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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNIKG OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, ' FEBRUARY 2, 1901.
The opening: of the new month brought
a good demand for staples, and trade In
most lines was vyy satisfactory. There
Is an over-supply of some kinds of pro
duce, and some weakness In prices, but?
on the whole, trade Is in such shape that
but few complaints are heard. San Fran
cIbco has received more potatoes recently
than the market would absorb to the best
advantage, and the local market is af
fected sympathetically. Fifty cents was
quoted yesterday as about the best price
for Burbanks, and the demand was only
moderate at that figure. The street failed
to clean up on poultry yesterday, and
from present indications there will be
some liberal stocks carried over today.
Good, live turkeys were offering yester
day as low as 9 cents per pound, and the
top price for dressed was V2& cents. Eggs
are easy at 24 and 25 cents, and butter
Is weak all along the line.
Portland $315,448 63.427
Spokane 136.089 30,217
Seattle 326,014 70.640
Taeoma 273,218 128,643
Grain. Flonr. Etc.
The wheat markets were rather tame
and uninteresting yesterday. Liverpool
was lower, but the East braced up a lit
tle at the close. Locally there was not
much business doing. For Walla "Walla
H and 56 cents was quoted, some buy
ers refusing to go above 55 cents, while
others were willing to pay the top fig
ure mentioned. Freights are holding
steady, with no new business reported
for near-by ships, but an occasional new
crop vessel taken up when offered at a
"Wheat "Walla Walla, 55&56c: Valley,
nominal; bluestem, 5Sc per bushel.
Flour Best grades. $2 90q 40 per bar
rel; graham. J2 GO.
Oats White, 4142c per bushel; gray,
Barley Feed, $1615 50; brewing. 1G
16 50 per ton.
Millstuffs Bran. $15 50 per ton; mid
dlings, J21; shorts, $18; chop, 516.
Hay Timothy. $12112 50: clover. $70
8 50. Oregon wild hay. JG7 per ton.
Batter. Eec. Poultry. Etc.
Butter Fancy creamery, Oregon, 50c; do
California, 4ft45c; store, 2232c per
Eggs Oregon ranch, 25c per dozen.
Poultry Chickens, mixed. $2 75; hens.
$3 75; ducks, ?56; geese, ?6g7 per dozen;
turkeys, live, 106 lie; dressed. 1214c per
Cheese Full cream, twins. 1313&c;
Toung America. 1314c per pound.
Vesetaules. Frnlts, Etc.
Vegetables Parsnips, S5c; turnips, 75c;
carrots. 7Sc sack; onions. $22 25; cab
bage, $1 C5fl 75 per cental; potatoes, 45
50c per sack; sweet potatoes, $1 65 per 100
pounds; celery. S0t90c per dozen; Califor
nia tomatoes. $2 50 per box.
Fruit Lemons, choice, J2; fancy, $2 30
2 75, oranges, $1 7D4J2 50 for navel; ?1 50j
1 75 for seedlings, per box; pineapples, $4
(54 50 per dozen; bananas, $2 E0S per
bunch; Persian dates, 66c per pound;
apples, 75cl 25 per box.
Dried fruit Apples, evaporated. 5g6c
per pound; sun-dried, sacks or boxes,
34c; pears, Sff9c; prunes, Italian, 57c;
silver, extra choice, 57c; figs. Califor
nia black, 5c; figs, Calilornia white, 5
7c; plums, pitless, white, 7Sc per pound.
Hops, Wool, Hide, Etc.
Hops New crop, 1214c per pound; 1S39
Wool Valley. 13Hc; Eastern Oregon.
10&llc; mohair, 25c per pound.
Sheepskins Shearlings. 15020c; short
wool, 25gfl5c; medium-wool. 3050c; long
wool, 60o$l each.
Tallow ?c; No. 2 attd grease; z3c per
Hides Dry hides. No. 1. 16 pounds and
upward, 1415c; dry kip, No. 1, 5 to 16
pounds, 15c per pound; dry calf. No. L
under 5 pounds, 1415c; dry-salted, one
third less than dry flint; salted hides,
sound steers, GO pounds and over, 7Sc;
do, 50 to GO pounds, 7c; do, under 50
pounds and cows, 6c; kip. 13 to 30 pounds,
Ci7c; do veal, 10 to 14 pounds, 7c; do
calf, under 10 pounds. 7Sc; green (un
ealted), lc per pound less; culls (bulls,
stags, moth-eaten, badly cut. scored, hair
slipped, weather-beaten or gruoby), one
Pelts Bearskins, each, as to size. $53
15, cubs, each, JltJS; badger, each, 25c;
wildcat. 2575c; housecat, 625c; fcx.
common gray, 40cJl; do. red. Jl 753 50;
do. cross. $3r3: lynx. $2f?4 50; mink. 40c
J1 75; marten, dark Northern. $510; do,
pale pine. $2fi3; muskrat, Sj?12c; skunk,
250c; otter (land). Wg; panther, with
head and claws perfect. fl3; raccoorr, 25
80c; wolf mountain, with head perfect,
$3 50G; Prairie woif or coyote. 60
75c; wolverine, 52 50; beaver, per
skin, large, J07; do, medium, per skin,
?i5; do, small, per skin, UQ2; do, kits,
per skin. $163.
3lcat and Provisions.
Mutton Gross, best sheep, wethers,
?4 76; ewes, ?44 50; dressed, 6&7c per
Hogs Gross, choice heavy, $55 25;
light, J4 7696; dressed. G4J7c per pound.
Veal Large. 77JsC per pound; small,
EVstrSc per pound.
Provisions Portland pack (Shield
brand) hams, smoked, are quoted at 12&c
per pound; picnic hams, 5c per pound,
breakfast bacon. HVsCloiic; bacon. 1040
llc; backs. 104c; dry-salted sides. 9H
10c; dried beef, 15c; lard, five-pound palls,
lie; 10-pound pails. 10Hc; 50s, 10c;
tierces, 19c per pound. Eastern pack
(Hammond's): Hams, large. 12&c; me
dium, 12&c; small, 13c; picnic hams, 9c;
shoulders, 9 Vic; breakfast bacon, 1334
1jc; dry-salted sides. 9104c; bacon,
slJes Mfcrilc; backs. llUc; butts. 10ic;
lard, pure leaf, kettle-rendered, 6s. llc;
10s. lie; dry-salted, bellies. 10tfllic;
bacon bellies. llU?12$iC: dried beef. 15c.
Beef Gross, top steers, J4 504 75; cows,
f4f4 59; dressed beef, 7Sc per pound.
Groceries, Xuts, Etc.
Coffee Mocha, 232Sc; Java, fancy, 20
S2c; Java, good, 2Sf24c; Java, ordinary.
lS20c; Costa Blca. fancy. lS20c; Costa
Rica, good. 16lSc; Costa Rica, ordinary,
13$D2c per pound. Columbia, roabt, 12 75;
Ar buckle's, $11 75, Lion, $11 25 per case.
Sugar Cube, $6 45; crushed. $6 70; pow
dered, $ (6; dry ganulatcd, $5 K; extra
C. $5 95; golden C, & 2a net, half barrels,
c mere than barrels; maple, 156160 per
Salmon Columbia River, one-pound
tails, $1 5062; two-pound tails, 32 252 50;
fancy ene-pound flats. $24f2 25; -pound
fancy fiats. $1 1091 30; Alaska, one-pound
falls, $1 40ffl GO; two-pound tails. $1 90S
Nuts Peanuts. 6H"c per pound for
raw. 9c for roasted: cocoanuts. 90c per
dozen, walnuts. lOfrllc per pound; pins
nuts. 15c. hickory nuts. 7c; chestnuts, 15c;
Brazil, lie. filberts. 15c; fancy pecans, 13
?Hc; almonds. lSfflTUc per pound.
Beans Small white. 6Uc; large white,
5c bayou u; Lima, 6fcc per pound.
Grain bags Calcutta, $66 12 per 100
Coal oil Cases. 194c per gallon; bar
rels. 154c; tanks. 13c
Rice Island. 6c; Japan. 54c; New Or
leans. 4Vs6Vtc; fancy head, $77 50 per
Stock salt-0s. $11 50 per to:; 100s, $11.
NEW YOR1C STOCK MARKET.
Erratic Strength Dae to Manipula
tion of Professionals.
JCEW YORK, Feb. 1 Fluctuations in
the stock market today were very pro
nounced in a number of cases, and pro
fessional operators were successful in
reviving bullish interest practically as
they saw fit. They resorted to palpable
manipulation at times, in order to ac
quire a following, and after successfully
bidding" up a reading group, realized on
their holdings and began anew In another
quarte. As a '-eult the market dis
played at on' t'n.c o another, proiounceJ
strength In every division. To what ex
tent, if any, the public figured in today's
movements remains conjectural. Reports
of combinations of various properties
continued to be heard, thereby increasing
Interest In the minor railroads, which as
sumed considerable prominence In the
day's dealings. Later In the day a re
port was current that Union Pacific had
secured control of the Southern Pacific.
No official confirmation could be had of
this statement, but the fact that the
market for "Union Pacific boiled for a
time with the stock rising 4 points on
transactions of 225,000 shares, was suf
ficient In itself, according to the views
of the traders, as being authoritative.
It was admitted that a leading interest
in Southern Pacific had sold out to a syn
dicate, presumably representing Union
Pacific. This announcement, coming- on
top of the varied reports about impend
ing dividends, extraordinary earnings,
trade combinations and so on, which
were rife early in the day, threw the
market into excitement and blocks of
from 1000 to 3000 shares changed hands
with as little hesitation as If they were
fractional lots. At the outset, the im
provement in prices which gradually
gained strength was assisted by the
higher range of prices from London. For
eign houses bought early, but subse
quently unloaded about 100,000 shares of
Southern Pacific. That stock strength
ened somewhat after the London selling
had ceased and was practically about the
only issue which did not have a bull
following. During the general selling to
ward the close It sagged to 46Vi, com
pared with 4SV4. the opening figure. A
factor which was instrumental in advanc
ing the market today was the lack of any
gold engagements for tomorrow's steamer,
to Europe. The market for sterling ex
change was called easier this week, de
mand bills selling at $4 87.
The forecast of tomorrow's bank state
ment Indicates a gain In cash of $1,500,000,
exclusive of the probable addition to this
figure by Government disbursements for
Interests, the Sub-Treasury today having
a debit balance of $1,346,940 at the clear
ing house on this account. The gold ex
ports this week of $2,334,000 were entirely
offset by the movement of money from
the Interior, the net gain of this ac
count being $3,533,000. Recurlng to the
stock market, profit-taking became quite
general in the late dealings and material
inroads were made on the highest prices
of the day in some stocks. On the other
hand, there were points of renewed
strength, and the market closed very
animated and Irregular.
Important advances were made In many
prominent bonds today and exceptional
gains were made of G& and 7 points re
spectively In Peoria and Eastern in
comes and Central of Georgia first in
comes. The aggregate transactions footed up
the exceptional figure o'f $7,295,000.
United States coupon 3s declined Yi
per cent on the last call.
The stock market this week has been
largely In the hands of professional trad
ers of abundant resources, and while the
general demand from the outside public
for stock, has been rather languid, the
professionals have been able to manipu
late prices at will. The contest thus in
volved of skill and alertness on the floor
of the Stock Exchange has caused an
erratic and Irregular market and con
siderable show of activity, but it Is doubt
ful whether there has been much actual
transfer of stock ownership.
Circumstances indicate that in more
than one case the advance In the price
of a stock has been part of a plan to
frustrate an intended purchase for con
trol. It Is the belief In Wall street that
such plans, which are held In abeyance
on account of the level of prices which
has been at present attained in the stock
market, would be tenaciously followed up
at the most favorable opportunity. Al
though the officially sanctioned assertion
that the "St. Paul deal" was off somewhat
chilled this confidence, the latter an
nouncement of the proposition for the
transfer of control of Mobile & Ohio to
the Southern Railway revived that con
fidence, as It indicated the continued
pursuit of plans of consolidation and the
transfusion of ownership of railroad prop
erties by the same financier who has
beei the moving spirit in the attempted
Northwestern amalgamation and in the
The strength showed by the steel stocks
in the face of the week's developments
has somewhat allayed the recent uneasi
ness over the future of the properties
represented by these stocks. The state
ment Issued by the Steel and Wire Com
pany was not regarded as reassuring as
to the trade condltionstdlsclosed, and the
Iron Age frankly admits a disposition to
halt In the trade. Some apprehension
continues to exist concerning the final
settlement of disputes at issue between
the powerful combinations in the trade.
As to the money market, the outflow
of gold is regarded with equanimity, as
it is withdrawn from a fairly plethoric
market. The course of the foreign ex
changes during the week shows 'the in
creased force of London's attraction for
gold compared with Paris,, indicating the
satisfaction of Paris claims in London.
The maintenance of the Bank of Eng
land's discount rate at 5 per cent this
week. In spite of the large recuperation
already effected in Its resources, and Its
continued borrowing from the market In
the face of the market's demand upon
it for loans, shows its purpose to attract
gold to London from New York. This
policy, of course, has In view the coming
flotation of the British war loan. Esti
mates as to the size of this loan-run as
high as $250,000,000 to $300,000,000. The In
crease of the Bank of England's reserves
during January has been entirely from
domestic sources, and it is evidently con
sidered necessary to increase the gold re
serves within the Kingdom before at
tempting to float the wnr loan.
Business in railroad bonds has been
large and at advancing prices.
The abundance and cheapness of money
has thrown investment funds into the
United States 3s advanced H per cent
and new 4s 4 per cent over the call
price of a week ago.
U. 8. 2s. ref. ree.l05i
N. Y. Cent. Ists...l07
do coupon 105
Northern Pac 3a. . 71
do 4s 105
Oreeon. Nav. Ists..l09
do 48 103
Oregon S. L. 0s...l27
ao as. reg- hu
do coupon 110
do new 4s, reg.. 1371
uu uoupon .... &.-ioyii
do old 4s. reg...ll3V4!
do con. 5s 11 01
do coupon 113iRlo Gr. West, lsts 09 U
do 5s, reg- 110 St. Paul consols. .188
do coupon 110 St. P. C. & P. Istsll8
Dlst. Col. 3-65s. ..123 do 5s lio
Atchison adj. 4s.. 91 Union Pacific 4s. ..100
C & N.W. can. 7sl30 Wis. Cent. lsts.... 89
do S. F. deb. 5s.l24 West. Shore 4s 114
D. & R. G. 4s 102Southern Pac 4s.. 83
Gen. Electric B..15sl
The total sales of stocks today were 1,557,700
shares. The closing" quotations were:
Atchison 50 Wabash 13
do pref 87 do pref 27
Bait. & Ohio 90 Wheel. & L. E.... 11
do pref btSfti do 2d pref 25
Can. Pacific 89 WIs. Central 17
Can. Southern ... 30?fP. C;, C & St. L.. 01
Ches. & Ohio 3iThlrd Avenue ...'.120'
Chi Gr. Western. lOSI National Tube .... 60X
C. B. & Q 145i do pref 09
Chi . Ind. & L.... 2S, EXPRESS CO.'S.
do pref 66-SlAdams 155
Chi. & East. 111.. 92 American 178
Chicago & X. W..173 United States 54
a. R. 1 & Pac. .125Wells-Fargo 135
C. C , C t St. L. 77 MISCELLANEOUS.
Colo Southern ... 7,Amer. Cotton OH.. 30 v
do 1st pref 39 do pref . SO
do 2d pref 10,Amer Malting .... 4
Del & Hudson.. ..152 do pref 24
Del.. Lack. & W .104 (Arner Smelt. & R. 69
Denver & Rio Gr. SSi do pref fl74i
do pref S3Amer Spirits ..... 2
Erie 2S do pref 17
do 1st pref C31 Arner Steel BoOp. 23
Gr North, pref. -193 , do pref 73
Hocking Coal .... 15 Arner. Steel & W. 455
Hocklng-Valler . 43V do pref ,. 88
Illinois Central . 127fclAmer Tin Plate,. 57
Iowa Ontral .... 21 I do pref s"
do pref 53 lAmer Tobacco ...ai5
Lake Erie W 41 do pref 140
do nref 110 I Anaconda M Cts.. 43
Lake Shore 2io;urooJyn R. T....
Louis. & Nash,.'. 00Colo. Fuel & Iron
Manhattan El ...117,Cont. Tobaoco ...
Met St R- ...rJ&J0 ?
Mex. Central ..T? 14& Federal Steel . ..
Minn & St Louis CO I do pref . . ....
d -rf 101I ?- EUctrio
Missour. Pacific STVGlucos ?ofir -
Mciblle i Ohio. .. (535k, dv P1
M.. K. & T lflUIInt. Paper ,- 20
do pref B7U do nref 69
New Jersey Cent.l53La Clede Gas 71
New lork Cent.. .143fe
Norfolk & "West.. 45
do pref 84
Northern Pacific. 82
do pref 86
Ontario & West 32fc
O. R. &N 42
do pref 76
do 1st pref 71
do 2d pref 42vi
Rio Gr. Western. 65
do pref 92
National Biscuit .. 38
do prer i
Natlonal Lead .... 17
do pref oVk
National Steel .... 41
do pref i
N. T. Air Brake.. 154 .
North American .. 20
Pacific Coast 54
do 1st pref ea
do 2d pref 63
Pacific Iall 45
People's oas ...,.iui
Pressed Steel Car, 39
do pref 70
Pullman Pal. Car.109
Stand. Rope & T.. T5
St. Louis & S. F.. 31
oo ist prer ho
do 2d pref S!
St. Louis S. W.... 23
do pref 51
St. Paul 151
do pref 118
Tenn. Coal & Iron. 01
U. S. Leather 13
do pref 74
V. S. Rubber 19
do pref ......... GO
Western Union ... 83
Amal. Copper ..... 90S
Republic Iron & S. 15
do pref 59
do pref 102:
St. Paul & 0 130
Southern Pacific. 36
Southern Ry 22
do pref 73
TtiM ; Pacific. 28
Union Pacific 87
do pref 84
For cantlnuoua quotations on stocks,
bonds, Chicago grain and provisions, call
on R. W. McKlnnon & Co., 8 and 9 Cham
ber of Commerce, who are members of the
Chicago Board of Trade. Telephones,
Oregon, Main 313; Columbea, 725.
Money, Exchange, Etc.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. L Sterling on
London, 60 days, $4 85Vi; sterling on Lon
don, sight. $4 89. v .
Drafts Sight. 17; telegraph, 22.
Mexican dollars 5051c. .
NEW TORK, Feb. L Money on call,
1?2 per cent; prime mercantile paper,
34 per cent. Sterling exchange firm,
with actual business In bankers' bills at
$4 88 demand, and at $4 844 84, 60
days; posted rates, $4 85. $4 8S and $4 89.
Commercial bills, $4 S34 84.
Sliver certificates 52S63c.
Mexican dollars 17c.
Government bonds Easier,
State bonds Inactive.
Railroad bonds Strong.
cent. Consols, 97.
L Money, 4g5 per
Foreign Financial News.
NEW YORK, Feb. 1. The Commercial
Advertiser's London financial cablegram
The stock market was steady here to
day, but It was quiet, in advance of the
American stocks were active, however.
London was buying freely of Atchison Is
sues, L. & N. and" Southern Railway, when
New York came over as a seller, and
caused a sharp break in Southern Pacific.
There was a fair rally In the street after
the exchange closed.
Call money was between 2 and 4 per
Silver was supported by the Eastern de
mand. The fortnightly copper report shows
stocks down 48 tons, supply Increased 152
Stocks In London.
LONDON, Feb. 1. Atchison, 50; Cana
dian Pacific, 92; Union Pacific preferred, 85;
Northern Pacific preferred, 964; Grand
Trunk, 7; Anaconda, 8.
THE GRAIN MARKETS.
Prices of Cereals in European and
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 1. Wheat and
barley futures inactive. Spot wheat firm.
Spot barley quiet. Oats steady.
Spot quotations were:
Wheat Shipping 'No. 1, 9Sc; choice,
9Sc; milling, $1 021 05.
Barley Feed, 72ij?75c; brewing, 501
Call board sales:
Wheat Inactive; May, $1 03; cash,
Barley No sales.
Corn Large, yellow. $112115.
Chicago Grain and Produce.
CHICAGO, Feb. 1. Wheat was dull and
easy at the opening, under the Influence
of easy cables, liberal Tecelpts and heavy
Argentine shipments. May opened c
lower, at 7a?476Vic, with considerable
pressure on the market from both local
and outside Interests. Early reports of ex
port sales turned the market, however
Shorts became frightened and covered,
with the result that May rallied to 76?gc.
On the bulge, profit-taking became the
order of business, but the close was
steady, May 8c higher, at 76c.
Corn was quiet, with the trade mostly
local, and without features, May closed
c higher, at 39c.
The trade In oats was very light and
the market Independent, responding nei
ther to the early weakness nor to the
latest strength of wheat and corn. May
oats closed c higher.
Provisions were dull, closing fairly
steady. May pork closed a shade lower;
lard and ribs. 2c higher.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Opening. Highest. Lowest.
.V -"VH TV T Tv '2
. 73 74
. 75 76
. 3ff; 37
. 37 37
. 38 39
May 25 25
May 13 05 14 17
March . .
7 40 7 42
7 45 7 60
7 00 7 02
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour Dull; Winter straights. $3 203 55;
clears, $2 703 30; Spring specials, $4,20
4 30; patents, $3 603 SO; straights, $3 10(g)
3 40; bakers', $2 202 GO.
Wheat No. 3 Spring, 71c; No. 2 red, 75
Corn No. 3, 37c: No. 2 yellow, 37c.
Oats No. 2. 249i25; No. 2 white, 2Sc;
No. 3 white, 2728c. ,
Rye No. 2, 5152c; fair to choice malt
Flaxseed No. 1, $1 75; No. 1 Northwest
ern, $1 78.
Timothy seed Prime, $4 55.
Mess pork Per barrel, $13 7813.82.
Lard Per 100 pounds, $7 407 45.
Short ribs sidesT-Loose, $6 S57 10.
Dry-salted shoulders Boxed, 6U6c.
Short clear sides Boxed, $7 257 35.
Clover Contract grade, $11 2511 40.
On the Produce Exchange, the butter
market was active; creamery, 1421c;
dairy, UilSc. Cheese, active, 1010ic.
Eggs, quiet; fresh, ISc.
Flour, barrel 20.000 18.000
Wheat, bushel 20.000 46.000
Corn, bushels 279,000 135.000
Oats, bushels 24000 192,000
Rye. bushels 12.000 5,000
Barley, bushels 34O.000 10.000
European Grain Marietta.
LONDON, Feb. 1. Wheat cargoes on
passage, rather e&Sier; cargoes Walla
Walla, 29s 3d. English country markets
LTVERPOOLi, Feb. L Wheat quiet.
Wheat and flour In Paris, steady. French
country markets, partly cheaper. Weath
er In England, fine, but cold.
Wheat Spot firm; No. 1 California, 6s
4d; No. 2, red Western Winter, 6s 4d; No.
1 Northern Spring, 6s 4d; futures steady;
March, 6s d; May, 6s l&d.
Corn Spot quiet; American mixed new,
3s 105id; American mixed old, 3s lUd;
futures steady: February, 3s 9d; March,
3s 9Kd; May, 3s 9Ud.
New Yorlc Grain and Produce.
NEW YORK, Feb. L Flour Receipts,
20,545 barrels; exports, 10,500 barrels; mar
Wheat Receipts, 61,200 bushels; exports,
212,700 bushels: spot, firm; No. 2 red, 81c
hleher. On the cables, and further lib
eral receipts .at primary markets, thel
feeling was weak, and some selling
pressure fell off. Later there was cover
ing by shorts in anticipation of the holl
i days and a rather better export demand
Downing, Hopkins & Co.
WHEAT AND STOCK BROKERS
Room 4, Ground Floor
was reported at the decline. There was
more mbderate Investment buying. We
see no material change in the situation
and the strength seems local. Indica
tions are that the visible supply will show
a small decrease jMonday. Estimated
cars tomorrow, 30,
Chi en so Grain Gossip.
F. G. Logan's grain letter to R. W. Mc
Klnnon & Co. says:
Liverpool was lower, Antwerp 12
f. o. b. Options 'had a dull opening, under
weak cables and large Argentine ship
ments; closed firm at c net advance;
March, 79-5-1660c. closed 79c; May. 80
S013-16C, closed 80c, July, 79 13-16S0c,
SAN FRANCISCO MARKETS.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 1. Wool
Spring Nevada, ll13c; Eastern Oregon,
10l4c; Valley Oregon, 1517c. Fall
Mountain Jambs, 9 10c; San .Joaquin
plains, 68c; Humboldt and -Mendocino.
Hops Crop of 1900. 15rrc.
Bran $15016 per ton; middlings,' $17 50
Hay Wheat, $913-50;- wheat and -oats.
$912 50; best barley, $79 50; alfalfa, $7
10; compressed wheat, $913 per. ton;
straw, 3547c per bale.
' Potatoes River Burbanks, 3560cj Sa
linas Burbanks. 75c$l 05; Oregon Bur
banks. 65S0c; Early R6se, 6075c; sweets,
Onions 11 02.
Vegetables Green peas, 57c; string
beans, 10Jfl2c per pound; asparagus, 25$
Bananas 50c(ff$l 75 per bunch.
Citrus fruit Mexican limes. $4 505;
common California lemons, 50c; choice,
$2; navel oranges, 75c$2 per box; pine
apples, $2 503 per dozen.
Poultry Turkeys, gobblers, '10llcV do
hens, ll12c per pound; old roosters, $350
4 per dozen; young roosters, $4 505; fry
ers, $45; hens, $3 50g4 50 per dozen; small
broilers, $33 50; large do. $44 50; old
ducks, $45; geese, $1 752 per pair.
Green fruit Apples, choice, $125 per
box; common, 30c per box.
Butter Fancy creamery, 20c; seconds,
17c; fancy dairy, 17c; do seconds, 14c
Cheese California, full cream. Uc;
Young America. 12c; Eastern, 15016.
Eggs Selected, 24c; ro,nch, 26c; Eastern,
' Recelpts-jFlour, 18,800 quarter sacks;
do Oregon, 2000; do Washington, 600Q;
wheat, .143 centals; barley, 400 cental's;
do Oregon, 13,400 centals; oats, 6S0 centals;
beans, 470 sacks: do Eastern, 500 sacks;
potatoes, C300 sacks;-do Oregon, ISO; bran,
750 sacks; do Washington, 3400; hay, 575
tons; hides, 414.
CHICAGO, Feb. L-U:attle Receipts.
2000, including 500 Texans. Steady, active.
Good to prime steers, $5 106; poor to
medium, $3 505; stockers and feeders, $3
4; cows. $2 C54 25; heifers, $2 75t4v;
canners, $1 S02 60; bulls, $2 754 25;
calves, $; Texas-fed steers, $44 60
Texas grass steers, $3 30354; Texas bulls,
fi UXQ6 bo.
Hogs Receipts .today, 25,000; tomorrow,
15,000; le'fjver, 1C)00. Mostly 5c ,hlgher,
closing string. 'Top, $5 35; mixed- and
butchers, $5 155 32; .good1 'to cholpe,
heavy, $5 i56 35; rough, 'hcav,'$5"I05i20;
light. $5 155 30; bulk of sales $5 2p5 30.
Sheep "Receipts, 6000. Sheep arid lambs
steady. Good to choice wethers, $3 900
4 50; fair to choice mixed, $3 504; West
ern sheep, $3 E04 50; Texas sheep, $2 50
3 50; native lambs, $4 35Q5 35; Western
lambs, $5g5 35.
KANSAS OITY, Feb. 1. Cattle Re
celpts, 3000; market steady to- strong;
Texas steers, $3 S52f4 40; Texas cows, $2 75
3 25; native steers, $3 S5S 50; native
cows and heifers, $24 15; stockers and
feeders. $34 GO; bulls, $2&4 50.
Hogs Receipts, 14,000; market strong;
bulk of sales. $5 205 30; heavy, $5 200
5 35; packers, $5 20Q5 32; nued, $5 155 27;
lights, $55 20; yorkers, $5 15SS.20; pigs,
$4 505 05,
Sheep Receipts, 2000; market strong;
lambs, $4(05 20; muttons, $2 254 50.
OMAHA, Feb. 1. Cattle--Reqelpts, 1700
head. Market, steady; native beef steers,
$4 0005 40; Western steers, $3 754 60; Texr
as steers, $3 003 75; cows and heifers,
$3 004 00; canners, $1 752 85; stockers
and feeders, $3 254 60; .calves, $4 7(K& 00;
bulls and stags, $2 404 00.
Hogs Receipts, 6500 head. Market, 5c
higher; heavy, $5-22(95 27; mixed, $5.20
5 22; light, $5 125 22;. bulk of sales, $5 20
Sheep Receipts, 5000. Market, steady;
fair to choice yearlings, $4 G0'4 80; fair
to choice wethers, $4 004 50; common and
choice sheep, $3 65 3 85; lambs, $4 505 40.
The Metal Markets.
NEW YORK, Feb. 1. There was practi
cally no new feature in the local mar
ket today. Tin was firm but quiet at
$26 20. Copper was dull at $17 for lake
and $16 65 for casting. Exports of copper
for January, 9840 tons, against 12,441 last
Lead dull and unchanged at $4 37.
Spelter unchanged at $44 05. Pig iron
warrants unchanged at $9 5010 50; North
ern foundry, $15016 50.
Bar silver, 60c
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. L Bar sliver,
60c. , .
DONDON, Feb. L-03ar, sliver, 28d.
The Cotton Market.
NEW YORK, Feb. '1. On the first call
the cotton market was" firm; 311 points
higher. A flurry of active buying from
all quarters held prices at about 10 points
above last night's closing, after which
a dash for profits cut down the lead 5
points. But. the market soon recovered
and gained additional headway on a
scramble of shorts to cover, and constant
buying for foreign and Southern accounts.
The market was finally quiet and steady.
London Wool Auctions.
LONDON, Feb. L The offerings at the
wool auction sales today numbered 10.171
bales. An average -attendance brought
out good competition, and .practically all
the offerings were sold. Good greasy was
taken by American buyers. A large sup
ply of scoured sold fraely to the Conti
nent. The few new crossbreds brought
forward were actively taken by the home
Coffee and - Sugar,
NEW TORK. Feb. lv-Coffee options
closed steady, with prices net 10 to 15
points higher. Sales, 30,750 bags, includ
ing February, $5 40; 'March, $5 45; June,
$5 55; July, $5-65; August, $5 TO; September.
$5 75. Spot, Bio, dullpNo. 7- Invoice, 6c;
mild, quiet; Cordova, 812c
Sugar Raw, Arm, but quiet; Tsflned,
Steel Rails Advance.
NEW YORK-, Feb. LThe steel-rail
manufacturers today,- In accordance with
previous understanding, advanced prices
2 per ton,' to $2fr per ton.
Advance in "Wine.
SAN JOSE, Cal., Feb. 1. A general ad
vance In the price of wines is announced
here. Sweet Wines, especially, fcave gone
up, and are now held from 9 to 12 cents
per gallon higher than heretofore. Clarets
and white wines will be quoted hereafter
-Chamber of Commerce
at an advance of from 5 to 8 cents per
Th& cause for this advance Is explained
by the local dealers as due to the reduced
production from drouth -for two- or three
years, and Increased phylloxera. Tho last
vintage especially has felt its ravages.
INSULTED THE DANES.
Action of United States lri 1807 Re
Srardlna; St. John and St. Thomas.
Washington correspondence Chicago Record.
The arrangement with the Danish Gov
ernment about the purchase of Its West
Indian colonies St. Thomas and St.
John Is contingent entirely upon the
consent of Congress and the appropria
tion of $3,000,000 as purchase money. It Is,
a wonder that the Danes will even talk
about si trade after their experience some
years ago. During the Johnson admin
istration an attempt was made tq buy
the islands because the Civil War had
demonstrated that the great military
weakness of the United States was In the
lack., of t a harbor of refuge and a source
of naval supplies in the West Indies.
Negotiations were begun by Secretary
Seward, and Senator Doolittle, of Wis
consin, who happened to be inEurope
at that time, arranged a treaty with the
Danish Government for the sale of the
Islands for the sum of $7,500,000, with the
understanding that the inhabitants
should ratify the transfer.
The Rev. Dr. Hawley, pastor of the
church Mr. Seward attended at Auburn,
N. Y., was sent to St. Thomas as a com
missioner to 'look after the election, tfnd
on the 9th of January, 1867, a vote was
taken with great ceremonies and fes
tivities. On the Island of St. John there
was no dissenting ,vote and on St.
Thomas "only 22 persons cast their ballots
azalnst annexation. When the news
reached Copenhagen tho Parliament rati
fied the treaty without hesitation, but
Mr. Sumner, who was chairman of the
committee on foreign relations of the
United States Senate, put it in a pigeon
hole, where It was forgotten In the excite
ment over the Impeachment of Andrew
Johnson. The following August the
treaty was revived and on .two later
occasions the time for Its ratification by
the United States was extended, but as
ldng as Mr. Sumner remained at the
head of the foreign relations committee
he would permit no action to be taken,
and finally the Dutch Government be
came disgusted and withdrew from tho
The present arrangement, as under
stood here, is conditional upon the ap
proval of the House of Representatives
as well as the Senate, and the appropri
ation of $3,240,000, a much smaller price
than was offered 30 years ago.
Buddhism In China.
Max Mueller in The Nineteenth Century.
The circumstances under which the re
ligion of Buddha was introduced from In
dia to China, are matters of history; and
unless, we mean to doubt everything In
Eastern history for which we have not the
evidence of actual eyewitnesses, the In
troduction Into China of Buddhist teach
ers 'by the Emperor MIngtl In the year 65
A..D. has a perfect right to claim Its
place as a historical event. It may ba
quite true, that thp fame of Buddhism
had reached China, at a much earlier time.
A Buddhist missionary. 4s mentioned' in
tho Chinese annals as early as. 217 B.'-C,
and about the year 120 B. C. a Chinese
General;- after defeating some barbarous
tribes In' the north of the Desert of Gobi,
Is reported to have brought back among
his trophies a goldon tatue of Buddha.
But -It was not till tho year 65 A. D. that
the Emperor MIngtl gave practical ef
fect to his devotion to Buddha and his
doctrines by recognizing 'his religion as
one of the state religions of his large em
pire. It would seem most extraordinary
that the ruler of a large empire in which
there existed already two state religions,
should, without being dissatisfied with his
own religion, have suddenly asked the
teachers of a foreign to settle In his
country, and' there, under tho protection
of the government, to teach their awn
religion, the doctrine of Buddha. The Chi
nese Idea of religion was evidently very
different from their own. Religion was to
them giving good advice. Improving the
manners of the people; and they seem to
have thought that for such a purpose they
could neVer have enough teachers and
preachers. Legend may no doubt have
embellished tho events which actually
took place. No wonder that visions seen
by the Emperor in a dream, were intro
duced; but even such visions would not
help us to explain, what certainly seems
a most extraordinary though real vent
In the history of the world, the Introduc
tion of the Buddhist religion into China
and the rest o Central Asia.
Do not purge or weaken the bowels, but
act specially on the liver and bile. A per
fect liver corrector. Carter's Little Liver
i Qovcrnm't, Municipal,
Railroad, Gas and
Bought and sold, including total Issues.
Letters of Credit and Drafts
Issned on Bank of Scotland, London,
Credit Lyonnais, Purls.
'INTEREST At-LOWEO ON DEPOSITS
204 Doarborn St., Chicago.
31 Nassau St., New York. 67 Milk St., Boston.
FREE ELEGTR10 BELT OFFER
WITHTEHDAI SIKtt WtAKIHU
r, TBI At in your own home, ire
ft furnish the genuine and
to any reader of this paper.
So aoarj la advise; Trr low
ALMOST NOTHIXQ compared
wltn most all other trentaonts. Luna When all other elee.
'trie bctta, appliance and remedies fall. QUICK CURE for
more than 50atlmnts. 0M1BUCICURE for all nervous
diseases, weaknesses and disorders. For complete
sealed confidential catalogue, cat tali ad oat and mill to nt,
SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO., ChloagO.
. MOXTHXY DIVIDEND Jfo. 43
For December we paid
923.2S ON EVERY ?100
On all investments from $5 up;
Write for particulars.
H. GARVO BRUNNER & CO.,
477-478 Parrott bldg.. San Francisco, Cal.
THE MODERN APPLIANCE. A positive
way to perfect manhood. The VACUUM
TREATMENT cures 0u without medicine of
alL nervous or diseases of the generative or
gans, such as lost manhood, exhaustive drains,
varicocele, impotency, etc. Men are quickly re
stored to -perfect health and strength. Write
for circulars. Correspondence confidential.
THE HEALTH APPLIANCE CO. rooms 47-49.
Safe Deposit Bldg.. Seattle. Wash.
For the Carts of Gonorrhoea, Gleets,
Btritturr. nnd nrmlojrnus eomplulnts
or the Orjcana f Generation.
Price $1 a boltlo. For sale by druggists.
SHOirJjiHE v mm
Union Pacific' sMSL Wm
Union Depot, Sixth and J Streets.
THREE TRAINS DAILY
FOR ALL POINTS EAST
Leaves for the East, via Huntington, at 0:00
A. M.; arrives at 4.30 P. M.
For Spokane. Eastern Washington and Gceat
Northern points, leaves at OP. M.. arrives at
7 A. il.
Leaves for the East, via Huntington, at 0:00
P. M., arrives at S.40 A. M.
THROUGH PULLMAN AND TOURIST
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE.
"Water lines schedule, subject to change with
OCEAN DIVISION From Portland, leave
Atnsworth Dock at 8 P. M., sail every 5 days:
Columbia, Sun., Jan. 27. Wed.. Feb. 6: Sat.,
Feb. 16: Tues Feb. 20. Fri., March 8. Geo.
W. Elder. Frl.. Feb. 1; Mon., Feb. 11; Thurs.,
Feb. 21, Sun., Mar. 3. Wed , March 1J.
From San Franclnco Sail every 0 days.
Leave Spear-street Pier 24 at 11 A. M.: Co
lumbia, Sat. Feb. 2; Tues., Feb. 12; Frl.. Feb.
22; Mon.. Mar. 4; Thurs.. Mar. 14. Geo. W.
Elder, Thurs., Feb. 7: Sun., Feb. 17; Wed.,
Feb. 27; Sat.. Mar. 0; Tues., Mar. 10.
COLUMBIA RIVER DIVISION.
PORTLAND AND ASTORIA.
Steamer Hassalo leaves Portland dally, ex
cept Sunday, at 8.00 P. M.; on Saturday at
10.00 P. M. Returning, leaves Astoria dally,
except Sunday, at 7.00 A. M.
WILLAMETTE RIVER DIVISION.
PORTLAND AND SALEM. OR.
Steamer Ruth, for Salem, Independence and
way points. leaves from Ash-street Dock at tf
A. M. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Returning, leaves Independence at 5 A. M.,
and Salem at U A. M.. on Tuesdays, Thursdays
CORVALLIS AND ALBANY.
Steamer Modoc leaves Portland at 6 A. M.
on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. Re
turning, leaves Corvallls at C A. M. on Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fridays.
YAMHILL RIVER ROUTE.
PORTLAND AND DAYTON. OR.
Steamer Elmore, for Oregon City, Buttevllle,
Champoeg, Dayton and way landings, leaves
Portland Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays
at 7 A. M. Leaves Dayton for Portland and
way points Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays
at 6 A. M.
SNAKE RIVER ROUTE.
RIPARIA, WASH.. AND LEWISTON, IDAHO
Steamer Spokane leaves Riparla at 3:40 A.
M., Feb. 2, 4, 0, 8, 10. 12, 14. 10, arriving at
Lewiston about S P. M. Returning, the Spo
kane leaves Lewiston Feb. 3, 5, 7, 0, 11, 13,
15, at 8:30 A. M., arriving at Riparla same
evening. A. L. CRAIG.
General Passenger Agent.
CHINA AND JAPAN. FROM PORTLAND.
For raten, accommodations, etc., apply to
OREGON RAILROAD & NAV. CO.,
Agents. Portland. Or.
Depot Fifth and
tor Salem, Hose,
ourg, Ashland, Sau
r a m e n to, Ocden.
San PTanclsco, Mo
jave, 1-os Angeles,
El Paso, New Or
leans and the East.
At Wood burn
(dally except Sun
day, morning train
connects with train
for Mt. Angel, HU
v e r t o n, Browns
ville. Sprlngd old.
and Natron, and
evening train tor
Mt. Angel and bll
verton. Albany passenger
Sheridan pass'gr ..
3:30 P. M.
7:43 A. M.
7:20 P. M.
4:00 P. M
7:30 A. M
IU:60 P. M.
10:10 A. U
1 15:50 P. 3d.
8:2S A. U
Dally. HDaUy except Sunday.
Rebati tickets on riale between Portland, Sao
ramento and San Francisco. Net rates $17 am
class and $11 second class. Including sleeper.
Hates und tlcketu to Eastern points and Eu
rope. Also JAPAN. CHINA, HONOLULU and
AUSTRALIA. Can bo obtained from J. B.
KIRKLAND. Ticket Agent. 140 Third street.
Passenger Depot, foot ot Jefferson street.
Leavn for Oswego dally at 7:20, 9:40 A. if.;
12:30, 1:65. 3:26, 4.40, 0.26, 8.d0. 11.30 P. JL;
and 0:00 A. M. on Sdnuays only. Arrive at
Portland dally at 0.35, S.30. 10.60 A. M.;
1:35, 3.10. 4:J0, 0-15. 7i40, 10.00 P. M,; 12:40
A. M. dally, except Monday, S.30 and 1U.03 A.
M. on Sundays only.
Leave for Dallas dally, except Bunday, at
6-05 P. M. Arrive At Portland at D.S0 A, M.
Passenger train leaves Dallas for Alrlle Mon
days Wednesdays : nd Fridays at 2:45 P. M.
Returns Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturday.
C H. MARKHAM.
Gen. Frt. & Pass. Agt.
Ticket Office 265 MorriisnSL 'Phone 680
Tbe Flyer, dally to and
from St. Paul, Minne
apolis, Duluth, Chicago
and all points East.
7:00 A. M
Through Palace and Tourist Sleepers, Dining
and Buffet Smoklng-Library Cars.
JAPAN - AMERICAN LINE
STEAMSHIP TOSA MARU
For Japan. China and all Asiatic points will
About February 4th
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co.
For Maygers, Rainier,
Clifton. Astoria. War
remon, Flavel, Ham
mond, Fort Stevens.
Gearhart Pic, (Seaside.
Astoria and Seashore
7:00 P. M.
0:40 P, M.
Ticket office 253 Morrison s. and Union Depot.
J. C MAYO, Gen. Pass. Agt.. Astoria. Or.
WHITE COLLAR LINE
STR. HERCULES takes the place of
BAILEY GATZERT (Alder-street Dock).
Leaves Portland dally every morning at 7
o'clock, except Sunday. Returning, leaves As.
torla every night at 7 o'clock, except Sunday.
Oregon phon Main 3S1. Columbia phone CO I.
Aitona and Pomona
Dally (ex. Sunday) for Independence, Salem
and all way landings. Leave Portland 0.43 A
M.. leave Salem & A. 21.. Independence, 7 A.
M. Office and dock, toot Taylor au
(pfl SUNSET -n
Um ggs Jo
Not a dark office In the bnlldlnsi
absolutely nreproofj electric- liuht
and artcainn water; perfect laaMa
tlpn and tboronch ventilation. Elc
vators ran day and nljrht
A1NSLIE. DR. GEORGE. Physician.. ..CO3-C03
AtfbERSON. GUSTAV. Attorney-at-Law...at3
ASSOCIATED PRESS; E. L. Powell. Mgr..&W
AUSTEN. F. C. Manager for Oregon nnd
Washington Bankers' Life Association, ot
Des Molnea. la ,.,.,. 4O2-S03
BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION. OF DES
MOINES. 1A.; F. C. Austen. Manager.&Ki-SOJ
BAYNTUN. GEO. R.. Manager for Chas.
ffcrlbners' Sons , 0U
BEALS. EDWARD A. Forecast Official U.
S. Weather Bureau 010
BENJAMIN. R. W.. Dentist... 81
UINSW ANGER. DR. O. S... Phys. & Sur.410-11
BROOKE. DR. J. M., Phys. & Surr... .7PJ5-7QU
BROWN. MYRA. M. D .313-314
BRUERE. DR. G. .. Physician... .412-4U-4J
CANNING, M. J CW-(WJ
CAUKIN, G. E.. District Agent Travelers'
Insurance Co..... ......,..,., ,...113
CARDWELL. DR. J. R 600
CHURCHILL. MRS. E. J... 710-717 1
COFFEY. DR. R. C. Phys. & 8urgeon 7W
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY
.-. .-....... 0O4-QOS-C0O-U07-013-6l4-Clil
CORNELIUS. Q. W.. Phys. and Surgeon. ...2uO
COVER. F. C. Cashier Equitable Life 300
COLLIER. S. F.. Publisher; S. P. McOulre.
Manager 4 13-4 Id
DAY. J. G. & I. N 313
DAVIS. NAPOLEON. President Columbia
Telephone Co C07
DICKSON, DR. J. F.. Physician 713-714
DRAKE. DR. H. B., Physician 012-01X14
DWYER. JOE F., Tobaccos 403
EDITORIAL. ROOMS Eighth floor
EQUITABLE LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY;
L. Samuel, Mgr.; F. C Cover, Cashier ....303
EVENING TELEGRAM 325 Alder street
FENTON. J. D.. Physician and Surgeon.001-01o
FENTON. DR. HICKS C; Eye and Ear.. ..Oil
FENTON. MATTHEW F.. Dentist 5ia
GALVANL W. H.. Engineer and Draughts
man ..I 000
GAVIN, A, President Oregon Camera Club,
GEARY, DR. EDWARD P.. Physician and
GEBBIE PUB. CO., Ltd.. Fine Art Pub
lishers; M. C. McGreevy, Mgr 513
GIff.SY, A. J., Physician and Surgeon.. .7U'J-71u
GILLESPY, SHERWOOD, General Agent
Mutual Life Ins. Co 404-400-400
GODDARD, E. C & CO.. Footwear
Ground floor, 12V Sixth street
GOLDMAN, WILLIAM. Manager Manhattan
Life Insurance Co., of New York..... JSW-210
GRANT. FRANK 3.. Attcrney-at-Law 017
HAMMOND. A. B 310
HOLLISTER. DR. O. C, Phys. & Sur..C04-5oo
IDLEMAN, C M.r Attorney-at-Law...41G-17-14
JOHNSON. W. C 315-310-317
KADY, MARK T., Supervisor of Agents
Mutual Reserve Fund .Life Ass'n 004-003
LAMONT, JOHN. Vice-President and Gen
eral Manager Columbia Telephone Co C04
LITTLEFIELD, H, ft., Phys. and Surgon.!w
MACKAY, DR. A. E., Phys. and Surg..711-71J
MARGIN. J. L. & CO.. Timber Lands col
MAXWELL. DR. W. E.. Phys. &. Surg.70t-S-J
McCOY. NEWTON, Attorney-at-Law 713
McFADEN. MISS D5A E., Stenographer... .201
McGINN. HENRY E.. Attorney-at-Law..311-13
McKINNON, J. D., Turkish Baths.. 300-S01-31K
METT. HENRY 513
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C., Dentist and
Oral Surgeon tiOd-OOO
MOSSMAN. DR. E. P., Dentist..... 312-313-344
MANHATTAN UFB INSURANCE CO. of
New York; W. Goldman, Manager.... 200-210
MUTUAL RESERVE FUND LD7E ASS'N;
Mark.T. Kady, Supervisor of Agents.. 6O4-C03
McELROY, DR. J. a., Phys. & Bur. 701-7,02-703
McFARLAND. E. B.. Secretary Columbia,
Telephone Co eoo
McGUIRE. B. P., Manager P. F. Collier,
McKIM. MAURICE. Ahorney-at-Law SOU
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. of New
York; Sherwood Glllespy. Gen. Agt. ...404-5-0
NICHOLAS. HORACE B., Atfy.at-Law....713
NILES. M. Ik, Cashier Manhattan Life In
surance Co., of New York... 203
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY;
Dr. L. B. Smith. Osteopath 403-409
OREGON CAMERA CLUBM. ....214-210-210-217
PACIFIC CHRISTIAN, PUB CO.; J. F.
Ghormley, Mgr.. .....'. 303
PORTLAND EYE AND EAR DXFIRMAKY,
Ground floor. 133- Sixth street
PORTLAND MINING & TRUST CO.J J.
H. Marshall. Manager,. . 513
QUIMBY, lu P. W.. Oame and Forestry
ROSENDALE, O. M., Metallurgist and Min
ing Engineer 515-Ola
REED U. MALCOLM, Opticians... 133 Sixth St.
REED, F. C., Fish Commissioner... ...... .407
RYAN. J. B., Attorney-at-Law 4ij
SAMUEL, L., Manager Equitable Life .304
SECURITY MUTUAL. LD7E INSURANCE
Co.; H. F. Bushong. Gen. Agent for Ore.
and Washington 601
SHERWOOD, J. W.. Deputy Supreme Com
mander K. O. T. M on
SLOCUM. SAMUEL C. Phys. and Surg... .700
BMITH. DR. L. B., Osteopathy ..408-409
SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION.0W
BTUART. DELL. Attorney-at-Law 617-019
STOLTE, DR. CHAS. E., Dentist 704-700
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND H. P.
TERMINAL CO 703.
STROWBRIDGE. THOMAS H.. Executive
Special Agt. Mutual Life of New York. ...400
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE 201
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dentist 610-611
U. B. WEATHER BUREAU.... 007-803-900-910
U. S. X.1GHTHOUSE ENGINEERS, 13TH
DIST.; Captain W. C. Langfltt, Corps of.
Engineers. U. S. A... 80S
U. S. ENGINEER OFFICE. RIVER AND
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS: Captain W.
C Langfltt. Corps of Engineers, U. S. A..819
WATERMAN, C. H., Cashier Mutual Life
of New York 409
WILSON, DR. EDWARD N.. Physician.
and Surgeon 304-303
WILSON. DR. GEO. F.. Phys. & Surg..700-70t
WILSON. DR. HOLT C. Phys. & Surg..307-003
WOOD. DR. W. L.. Physician 412-413-414
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELEPH. CO -...01 J
A few more elegant office mar be
had by applying: to Portland Traat
Company cf Oregon, 100 Third at or
tt tne rent cleric In tbe bnlldlngr.
Pacific Coast Steamship Co.
The Company's steamships
COTTAGE CITY, SENATOR
and AL-KI leave TACOMA
11 A. M1.. SEATTLE 0 PM.,
Feb 4. 0. 14. 19. 24. March 1.
. 11. 16. 21. 28. 31. Apr. 5.
Steamers leave every fifth day
thereafter. For further In
formation obtain Company's folder
The Company reserves the right to change
steamers, sailing dates and hours of 'irig
without previous notice.
AGENTS N. POSTON. 249 Washington efc.
Portland. Or F. W. CARLETON, N. P. ft. ft.
Dock. Taeoma, Ticket Office, 618 First ave.,
Seattle. M TALBOT. Comm'l Agt., C.W. MIL
LER. Asst Gen'l Agt.. Ocean Dock. Seattle;
nnODALL. PERKINS & CO., Gea'l Agents,