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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 30, 1900)
THE MOBNING- OBEGONXAN, THTJESDAT, 'AUGUST 30; 1900.
TSie most encouraging factor
trade situation yesterday -was tbs lm-;
provement in -the -wheat marketjjbpth ffic
iorelgn and American markets gjgftig
signs of strength, -which has "been lacking-
forsome time. The local market has
pulled, up sympathetically, but has not
yet "reached a point -where SO cents net
tq the termer east of the mountains Is
jwarrajgted. Oregon fcult Is coming to
market In large -Quantities, and the prices
realized are generally quite satisfactory.
The melon season came early, and has
lingered 3ongf tho demand Btill being suf
ficiently heavy to keep stocks well cleaned
"up. A. "evr Salaway peaches from Cal
ifornia are still offering In this market,
Ibut the bulk of the trade at the present
time Is supplied by the Oregon growers.
There Is not much doing In potatoes as
.yet, and prices are nominally unchanged.
Tho wool market Is quiet, and as yet
lias not Improved in price sufficiently to
Induce much selling. The only business,
doing in hops is in new-crop contracting,
ffho poultry market has been In rather
bad shape for the past week, but im
proved some yesterday, and will un
doubtedly do better for the next 'few
-days. In the grocery markets, sugar has
made another 10-cent advance, the trust
apparently preferring three 10-cent ad
"vances to one 25-cent advance.
"WHEAT There has been a better feel
ing In the foreign wheat market this
week, and all of the advance has not been
absorbed by the shipowners. Considerable
s-heat has changed hands within the past
week, and prices are a cent or two aboe
those of last week. "Walla Walla Is quot
ed at 56 to 56ft cents, and heavy stock
has been sold at 57 cents. Valley Is in
"better demand, owing to the short crop,
smd E8 cents was paid yesterday, with a
30,000-bushel lot of bluestera selling at
-CO cents. The freight market continues
Very Arm, but exporters arc holding off.
refusing to pay the rates demanded. Ship
owners are asking all sorts of extrava
jgant rates, backed up by false and mis
leading reports regarding the situation in
i the Pacific Northwest. One self-appolnt-i
ed authority on such matters Is sending
i abroad a reDort that there is not a suf-
flcient amount of tonnage provided to
Tiandle IS per cent of the crop, although
ho minimizes his attempted mischief by
stating that it Is full three weeks too
early to make an estimate as to what
the crop will be. As the same authority
assisted in inflating the ideas of ship
owners early in the season by sending out
estimates placing the crop at 45,000,000 to
EO.OOO.OM bushels, all such "stuff and
gruff" is of no importance In this Im
mediate vicinity where its true value Is
Jcnown. but It is all turned to account
by the shlpownor, and even a prominent
commercial organisation east of the
snountains has unwittingly given cur
rency to some of these wild statements
by incorporating them in an appeal to the
railroad companies asking for lower rates
Tho shipowner will elex-ate rates fast
enough without being informed that there
Ss not tonnage enough to move one-seventh
of the crop, when, as a matter of
fact, there is more tonnage listed at this
date than there has been at a correspond
ing date for three years. Rates are high
fill over tho world, and the prospect for
nn immediate decline is far from bright.
At tho same time, business should not be
hampered by the circulation of mislead
ing reports calculated to still further ad
vance freights and correspondingly reduce
tho price of wheat. There has been some
rain in the Interior, which bas caused
temporary delay in harvesting opera
tions, but thus far no damage of conse
quence has been resorted. The Cincin
nati Price Current, in reviewing the crop
situation for the week ending last Sat
Wheat threshing in the Spring-wheat
States progressed under favorable weath
er conditions during the past week, and
some damage from sprouting is reported.
Threshing returns, while very irregular,
we generally up to or above expectations,
and in Minnesota at least a good yiela
of high-grade quality is promised. The
Interior movement of all grains has been
Bt fairly liberal proportions during the
week, especially of Winter wheat, but
there are some Indications of less activ
ity In this grain. A falling off In the
movement should be expected, for sinco
tho 1st of July the movement through pri
mary Winter markets had been 55 per
cent greater than during the same time
lost year, and about 50 per cent of the
primary Winter wheat receipts during the
whole of the past crop year. The in
terior stocks of corn are very low. yet
there is no apparent disposition to hold
the grain at present prices.
Under date of Auirust 14, Broomhall
writes as follows regarding the situation
The weather has turned fine and sea
sonably hot after the recent wet and
stormy period There Is no doubt that
. tsio crops have been much lodged In some
districts of the United Kingdom, and
there are fields whore the grain is already
badly sprouted Happily the weight of.
evidence leads us to think that such fields
are tho exception and not the rule, and on
tho whole we still Incline to the opinion
that if the present fine weather holds to
tho finish of harvest, it will be found that
extra expense of harvesting caused by
lodging will be the most serious result
of the break in tho weather. As some set
off to the damage to cereals may be men
tioned considerable benefit to root and
fodder crops, which were greatly in need
Market fluctuations of the near future
tnust continue to be mainly Influenced by
harvest reports, unless, of course, there
should be any violent change in the polit
ical situation; and although the outlook
naturally looks brighter with fine, bright
weather, yet one needs to be no prophet
to sav that the threshing returns in West
orn Europe will not have been Improved
by the broken and stormy weather of the
past fortnight, although, as already said,
wo hope that the damage will not prove
to bo considerable, provided farmers get
favorable weather from now until the
crops are all safely under cover. The
weathor bore and the weather and crop
movement in America are the keys of
the situation, and at present neither fa
vors the holder of wheat.
General Manager Thompson, of the Ogll
vie Milling Company, Winnipeg, says that,
nftor careful calculation from reports of
agents of his company, he estimates this
year'B wheat yield for Manitoba and the
JJorthwest territories at 20,000,000 bushels.
A full crop with the acreage under cul
tivation this season should have been be
tween 4,,O50 and 45.000,000. Rain, Mr.
Thompson savs, has done little damage
. to -wheat, and -what is :now- xexjulred Is
OATS AND BARLEY The demands of
the Government have given the price of
oats a health move upward, and sales
of best white stock are being made as
, high as tf coats, -with gray selling up 10
40 cents and higher. These figures should
be attractive one-tgh to move a consider
able portion of the crop, but contractors
for Government supplies have been
obliged to seed East for some of tho
Ftook. act ualess they can pick it up
hore will send, for more. Barley is a
shade easier, but there is still some de
mand for choice stock for export, and!
FIN ANCIAL' NEWS
dealers are quoting about 15 50 for feed
and 317 for-firewing.
HOPS The hop crop in the Valley Is
maturing rapidly, and picking will be
under way this week in some localities.
Thus far the hop is coming along all
right, and with favorable weather for
picking a moderately large crop will be
secured in fine condition. There is still
considerable new-crop contracting report
ed in both Oregon and Washington, J. M.
Russell & Co., of "this city, securing 30,000
pounds from one grower near Yakima a
few days ago at 10 cents.
The Otsego Republican, of Cooperstown,
N. Y., in its issue of the 22d Inst, says:
The picking of the early hops has be
gun in some places this week, and by the
time of another issue picking will be In
full blast. M. R. Stocker & Son have
begun picking on the James 2". Clark
farm, and D. W. Mitchell, of Schuyler
Bake, who had 13 pickers come from On
eonta, began Tuesday. The crop, while
an exceedingly light one. Is as fine a
looking one as ever grew. If carefully
harvested. It will make a high-grade
crop, and should, under all the conditions
existing, command a good price.
Mall reports Just received regarding the
crop in Kent and Surrey, England, say
that recent heavy gales have done a
great amount of Injury. Vermin had al
most entirely disappeared, but mold was
on the Increase, and at places was pres
ent to a very serious extent. The report
concludes: It is obvious that previous
estimates of the crop must be discounted
as a result of the gales, and experts agree
that "the yield cannot now be expected to
come up to the average.
WOOL The wool market continues life
less, although buyers are in the field will
ing to do business on a basis warranted
by the conditions In the Eastern and for
eign markets. Sales are few and of
small consequence. The New York Jour
nal of Commerce, under date of August
23, has the following:
Wool conditions are worse than ever;
two or three weelcs ago there was evi
dence of slight Improvement, and some
sales of importance were, in consequence,
reported- The Interest since that time,
however, has steadily decreased until at
present dealers are unable to find any In
terest in the present low range of values.
The manufacturing situation is further
complicated by the unsatisfactory selling
of woolen goods. This Is the principal
depressing factor in the wool market to
day. Manufacturers declare themselves
unready to load up with a further amount
of wool until more is known of the light
weight season. In the interim manu
facturers are keeping more or less in
touch with the market, and should there
be any tendency in the market it would
probably be followed by considerable
buying. But it is evident that manu
facturers' policy is to delay bujing in
hope that this might cause a further re
duction in price. Under the present con
ditions there is little possibility of nam
ing correct values or of putting wools
upon their proper level. Rumors of some
large transactions In the West being
financed, by Eastern parties lack confirma
tion. The price situation in the country
is must firmer tlyin on the seaboard, and
at the prices paid it is predicted that
buyers are in a position to lose a good
dear of money. Some lots have been con
tracted for, and a good many more have
been consigned with Instructions not to
sell until after election. The old wool on
hand Is held at higher prices than any
that has been boueht this year. Texas
wools are also being held firm by grow
ers, but their ideas are above the ac
cepted level of the local market.
BUTTER The butter market is holding
steady considering that receipts are so
much above those of former seasons at a
corresponding date. Usually at this pe
riod there is a shortage, which results
In bringing out stocks which have been
placed In. cold storage earlier in the sea
son, but this year prices on fresh stock
have been maintained with difficulty, and
while a few of the fancy selects are still
selling at 55 cents, there Is a large amount
of very good creamery butter which Is
obtainable for less money. Store butter,
as usual In tho Summer, Is very scarce,
and the demand from San Francisco is
taking up about all that comes along at
better prices than can be realized locally.
EGGS On an Improved demand for lo
cal use. the egg market has stiffened up
materially within the past few days, but
prices have not yet got above 17& cents,
although best candled stock moves well
at that figure. The. Sound country is be
ing supplied with Eastern eggs at the
present time, and as this shuts Portland
out of a good field for working off the
surplus stock received. It leaves dealers
dependent on the local market entirely.
Chickens received an early start in life
last Spring, owing to the mild weather,
and many of the Springs have already
commenced laying, a fact which accounts
for the liberal receipts at a season when
the market is usually bare.
POULTRY Chickens have been very
dull for the past week, but there was a
little better feeling In the market yes
terday, due to considerable buying on ac
count of the trade expected next weea
when the holiday and circus strikes
town. Springs have sold down as low
as J175 per dozen or poor stock,, but
yesterday $2 was the lowest price heard
of, while old chickens sold up tq $4 50
per dozen for best stock. Geese seem to
be in better demand, and sales have been
made at J6 and ?S per dozen. The market
Is overstocked with ducks, and sales are
made at $3 and 54 per dozen. The high
prices paid for ducks last year has ap
parently started a great many people into
the business, and the. market demand is
very limited and prices weak, with small
prospect for Immediate recovery.
Grain, Flonr, Etc.
Wheat Walla Walla, steady. 56ff57c; Val
ley. 575Sc; bluestem, COgUOc per bushel.
Flour Best grades, $2 S&Q3 10 per barrel;
graham, $2 50.
Oats White. 40f42c; gray, 3S40c per bushel.
Board of Trade and
Stock Exchange Brokers
BOUGHT AND SOLO FOR CASH OR
. CARRIED ON MARGINS
Chamber of Commerce
Barley Feed, 315S15 ISO; brewing, $17 per
Millstuffs Bran, $13 per tonr middlings, $20;
shorts. $15: .chop, (15.
Hay Timothy. 31112; Uovrr. $77 50: Ore
gon wild hay. $037 per ton.
Batter, Bests, Foaltry, Etc
Butter Fancy -creamery, 45350c; store, 23-&
27c per roll.
Eggs 1717c per dozen.
Poultry Chicken, mixed, $352-4 per dozen;
heas, $44 50; Springs, $23; ducks, $54;
geesa, $07 per dozen; turkeys, live, 1416c
per pound; dressed, 15glc
Cheese Tull cream, twins, ll12&c; Toung
America, J2&13c per pound.
Vegetables, Fruit. Etc.
Vegetables Parsnips, $1; turnips, $1; car
rots, $1 per sack; onions, $1 251 50 for Cal
ifornia Tellow Danver3. $11 25' for. Oregon
Yellow Danvers; cabbage, $1 52 per cental;
potatoes, 40Q"55c per sack; peas, 34c; beans,
4c per pound; cucumbers, 1015c per dozen;
tomatoes, 4050c for two-tier boxes; green
corn, 1012J4c per dozen; sweet potatoes. l?ic
per pound, in sacks; celery, JoC5c per dozen.
Fruit Lemons, $4 505; oranges, $3 5034
per box for late Valencias; pineapples, $4 500
per dozen; bananas, $2 5083 per bunch; Per
sian dates. 7c per pound; peaches, 4OG0c;
pears, 7590c per box; apples, 50c$l per box;
watermelons. Rogue River, $1 502; canta
loupes, $11 25 per dozen for California; Ore
gon nutmegs, $11 00 per crate; casabas,
$2 per dozen; plums and prunes, 4050c per
crate; grapes, Sweetwater, 50c; Muscat, 7G
85c; black, 7385c; Tokay, $1; Oregon Black
Hamburg, 00c per crate.
Dried fruit Apples,," evaporated, CgTc per
pound; sun-dried, sacks or boxes, 45c; pears,
eun and evaporated, 5Gc; plums, pltless, 4
5c; prunes, Italian. 3i"8V&c: silver, extra
choice. 5 6c; figs, Smyrna, 1234c; California
black. 6S0c; do white. 10c per pound.
Groceries, Sntn, Etc
Coffee Mocha. 2328c; Java, fancy, 20r32c;
Jaa, good, 20ff24c; Java, ordinary, 1820o;
Costa Rica, fancy, 1820c; do good, 10lSc; do
ordinary. 00120 per pound; Columbia, roast,
$13 03; Arbuckle's, $M 13; Lion, $13 13 per
Sugar Cube, $0 00; crushed, $6 00; pow
dered, $C 50; dry granulated $0 30; extra C,
$5 80; gojden C, $5 70 net; half barrels, c
more than barrels; maple sugar, 15lCo per
Salmon Columbia lUver. 1-pound tails, $1 50
2; 2-pound tails, $2 252 75; fancy 1-pound
Cats. $222 25: -pound fancy flats. SI 100
1 30; Alaska, 1-pound tails, $1 401 00; 2
pound tails, $1 002 25.
Nuts Peanuts, G47c per pound for raw. Do
for roasted; cocoanuts, 00c per dozen; walnuts,
10 lie per pound; pine nuts, 15c; hickory
nuts, 7c; chestnuts, 15c; Brazil, lie; Alberts,
15c; fancy pecans, 12Hc; almonds, 1517)&c
per pound. '
Beans Small white, 4tf44c; large do, 3
(guc; fiayou. 3c; Lima, 6cj)er pound. .
Grain bags Calcutta, $0(810 12ft per 100 for
Coal oil Cases, 20c per gallon; barrels, 16c;
Rice Island, 6Hc; Japan, 5c; New Orleans,
HCP5i4c; fancy head, $77 50 per sack. v
Meat and Provisions.
Mutton Gross, best sheep, wethers- and
ewe e, sheared, $3 60; dressed, 0H7c per pound.
Spring lambs, 4c per pound gross; dressed, Sc.
Hogs Gross, choice heavy, $5 605 75; light,
$5; dressed, Goyic per pound.
Veal Large, 0H7Mc per pound; small, 8
8c per pound. '
Beet Gross, top steers, $3 50JJ4; cows, $30
3 CO; dressed beef, 6"f per pound.
ProUslons Portland paqk (Shield brand):.
Hams, smoked, are quoted at 1214c per pound;
picnic hams, 9c per pound; breakfast bacon,
13Hc; bacon. 10c; backs, OV410c; dry salt
sides, OJsc; dried beef, 1714c; lard, 5 - pound
palls, 10o; 10-pound pails, OJfcc; 60s, 0c;
tlercps, OHc per pound Eastern pack (Ham
mond's): Hams, large, 12Hc; medium, l2c;
small, 13ic; picnic bams, 91c; shoulders, JVjc;
breakfast bacon, 13c; dry salt sldea, og'Dic;
bacon Mdes. 0?41015c; backs, 1014c; butt.
OKc; lard, pure leaf, kettle rendered, 3s, 10?e;
Hops, Wool, Hides, Etc.
Hops 2Q5sc per pound for 1893 crop, 3ffI0i
for new crop.
Wool Valley. 1213c for coarse, 1510c for
best; Eastern Oregon, 1013c; mohair, 25o per
Sheepskins Shearlings, 1520c;'shotf-wool, 23
33c; medium-wool, S050c; long-wool, tiOdltil
Tallow C3qVc: No. 2 and grease Sic per
Pelts Bearskins, each, as to size, $5 15;
cubs, each, $105; badger, each. 00c; wildcat,
i3g75c, hoUDCcat, 525c; fox, common gray,
10i?Sl: do red. $1 753 50; do cross, $2 5080;
irnx, $2$?4 DO; mink, 40c(J$l 75; marten, "dark
Northern. $510; do pale, pin', $24; musk
rat, 8 12c; skunk. 50?80c; otter (land), $4
C?S; panther, with head and clawa perfect,
$1(13; raccoon, 25S0c; wolf, mountain, i with
head perfect. $3 50 O 5; wolverine. $2 C0Q6;
beaver, per skin, large, $67: do medium, per
skin, $45; do small, per skin, ?12; do kits,
per skin $13.
Hide? Dry hides. No 1, 1C pounds and- up
ward, 1415c; dry kip. No. 1, 5 to 16 pounds,
15c per pound; dry calf, No 1, under 5 pounds,
15?lGc. do salted, one-third less than dry
flint; salted hides, sound steers, 00 pounds aud
over, 7Sc; do 50 to 00 pounds, 7c; do un
der 50 pounds and cows, 7c; kip, 13 to 30
pounds. 7146'8o: do eal, 10 to 14 pounds. 7c:
do calf, under 10 pounds, 714c; green (unsalted),
lc per pound less; culls (bulls, stags, moth
eaten, badljr cut. scored hair slipped, weather
beaten or grubby), one-third lees.
Portland $258,227 $03,539
Tacoma 140,114 15,225
Seattle 300,413" 01,231
Spokane 108,032 63,702
DAKOTA'S 1VHEAT CROP.
field "Will Be Larger Than Expected,
a Few Months Ago.
A Sioux Falls, S. D., special to the Chi
cago Inter-Ocean has the following Re
garding a wheat crop which apparently
was underestimated In the early figures.
In the central and southern nortlons of
the state threshing isnow In progress,
and will soon be ffeneral in the northern
portion also. There is great interest in
the stories the threshing machines tell;
duo to the wide difference of opinion
among crop experts as to tho total wheat
yield of the state thls-year.
The highest estimate Is made by H. V.
Jones, a Minneapolis crop expert, who
places this year's yield of, wheat In
South Dakota at 32.000,000 bushels, the
estimate belns based on an acreage of
3.200.QW. The lowest estimate is that of
Superintendent Hyde, of the local branch
of Bradstreet's Commercial Agency, who
a few days ago estimated the, yield at
21,200,000 bushels, basing his estimate upon
reports received from 165 points.
According to the Government statistics
tho total number of bushels of wheat pro
duced In South Dakota has averaged dur
ing the last eight years 25.2S4.565 bushels.
The smallest total yield was In 1S34, when
15,934.000 bushels.were raised. The largest
yield was In 189S when the state produced
a total of 42,040,923 bushels. The yield
of 1899 was 37,728.339 bushels, this amount
being raised from 3,526.013 acres of ground.
Mr. Hyde's estimate for this year, there
fore, shows a falling off of about 25 per
cent, compared with the average of the
past eight years.
In some parts of the state threshing has
been delayed by unusually heavy ana
frequent rains. Particularly in Nance
township, Beadle County, has this been
the case. Even wheat In stack is dam
aged in that locality. "tt"here stacking was
carefully done the rains havo not caused
much damage, but -because of the fact
that the farmers have not heretofore had
any trouble with too much rain, many
of them were careless, and the stacking
was poorly done. As a result, the grain
Is growing:, and many flacks are as green
as newly-sown fields. ,
In many parts of the state the farmers,
now that threshing is In progress, are
being surprised by the manner In whlcn
their wheat is yielding. E. A. Lunt, liv
ing near Egan, threshed the wheat from
a SO-acre tract -which during the growing
season was pronounced a failure by all
who saw It. Tet it yielded an average
of IS bushels to the acre, and graded No.
1. O. S. Jones, who lives near Madison,
Is another of the numerous farmers who
have had similar experiences. From a 30
acre tract he threshed jiearlr 900 bushels
In some counties which were favored
with rain at the right juncture many
fields are yielding as high as 2a and 2SJ
bushels Tof wheat to the acre, while In
other places it .runs as low as five and six
bushels to the acre. The state as a whole
will produce a much better crop than
was anticipated by the .most sanguine,
the latter part of June.
XEW YORK STOCK 3IARKET.
3Iain Gains Scored nnd Bat Slight
Inroads by Proflt-Tnlrine-.
NEW YORK, Aug. 29. There was a
Stirring of speculative Interest today,
which gave an appearance of greater ani-,
matlon to the stock market than it has,
shown for two weeks past. The strength
centered 'in tho steel group for the greater
part of the day. but In the latter deal
ings it extended throughout, the list.
Tho list' of active stocks was'not a long
one. but such as were dealt In show
quite uniform gains, extending to near a
point oh over that in many cases. Tho
gains were well held and ' profit-taking
made only slight Inroads, the close being
firm though quiet, at abput the top. Al
though the number of issues dealt in was
not largo, the trading TVas not nearly
so much concentrated In a few stocks as
for some time past.
In the steel group, the gains ranged
from a point to 2 and 2&, the latter fig
ures lr- National Steel and Steel "& Wire.
There was no exception in the(" group to
the upward tendency, which was due to
the reports of the grqwing demand for
iron and iron products of 'pretty much
all grades. Thet progress of .negotiations
for the settlement of wage schedules
which are in progress was, probably re
flected also In the movement. Generally
speaking the demand for stocks is partly
ascribed to the' requirements of the short
interests which was madeuneasy by the
check to tho decline effected yesterday.
Their disquiet was increased by several
incidents of the day. Prices received an
opening impetus to an advance on tho
better tono of tho London market, which
was encouraged by the reported sucesses
of General Roberts against the Boers.
Actual buying for London account was
on a small scale. Tlys homeward course
from Summer vacations In Europe of a
numbei of Influential "men in Wall-Street
movements was a sentimental Influence
for the advance, tlje room tracers who
still absorb practically all the- dealings
seeking to anticipate the'operations which
they suppose these? men will embark up-,
on. The conditions In the money market
Dealings In' boijds continued dull and
the market' irregular.' "Total sales, par
value, $1,075,000.. IJnlted States 4s ad
vanced & in the bid price.
TJ. 8. 2s, ref. reg.103
do coupon 103'
do 3s, reg 100
do coupon .......100
do ne' 4s, reff.134
do coupon 134
do old 4b, reg... 115
do coupon 115
Gen. Electrio Bs...ll5
N, T. Cent. lsts..l0S
Northern PUo. 38.. 05V1
Kdo 4s 104
Oregon Nav. lsts.,100
do 4i 102
Oregon S. L. G3...12CJ4
do con. 5s 112Vj
Rio fir. WMt. Tut n.wt
do Gs, re? 112
do coupon 11221
St. Paul consols... 168
oviDU ;oi. u-OOB. ..122
Atchison adj. 4.. 85
C. & N.W. con. 7i?140
do S. F. deb. 5s.l20
St. P. C. & P. IstsllS
do 5s 110'.
Union Pacific 4s. ..105
Wis. Central Ists. 8S
Southern Pac. 4s. . 7SVi
West Shore 4a 111
D. & R. Q. Ists..l02
TT, ' STOCKS.
Tho total sales of stocks today were 143,800
shares. The closing- quotations -were:
TJnlon Pac pref... 70Vi
Wabash i 7U
do pref I8vl
Wheel. & h, E.... S
do 2d pref 23
Wis. Central 13
P. C. C. & St, L. 54
Third Avinue 100V
do pref ..,,
Bait. & Ohio.
Can. Pacific .
Ches. & Ohloi vt
Chi. Or. Western. 10
Chi., B. & Q 125$
Chi., Ind. & I,.,.. SS
do prer ,...,... 57
Chi. & East. ill.. ogB
Chicago & NJfcV..103
-Adanw . 124
United States 4."S
Amer. Cotton Oil.. 32
do pref ssu
Amer. sraltfng .... 4
do prof ,.. 28
Amer,. Smelt., & R. 30
do pref S8
C.C.C. &St. U 5sg
Coo. Southern ... 0
-ni.. . l. &! .lftflSi
2 &.E2f '
Del. & Hudson.. .1115.
gel.. Lack. & W..170
Denver &'Rlb'Gr. 10
Amer, Snlrits .... !.,
do 1st pref 344
Gr. North, pref.. .152'
luil uu jjrm ..,. it
Amer. ateei Hoop. 20
ao prer ,
Amer. Steel & W
Amer. .Tin Plato..
Hiking Coal .... 14'
-iiuunuig: v aiiey .. 34
Illinois Central -.113
tvnu. v.onirai ib?j
y IJiCi 44
I Amer. Tobacco .
X.UKQ Ji.ne & w.
27 ivdo nref. 125?'
0? I Anaconda MIn. Co. 44
xzuce bnora ?nn rTiTrwvi-r. t t
&& "SP1"-' IMS?! & i-' m
uiij v-oiu. xonacco .... 20
153 I do pref 773.
wet. st. Ry.
Me. Central n
Federal Steel 4t
Minn. A fit Tm.ic kk(. 1 An n.-.
do pref..., as' General Electric"
Missouri Pacific ... 51 Glucose Sugar ..
.uxuuuo oi unio.... 311; ao prer
im... iv. at x sni
do pref 30
New Jersey Cent..l34?i
New York Cont.,.120
Norfolk & ivt.. m
Am. -tt,yur 22
do nref nn
La Cledo Gas 75
National Biscuit .. 31
do pref . . . fi3
National Lead 17
do pref 89
National Steel .... 2G9I
do Dfd fttaf.
ao prer ifr
Northern Faclna. 5054
Ontario & West
O. R & N
IN. T. Air Brake.. 120
INorth Amfrlwn.. IK
12fi$! Pacific Coast v.... 53
U7l UO iBIS ?iq . ... so
uu j.ai prci oiV ao 2us ira .. .. 64
do 2d pref 27l Pacific Mall 30
do 1st pref,
Rio Gr. Western.. 54
do prof 8S Pressed Ktix.1 r.nr
uv.u a vjoa
St. Louis ft S. Ft. 0 do pfd 70&
vr it., pioi...,, ui .run. i-ai. uar. . lOTH
do 2d ijref.i.... 33V Ptand. R6pe & T.. 5
St. Louis S. W... 18 Sugar ijjoS
do pref C0 do pfd no
St. Paul 113 iTenn. Coal &-lron 70
do.pref 1721.4JU. S. Leather .... loi
St. Paul & 0 112 I do pfd (SS
Southern Pacific,. 3304U. S. Rubber ...-. 2f)S4
Southern Ry ... 111 do pfd- , 94
do pref 52i Western Union ... 70
Texas Sz Pacific..-. 14l Rep. I. & S 12&
Union Pacific .... 50 do pfd 01
Ex dividend. '
Money, "Exchange, EJtc.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 29. Sterling
on London, CO days, ?4 88; sterling on
London, sight, ?4 S5; drafts, sight, 5; tele
graph, 9; Mexican dollars, 494&c.
NEW YORK, Aug. 29. Money on call,
easy, l&f&l'ft per cent; 'prime mercantile
paper, 404 per cent; sterling exchange,
firmer, with actual business In bankers
bills at $4 874 87 for demand, and at
$4 84 for CO days; postd'rates, $4 854 88;
commercial bills. ?4.S24 82; silver cer
tlflcctes, -lH(gG35ic;' Mexican dollars,
4S. Government bonds, strong; stato
bonds. Inactive; railroad bonds, irregular.
LONDON, Aug. 29. Money, 2 per cent;
Korelftn Financial Kevvsj.
NEW YORK, 'Aug. 29. The Commercial
Advertiser's London financial cablegram
Tho African news improved ,the tono
of the markets here but" failed to in
crease the volumeVf business in. Ameri
cans or In any other department, The
investment demand for consols la reviv
ing. Tho bank bought 28;C03 sold In bars
There is a reawakenfrigro
Canadian Pacific, 9gj
ierrea, r; xsortg
72; Grand Trunk,
THE GRAHV SJLiitjgETS.
-3 aS f r
Prices fop Cereals In Sbropean and
American ?W?a' '
SAN FRANCISCO, gg. 29. Wheat
somewhat active, prices firm. Oats quiet,
but sustained. Barley "firmer for Decem
ber and steady for: spot. Spot quotations
were: - ' -.
Wheat Shipping, No. 1,. J105J choice,
$1 C5: milling. $1 07lir.
Barley Feed, 6575c; 'brewing, 77.
Oats Good to choice white; $1'17
1 35; good to choice gray, $1 20t20; red,
$1 12gl SO.
Call-board sales: - A
Wheat Steady; December, $1 11; May,
Barley Steady: December 76c.
Corn Large yellow, $1 201 22.
Chicago Grain and Prodnce.
CHICAGO, Aug. 29, Strength and
activity characterised the wheat market
nearly the whole" session. The excellent
cash business, was the broad foundation
stone on which the strength "was found
ed. Cash sales here "were 700,000 bushels, J
' f flft' V
Downing, Hopkins '& Co
.-Chicago Board of Trade
- INew York Stock Exchange
Room 4, Ground Floor
and the seaboard reported S9 loads taken
for export. Export clearings for two
days were S9S.O0O bushels. Broomhall es
timated an Important requirement for
the United Kingdom otlS0.000.000 bushels,
and the English crop probabilities were
made 12,000,000 bushels less than last
year's, making the crop the smallest
since 1S95. I4verpool closed d higher.
September ppaned at 7474c, a rango
of prices due to the Instantaneous con
sideration of foreign bullishness and local
receipts. The foreigners .soon got the
best of It, and under a general demand
shorts were clamorous and the market
advanced to 75!473;c. Having started
upward, there was scarcely any reaction,
and the close was strong, September c
higher at 7375c.
Corn was active and strong. Liverpool
was up l.c to lc, and the seaboard re
ported SG loads taken for export. There
was a further decrease In stocks. Sep
tember closed l"4c up at 41c.
Oats were Arm, but quiet. September
closed a shade higher at 2121c.
Provisions were quiet and fairly steady.
The ease and grace with which the mar
.ket absorbed liberal offerings of lard from
commission Kouses was the feature In the
pit. September pork closed 5c lower, lard
2Ooc down, and ribs 2c higher.
The "leading futures ranged as follows:
Opening. Highest. Lowest, Close.
August $0 74 40 75 $0 74 SO 75
September ... 74 75 74 75
October-. 75 70 75 $6
August 40 41 .40 41
September ... 39 41 30 41
October . 38 30' 3S 30
August 215& 21 21 211
Beptember .;. -21 21 -21 21
October 22 22& 22 22
September ...lb 07 10 07 10 00 10 00
October .,.,.,1105 1107 10 07 11 00
January 1100 1105 10 07 1100
September . . . 6 70 0 70 665 665
October ...... 0 75 6 75 0 70 6 70
January 055 6 55 C 52 652
September ... 7 00 7 05 7 00 7 02
October 0 07 7 00 0 07 7 00
January 585 5 87 5 So 565
Cash quotations were as follows:
Wheat Spring, . No. 3, 7171c; No. 2
Corn No. 2, 41?441c; No. 2 yellow,
Oats No. 2, 2222c; No. 2 white, 24
25c; No. 3 white, 2324c.
, Barley Good feeding, 373Sc; fair to
choice malting, 4246c.
Flaxseed No. 1, $1 40; ICo. 1 Northwest
ern. $1 41.
k Timothy seed Prime. $4 154 25.
Mess pork Per barrel, $10 9511 00.
Lard Per 100 pound $, $6 670 70.
Short ribs Sides, loose, $6 907 25.
Shoulders Dry-salted, boxed, 6igGc.
Sides Short, clear, boxed, $7 457 55.
Clover Contract grade, $9 7510 00.
i Receipts. Shlpm'ts.
Flour, baTrela 43,000 23,000
Wheat, bushels 832.000 201.000
Corn, bushels 30S.O0O 175.000
Oats, bushels 1,000,000 458,000
Rye. bushels 10,000 1,000
Barley, bushels 40,000 30,000
On .the Produce Exchange today the
butter market was firm; creamery, 18
21c; dairy, 1418c.
Cheese Steady; 1045llc:
Eggs-Flrm; fresh, 1314c.
' ?few Yoric Grnln and Produce.
' NEW' YORK, Aug. 29. Flour Receipts,
19,175 barrels r exports, 12,320 barrels. Mar
ket firmer; Minnesota patents, $4 004 30.
"Wheat Receipts, 11.100 bushels; exports',
31,973 bushels. .Spot Arm; No. 2 red, 81c
fr o. "b.; options opened 79c elevator.
Options opened firm, and continued so
all day on strong cables, rains in the
Northwest, general local covering and
export demand". Prospects for a smaller
'Southwest movement also inspired bull
ishness. Closed Arm at "c net advance.
May closed 84c; September, S0c; Octo
ber closed 'S0c; December, S2c.
Enropcan Grain ainrlcet.
LONDON, Aug. 29. Wheat cargoes on
passage firm, but not active; cargoes
Walla Walla, 29s Sd; English country
LIVERPOOL, Aug. 29. Wheat firm;
wheat and flour In Paris weak.
Wheat Spot steady: No. 2 red Western
Winter, 6S Id; No. 1 Northern Spring. 6s
3d; No. 1 California. 6s 4d slld. Fu
tures firm; September, 6s d; December,
Corn Spot firm: American mixed, new,
4s 1H; old. 4s 2d. Futures firm; Sep
tember, 4s 2d; November, 4s 2d.
BOSTON WOOL MARKET.
Mnr&et aaf a "Whole Favorable to the
BOSTON. Aug. 29 The American Wool,
Reporter will say tomorrow:
"The demand .for wool has been quiet
the past week and the market as a whole
favored the buyer. Some of the manufac
turers to whom Government contracts
.have jbeen awarded have been in and pur
chased some fair-sized lots of wool, but
the general inquiry has not been at all
active. On some lines of territories, buy
ers, -can negotiate on slightly softer terms
than they could a couple of weeks ago.
The demand, such as it Is. has run to
medium and low wools, notably scoured
wools, Territories, Texas and -blood
fleeces. Manufacturers are doing their
purchasing In accordance with the size
of their orders received, as the latter
have been moderate, and they are not
buying wool freely.
The sales of the week In Boston amount
ed to 3,074,000 pounds domestic and 2?5.C0D
pounds foreign, making a total of 3.2SO.CO0
against a total of 3,955,000 for the cor
responding week last year. The sales
since January 1 amount to 90,056,000
pounds, against 1S4,72S,000 pounds for the
corresponding time last year.
The receipts since January 1 have been
275,690 bales domestic and 113109 bales for
eign, against 184,728,000 pounds for the cor
responding period last year.
Among the sales of the last week were
100.000 pounds Spring Texas wool at 20c,
equivalent to a clean cost of 55c; 125,00
pounds California, at 18c, equivalent to
52c lean; 50,000 pounds No. 3 Valley Ore
gon, at 19c; 400,000 pounds Montana at a
clean cost of 50 cents; 100,000 pounds Aus
tralian at a clean cost ranging from 78
SAW FRANCISCO MARKETS.
BAN FRANCISCoT Aug. 29. Wool
Spring Nevada, ll13c; Eastern Oregon
1014c; Valley, Oregon. 16lSc. Fall
Mountain lambs, 910c; San Joaquin
Plains, ⪼ Humbolt and Medocino. 10
Hops '99 crop, 8c; new crop, 1900, 10
MUlstuffs Middlings, $1720; bran, 112 50
(313 50 per ton.
Hay Wheat, $S12; wheat and oat, $8
Mprmon BlehOpaf PUIS &
Qaaca 4 tool isiukeh. Poilutaf
VI im'i""fc VMi..wij. CXECIZCS, W
blllty, Hsadacno.unfltnass to
or eonatination, attpa QuicKnoad .or 013- ortnl P
crczy Bmaoa. usbi ci ucspcBoeci, a ctttb is ac iuaa. MaaMl Kestorrs imau. nsaerejopca
erjips, Sncwlates the brain od, aerre centers. 50c a box. d or fa-saby mill. ffitMWia A-wrlaea euuaiase, taenia
a mMsyntsadea, fca !. dreaisn ftee. Addresst Bishop RomcKly Co., San Francisco, Onl.
For ea'lo by Aldrich Pharmacy. Slsth and YfM hlnstpn streets, Portland. Or.
Chamber of Commerce
10 50; best barley, '55 5OS"50: alfalfa. $6
7 50; compressed wheat. ?S12 per ton;
straw, 2537c per bale.
Potatoes River Burbanks, XC6Cq;
sweet, new. llc per pound: Salinas
Vegetables Green peas, 2S4c; per
pound; string beans, 23c: tomatoes, 25
BOc; asparagus, 75c$2,50x cucumbers. 20
30y a box.
Green fruit Apples, choice, $1 15 per
box; common, 35c
Butter Francy creamery, "2323$; do
seconds, 2122cr fancy dairy, 21c; do
Citrus fruit Mexican limes, $3 506;
common California lemons, $1 502 75;
choice, $3S 25 per box; pineapples, $3J
Bananas $12 50 per bunch.
Cheese California, flats, 9gl0c per
pound J Young America, 1010c; Eastern,
Eggs Store, 1519c; fancy ranqh, 23
26c; Eastern. 1720c.
Poultry Turkeys, gobblers, 910cj do
hens, H$fl3q per pound; old roosters, $3 30
4 per dozen; young roosters. $3 50&5;
small broilers, $202 50; large do, $2 03;'
fryers, $3ff3 50; hens, $3 50J?3 per
dozen; old ducks. $34 50; geese. $123gl50
Receipts Flour, 15,700 quarter sacks:
do Eastern 'Oregon, 1500;, wheat, 22,800 cen
tals; barley, 7S.6C0 centals; oats. 2200 cen
tals; do Oregon. 700; beans, 250 sacks;
potatoes, 5000 sacks; onions, 2000 sacks:
bran, 1200 sacks; middlings, 500 sacks;
hay, 00 Dales; w.ool, 250 bales.
CHICAGO, Aug. 29.-Cattle-Recelpts,
18,500, Including 10C0 Texans. Natives
steady to strong; Westerns, firm; natives,
good to prime steers, ?5 50S6 50; poor to
medium, $4 60i5 45; selected feeders, firm,
$14 75; mixed stockors, steady, $3 253 90;
cows, $2S04.50; heifers, $35; canners.
52 10S2 70; bulls, $2 5Q4 50; calves. ?5for
7 25; Texas fed steers, $4 25g5; grassers,
$3 254 20; bulls, $2 503 40.
; Hogs Receipts today, 27,000; tomorrow,
23,000, estimated: left over, 9000. Closed 3c
lower: top, -?5 45;. mixed and butchers",
34 905 40; good to choice heavy, JSS 35;
rough heavy, -$4 80495; light. $5 05S5 43;
bulk of sales, ?5 105 30,
Sheep Receipts, 2S.O0O. Sheep and lambs
steady; choice, shade higher; good to
choice .wethers, $3 633 90; fair to choice
mixed, $3 503 75; Western sheep, ?3 40
3 SO; Texas sheep, f2 503 50; native
lambs, $435 75; Western lambs, ?1 73(35 73.
KANSAS CITY, Aug. 29.-Cattle Re
ceipts, 9000; market, steady; Texas steers,
$2 50-35 20; Texas cows, $i 252 SO; native
steers, $4 255 65; native cows and heifers,
$1 605 25: stockers and feeders, $2 5034 63;
bulls, $2 604.
Hogs Receipts, 10,000; market, steady;
bulk of sales, $55.12; heavy, $4 935 07;
packers, $535 15; mixed, $4 90g3 10; lights,
$4 505 17; yorkers, ?5 155 17; pigs, $4 50g
Sheep Receipts, 3000; market, weak;
lambs, $3 504 85; muttons, $2 504.
OMAHA, Aug. 29. Cattle Receipts,
4S00 head; market active and stronger;
native' beef steers, $4 6035 SO: Western
steers, ?4 004 60; Texas steers, $3 500
4 25; .cows and heifers, $2S04 23: can
ners. $1 75g2 73; stockers and feeders,
$3 e04 73; calves, $3 505 0; bulls and
stags, $2 254 40.
Hogs Receipts, 7700 head; market
strong; heayy, $4 935 03; mixed, ?3 00
5 05; light, ?5 05(55 12; bulk of sales, 55 00
Sheep Receipts, 7900; market, slow and
weak; wethers, $3 303 CO; yearlings, $3 30
g3 CO; common and stock sheep, $3 00
3 50; lambs, $4 855 00.
The Metal Markets.
NEW YORK, Aug. 29 The feature in
metal circles today was the low record
made In spelter for this year at London,
that article touching 19 2s 6d. While it
tended to give a weak undertone in the
local market, it failed to affect prices ma
terially. Pig iron warrants are offered at
$10 30, with buyers conspicuous by their
absence, and the market closed weak.
Copper was quiet and unchanged, both
here and at London. Lake copper closed
at 16c. Lead was dull and unchanged
at $4 37.
Tho total exportation of pig iron from
the" United. States during the first sevn
months of this year amounted to S9.S10
tons against a total of 162,936 tons for the
same period a year ago. The broker's
price for lead was $4, arid for copper,
$16 7516 87. Bar silver, 61c.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 29.
61c. -Bar silver.
'LONDON, Aug. 29. Bar silver, 2S7-16J.
Coffee and Sugar.
NEW YORK, Aug. 29. Coffee Options
closed steady at net, unchanged prices to
10 points advance; sales, 17.7C0 bags. In
cluding September $7 35, November ?7 30
7 55; December $7 607 65. Spot Rio
Quiet: No. 7 Invoice, Sc. Mild Quiet;
Cordova, 914c. Sugar Raw firm; fair
refining, 4Vic; centrifugal, 96 test, 4c.
Sncar Refineries Cloe.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 29.-AH the re
fineries in this city conducted by tho
American Sugar Refining Company, will
close from Friday until Tuesday of next
week, owing to a shortage of raw ma
terial: Phillips Brooks as a Nnrse.
Ladles' Home .Journal.
Doctor Brooks was calling on some of
his poor parlshoners one day and found
one woman looking very tired and miser
able, with several little children and one
small baby under her care. He told her
she ought to go out and take a walk with
the older children, the day being a beauti
ful one. She replied that she had no one
with whom she could leave the baby.
"Leave it with me," answered Doctor
Brooks. And he remained with the baby
until the woman returned, brighter and
better for the breath of fresh air she
PRIMARY, SECQMARY OR TEfiTURY BLOOD P0I5M
Permanently Cured. Ton can be treated at
home under-same guaranty. If you have taken
mercury, iodide potash, and still have achoa
and pains. Mucous Patches in Mouth. Sore
Throat, Pimples, Copper-Colored Spots. Ulcers
on any part of the body. Hair or Eyebrow
raUIa? out; -nrrtv
COOK REMEDY CO.
1533 Masonic Temple, Chicago, 111., for proofs
of cures. Capital, $500,000. We solicit tho
most obstinate- caaes. We 'have cured the -worat
cases in 15 to 35 days. 100-page Book Free.
b la e crer 50 yean by t&e leader of the Uonaoa
auzi the wont cues la old aad jroonir ublnfroai effects
Qtima f-s Mnnhnnrt.
Ight-Locaos, Qparmatorrhoaa Insomnia, P;
armasiuns, t-ama Jac
narze. stone nor-
lropail Tigor nil potency to
Xot a. darlc odoe.in. the bnildlncl
absolutely fireproof; electrio Hchts
nnd nrtcslna veatcr; perfect annlta
Hon nnd. thoronsb., ventilation. I2lc
-vntors iran day and nlsht.
AINSLirc. DR. GECmGD. Phyalclan....C03-003
ALDRICH. E. W.,' General Contractor.....01d
AXnnH30JC. GUSTVV. Attorney-at-lATf...3
ASSOCIATED PRESS: E. I PbwelU Met-M
AUSTEJC. y. C. Manager tor Oregon and
Waahlnsrtoi Bankers'' Ufo Aeoeclation. of
Dea Moines, Ii 502-503
BANKERS LIFE ASSOCIATION. OP DE3
MOINES. IA.:F. a Austen. Manacer..602-S03
EAYNTrx. GEO. R.. Met. for Chas. Scrtb-
ners Sons ............313
DEALS. EDWARD A.. Forecast OBIclal U.
R. "Weather Bureau ....913
BENJAMIN". R "W.. Dentins 314
r.IXSTVANGER. DR. O. S.. Phy. & aur.0-ll
BROOKE. DR. J. M.. Phys. & Burs 703-TOO
BROWN. MTRA. M. D 313-3H
I1RUERB. DR. G. E.. Physician... .?-4I3-U4
BUSTEED, RICHARD. Arcnt Wlloon & Mc-
Callay Tobacco Co. 002-603
CAUKIN. G. E.. District Agent TravIrr
Insurance Co. .........j.... ....... 719
CARDWKtL. DR. J. R ....809
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPAJTT
CORNELIUS. C. W.. Phy. and Sunreon 20a
COVER. F. C. Caihler Equitable L!f 3C
COLLIER. P. F.. Publisher; S. P. McGuire.
Manager ... . ... 413-418
DAT J. O. A L N. '. ...313
DV.VI5. NAPOLEON. President Columbia
Ttephorr Co. ..............COT
DICKSON, DR. J. F.. Phvslclan m-T14
DRA.KE. DR. H. B. Physician 812-S13-314
DWTER. JOE. F Tobaccos .. ,03
EDITORIAL RCOMB Ebtfrth fioo?
EQUITABLE LIFF ASSURANCE SOCIETTr
L. Sarins!. Mmnarer: F. C. Cover. Cashter.S09
EVENING TELEGRAM ....... S23 Alder utreet
FENTON. J. D..PhyilcHn and Burgeon. B00-81O
FENTON. DR. ITICTCS C. Ey and Ear 3U
FENTON. MATTHEW p.. Dentist .... .BW
FIDELITT MUTUAL LIFE ASSOCIATION;
E. C.Starlc. Manacer ....601
GALVANL W. H.. Engineer and. Draughts
GAVIN. A.. President Oreson Camera Club.
GE4.RT. DR. EDWARD P.. Physician and
OERliIE PUR CO . Ltd.. Fine Art Publish
er": M C. McGreevr. Msr..... ..313
GIET. A. J . Phystclin and Surgeon... 700-710
GQDDARD. E. C. & CO . Footwear
....Ground floor. 125 Sixth stret
GOLDMAN. WILLIAM. Manazer Manhattan
Life Insurance Co. of New Yorfc.,....200-2ia
GRANT. FRANK S.. Attom-y-at-Lawr. 617
IIAMMAM. BATIIS. Kins &. Compton. Fropu.30J
HAMMOND. A. B. , 3U
HQLLISTER. DR. O. C. Phys. & Sur..30l-30J
IDLEMAN. C M.. Atton-ey-at-Law..4tC-17-tt
JOHNSON. W. a ..313-313-311
KADT. MARK T. Supervisor ot Acents
Mutual Reserve Tund Life Aisn. OO4-C03
LAMONT. JOHN Vlc-Prsldent and Gen
eral Munner Columhia Telephone Co 6W
LTTTLEriELD H. R.. Phys. and Surgeon.. 20
MACRUM. W S.. Eee. Oregon Camera Chib.2H
MACICAT. DR A. E.. Phyti. and Surjr.,711-713
MAXWELL. DR W E. Phys. A Surff. .701-2-3
MrCOT, NEWTON. Attorney-at-La-w 713
McFADEN. MIPS IDA E.. Stenographer 20t
McGINN. HENRT E.. Attorney-at-Law .311-313
McKELL. T. J.. Manufacturers' Representa
METT. HENRT 213
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C. Dentist and
Oral Surgeon .......C08-GP9
MOSSMAN. DR. E. P.. Dentist 312-313-311
MANHATTAN LTTF INSURANCE CO.. of
Jew Taric: W Goldman. Manager... .203-219
MUTUAL RESERVE FUJTD LIFE ASS'N:
MarJc T Kady. Supervisor of Agents.. C04-C03J
"tfcELROT. DR. J. G.. Phys & Sur.701-702-703
MnFARLAND. E. -B.. Secretary Columbia
Telephone Co .....803
McGUIRE. S. P. Manager P. F. Collier.
McKIM. MAURICE Attoroey-at-Lair...,..SOD
MUTUAL LIFE INCURANCE CO.. of Ne-r
York: "Wm. 5 Fond. State Mgr. .404-40G-403
NICHOLAS. HORACE B . Attorr.e7-at-Lav.7i3
NILES. M. L.. Center Manhattan Life In-
nurance Co.. of New Torfc ,...2C9
OREQON l?nRMART OF OSTEOPATHY:
Dr. L. B Smith 0topth ..4O1M09
OREGON CAMERA CLUB .214-213-210-217
PATTERSON. PETER lOO
POND. "Wjr S.. Stato Manage" Mutual Ufa
Ira. Co. of New York 4W-40S-i0f
PORTLAND ETE AN DEAR INFIRMARY.
...........Ground floor. 131 Sixth tret
PORTLAND MINING TRUST CO.: X. H.
Marshall. Manager .....313
QUIMRY. L. P. W.. Game and Forwrtry
HOSEXDATjE. O. M-. Metallurgist and Min
ing Engineer ........ .....313-313
REED & MALCOLM. Optician. 133 Slxrt utreet
nrED r C . FIsH Commissioner .....441?
RYAN. J. B.. Attornev-at-Law ...417
SAMUEL. L-. Manager Fqultable T.4f 304
SECURITY MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE
CO : H Y. Bushong; Gen. Agent for Oro.
and Wash .......... SOI
SHERWOOD. J. W.. Deputy Snprtper Cons
minder. IC O. T. M.. .............317
SMITH. Dr L. B . Osteopath........... 408-409
SONS OF THEAMERICAN REVOLUTION.B00
STARK. E. C, Executive Special. Fidelity
Mutual Life, Association of PhDa.. Pa.....B0I
STUART. DELL. Attomey-a-Law...;.317-Cia
STOLTE. DR. CHAS" B.. Dntlst 70-703
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND H. P.
TTRMINAL CO 703
STROWBRIDGE. THOS. H.. Executive! Spe
cial Ac-fit Mutual Life, of New York 4C3
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE 201
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dnt!at ...010-611
U. S. "WEATHER BUREAU .. .007-003-003-013
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS. 13TH
DIST..- Captain W. C. Langfltt. Corps of
Engineers. IT. S. A. 803
U S FNGINFT-R OTKJCK. RIVER AND
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS. Captain "W.
C. Langfltt. Corp of Engineers. U. S. A. .313
WATERMAN C. H.. Cashier Mutual Ufa
of New York 409
r;tary Native Daughter 713-717
WHITE. MISS L. E.. Assistant Bcretarr
Orgon Camera Club ......; ..21
WILSON. DR. EDWARD N.. Phys. & Sur.304-J
WILSON. DR. GEO. F.. Pbyst & Surg. .706-707
WILSON. DR. HOLT C Pry. Surg.307-C0
WILSON Sc McCALLAT TOBACCO CO.;
Richard Busteed. Agent 602-COJ
WOOD. DR. W. L.. Physician 412-413--414
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELEPIL CO.. .813
A few more elesrnnt oQlcea xtay lie
had ny'applyins to Portland Trnstt
Company ot Oreson, 10I Third nt.. or
to the rent cleric la the Dnlldlnef.
THE MODERN APPLIANCE A posltlva
way to perfect manhood. Tho VACUUM
TREATMENT CURES you without medicine of
all nervous or diseases cS the generative or
gans, such 33 lost manhood, exhaustive drains.
arlcoceIe. Impatency. etc Men are quickly re
stored to perfect health, and strength Wru
for circulars. Correspondence confidential.
THE HEALTH APPLIANCE CO . rooms 47-4J
Safe Deposit bulidhjff. Seattle. Wa3b