Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 03, 1904, Page 13, Image 13

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    the aiprcsriGr okisqojsia, thuesday, notombek 3, 1904.
Complaint of Car Shortage Is
Still Heard.
Htvy Eastern Demand for Flour
Hfp Market on Eve of Important
"Development Higher Prices
for Canned Peaches.
The' wt week "has been "the dullest In the
"Wheat market since the season opened. With
a good demand for grain from the East,
dealeas can .see no way of making deliveries,
and consequently have bought very little.
Flour Killers, on the other hand, have had
teetter success In getting cars and have done
a good business -with the Eastern states.
Trading In bops has been less active than
in former -weeks, both sides refusing to
make concessions, but the scale seems to be
turning In favor of the sellers. Country
produce markets have ruled dull, with pota
toes ,h!gher because of scarcity, poultry In
oversupply and -weaker, and butter feature-
lees. ',
WHEAT There Is a steady Inquiry from
the East for Northwestern wheat, but as the
railroads cannot make deliveries against
Mtlee, the amqunt of business has fallen to
the lowest point since the crop began to
move. Export business Is also unprofitable,
as foreign markets have declined' -while vessel-owners
refuse to- lower their rates, "With
the idle fleet h port . rapidly- increasing. It
looks as if a break is likely to come In
the ranks of the combine.
The foreign situation: Is thus reported by
the London correspondent of the Northwest-
The wheat market has elapsed into dull-
seas during the last week, owing to unpre-
cedentedly large shipments from Russia,
Which tend to create the impression that the
absence of American wheat and flour will
not be so acutely felt as many have sug
gested. Another cause of -weakness is to be
found In the large primary receipts in Amer
ica, -which -would appear to Indicate that the
American crop, after all, may not be 60 serf
ously deficient as has been 6tated by many
The Northwestern Miller's estimate, re
ceived on Thursday last by cable, that the
crop In the three states would reach 174,000.
000 bushels, was also not -without effect in
checking the disposition to buy. Altogether,
therefore, there is a decided pause in the
trade, and the desire to secure profits on the
part of resellers, has led to a decline this
week of sixpence to nlnepence a quarter.
The fact that there Is no immediate lack
of -wheat Dut rather the contrary also tends
to create a disposition to await the result
of the next Argentine and Australasian crops.
before entering into fresh operations.
In Australia it Is a fact that the season
has been by no means so favorable as last
year. The rainfall has been insufficient.
and a cable .received today from a most re
liable source, describes the condition of the
crop in South Australia as "critical," but
in the more Important -wheat-growing colo
nies of Victoria and New South Wales, the
outlook is described ae still favorable
the whole.
The feeling here, however, is that the to
tal Australasian crop may easily prove to
be 30 per cent less than last year's unusually
abundant yield. A very significant fact In
this connection is, that -very few ships have
so far been chartered to load the new crop
in December, ' January, Tebruary, whereas.
at this time last year, about 50 vessels had
already been chartered.
From Argentina, the latest cabled reports
from the best sources indicate that -while
the condition of the crop is not unlforml-
excellent as was the case at this time lawt
year, .the prospects were favorable, i
whole, and indicated a crop fully as large
and probably larger than last year, because
of the Increased area sown.
In regard to this crop. It must be remem
bered that Its career has been somewhat
checkered this season; the sowing season
was late and not entirely favorable, and
severe frosts ln July and August did a cer
tain amount of damage In Santa Fe Prov
lnce, which produces nearly -40 per cent of
the total Argentine crop.
Instead, therefore, of a good crop being
almost a certainty, as was the case last
year at this period. It must be regarded as
at least doubtful. It would be needless to
add that If anything serious happened to
this crop, the market would be at once af
fected, and might easily become excited, co
neceesary is it for Europe to have important
supplies from this quarter.
With regard to the American crop, we
are still to some extent In doubt. Tho
October report of the Washington Bureau Is
taken as indicating a Spring wheat crop of
about 220.000.000 bushels, or about the same
as was apparently produced last year, but
as the quality or natural weight is eo much
worse than last year, we are disposed to
deduct 10 per cent from this total, leaving
the real crop about 200.000,000. which, with
about 300.000.000 of Winter Wheat, would.
give a grand total oi aw.wu.ww, or prac
tically Just about what America will re
quire for its home consumption.-
This Is the view taken by the bullish ele
ment in Europe, which embraces a large
section of the trade. The more cautious
element, however, 6till regards a crop of 650,
1.000 as probable, and say that the united
States can export 80,000.000 bushels, which
hurl sooner or later, have the effect of
erlnclnc the level of values In America
Rntrn tn an exDOrtinc DOinL
FLOUR. FEED. ETC. As the Eastern de
mand seems strong enough to take all the
flour that can be spared from this section.
and the Orientals refuse to pay the prices
asked, the movement of flour is naturally
toward the Atlantic States rather than
across the Pacific It Is understood that
good stocks of flour are carried in Hong
Kong, so no inquiry Is looked for from that
quarter soon, but Japanese stocks are known
to be depleted, and it Is likely that the lm
porters of Tokohama and Kobe will be forced
to come to terms before long. San Francisco
Is a good buyer of flour, and some large
shipments have been made southward in the
last few weeks. The local demand remains
good, and prices are firm at. the recent ad
Millfeed of all kinds is strongly held at
former quotations. Oats and barley are
steady and unchanged. Hay is quoted firm.
HOPS Dealers believe the market Is
the eve of important developments. - A num
ber of pressing Eastern orders were received
yesterday, which would indicate that the
brewers have seen the error of their ways
and arc now trying to get hold of hops' be
fore it is too late. The views of growers
have been materially stiffened by the pool
project, and they declare they will make no
concessions. It they persist In this attitude
at the present time, they will probably force
prices up to the figure they have been wait
ing for.
The New .York Journal -of Commerce, of
October 28, said; Up-state advices -continued
to report Ann. markets, and sales reported
were 160 bales medium to prime grades at
8935c. Locally, there was a Arm market.
with a fair Inquiry at 3CSSc for prime
choice states, but few sales resulted, deal
en holding for higher prices owing to the
etrengtn. snown Dy ine pnmai markets.
Brewers continued steady buyers and have
paid. It was learned, up to 40c for choice
state. It Is stated that there Is considera
ble complaint from brewers who have con
tracts outstanding with certain certain deal
who sold the market short early in the
irorir at much below the present prices.
Uteir inability to obtain shipments on these
ooc tracts. In fact some of the trade express
llnr 1"" as expecting to see considerable
dateoKlng oa these lcw-prlced contracts.
Ctsct adrioee reported firm and unchanged
don reported both the' English and German
markets as .strong.
New Tork's quotation on Coast hops fol
lows: raclfic Coast. 1004. choice. 36&3Sc;
medium to prime. 3335c; ordinary. 3032c:
Pacific Coast. 1003, choice. 3334c; medium
to prime. 3032c; olds. 14glSc
PRODUCE Trade in most lines of produce
was dull during the week, and there were
few features to report. Potatoes stiffened
up a point or two, owing to lighter arrivals
from the country. Onions were slow and
were quoted weaker. Chickens came In
faster were required and declined half
cent. Other kinds of poultry held their
own. The scarcity or rresn Oregon eggs
keeps the price at a high figure, but no ad
vance is expected; as Eastern eggs are even
more plentiful than a week ago. The butter
market is steady, with nothing new to say
of the situation.
Interest In. the grocery trade this week 'has
been In canned goods. Peaches have been
advanced, pie gallons going up about 30 per
cent, while table fruit Is 10 per cent higher.
Beans also attract Interest, owing to we
wide range In quotations. The California
storms have created a saonage in iancj
stock, which la higher, while the low grades.
damaged by the rains, have declined to an
equal extent. The sugar market is strong
on the recent advances In the East. Rice Is
steady, and teas and coffees are generally
Livestock is showing signs of improvement.
especially cattle and sheep, but prospects are
not good for much betterment In prices of
hogs in the near future. In dressed meats.
temporary scarcity of veal has strength
ened the market, but pork is still In heavy
supply. Hog products are unchanged.
Grain, Hour, Feed. Etc.
WHEAT Export basis: Walla Walla, 810
62c; bluestem. 84eS5c; Valley, SagSTc; East-
era basis: Walla waiia. mc; Diuestem, S7c
BARLET Feed. $21.6022 per ton; rolled.
$2S24. .
OATS No. 1 white. $L30i.azfc; gray, $l.30
per cental.
FLOUR Patents. l.ty-l.bO per barrel;
straights, $4.3034.45; clears. $3.6E4; Valley.
$4.10ff4.25: Dakota hard wheat, $0.&OQ7.30;
Granam, a.uvw; wuuic kuhi, sym
flour, local. $4.50; Eastern, $505.10.
-mtllstufFS Bran. $10 per ton: mlddllnra
$23.50; shorts, $21; chops: U. S. Mills, $18; Un
seed oairy looa, 410, iwmcu uu i)jc per
CEKEAli tiwua rvouea otua, cream, au
nound sacks. $0.75: lower grades. J3.75aS.25:
oatmeal, steel cut. 50-pound sacks, $8 per bar
rel; 10-pound eacKs. per Dale; oatmeal
(ground), 50-pound sacks, $7.50 per barrel; 10
pound sacks, $4.25 per bale; split peas, $4.60
per 100-pound sack; 25-pound boxes, $1.25:
pearl barley, $4 per 100 pounds; 25-pound
boxer, $1.25 per box; pastry flour. 10-pound
sacks, $2.50 per bale.
HAx Tlmotny, susriB per ton; ciover. sua
2; grain. $1112; cheat. $11(312.
Vegetables. Fruit, Etc
VEGETABLES Turnips. $1 per sack: car-
rots $1.25; beets, $1.25; parsnips. $1.25; cab
bage, 1$41c; lettuce, head, 15c per dozen;
parsly, 20c dozen; tomatoes, 30650c per box;
cauliflower, $1 per dozen; egg plant, L60 per
crate; celery, -T&eSOc per dozen; cucumbers, 10
015c per dozen; peas, 40c per pound; beans,
An' iin-r 4St5e- sauuh. II Ml "I nor
box; pumpkins, lc per pound; peppers. So
per pound.
ON1UNS riew,, ouyers- prices.
HONEY $3.25 per case.
POTATOES New Oregon. 753S5C. buyers'
price; Merced sweets. lHl?ic.
RAISINS Loose Muscatels. 4-crown. 73o;
3-layer Muscatel raisins, 7fcc; unbleached seed
less Buitanas. irc; ionaon layers, 5-crown.
whole boxes of 20 pounds, $1.S5; 2-crown, $1.75.
DRIED FRUIT Apples, evaporated. OSTBWj
oer oound: . sundrled. sacks or boxes, none:
apricots, 10llc; peaches, OglO&c; pears, none;
prunes, Italians, oc; j-Tcncn, itBJc; ngs,
California blacks, &3c; do white, none; -Smyr
na. 20c: Fard dates. 3L50; plums, pitteo. sc.
DOMESTIC FRUITS Apples, choice. X1.259
1.75: common. 25S60c: peaches. 85c?$l; Acs.
$1 per box; grapes, Oregon Tokay, $1.2531.50;
pears, au cutter, i.; quinces. x; crasoer
ries. xstaio oer carrel.
TKUrUUAL. jruuiis demons, xancy, iaa
: choice. S3 per box: oranges, new navels.
$4.2534 50; Valenclas, $404.25 per box; grape
fruit, fi per dox; Bananas. 04? oc per pouna;
pineapples, $4 -per dozen; pomegranates, $1.50
VZv per box.
Butter, Eggs, Poultry, Etc
BUTTER City creameries: Extra creamery.
30c per pound: fancy creamery, 25327c Stat
creameries: ancy creamery, tajvc; siore
butter. 12311 4c. Eastern: Extra creamery,
7Uc: fancy creamery. 23sjz5c
EGGS Oregon ranch, 272Sc; Eastern. 23H
026c 1
poultrx rancy nene. nvisjisc: 01a nens.
lOViSHc: mixed chickens, lfe10c: old roost
ers. 8c: do young, loeioc: springs, ih
to 2-pound. lOHSlle; broilers, 1 to 1-pound,
lZSPisc: aressea cnicxens. liidji-ftc; luriceys,
alive. Spring, 1415c; do dressed, old, lC317c;
do choice.- 1819c; geese? live, per pound, 8c;
do dressed, per pound, 9310c; ducks, old. $09
C.50; do young, as to size, $7QS; pigeons. $10
CHEESE Full cream twins. ll14c; Touns
Americas, 12315c
Groceries, Nuts. Etc
COFFEE Mocha. 26g28c; Java, ordinary, 16
20c; Costa Rica, fancy, 18320c; good, 16315c;
ordinary, 10012c per pound; Columbia roast,
cases, 100s, $13; 50s, $13.25; Arbuckle. $14.75;
Lion. $14.75.
RICE Imperial Japan. No. 1. $5.37; No. i
Creole. J4.25: Carolina. 6c: broken-head. 4c.
sauion Columbia mver. l-Douna uuis
SL65 oer dozen: 2-pound tails. $2.40: fane)
1-pound flats, $1.80; -pound fiats, $1.10;
Alaska pink. 1-pound tails, 87fec; red. 1-pound
tails. $1.20; cockeyes, 1-pound talis, $1.75;
1-pound flats, $Lb5.
SUGAR Back basis. 100 pounds: Cube $0.50:
powdsred, $6.25; dry granulated. $6.15; extra
C. sa.tu; goiaen u. sa.o; xruit sugar. u.;
advance over sack basis as follows: Barrels.
10c: half-barrels. 23c: boxes. 60c per 100
pounds. (Terms: On remittance within 15 days.
oeauct c per pouna; 11 later tnan is oaya
and within 30 days, deduct He per pound; no
discount after 30 davs.) Beet sugar irranulated.
$6.05 per 100 pounds; maple sugar. 15318c Per
salt California. $0.50 per ton, h.m per
bale: Liverpool. 50s. $16.50: 100s. $16: 200s.
$15.50; half-ground, 100s, $5.25; 5Us. $5.75.
J UTo walnuts, loftc per pouna oy sacs, is
extra for less than sack; Brazil nuts. 15c; Al
berts, 15c; pecans. Jumbos. 15c; extra large,
14c; almonds. 1. X. L.. 15fe16c; ne plus ul-
tras, 15c; nonpareils, 13c; chestnuts. Italians.
15c; Ohio, $4.50 per 25-pound drum; peanuts.
raw. 8c pr pound; roaUed. SglOc; pinenuts.
10312HC: hickory nuts. 7c; cocoaauts, S53oe
per dozen.
BEANS Small white. 3c; large white, 3&c;
pink, 4Hc; bayou, 3ftc; Lima, 4fec
Hops, Wool, Hides, Etc
HOPS Fancy shippers, 31; choice, 31c;
prime, 30c; medium, 2Sc per pound.
WOOL Valley, 1920o per pound; Eastern
Oregon, 10017c; mohair, 25326c per pound for
HIDES Dry hides. No. 1. 16 pounds and up,
15315&C per pound? dry kip. No. 1, 6 to 10
pounds, 12c; dry calf. No. 1, under 5 pounds.
16c; dry, salted bulls and stags, one-third lees
than dry flint; salted hides, steers, sound. 60
pounds and over. 838i4c; 00 to 60 pounds,
738c; under 50 pounds and cows, 6V&07c; ktaga
and bulls, sound. 404c; kip, sound, 15 to 20
pounds. 7c; under 10 pounds, 8c; green (un
salted), lc per pound less; culls, lc per pound;
horse hides, salted. $1.5002 each; dry. $101.50
each; colts' hides, 25850c each; goatsslns,
common, 10015c each; Angora, with wool on,
TALLOW Prime, per pound. 405c; No. 1 and
grease, 2J403c
Meats and Provisions.
.BEEF Dressed, 464c per pound.
MUTTON Dressed, 305c per pound; lambs,
60tic per pound.
VEAL Dressed. 100 to 125. 707iic per pound;
125 to 200. 4fe05Hc; 00 and up. 3&04c
PORK Dressed. 100 to 150. 6064c per pound;
150 and up. 60$lc.
HAMS Ten to 14 pounds. 14c per pound;
14 to 16 pounds, 14c; 18 to 20 pounds, 14c;
California (picnic), 11c; cottage hams, none;
shoulders, none; boiled ham. 21c; boiled picnic
ham, boneless. 14c
BACON Fancy breakfast, 18c per1 pound;
standard breakfast, 17c; choice, 15c; English
breakfast. 11 to 14 pounds, 14c
SAUSAGE Portland ham. 13c per pound;
minced ham. 10Hc; Summer, choice dry. lose;
bologna, long, 6&c; welncrwurst. Sc; liver, Sfec;
pork. 10c; blood. Site; headcheese, SJjc; bo
logna eausage, link, 5c
DRY SALTED MEATS Regular short dears,
lOVic salt; HVic smoked: dear backs. 10c salt,
11c smoked: Oregon export. 20 to 25 pounds,
average. 10c salt, ll&c smoked; Union butts,
10 to 18 pounds, average. So calt. So smoked.
pickled noons-Pickled nigs feet. Vr-bar-
rels. $5; , barrels, $2.75; 15-pound kit, $1.25;
pickled tripe, -barrels, $5; barrels. $2.75;
15-pound kit. $1.25; pickled pigs' tongues,
14-barreIs. $5; K-barrels. $2.75; 15-pound kit.
$1.25; pickled lambs tongues. i-barTels, $8.25;
ii-Darrels. 4.7i; 15-pound iata, Jw
LARD Kettle-rendered: Tierces, 10c; tubs,
10c; 60s. lo?ic; 20s. 10Hc: 10s. 1054c: 5a, 11c
Standard pure: Tierces, 9fc; tubs. 9Hc; 60s,
9Sc: 20s. Wie: 10s. lOUc: 5. lOUc Compound:
Tierces, 6Hc; tubs, 6fcc; 50a. 6c: 10s, 7i4c;
GASOLINE Store casollnc cases. 24c: Iron
barrels, ISc; 86 degrees gasoline, caseo, Sic;
Iron barrels or drums. 26c
COAL OIL Cases. 21Uc: Iron barrels. 16c:
wood barrels, none; C3 degrees cases. 22c; bar
rels, ISVjC Washington State test burning oils,
xcept headllrht. 24c oer calloa higher.
Boiled: Barrels, 50c; cases. 61c One cent less
In 250-sail on lots.
TURPENTINE Cases. S5c; barrels, sic
WHITE LEAD Ton lots. 75c: 500-pound,
7c; lees than 500-pound lots, Sc
Prices at Portland Union Stockyar&s
Receipts at the Portland Union Stockyards
yesterday were 441 hogs. 303 sheep. 53 cat
tle and 4 horses. The following prices were
quoted at the yards: .
CATTLE Best steers, $3.23; medium. $2.10;
cows. $2Q2.50.
HOGS Best Urge, fat hogs. $5.6535.75; light
hogs. $4.2504.75.
SHEEP Best Eastern Oregon and Valley,
$2.00; lambs, $3.25.
Quotations That Wero Current at Chicago,
Omaha and Kansas City.
SOUTH OMAHA, Nov. 2. Cattle Receipts.
7200; market, steady to stronger; native
steers. $5.7536.25; cows and heifers, $2.50
33.75; Western steers, $2.9064.60; Texas
steers. $2.75 3.75; range cows and heifers,
$2.2533.30; canners. $1.7532.15; stockers
and feeders. $2.2503.00; calves, $305.50;
bulls. Blags, etc, $1.75 J 3.40.
Hogs Receipts, 6500; market, steady;
heavy. $4.60 04.03; mixed. $4.82tt 4.S5;
light. $4.S04.00; pigs, $4.4034.75; Bulk of
sales, $4.82Vi4.87H.
Sheep Receipts, 14,000; market, steady to
strong: Western yearlings, $434.85; weth
ers, $3.8034.25; ewes, $3.4033.00; common
and stockers, $2.5035.70; lambs, $4.7505.00.
CHICAGO, Nov. 2 Cattle Receipts. 19.-
000. including 4000 Westerns; steady to 10c
higher; good to prime steers, $5.8097; poor
to medium. $3.75 35.80; stockers and feeders.
$234.10; cows, $L503i-15; heifers, $L750
5.25; canners, $1.2532.25; bulls, $L754;
calves, $336.75.
Hogs Receipts, 20,000; tomorrow, 19.000;
Cc higher; mixed and butchers, $1.805.20;
good to choice; $4.0505.20; rough heavy.
$4.0034.00; light, $4.7505.05; bulk of sales.
Sheep Receipts, 22,000; sheep, strong;
lambs, steady; good to choice wethers, $4.25
04.75; fair to choice mixed, $3.50 04.10;
Western sheep, $304.40; native lambs, $4
5.85; Western lambs, $435.65.
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 2. Cattle Receipts,
14,000; market, steady; native steers, $3.50 3
6.25; native cows and heifers, $2.25 4; bulls.
$L75 33.25; calves, $2.25 3 5.75; Western
steers, $34.50; Western cows, $1.5033.25.
Hogs Receipts, 14,000; market, steady;
bulk of sales, $4.7035.05; heavy. $535.10;
packers, $4.8535.05; pigs and light, $4.40
Sheep Receipts, C000; market, steady;
muttons, $3.5004.10; lambs, $4.2535.75;
range wethers. $3.50 04.40; ewes, $2,750
S.60; Utah lambs, $3.55.
Oregon Spltzenbergs Sell at Decline at San
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Nov. 2. (Special.)
Small shipments of new oranges are dally
arriving. As the color is improving, the de
mand Is better. Sales are making on .a basis
of $3.00 to $3.50 for navels and $2.00 to $2.25
for seedlings. Larger receipts and a more
active market are expected soon. New crop
tangerines bring $1.25 to $1.50 per small box.
Old oranges are well cleaned up. Remaining
stocks of Valenclas are held firmer at $3.50
to $4. New grape fruit of good size and color
Is in fair demand at $2.50 to $3. Bananas
are plentiful. The apple market is largely
(tocked and easy. A carload of high-grade
Oregon Spltzedbergs, 4 and 4Vi tiers, sold
straight at $1.65, a 10c decline. Fancy ship
ping grapes are in demand up to 85c a crate
Receipts of river potatoes were lighter, but
the market Is overstocked and weak. Sweets
were steadier. Onions were firm under good
shipping and speculative demand. Fancy are
quoted at $1.70.
Hops are Arm at full quotations, with very
little of the crop left in first hands.
Wool Is actJve and--trongr irnnVb'bldt'aria'
Mendocino is now quoted at 16318c
Wheat was unsettled and irregular. Op
tions opened firmer, but soon declined. Spot
prices were nominally unchanged. -Barley
was higher for futures and steady for spot.
Oats were quiet. Rye was very firm.
Butter wan weak. Cheese was steady. Eggs
were Arm. Receipts 40,000 pounds butter
23.00 pounds cheese; 16.000 dozen eggs.
VEGETABLES Cucumbers. 40060c; garlic.
404c; string beans, l5c; tomatoes, 20S0c;
okra. 50075c; egg plant. 30C0c
POULTRY Turkey gobblers. 14016c; turkey
hens. 22024c; roosters, old, $4.5005; do young,
$505.50; broilers, small. $303.50; do large,
$3.5004; fryers. $404.50; hens. $4.5006; ducks.
old, $404.50; do young. $4.5006.
BUTTER Fancy creamery, 24c; creamery
seconds, 20c; fancy dairy, 20c; dairy seconds
CHEESE Toung America, ll412Hc; East
ern. 12014c
EGGS: Store, nominal; fancy ranch, 45c
WOOL Lambs". 14010c
HOPS 1904, 28031c
MILLFEED Bran. $18.50019.50; middlings.
HAT Wheat, $18013.50; wheat and oats,
$10014; barley, $0012; alfalfa. $10012; clover.
$709; stock, $507; straw. 6O0C5c
FRUIT Apples, choice, $1.65; do common.
30c; bananas, $103; Mexican limes, $404.50;
California lemons, choice. $3; do common. $1
oranges, navels. $204; pineapples, $1.5002.50.
POTATOES River Burbanks, 40070c; River
reds. 70080c; Salinas Burbanks, SOc0$1.3O
sweets, SSC031.
RECEIPTS Flour, 23,212 quarter sacks
wheat. 823 centals; barley. 7173 centals; oats.
2932 centals; beans, 2S53 sacks; corn, 600 cen
tals: potatoes. 4750 sacks; bran, SO0 sacks
middlings, 1035 sacks; hay, S28 tons; hides,
Mining Stocks.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 2, Official closing
quotations for mining stocks today were as
Andes ... $ .25
Belcher 25;
Best & Belcher. 1.05
Bullion '.IS
Caledonia 37
Challenge Con.. .10
Chollar 1C
$ .05
Mexican ..
Occidental Con..
Overman ... ...
Beg. Belcher ...
Sierra Nevada .
Silver Hill
Union Con.
Utah Con.
Yellow Jacket ..
Confidence .. ., .50
Con. CaL & Vs.. 1.73
Con. Imperial . .01
Exchequer 42
Gould & Curry - -19
Hale & Norcross .70,
NEW YORK, Nov. 2. Closing quotations
Adams Con. .,.$ .25ILlttle Chief
Alice 40Ontarlo ...
$ .05
Breece .13IOphlr ... ......
Comstock Tun.. .OOlPhoeolx
Con. Cal. & Va.. 1.65Potost
Horn Sliver, ... 1.25) Savage
Iron Silver .... 1.05iSIerra Nevada .
Leadvllle . Con.. .02Standard
BOSTON, Nov. 2. Closing quotations;
. .10
Adventure . . .
? 4.63
, 14.50
.$ 54.13
Mont. C. & C
Am. Zinc ....
Bingham ....
CaL & Hecla.
Copper Range.
Daly West ...
Dominion Coal
Isle Royale -Mass.
Michigan ....
Old Dominion.
Osceola ......
Parrot ... ...
Qulncy .......
Tamarack ....
U. S, Mining .
. 610.00
u. a. on
10. 50 tU tab.
Victoria ..
Winona . .
Dried Fruit st New York.
NEW YORK. Nov. 2. Evaporated apples
continue steady; common. 44c; prime,
4c; choice. 505c; fancy. C07c
Prunes are arriving a little more freely
from the Coast, but as these shipments are
mostly contracted for, there Is no addltloinal
pressure on the spot market, which rules
Arm at prices ranging from 205c, according
to grade.
Apricots unchanged; choice. 901Oc; extra
choice. IO01Oc; fancy. 11016c
Peaches unchanged; choice, 808c; extra
choice 9c; fancy, 9X01OC
Coffee and Sugar.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2. Coffee futures closed
steady with spot 5 points and other positions
10 points net higher. Sales, 22,750 bags. In
cluding December 7.00c; March. 7.05c: May.
7.257.30c: July, 7.45c Spot Rio, quiet; No.
7 invoice, 8c; mild. quleL
Sugar Raw, strong, fab refining, 303c;
centrifugal. 86 teit, 4c; molasses sugar,
SS3c Refined, quiet; crushed, $5.90; pow-
Trading Is Less Active, However, and
Gains Are Not, In Every Cass,
NEW YORK. Nov. 2. Dispatches from
London this morning reported that the war
panic of yesterday bad entirely subsided
and that there had been no ground for It at
any time. There was some recurrence of
uneasiness reported In foregln markets later
In the day. but It bad little reflection here.
The local market seemed to have recovered
Its equanimity, and after feeding the early
demand freely with realizing sales, the ad
vance In prices was taken up again.
The day's market proved decidedly patchy.
however, and the successive advances 'which
were made at different points .in the market
did not Induce much sympathetic response
The list did not move decidedly In company
t any time during the day. There was con
spicuous favor shown in the speculation to
the Industrials and specialties. Including a
number of low-grade Issues. Amalgamated
Copper was the feature of the trading, and
Its rise to a new high level tor the move
ment was accompanied by many rumors of
final settlement of the long-drawn-out con
test of the Montana Copper Interests. San
guine trade estimates also helped the stock.
Sugar and United States Steel preferred con
tinued to keep In company, the latter in a
moderate way. Denials of the current ru
mors of an option secured on the Helnze
properties did not check the movement In
Amalgamated Copper.
Erie was the feature of the railroad list.
and the only news to explain the advance
was a report ths,t a sale of a block of sev
eral millions of Its convertible bonds had
been effected. There was no official sanction
for this report, but rumors were circulated
of the extensive betterments upon which the
proceeds of the bond sale would be Immedi
ately laid out- The earnings, were also said
to be Improving fast. The reported Erie pro
jects were a help to United States Steel pre
ferred, as were the reports of large Duying
of steel products. Including rails, by the Bur
lington. The Western stocks were inclined
to" hang back) except Rock Island and Union
Pacific There was a piarked falling oft! in
the market, and the buying was Inclined to
diminish la each stock as It made" Its Iso
lated advance.
Bonds were Irregular. Total sales, par
value. $6,390,000. United States 2, 3a ana
new 4s declined hi and the old 4s U per cent
on call.
Sales. High. Low. bid 5W.500 00 b5i 864
do preferred w iui. jw-jj xvn
Baltimore & Ohio.
9.400 94-Js "38
do o referred
Canadian Pacific ...
Central of N. J
Chesapeake & Ohio.
3.700 120s 12b V4 12MH
Si 1MV, 183 183
2.SU0 44fc 44 44S
Chicago & Alton....
do uref erred
Chi. Great Western.
23, UK) 24 V, 22 23H
w 111'. 1IU1. 1II4U
ChL & Northwestern.
Chi.. MIL & SL Paul 25,600 m4 1701, 170ji
Aa nrfrrd 1) 18214 182V, 182
ChL Term, & Trans.. tX) lot 10- H
do preferred .-. 4.3W -ir
c c a & st. l...
Colorado Southern ...
2.200 22!i 22Vi 22fc
500 55 51Vi 54V
do 1st preferred....
do 2d d referred
4.000 32 30T4 32Vj
Delaware & Hudson.
900 185 & 183 1S5U
Del.. Lack. &. West.
2U0 315 313
Denver &. Rio Grande 100 30H
do preferred loo szy.
Erie 216,300 40i
do 1st preferred.... 4.000 72
do 2d preferred 2,100 53
Hocking Valley 300 80H
do preferred wj &o's
Illinois Central uo 143
Iowa Central 700 27
do preferred 600 4j
Kan. City Southern
do Di-ererred l.uuu 0-
Louisville & Nashv.. 3,400 134 132 1331
Manhattan L. 3.400 162 100. 161
Metro p. Securities... 4.100 83i 82 tun
Metropolitan SL Ry.. 32.100 124?. 122U 124
Minn- & St. Louis... 300 59 69 57
M.. St, P. & S. S. M. 1.000 934 90fc 03
ca.creicrrea i.uw ivj hi iw
Atirweuxr-PildflC 12;4oo 103.i llSt-i 103
Ma. Kan. & Texas.. 4,500 30 30 30
do preferred -.wo iavz oi o)4
National- of Mex. pfd. 200 39 33 39
New York Central.
4.400 135
Norfolk & Western.
72 71 72
do preferred
Ontario & Western.
2.400 42 42Vi 42
42.500 137 136 137
1.. C. C. 4; au L..
70.600 74 73 73
200 87 87. 87
do 1st preferred...
do 2d preferred....
100 80 80 711
Rock Island Co.
91.500 34 32 34
do preferred
&,3W idii 74
SL L. & S. F. 2d pfd. 2,100
63U 611 KJ
St. L. Southwestern.
do preferred
Southern Pacific ....
200 22 22i 21
300 49 49 49
14.900 61 60 61
14,700 34 33 34
100 94, 94 93
2.200 34 33 33
Southern, Railway ....
do preferred
Texas &. Pacific
Toledo. SL L.-& W...
200' 30 20 29
400 491 49 49
106.600 110 109 110
co preferred
Union Pacific
do preferred
700 ltd U3
1.100 21 21 21
do preferred .......
Wheeling & L. Erlo,
700 43 4i
500 19 13 18,
Wisconsin Central .. 300 23 221 22;
do preferred 43-Ti
Mexican Central .... 3.400 18 1 17
Southern Pacific pfd. 1,700 116 115 110
Express companies
Adams 240
American 208
United States 113
Amal. Copper 175,300
Amtr. Car & Foundry 100
do preferred
Amer. Cotton Oil.... 800
do preferred
7U 71
25 25
"32 31
American Ice 500 S 8
do preferred 400 37U 37
Amer. Linseed Oil 12
do preferred 36
Amer. Locomotive ... 300 27 27 27
ao prererrea -. viK
Amer. Sm. & Refining 3S.300 74 71 74$;
no preierrea ....... m -n-Jrs mrs J-
Amer. Sugar Refining 54.400 145 143 145
, n A - ri-ln 4JAA -,UIlI 1AI 1U
Brooklyn R. Transit. 20.000 66 65
Colorado Fuel & iron 19.000 43
Consolidated Gas ... 4,000 217
Corn Products 600 17
do preferred
Distillers' Securities
8.000 363. 3311
General Electric .... 500 175 174
International Paper.. 300 18 18
do preferred 200 78 77
International Pump.. 300 36 36
do preferred 79
National Lead 16,200 26 23 25
North American .... 700 96 96 95
.racinc ..... bw 3S 33
People's Gas 8.600 109 103 10S
Preoeed Steel Car.... 1.500 30 30 30:
do preferred 200 80 80 70
ruumui .raiace .ar. ...... ..... ..... t1
Republic Stee
do preferred
Rubber Goods ....
do preferred .....
Tenn. Coal & Iron.
U. S. Leather
do preferred
U. S. Realty
U. S. Rubber......
do preferred
U. S. Steel
do preferred
Westlnghouse EJec
Western Union ...
S3 S3
20 21
81i 82
169 169
90 90
Total eales for the day, 1.408.700 shares.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2. Closing quotations
U. a ref. 2s reg.104
do coupon ...104
U. a 3s reg. ...104
do coupon ...104
U. 8. new 4s rcg.130
do coupon ...130
U. S. old 4s reg.106
do coupon ...106
Atchison AdJ 4a 93
C. & N. W. C. r.127
D. & R. G. 4s... 101
N. T. CenL lsts.100
Nor. Pacific 3s.. 74il
do 4s 104
So. Pacific 4s... 04
union Pacific 4s.l05
wis. central 4s. 9:
Stocks at London.
LONDON, Nov. 2. Consols for money.
87; consols for account, December,
67 13-16.
Anaconda ..... 5
Atchison 8774
do preferred .104
BalL & Ohio .. 96
Can. Pacific ...131
Ches. & Ohio .. 45
C Gt .Western.. 24
C M. & SL P.. 176
DeBeers 18
D. & R. G 31
do preferred . 84
Erie 39
do 1st pref .. 73
do 2d pref ... 52
Illinois Central. 146
L. & N. 137
Nor. & Western. 73
do preferred ..93
OnL & Western. 43
Pennsylvania ..70
Rand Mines .... 10
Reading 37
ao 1st pref ... 45
do 2d pref ... 41
I So. Railway .... 35
do Preferred ..97
So. -Pacific 62
Union Pacific ..112
do preferred .. 97
U. S. Steel . 21
I do preferred ..83
vvaoasn ... .....
M K. & T. 31
do preferred ..44
N. Y. Central.. ,137lSpanlsh 4s
Mosey, Xxefcaage, Etc
NEW YORK. Nov. 2. Money on call,
steady, 202 per cenL closing bid, 2 per
cent, offered at 2 per cenL Time loans,
slightly firmer; 0 days. 303 per cent; 90
days and six months. 3 per ceaL
Prime nercan-tlle paper. 444 per cenL
Sterling exekaage, steady, with actual b sel
demand, and at $4.S3S0-34.e65 for 60-day
bills; posted rates. $4.8504.8TH: commercial
bills, $4.S3304.SS.
Bar silver. BSc ,
Mexican dollars. 46Vc
Government bonds, weak. Railroad bonds.
LONDON. Nov. 2. Bar silver, steady. 36Tfcd
per ounce.
Monty, 102 per cent.
The rate of discount In the open market
for short bills Is 2H02K per cent.
The rate of discount in the open market
for three-months bills Is 22 per cent.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 2. Silver bars.
Mexican dollars. 46048Hc
Drafts, sight. 7Hc; telegraph, 10c
Sterling on London, 60 days, $4.S4H; sight.
Gold to Be Beat to Cuba.
NEW YORK. Nov. 2. It was announced
today that the National City Bank will
on Saturday ahlp $2,000,000 In gold coin to
Cuba. It Is understood a larger shipment
will be made next week.
Bank Clearings.
$ 80.993
Portland $709.7'jO
SeatUe 924.456
Tacoma 515.188
Spokane 601.743
, Dally Treasury Statement.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2. Today's statement
of the Treasury shows:
Available cash balance il44.S62.5B2
Gold 82.391.020
Contradictory Crop News Unsettles Prices 1
at Chicago.
CHICAGO. Nov. 2. Reassuring advices re
garding Anglo-Ruesian affairs and lower
prices in foreign grain markets were the main
cause of considerable selling of wheat here
when trading began. Opening quotations on
both the December and May deliveries showed
losses, the former being off c to c at
$1.11 to $1.11. May was down" 0c to
0c at $1.11 to $1.11. The bearish sen-
tlmenL however, survived only a brief period.
News from the Southwest was extremely bull
ish, numerous reports of damage by Hessian
flies and drouth being received from various
sections of the Winter wheat belL Some of
the messages from Kansas were radical, de
claring that the condition of the growing- crop
is the worst ever experienced In that region.
In addition to the poor showing claimed for
the new crop, the movement of wheat from
the fa as continued to diminish in volume.
Arrivals in the Northwest today were con
siderably less than last year, while the total
primary receipts were- about 25 oer cent
smaller than those of the corresponding day
year ago. From the start, shorts were
active buyers. December steadily advanced
until It reached $L13, and May reached
$1.12. Sentiment In the pit then suddenly
shifted to the bear side. During the latter
part of the session, trading showed less anl
matlon and the market lost almost all of the
early advance The cause of the change In
sentiment was a report of a local crop sta
tistician, stating that the. condition of Win
ter wheat In Ohio, Indiana. Illinois, Missouri
and Kansas is not so bad as a year ago.
The market closed barely steady and practi
cally unchanged, with December at $1.12,
and May at $1.110L12.
In corn trading tras mostly local. Decem
ber closed c lower at 4S04Sc
Oats were dulL December closed unchanged
at 2Sc
Provisions were strong from start to finish.
Buying by a big packer caused an early ad
vance, and covering- by shorts later in tha
ession lifted prices still higher. The market
was helped by a small run of hogs at tha
yards. At the close January pork was up
20c; lard was up 507c; and ribs were 10c
The leading futures ranged as follows:
High. Low.
$1.13 $1.11
1.12 1.11
.99 .97
December ..
.48 .48
.45 .45
.43- 45
OATS. .28 .29
.31 .31
May ....
7.07 7.17
7.17- 7.25
January 4.
May ...v..
January ..
Cash quotations were as follows
Flour Steady.
Wheat No. 2 Spring. $1.1001.15; No. 3. $1.06
1.11; No. 2 red, $1.151.17.
Corn No. 2. 54c; No. 2 yellow, 57c
Oats No. 2. 29c; No. 2 white, 31032c
No. 3 white. 3O031c
Rye No. 2, 79c
Barley. 37038c; fair to choice malting, 410
Flaxseed No. 1, $1.09; No. 1 Northwestern,
Mces pork Per barrel, $11011.10.
Lard Per 100 pounds. $7.0507.07.
Short ribs sides Loose, $6.9007.
Short clear sides Boxed, $707.25.
Clover Contract grade, $12.
Receipts. Shipments.
Flour, barrels ....
WheaL bushels ...
Com, busneis ....
Oats, bushels ....
Rye. bushels
Barley, bushels ..
Grain and Produce at New York.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2. Flour Receipts.
20,500; sales, 4200 packages. Market showed
slightly Improved demand and was slightly
Wheat Receipts, none; sales, 3,900.000 bush
els futures. Spot firm. No. 2 red. $1.19
f. o. b. afloat; No. 1 Northern Duluth $1.24
L o. b. afloat; No. 1 hard Manitoba, $1.07
f. o. b. alioaL From the opening depression.
due to more peaceful foreign news, wheat
rallied on a scare of December shorts, to
gether with small Northwest receipts, damage
reports from the Southwest, milling demand
and Armour buying. Later, prices yielded
to realizing and closed 10c net higher on
December, while May was c net lower. May
closed $1.13; December closed $L17
Hops and Wool Firm.
Hides Steady.
Grain at Saa Praacbco.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 2. Wheat and bar
fey steady.
Spot quotations:
Wheat Shipping. $1.42L47; milling.
Barley-Feed. $LO70I,12; brewing. $1.15
01.17. .
Oats Red, $1201.CO; white. $L40L56
black. $L2701.65.
Call Board Sales:
WheaL December. $1.43.
Barley. December. $1.04.
Com. large yellow, $L42Q1.45.
European Grata Markets.
LONDON, Nov. 2. Wheat Cargoes on pass
age. quiet but steady; English country mar
kets, steady. Wheat la Paris, quiet; French
country markets, steady; weather. In England
LIVERPOOL, Nov, Z Wheat December,
7a 4d; March. 7s 5d; May 7s Sd.
Wheat at Tacoma.
TACOMA. Nov. 2. Wheat
Bluestem, S9c; club, 5c
Dairy ProdBce la the EasL
CHICAGO, Nov. 2. On the Produce
change today the butter market was firm
creams. 15023c; dairy. 13018. Eggs flraa.
16018c; firsts, 19c; prime firsts, 22c; extra.
.24c Cheese, easy, 1010c
NEW YORK. Nov. 2. Butter, very lira.
Cheese and eggs, unchanged.
New York CeJtem Market.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2. Cotton fatarea etosed
steady at a net gain of S12 potato. No
vember. 9.65c; December. 9.81c: Jaaaary,
9.89c; February, 9.95c; March. 19.01c; April,
10.04c; May. 10.08c; June. 10.7c
Spot cotton closed steady. IS petata aaVraaee
middling uplands. 10.15c; mlMliag galf.
Wel at BC Leats.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 2. Wool Firm: territory
and Western e4!u.
Kicks and Blows, Flourishes With Re
volver, and Threats to Kill Events,
of Her Married Life.
Rose Mantello. who alleges that her
husband, HaflTaelo Mantello. threatened to
kill her -with an ax as De Falco mur
dered his wife, commenced suit against
him ior a dlverce in the State Circuit
Court yesterday. They were married In
Portland May 30. 1900.
In January, 1902, Mrs. Mantello alleges
her husband beat and, knocked her under
bed. In September, 1903, while she had
an Infant In her arms, he slapped her,
threw, her upon the floor and kicked her.
In March, 1904, he falsely accused her of
Infidelity, struck 'and heat her, threw her
on her back across a trunk, pointed a
revolver at her and threatened to take
her life. She says she begged him not to
kill her and promised to be his slave,
forever thereafter, and begged him to re
member their child.
The following day, fearing to remain
with, him longer, she left him and their
child, going to the State of Washington,
where she stayed 17 days, hut her love
for the child was so strong that she re
turned to her home.
Mrs. Mantello avers that Mantello prom
ised to treat her better, but his word was
soon broken, and on May 15, last, he
choked her, threw her upon the floor and
kicked her, and would have killed her If
roomer had not come to her assist
ance. On May 24 she says he kicked her
and she had to be taken to SL Vincent's
Hospital for treatment. In October last
Mrs. Mantello asserts that her husband
tried to force her fo give him a hank de
posit receipt which was in her name.
He threatened to kill her with a knife.
and only desisted when compelled to by
other persons who were presenL
Mrs. Mantello asks for the custody of
the minor child, for $15 per month ali
mony, and asks the court to restrain the
defendant from molesting her and to or
der him to remain away from the house
they occupy. She admits she has $303
which her husband gave her. Mantello
told the Deputy Sheriff who served blm
with the restraining order signed by Judge
George that he would not leave the house.
Mrs. Mantello left her husband several
months ago, going to Tacoma. She re
turned, and they met at the Police Sta
tion and made up.
W. C. T. U. Approves Word's Course
Sheriff Word was highly commended by
the members of Central w. C. T. TJ. at the
meeting held at Mrs. M. Janney's yester
day afternoon, for the manner in which
he Is going about closing the gambling
Institutions of the city. Mrs. Ada TJnruh
addressed the meeting and many plans
wero dlscu&e-d in reference to the coming
election. It was not positively decided
that members of the union should stand
at the polls on election day, but a com
mittee, consisting of Mrs. Harry Stone
and Mrs. A. J. Monroe, was appointed to
seek for volunteers for that duty. A mass
meeting will be held at the White Temple
next Sunday afternoon at 3 o clock, and
all pastors will present the local option
measure to their church members at the
regular Thursday evening meetings. Mon
day afternoon, from 2 to 4 o clock, t
prayer meeting will be held In the audi
torium of the Tayor-Street Methodist
Metal Markets.
NEW YORK. Nov. 2. The London tin mar
ket reported further gains, with spot closing
132 3 63. and futures 18t- 12s -6dr Titfi
cally. the market was firm, with spot closing
at 2S.87e29.17c
Copper was higher in London, closing at
62 10s for spot and 62 17s 6d for futures.
Locally, the market is Arm. Lake, 1XC2
14.00c; electrolytic, 13.6213.87c; casting,
Lead unchanged at 12 12s 6d In London.
and at 4.204.45c locally.
Spelter unchanged In both markets, closing
23 15j in London and 5.355.40c in New
Iron clored at 5Cs 9d in Glasgow, and 44s
9d in Mlddlesboro. Locally, Iron Is firm, and
Southern prices higher on the Issuing price,
No. 1 foundry northern, $15.0015.50; No,
do, $14.50 15.00; No. 1 do, southern, and
No. 1 do, eofL $14.50S15.50.
Articles of Incorporation.
Articles of Incorporation of the Fellows
Grocery Company were filed In the Coun
ty Clerk's office yesterday by Harry C.
Clair, Frank J. Fellows and Lem Parker;
capital stock $10,000.
Fred H. Schlndler, S- H. Conrad and
Herman Piper filed articles of incorpora
tlon yesterday of the Conservatitve Mining
& Milling Company: capital stock $4o.OOO.
We Charge Ne Interest for
Carrying LeBg Stock
General Office Ictng
E. K. Aldea. Correapondeat.
Soea 2, Ground floor,
Chamber ct Commerce.
Line Steamers
Direct Una for Mcffetfa, SL Martin's and
Ccllms' Hot Springs. Connecting at Lyle,
Wash., with Columbia River fc Northern Ry.
Co.. for Goldendale and Klickitat Valley
petals. TfgJt"g foot of Alder streeL Phone
Main B14. S- M'DONALD. Agent.
For South -Eastern Alaska
steamships CITY OF HEAT.
TLE. Ocu 4. 14... 24. calling ac
'.tCetcnllcan, Douglas, Juueau
aad Skagway; HUMBOLDT.
Oct. 7. IS, z, via Victoria:
VALENCIA. OCL U. 22. vij
10, 2L 31. vt Vancouver; RO-
MONA. ior Vancouver. Monoay,
Wednesday and Friday, 10 P. it.
- nnnltrrTi at Ban x 1 iuimca wita cosa-
iJjJr-ii steaasersfor ports In California, Mea
CJj Huafeoldt Bay. For further informa
Uoa rtiaia folder. Right la reserved to change
teaBMrscr selling date. City of Seattle does
Sot nil at WranxeU or Brftlsn Columbia port
Pmtimm , Wasbisgtoa fL
alltttrV" Ill Jaaea l and Dock
lu ltucta 10 Market ac.
Shor? Line
aj Union ftcinc
Through Pullman standard and tourist sleto-
ing-cara dally to Omaha. Chicago. Spokane;
icurui sieeping-car oany to Kansas cut;
through Pullman tourist slteplng-car (person,
ally conducted) weekly to Chicago. Reclining
csair-cars (seats free) to the East dally.
UNION DEPOT. Leaves. Arrives.
CHICAGO-PORTLAND 9:15 A. M. 5:23 P. M.
SPECIAL for the East Dally. Daily,
via Huntington.
SPOKANE FLYER, 6:15 P. M, S:0O A. M.
for Eastern Warning- Dally. Dally,
ton. Walla Walla, Lew
lston. Coeur a'Aiene
and Great Northern
ATLANTIC EXPRESS 8:15 P. M. 7:15 A. M.
for the East via Hunt- Dally. Dally,
lag ton.
FOR SAN FRANCISCO 8:00 P. iL 5:00 P. M.
S. S. Geo. W. Elder From
Nov. 2. 12. 22. Alns worth
S. S. Columbia Dock.
Nov. 7, 17, 27.
FOR ASTORIA and 3:00 P. M. 3:00 P. M.
way points, connecting Dally. Dally,
with steamer for Ilwa- except except
co and North Beach Sunday. Sunday,
steamer Hassalo. Ash- Saturday, l
street dock (water per.) 10:00 P. M.
FOR DAYTON, Ore- 7:00 A. iL 5:30 ?. M.
gon City and Yamhill Dally. Dally.
River points steamers except except
Modoo and Ruth. Ash- Sunday. Sunoay.
street dock (water per.)
FOR LEWISTON, 1:40 A. M. About
Idaho, and way points Dally. 3:00 P. M.
from Rlparla, Wash, except except
eteamers Spokane and Saturday. Friday.
Lewis ton.
TICKETT OFFICE. Third and "YVaahlngtos.
Telephone Main 713.
For Yokohama, and Bona Konz. calllnaf at
Kobe. Nagasaki and Shanghai, taking freight
via connecting steamers 'tor Manila, Port Ar
thur and "Vladivostok; S. S. NIcomedla. Nov.
21; S. S. Numantla, Dec 8. For freight and
further particulars apply to
Telephone Main 283. Upper Alaska Dock.
for Salem. Rose-
i SZ A. iL
burg. Ashland. Sac
ramento. Ogden. san
rrancuco, iiojave.
Los Angelen. El
Paso, New Orleans
ana tne iast. iioro
lng train connects!
3:30 A. M.
7:10 P. M.
at Woodburn (dally
except bunday) wlta
train ior Mount
AngeL SUverton.
urownsvuie. spring.
Meld. Weadllng and
4:09 P. M.
Albany passenger
10:10 A. It.
connects at wood'
turn with ML Angel
and SUverton local.
114:50 P. M.
Corvallla passenger,
3:30 P. M.
118123 A. iL
Sheridan passenger.
Dally. II Dally, except Sunday.
Leave Portland dally for Oswego at 7 JO A.
M.. 12:50, 2405. 3!3, 6:20, 63, 810, 10:10 P.
M. Dally, except Sunday. iiSO. B:30. aiZi,
105 A. iL. litAi. liaW P. M. Sunday, only,
0 A. M.
Returning from Oswego arrive Portland dally
8:30 A. M.. lB. 3:03. iiZZ. 6:13, 7:35. 94..
11:10 P. M. Dally except Sunday, 0:23. 7SW,
9:30, 100, 11:15 A. M. Except Monday, UJXi
A. M. Sunday only, 10:00 A. iL
Leave from same depot for Dallas and Inter
mediate points dally except Sunday. P. M.
Arrive Portland, 10:20 A. M.
The Independence-Monmouth motor line oper
ates dally t Monmouth and Airlle. connecting
with S. P. Co. trains at Dallas and laaepeaa
ence. First-class fare from Portland to Sacramento
and San Francisco. $20; berth. $5. Second
class fare. $13; second-class berth. $2.30.
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe. Alsa
Japan. China. Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and
Washington streets. Phone Main 712.
Deptru Arrive,
Puget Sound umitea ior
laconia, aai.
South Bend and Gry
llarbor polats guota a:3o pra
North Coast umuea xor
Tacoma, Beaiuo, dikjuui,
Butte, L Paul, New Xork.
iSoaion and all points East
and Southeast 3:00 pm . 7ftaa
Twin City jaxprei tor
Tacoma. se&iue, suuuc,
Helena, SL Paul, Minne
apolis, Chicago, New a'ork.
Boston and all points East
and Southeast 11:45 ps 7;06 pat
Pugt sound-Kansas City-
I3u LouU SpeciaL for
Tacoma, Seattle. Spokane.
Butte. Blllngs. Denver.
Omaha, Kansas City, SL
Louis and all polnta EaeC
and Southeast 8:30 am 7:00 as
All trains dally, except on South Bend' branch.
a D CHARLTON, Assistant General Pas
senger Agent. 53 Morrliaa mu, corner Third,
Portland. Or.
. 1
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co.
irnv ROUTES 7Ql
Leaves. UNION DEPOT. Arrives.
Daily. For Maygers, Rainier, xiaUr.
Clatskanle. Westport,
Clifton, Astoria. War
3:00 A. M. renton. Flavel, Ham- ll:io A. M.
mond. Fort Stevens,
J e arii art Park, Sea
dde. Astoria aad Sea
ihore. Express Daily.
70 P. M. Astoria Expreaa 9:40 P.M.
I Dally.
Comaa'l AgL. 248 Alder sL G. F. Jfc P. A.
Phone Mala 90S.
Ctty Ticket 04Hee, 122 34 ft. Ffaew
Tbe xlysr aad tbe fast MalL
Sme Tiekete, Rates, JTeldew awt faU I
faaBeUM, caU ya er adfireM
w l)ICKON. City fun 1 wager aad Tlak4
Agt 12t TMrd street, x'ertlaad. Or.
ZW fim. CUmm awl ail AateMa Pert, wfttt
Lawrt MiiuXH tMH Xer- 1,
iiiwiswfr Gmm utmw received, from Xca-
LXNSSCD OIL Kw. garret, Mc; cmk.
X sr4. M.: siaaslttst, $.20.
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