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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1904)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY' NOVEMBER 9, 1901.
BROWNS VERY EASY
Los Angeles Wins by Score
of 10 to 2.
STARKELL IS HIT VERY HARD
Dull, Listless Game, but Fans Are
-Stirred Up by Remarkable Assist
-by Flood and Catch by
LOS AKGEL.ES. CaL. Nov. 8. (Special.)
Portland was very easy for Los Angeles
today. Starkell -was swatted fiercely at
times. Chase setting a triple and Toman
and Bernard doubles in the sixth, for
Instance. The score was 10 to 2. On the
other hand. Dolly Gray always bad the
visitors safe and let down long enough
in the ninth for them to get two runs,
with the help of Flood's error and Run
We's double. It was a dull, listless game,
hut the 1200 fans were stirred up over
a remarkable assist by Flood and a fine
running catch by Cravath.
TACOMA LOSES IN NINTH.
Thomas Walks Two Oakland Men,
and Touched Up for as Many Hits.
FRESNO, Cal., Nov. 8. Tacoma had the
game won at the beginning of the ninth
inning, when the score stood 3 to 2. "With
two men out, Thomas walked two men,
and a single by Bailey and a double by
T ravers brought in four runs, making
the score 6 to 3. Score: R.H.E.
Oakland ,..0002000046 8 3
Tacoma i 0 0100 0 20 0-3 7 4
Batteries Moskiman and Byrnes ; Gra
ham and Thomas.
Seattle Easily Defeats 'Frisco.
OAKLAND. CaL,' Nov. 8. The Seattle
team scored an easy victory over San
Sranclsco today. Score.
Beattle 310 4 0 0121-1213 3
fian Francisco 0 200001003 9 3
Batteries Hogg, Shields and Blanken
gshlp; Barber and Gorton.
HOPE FOR A DRY FIELD.
Washington University Men Have
Trained for Fast Game at Eugene.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON,
Seattle, Nov. 8. (SpeclaL) The University
of "Washington football team will leave
for Eugene, Thursday. The boys wish to
arrive at their destination for practice
Friday .and still at the same time
not be compelled to spend a night on
the train, so it is very probable that they
will leave early Thursday morning.
Nothing will be left undone in order to
When the University of Oregon meets
the U, of W. it will be. a team that stands
Jn contrast to the one that was defeated
by the Oregon Agricultural Collage. Less
than half of the same men are In the line
up and those who are playing, with the
exception of two or three, are In a dif
ferent class of bail players than they were
at the opening of the season.
The itanu-is-'8bmewfiat afraid of .the
muddy 'field oA" Which they may have to
play at Eugene. In cvdry game so far th!
gridiron. The' eleven has been winning
its games on fast playing and if the field
at the U. of O. Is in the condition which
It is generally at this time of the year,
it will be up to the men to fall back on
the tactics which they have used during
the last two years.
Races at Aqueduct.
NEW YORK, Nov. 8. Aqueduct sum
mary: Six furlongs King Pepper won. Old
England second. Right and True third;
Mile High Wind won, Ben Crockert
second, Arot third; time 1:42.
The Creedmoor Stakes, six furlongs
Pierre Lo Folley won. Sufferance second.
Bluecher third; time 1:14 2-5. Oxford fin
ished second, but was disqualified for
Handicap, mile and one furlong Dolly
Spanker won, St "Valentine second, Is
raelite third; time 1:52.
Mile Atwood won, Flammula second.
Red Knight third; time 1:39 4-5.
Six and one-half furlongs Master of
Craft won, Light Note second, Uncas
third; time 1:22 2-5.
Golf-Players Enjoy Holiday.
There was plenty of golf, and good
rolf, too, at the Waverly Links yesterday.
Business men belonging to the club took
advantage of election-day dullness and
epent the greater part o"f the beautiful
day going over the course in bogles.
There was a large crowd out. most of
which formed an interested gallery. The
clubhouse has been well patronized so
far this season and a number of smart
luncheons and dinners have been given
there. There has been an unusual in
terest revived In golf and the ladies are
playing extensively this Autumn. Yes
terday was an Ideal one and the players
went out early and stayed late.
Pendleton Won on a Fluke.
PENDLETON. Or., Nov. 9. (Special.)
In a hotly contested football game today
between Whitman Academy and Pendle
ton High School, the local team won by
6 to 0.
The touchdown was made on a fluke
play In an otherwise errorless game. The
visitors kept the ball in High School ter
ritory most of the game and clearly
outplayed the local team, but the latter
played In luck. Captain Strand, of the
High School team, injured at beginning
of the game, weakened the team. The
return game will be played at Walla
Walla before the season closes.
Ready to Play Y. M. C. A.
M'MINNVILLE COLLEGE, McMinn
ville. Or.. Nov. 8. (Special.) The collego
football team is doing good practice pre
paratory to the game with the Portland
Y. M. C A., to be played here Saturday.
The team Is light, but Is playing snappy
balL the men having better team work
than ever before. The lineup next Satur
day1 will probably be the same as in the
game with Monmouth, with the -exception
that Thompson will be played at
fullback and Elmore shifted from full
back to left end.
Methodists to Tackle Soldiers.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Salem.
Or.. Nov. 8. (SpeclaL) The Willamette
varsity football team and substitutes left
here tonight for Fort Stevens, where they
will meet the Fort Stevens military foot
ball team in a game tomorrow.
Pennsylvania Defeats West Virginia.
PITTSBURG. Nov. 8'. Western Uni
versity of Pennsylvania eleven today de
feated the University of West Virginia by
a score of 62 to 0.
Sues for Loss of Eye.
Manuel Nunes Pereira, who alleges he
lost his right eye on August 5 last be
cause of the negligence of the Star Sand
Cosapany, has sued the company in the
State Circuit Court for 530.000 damages.
The company has a dock at the foot of
Flftnth street, about 16 feet from the
bank o the river, where sand and travel
is transferred from flat boats by means
of a derrick. On the night of August 4
the regular engineer In charse of the
donkey-engine was away, And "William
R. Minslnger was substituted. It is al
leged In the complaint that Minslnger
was not familiar with the work, and at
a critical time absented himself. The
hoisting box, to which the chains and
hooks were attached, was allowed to
swing to one side, and one of the hooks
struck Pereira In the right eye with such
force as to blind him. To protect his
left eye, the right eye had to be removed.
Rev. W. R. Struble Will Form League
Among School Children.
At Harrison-street school yesterday
afternoon 650 school children listened at
tentively to Rev. W. R. Struble's talk
about the evil effects of the cigarette and
took membership cards home for their
parents signatures. Mr. Struble talked
only about 20 minutes and kept his young
audience Interested by the semi-humorous
vein which ran through his remarks, but
he successfully implanted poison in their
minds In connection with the cigarette.
The first point he made was in regard to
the poison which is formed from the com'
bustlon of the paper, which forms empy
reumatlc olL This is inhaled by the
smoker and has the serious effect of
causing the delicate membranes and tis
sues to become puckered and dry.
A second point was the poison caused
by the combustion of the tobacco, form
ing carbon-monoxyde gas which is in
haled and in the process of breathing Is
taken directly Into the blood. The idea
that many small boys have that it Is
mannish or smart to smoke cigarettes was
put to rout by Mr. Struble, and the boyB
seemed to look at it his way. Today the
membership cards which the pupils took
home with them will be returned, and
they will tell how many of the large num
ber who heard the lecture will join the
league. Mr. Struble Is confident that a
large percentage of the 650 will come into
it. He will speak at some other school
toaay, the arrangements to be made by
WOMAN KILLED IN DUEL..
Opponent Is of Her Own Sex, and Re
volvers Are the Weapons.
CHICAGO, Nov. 8. A dispatch to the
Record-Herald from Evans tan, Wyo.,
-says: Mrs. Leon Dmara stmf in a
by her neighbor. Mrs. Nancy Richards, Is
dead. Severtd times the women had come
to blows, and each had warned the other
me next encounter would be with guns.
Mrs. Deraars went to Mrs. Richards'
ranch, near Fort Bridger, and upon being
ordered awajv displayed a hlg revolver.
Mrs. Richards' had been carrying a weap
on In expectation of meeting Mrs. De
mars. Mrs. Richards says Mrs. Demars
fired first, but there was no other wit
ness. Mrs. Richards was arrested.
AT THE HOTELS.
Mrs G TV Selsby, Seat
Miss A Roberts, do
"W A "WTjlte. Los Angl
H I Colter, city
"W C Mellln. Akron, O
S E Carr. Chltatro
W W Crossley. N ,Y
J R Holmes. San Frn
J H Scott. do
is w Eimmei, N T
H Jones. San Fran
J H Morton. N Y
H Karberg, St Louis!
(J n aicuiure. do
H M Watson. OlymplalE M Mackey, Jamest
C "W Mead and wife.
W S Stltt. Cb.Ica.sro
t v Miller. Remaway
A T De Forest and wf.
H D Goldlouck. Chro
B Roienteld. San Frn
u w Thompson,
J R Brlthog, Aberdn!
J K Greenhaum, Lsvll
Miss A N Grave, MelbtG H Plummer, Tacm
M Sullivan. Boston
A S Diamond. Denrer!
W A Williams, Chics
C H Baker. Seattle
E N Forbes, do
M SUxl. -it T
f Preston. If T
M Asher. San Francis!
A. B Brown, s&mpterl
r rroeri. r.ew it
51 Cretan, do
H G Taylor. PhlladeltJ P KrhwrlMn r !
B Elchelman, NY G H George. Astoria
A N Palmer. ProvidI
W E Flannery, Vane
O N Sullivan. Aherdn
L H Stewart, Vancvl
W A Cushman, W W
Alice Johnson, La. Cm
J W Gavin,
Sam McGee and faro.
G M Sterling Plttsbg
E I. Smith. Hood Rvi
A D Devonshire,
C J Beck, Lexington
Will Beck. do
Mrs H V Fuller.
Greenwood. B C
L A Gray. Chicago
G H Atkins. Kcwbrh
A D Leedy, Canyon C
L. HICKS. do
Mrs H A Nelson. Alb
Mrs A Watson. Paduc
rTances m Nelson,
I Mrs Atkins. do
J W Hansen. San Frn
C H Wright; Hadley
L M Schott. Loulsvll
J W Chute. San Fran
Li m LaDow. Fendletn
A M Isaacs. do
Mrs D Goodman. Eurk
J Ireland. Ostrander
11 c Lang.
Geo J C McMullen, doR A Wiley. Aberdeen
a xioaer, ome ueo A Lewis. do
C Kappus, Seattle Clarence Sims, do
A S McDonell, do S B Huston. Hlllsboro
W G W Perkins. lA M Stanton, do
Myrtle Point J TV Gault. McMInnvll
W L Robertson. G PssMrs Gault, do
H V Doe, Albany G W Poole. For Grove
Mrs F Mason. Palmer Mrs Poole, do.
J HaUon. Scappoose Mrs H A Young. OakP
Miss Stewart, Honolul A H Roberts, N Y
C C Vaughn, city John Weaver. Napavn
F "W Dyer J O McCanien. Pasadn
B F Laughlln, T DllsJMrs MeCamen, do
J W Bunn, CentrallalW Watklns, San Fran
Mrs Bunn, do W J Finney. Shanlko
A A Collins, Seattle jJohn Scott, Vancouver
Mrs Collins, do !Mrs Scott, do
J H Fraser. No YakilX. G Laselle. Warrent
Mrs Fraser. do iJ B Benson. Pendleton
A C Loughead. Salemi
J F Ford and wife,
Mrs C C Van Orsdale
Geo H Atkins and wf,
H H Smith and wife.
C A Shelbrede, Marshf
W B Lawler. Gervals
F M Nace. San Fran
Mrs M McCrery. Bait
K Van Dran, Rosebg
J W Donnolly. Fossil
C H Marsh, city
W O Forsyth. Chgo
Dr A O Ingalls. Seat
Mrs Dr E E Fall, do
J O Booth, Grant's P
J M Edmonson and
Jas B Strode. Sprngfld
Geo E Trumbull and
Dr H C Epley and
A C Churchill. Newbg
C "W Fulton. Astoria
Joilah Sibley. Ariz
G C Fulton, do
Mrs G C Fulton, do
Geo Slusher. San Fran
W S Thomas, Beveir
G C Snider. Chicago
Geo T Parr. Moro
L A Gray. Chicago
Al Chester, Nome
A Perrault. do
J L Stockton. Salem
Mrs Stockton. do
T S Henderson, city
A W StowelL Arllngtn
M M Stern. New Yorki
E Williams. Corvallls!
Mrs E Taylor, Astoria
Miss Taylor, do
H Johnson, do
Mrs Johnson. do
W Camp, Seattle
J Bailey. Tacoma
j t) wan son, beanie
Mrs Swanson, do
Maud Swanson. do
Augusta Swanson. do
E Gilbert, Aberdeen
N N Nelson, Seattle Mrs Salley.do
ff Nalson. do
L Mullan. do
H C Craven, Corvallls
u Cunningham, Cllftn
J N Borden, Spokane
Mrs Borden, do
Miss Borden, do
A Strldell. Stella
W N Perry. Rainier
W A Fisher. Seattle
C N Proud, Holbrook
J Shephard. N Yamhl!
G F Slaughter. Laduei
J D Bush. do
D Bush, Jr. do
E L Cable, Jewell
Mrs Cable, do
C C Masten. Svenson
J Chamansky. Damasc
Mrs Chamansky. do
G Ttchenor, Clatskan
J H Mulligan. Goldnd
J T Thompson. Seatl
i uougiaa, Euc city
Elmer Douglas, do
C J Westphal. Brtd VI
A P Anderson. Oeosta
A Pearson. Cathlaxnetl
II savier do
U Heltman. La Centr
C H Gray. Ban Fran B Chambers.
W S Peterson. ClatsklJ Russell,
E D Fleldman, EpokniMrs Russell.
Mrs Fleldman. do
THE ST. CHARLES.
J L Leggetti DUler
Geo H Leggett. do
D A Hullnr. Myrtle V
Mrs Hullng. do
T L Evans, Troutdalc
W H Crabtree. Laarl
.Mrs .svans, do
ii M Reddlngton
T. TVlnans. Hooa Kvriairs EonTell
M E Incles. F Grove J McMahon. cltv
J A McKlnney Mrs M A Wilson.
T A doom
p Bogardus, wasntn
Claude Lane, Mist
A J Nelson. Oystervll
F C Roe. Mitchell
W Simpson, neiena
Hal W Taylor. do
W R Blackburn. O Ct
J R Smith. Chicago
J Larson. Astoria
Howard Ross, do
it (j jtoe. Damn
T M Blevlns. Prlnevl
A Larsen. city
O C Clark
Albert Robinson, do
A B Martin, Rainier
J E Brown. USA
Chas PreibaJL dry
iJames Brown. Rainier
A j Hunt Columb Si
Geo T Ewry, Oak Pt
J E Kritchter, St PI
B M Kritchter. do
J F Crissinrer.
John Kennedy. Cottrl
J W Lelghton. Cpe -H
Mrs John Totlon.
IB Williams, Troutdale
v. r v-h
F Peterson. Seattle
Geo L Jennings. Van cl Dim P Young, city
B B Whitney. lone IW B Dumars. Salem
J W Vaughan. do IMrs M B Webster
H M Wolln IJ W Ruth
TtonwB Xetel, Tiiuiiun.
Asserican plan. Rates. $3 and up.
Xetei Pfim'ssj. jiumi,
Flmt-ckkM rwrt&uraat In connection.
MANY BAD APPLES
Until They Are Gone, Market
Will Not Improve.
STEADY SHIPMENTS TO EAST
Country at Large Will Produce a
Heavy Crop, but the Proportion
of Flrt-Clas Fruit Will Not
The local market Is well supplied with ap
pleei but unfortunately the majority of the
stock coming In 1 more or leas wormy. As
the season advances much of this faulty fruit
will decay, which will be of material benefit
to the market as a whole. Heavy receipts
are to be expected at thla season of the year,
when farmers who have no facilities, for keep
ing their fruit are sending it to the market
as fast as possible. Local Quotations run
from 40 to 00 cents a box for wormy apples,
clean apples are selling from 75 cents to ?1,
and fancy grades, such .as Jonathans, Spltz-
enburgs and Newtowna, at $1 to $1.75, accord-
lag to quality.
Fair shipments are being made by rail to
San Francisco, but these have of late found a
depressed market. One large Portland firm
is sending East four or five cars, aggregat
ing 3000 boxes, dally. Msny of theee, In fact,
all the yellow apples, will find their way to
the English markets. Aside from these points,
there Is no outside shipping demand.
The apple situation throughout the United
States presents a very uneven appearance.
-In some places the crop is exceedingly heavy.
while In other sections It ia almost a com
plete failure. The question of prices Is still
unsettled, dealers and speculators holding that
the yield will, as a whole, be very heavy,
while growers claim a material reduction In
the crop from what wac anticipated earlier
in the season.
There seems to be little doubt but that" In
New York and New England, which are
among the chief apple producing centers of
the country, the crop will be considerably
less than was expected, especially as regards
Winter fruit. The high wind of October 1
caused a very considerable loss In that region.
The country from Pennsylvania and Ohio
westward to the Missouri Valley Is turning
out a crop much Inferior to what was ex
pectednot so much as regards bulk as qual
ity, tho fruit being very uneven. -
While the crop In this state and elsewhere
In the Pacific Northwest Is turning out well,
both as regards bulk and selling quality, that
of California Is very small. Kansas apples,
while showing up veil In some parts of the
state, are very Inferior in others and of poor
yield. Missouri, ordinarily one of the best
apple states in the Middle West, has an ex
tremely poor crop, both as regards quantity
Taken altogether, reports from the different
states Indicate that while the crop, as a whole,
will be a heavy one, the proportion of really
first-class fruit will not be great.
. PORTLAND MARKETS.
Grain. Flour, Feed, Etc
WHEAT Export basis: Walla Walla. 810
82c: bluestem. S4S5c; Valley. 80987c: East
em basis: Walla Walla. 84c; hlueatexn. 87c.
BARLEY Feed. $22 per ton; rolled. $23,308'
34.60. , '
OATS Nol 1 white. $L30CL22i4: gray. 1;35
CL40 per .cental.
FLOUR Patents. $4.6534.85 per barrel;
straights. $4,303-1.45: clears. $3.8594: Valley.
$4.1004.25: Dakota hard wheat; JO. 5057.50;
Graham. $3.50?4; whole wheat. $464.25; rye
Sour, local, $4.50; Eastern. $5QS.10.
MTLLSTUFFS B ran. $10 per ton; middlings.
$23.50: shorts. $21; chops. U. 3. Mills. $18;
linseed dairy food. $18; linseed ollmeal, lSo
CEREAL FOODS Rolled oats, cream. 90
pound sacks. $3.75: lower grades, t5.75Qfl.25;
oatmeaL steel cut. 50-pound 'sacks. $S per bar
rel; 10-pound sacks, $4.25 per bale; oatmeal
(ground), 50-pound sacks. $7.50 per barrel: 10
poun dsacks. $4.25 per bale; split peas, $4.50
per 100-pound slick; 25-pound boxes. $1.25:
pearl barley. $4 per 100 pounds; 25-pound
boxes. $1.25 per box; pastry flour. 10-pound
sacks. $2.50 per bale.
HAY Timothy. $145?16 per ton;- clover. $11
12; grain. $lli: cheat. $1213.
Vegetables, Fruit, Etc
Trading was dull In fruits and vegetables.
Bananas were in strong demand, but were
scarce, and will be so during the remainder
of the week. The grape season Is nearly over.
The first straight car of new navel oranges
Is due Friday.
VEGETABLES Turnips. $1 per sack; car
rots, $1; beets, $1.25: parsnips. $1.25; .cab
bage. lMftlHc; lettuce, head. 15c per dozen;
parsley. 20c dozen; tomatoes. 30650c per box;
cauliflower. $1 per dor en; egg plant. $1 per
crate; celery, 50g70o per dozen; cucumbers, 10
015c per dozen; peas. 45c per pound; beans,
green. 45c; wax. 45c; pumpkins. leiJc
per pound; peppers, 6c per pound.
ONIONS New, $1.3561.50. buyers" prices.
HONEY $303.25 per case.
POTATOES New Oregon. 6580c, buyers'
price: Merced sweets. 161c.
RAISINS Loose Muecatels, 4 -crown, 7ic;
3-layer Muscatel raisins. 7Hc; unbleached seed
less Sultanas. 6c; London layers, 3-crown.
whole boxes of 20 pounds. $1.85; 2 -crown.
DRIED FRUIT Apples, evaporated, &3Sc
per pound: sundrled, sacks or boxes, none:
apricot. 10911c: peaches. OglOVic; pears
none; prunes. Italians. 465c; French. 2-3ct
figs. California blacks. 5c: do white. none;
Smyrna, 20c; Fard dates. $1.50; plums, pit
DOMESTIC FRUITS Apples, fancy. $13
1.75; clean. 75c&$l; wormy. SOgGOc per box;
figs. S5cG$2.50 per box: grapes. California
Tokay. $1.40; California VerdeL $1.25; Califor
nia Muscat. $1.25; pears. Winter Nellis. $1.25
1.50: quinces. $1; cranberries, $9.5011 per
TROPICAL FRUITS Lemons, fancy. $3,250
4; choice. $3 per box: oranges, new navels,
$4.234.50: Valencia. $4.5095 per box; grape
fruit, $4 per box; bananas. 6C5Hc per pound;
pomegranates. $1.5032.50 per box.
Butter, Egrs. Poultry, Etc
The egg market Is In a poor way. Receipts
of Oregon eggs are light and the market Is
flooded with Indifferent Eastern storage stock;
While many of these Eastern eggs are good
enough when they arrive, retailers and their
sale so alow that they often spoil on their
hands, and It is needless to say that when a
customer gets eggs of this sort, he shuts off
on tho article altogether. The chicken market
Is also slow and weak.
BUTTER City creameries: Extra creamery.
SOc per pound; fancy creamery, 254f27Hc Stats
creameries: Fancy creamery. 25g30c; store
butter. 12614c Eastern: Extra tiiaiMrr.
27 He: fancy creamery, 23925c
EGGS Oregon ranch, Z727tc; Eastern. 20
POULTRY Fancy hens. 10611c: olfl
8H10o; mixed chickens. S&e&ttc; old roosters.
j n Jjo , uu juuut, oiia;. opnogs. ana z.
pound. 10IIc; broilers, 1 and lH-pound. 11
eilHc; dressed chickens. UH12c: turkeys,
alive. Spring, 14615c; do dressed. 16917c: do
choice, 18818c; geese, live. Sc; do dressed.
CS'lOc; ducks, old. $&$0.50; do young, as to
size. $7&: pigeons, $11.23.
GAME Wild geese. $46-4.30: Mutlarrf ni.b
$3.50: Widgeon. $2.5033;-Teal. $232.50.
uhjsksb iron cream twins. oi14c; Younr
Groceries, Jfata. Etc
COFFEE Mocha. 2632Scr Java, ordinary, is
20c; Costa Rica, fancy, 18820c: good, l&glSc;
oruiwu7. jvim ver pouna; uoiumoia roast,
cases, 100s. $13; 50s. $13.25; Arbuckle. $14.75:
RICE Imperial Japan. No. 1, $5.S7tt; No. 2
Creole. $4.25; Carolina, 6c; broken-head. 4c
SALMON Columbia River, 1-pcund tails.
$1.65 per dozen: 2-pound taKa, $2.40; fancy
lH-Pound flats. $1.0; H-pound flats, $L10:
Alaska pink, 1-pound talis. STHc; red, 1-pound
tails. $1.20; sockeyes, 1-pound talis, $1.75; 1
pound flats. $1.83.
SUGAR Sack basis. 100 pounds: Cube. $8.50;
powdered. $6.25; dry granulated. $6.16; extra
C 55.65: golden C S5.S5: fruit innr. SA .-
advance over sack bails as follows: Barrels,
tvci o&u-oarrci. c; Doxes. coe per 100
pounds. Terms: , On remittance -within 15
cays, oecuci c per pound: it later than 15
days and within 30 days, deduct 4c per pound;
no discount after 30 'days.) Beet sucrar granu
lttcd, $6.05 per 100 pounds; maple sugar, 35
618c per pound.
SALT California. S&lSO wf ten tl M w
bale: Liverpool. Ms. $18.50; 100s. $18: SMc.
$15.5fi: half-ground. 100. $J6; 5e, $5.75.
ftuifr-wwau, o pv pcturt by sack, lc ,
extra for less than sack: Brazil nuts. 15c; Al
berts, 15cr pecans. Jumbos. 15c: extra large,
14c; almonds. L X. L.. 15ClSc; ne plus ul
tras, 15c; nonpareils. 13c; chestnuts. Italians.
15c; Ohio. $4.50 per 25-pound drum: peanuts,
raw. So per pound: roasted. &S10c: plnenuts.
10124c: hickory nuts. 7c; cocoanuts, 85690c
BEANS Small white, 3ic; largo white, 3 Vic;
pink. 4Hc; bayou. 8c; Lima. 4 He
Hops. Weel, Hides, Etc
HOPS Fancy shippers 32c; choice. 31c;
prime.' 30c: medium. 2Sc per pound.
WOOL Valley, Ig20c per pound: Eastern
Oregon, 1017c; mohair, 25528c per pound for
HIDES Dry hides. No. L 18 pounds and up.
15&15HC per pound; dry kip. No. 1. 5 to 16
-pounds, lie; dry calf. No. 1. under 5 pounds,!
16c; dry. salted bulls and stags, one-third less
than dry flint; salted hides, steers, sound. 60
pounds and over, 8?8!4c; 50 to 60 pounds. Q
8c: under 50 pounds and cows, 6H7c: stags
and bulls, sound, 4g4c; kip. sound. 15 to 20
pounds. 7c; under 10 pounds. 8c: green (nn
salted), lc per pound less; culls, lc per pound:
horse hides, salted. $1.5092 each; dry. $19
1.50 ea.cn r colts hides. 2SS50c each: goatskins,
common, 109 15c each; Angora. With wool on,
TALLOW Prime, per pound, 465c; No. 1
and grease. 2H3-3C
Heats and Previslces.
BEEF Dressed. 4Q-4Hc per pound.
MUTTON Dressed. 3H5c per pound; lambs,
C66c per pound.
VEAL Dressed, 100 to 125. 77c per pound;
123 to 200. 5S5c; 200 and up. 3Hf?4c
PORK Drersed. 100 to 150. 6S6Hc per pound:
150 and up. &6Kc
HAMS Ten to 14 pounds. 14c per pound: 14
to 16 pounds. 14c; 18 to 20 pounds. 14c; Cali
fornia (picnic). 11c: cottage bams, none;
shoulders, none: boiled ham. 21c; boiled picnic
ham. boneless, 14c
BACON Fancy breakfast. 18c per pound;
standard breakfast. 17c; choice. 15c; English
breakfast. 11 to 14 pounds. 14c
SAUSAGE Portland ham.' 13c per pound;
minced ham. lOVSc: Summer, choice dry. 17c;
bologna, long. 6l4c; welnerwurst. 8c; liver.
5Hc; pork. 10c; blood. 6c; headcheese. 6Hc;
bologna sausage, link. 5 Vic
DRY SALTED MEATSr-Regnlar short clears.
lOVic salt, llUc smoked: clear backs. 10c salt,
11c smoked; Oregon export. 20 to 25 pounds,
average, 10V5c salt. ll"4c smoked: Union butts..
10 to 18 pounds, average. Sc salt. 0c smoked.
PICKLED GOODS Pickled pigs' feet, -bar-rels.
$5; H-barrels. $2.75; 15-pound kit. $1.25;
pickled tripe. H-barrels. $5; U-barrela. $2.75;
15-pound kit. $1.25: pickled pigs' tongues. -barrels,
$5; H-barrel. $2.75; 15-pound kit.
$1.25; pickled lambs tongues, H-barrels. JS.25;
-barrels. $4.75; 15-pound kits. $2.25.
LARD Kettle-rendered: Tierces. lOtJc; tubs.
10Hc: 50s. 10?sc: 20s. 10Kc: 10s. 10c: 5s. 11c
Standard pure: Tierces. SHc: tubs. &&c: 50s.
94c; 10s. Ofic; 10s. 10He; 5s. 10Uc Compound:
Tierces. 6Hc; tubs. 6c; 60s. 6c; 10s. 7Uc;
GASOLINE Stove gasoline, cases, 24Vc; Iron
barrels. 18c; 86 degrees gasoline, cases, 82c;
Iron barrels or drums. 28c.
COAL OIL Cases, 21c: Iron barrels. 16c;
wood barrels, none: 63 degrees, cases. 22c:
barrels. 18Hc Washington State test burning
oils, except headlight, bic per gallon higher.
LINSEED OIL Raw. barrels. 54c; cases. 69c
Boiled: Barrels. SOc; cases, 61c One cent
less In 250-gallon lots.
TURPENTINE Cases. 85c; barrels. 81c
WHITE LEAD Ton lots. 7Uc; 500-pound,
7c; less than 500-pound lots, Sc
There were no receipts at the Portland Union
Stockyards yesterday. The following prices
were quoted at the yards:
CATTLE Best steers. $3.25; medium. $2.75;
HOGS Prat large, fat hogs, $5.5035.65; light
SHEEP Best Eastern Oregon and Valley,
$2.50; lambs. $3.23-
Current at Chicago, Omaha and
OMAHA. .Neb.. Nov. 8 Cattle Receipts.
11,500. Market strong to 10c higher. Native
etetrs. $3,758-3.30: cows and .heifers. $2.50
3.85; Western steers; $351 60; Texas steers,
$2.7533.75; range cows and heifers, $2,250
8.40; canners. $1.7532.15: stackers and feeders,
$2.25Q-i.0O; calves, $395.60; bulls and stags.
Silver and. .Money at London.
LONDON, Nov. & Bar silver steady, 23kd
Money. 2U to 2 per cent.
The rate ct discount In the oped market for
short bills Is 3 per cent.
- The rate of dicouttt"Tn.6prnrk?t-ios''
three months bills Is 3 per .-cent v '
WhlsUr Market DemoraSued.'
PEORIA. 111., Nov. S. The wlxisky market Is"1
demoralized as a result of the xar between the
Independents and the trust. 'Despite the ac
tion of the Independents yesterday In declar
ing $1.24 as a bedrock basing price for fin
ished goods, the trust Is offering' and selling
thousands of barrels at $1.23.
Dally Treasury Statemeat.
WASHINGTON.- Nov. a Today's statement
of the Treasury balances in the general fund
Available cash balance $145,654,467
Stocks at London.
LONDON. Nov. 8. Consols for money,
87 13-16; consols for account. ST 15-16.
Anaconda 5?jNorfolk & Western 75U
Atchlfon S3Hl do preferred 43&
do preferred 1044OntarIo & West... 45U
Bal. & Ohio 0SHiPennsylvan!a 71
Canadian Pacific. 1321 Rand Mine 11
Ches. & Ohio 47!Radlng .T8
Chgo. Gt. Wet... 20i do 1st pref 45
a. M. &.St- P.. .177 ! do 2d pref 41
DeBeers 1SH So. Railway. 3S
D. & R. Grande.. 32Ut do preferied QlU,
do pref erred 84WSo. Paclflc: 64
Erie 41 Unfcn Paclflc 115
do 1st pref 74H1 . do preferred 08
do 2d pref 54 U. S. Steel 23
Illinois Central... 147 do pref erred.... 84U
Louis. & Nanh...l37U' Wabash 23fe
Mo.. Kas. & Tex. 33HI do preferred 45
N. Y. Central 139H! .
WILL GET A FOOT-BRIDGE.
Residents of Willamette Heights Not
to Be Incommoded..
Residents of "Willamette Heights beyond
the Thurman-street bridge these number
now nearly 200 will' not be seriously In
commoded during construction- of the new
steel structure over Balch Creek Canyon.
Mayor "Williams, City Engineer Elliott and
the Executive Boara were appealed to by,
the newly organized "Willamette Heights
Association, of which Colonel James Jack
son Is president, and cheerfully consented
lo the erection of .a, substantial foot
bridge immediately below the present
structure. Crossing It will Involve only
a short climb, at either end over a com
paratively easy' grade.. Arrangements
will be made for ample lighting.
Dismantling the wooden, bridge will be
gin about next- Monday. The last ship
ment of steel Is expected to reach Port-,
land by Saturday. It. Is expected that
the new structure wlll be completed within
40 days. AJ1 the concrete- work was fin
ished months ago, and the' bridge would
have been up ere this -trine 'if there had
been no delay In the shipment of steeL
'W cars run to the east end of the
bridge, but teams will continue to cross
until next Monday. After that date de
livery wagons will serve the" Heights as"
usual by using the St. Helens road to
the foot of the canyon, and a winding
road west of the bridge to Teach Thunnan
The "Willamette Heights- ABsocation was
organized to promote the civic -welfare of
that delightful residence district .and In
cludes, nearly every homeowner. There
are under construction west of the bridge
seven residences, none to. cost under $3500.
Trade War Upsefs wVlsky Market.
PEORIA, Hi.. Nov. 8. The whisky mar
ket is demoralized as a result of the war
between the Independents and the trust.
Despite the action of the Independents
yesterday in declaring $L24 as a bedrock
basing price for finished goods, the trust
is offering and, selling thousands of bar
rels at $L23.
Chinese Rioters Destroy Property.
SHANGHAI, Nov. 8. Several thousand
rioters entered Kalfung. the capital of
the Province of Honan. 235 miles north of
Hankow, and destroyed ten miles of tele
graph wires. The rioters are well armed
And serious, trouble is feared.
Cruiser San Francises at Suez.
SUEZ, Nov. S. The United States
cruiser San Tranclsco arrived -here today.
MAY EXTEND HARBOR LINE
MAJOR LANGFITT. HEARS COM
PLAINT OF WHARFOWNERS.
Towing Companies Resist Change, Be
cause It Might Interfere With
The harbor lino on the west aide of the
Willamette, between the. Burnalde-street
bridge and the Steel bridge,, will In all
probability be extended far enough, to
permit the adjacent property-owners' to
build their wharves Into deep water. At
present there Is a shoal . extending in
front of the wharves with a width of from
40 to 60 feet, rendering them practically
Major W. C. Dangfltt. Chief of United
States Engineers, heard all petitions for
the change and all objections to it at a
meeting yesterday afternoon In his office
in the Federal building. Those petition-
ing were the Lewis and Flanders estates
at the foot of Burnslde and Couch streets,
the Alnsworth Company at "the foot of
Davis, tho "Willamette Boiler "Works at
the foot of Everett, and the Portland Gas
Company" and O. B. & N. Company be
tween the foot of Flanders and the Steel
bridge. The objectors were the "Western
Transportation & Towing Company and
the "Willamette and Columbia Rivers Tow
The reasons for the change, as set forth
by the petitioners, were: That since the
building of the piers of the Burnslde
street bridge there has been an eddy next
the shore which has formed a bar every
Spring since that time; that dredging
Is only a temporary relief, as the river
shoals again on the next freshet; that tho
wharves are practically useless at pres
ent, and that the only relief would be to
to permit the dockowners to extend their
wharves far enough so that vessels draw
ing deep water could tie up at the
To this the towing companies answered
that any extension would Interfere with
the rafts of logs; that the river has a
quick bend at that point, and In the
freshet season tho rafts swing over in
the current close under the existing
wharves and would Jam vessels lying
alongside, if the wharves were extended;
and that the river would shoal again in
front of the extended wharf.
To the principal of these objections,
that the towing facilities would be Inter
fered with, the answer was made that all
during the Summer and all but a few
weeks In the Spring there would be no
difficulty if the wharves were extended
as much as 300 feet, and that by cutting
the long tows In two there "would be no
trouble at any time. As maintained by
the adjacent property-owners, the loss
In value to them In not being able to
make use of their wharves was much
greater than tho extra, cost of splitting
the tows during the freshet season.
Though Major Langfltt expressed no
opinion, he brought the discussion to an
Issue on the matter of towboats. In
which the wharfowners mdde a complete
argument, while the objections were not
so thoroughly set forth. The losses un
der the present conditions are patent,
while the difficulties in towing which
might arise from the projected change
were given as only conjectural. "While
Major Langfltt does not himself authorize
the change In harbor lines, but submits
the question to the Chief Engineer In the
office of the "War Department la "Wash
ington. It 13 understood that his recom
mendations are generally followed.
COMPLAIN OF DRAW REST.
Steamboatmen Say the Lower End
Should Be Pointed.
Steamboat men complain of the way
the drawrest of the new Morrison-street
ondesbelrigufrt; TnejTeay the lower
end of the .rest should be pointed, the
same as the upper end. and not cut off
fqunre. The square end, according to
their reasoning will make It difficult to
tow log rafts up stream through the
draw. "Were the end pointed. It would
be easier for boats to navigate the open
ing in a heavy blow.
Regulator in Service.
The steamer Regulator has her new
shaft In position and yesterday it was
put to use for the first time. The boat
was engaged in pulling out the piles
which formed the false work of the
west span of the Morrison-street bridge,
and the entire Job was finished In about
on hour. Late last night the steamer
left for The Dalles, and this morning she
will resume regular service in the line.
Runs Aground in Fog.
The O. R. & N. steamer Columbia ran
aground at Morgan's Point, Just below
the mouth of the "Willamette, while
bound down the river Monday night, and
was forced to He there all night. The
Ocklahama was dispatched to the scene,
but did not succeed in getting her afloat
until 5 o'clock yesterday morning. The
dense fog prevailing at the time was
the cause of the accident.
Captain of New Alblna Ferry.
Among the applicants for the position
of captain of the new Alblna ferry, Lionel
R. "Webster, Is Captain B. Olsen, who
navigated the boat on her trial trip Mon
day afternoon. Captain Olsen has had
many years of experience on the river
and at sea, and shipping people gener
ally would like to see him master of the
ferry, as she will operate In a difficult
part of the harbor, where a boat in un
skillful hands might often prove an ob
stacle to navigation.
Slow Run From Australia.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 8.-One of. the
longest passages of the year from Aus
bark Notre Dame d'Arvor. arriving yes
terday, 103 days from Newcastle, with a
cargo of coal. For some days past the
vesse, which has always heretofore
shown good speed, has been posted ' at
the Merchants' Exchange as overdue,
and a rate of IS per cent for reinsurance
has been quoted.
, Europe Reaches the Harbor.
The French bark Europe arrived tip
from Astoria yesterday afternoon and
anchored, in the stream. Today Bhe will
go to one of. the ballast-slips and dis
charge her ballast, preparatory to load
ing grain for Europe. This Is the vessel
that lately accepted a 20s charter.
.The Pierre Lot! and the Cambronnej.
both grain laden for the United Kingdom,
will leave down the river this morning.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
A STOMA. Nov. a Arrived at 3:15 A. M.
Steamer Elmore, from Tillamook. Sailed at
0:50 - A. M. Schooner Bthel Zane. for Ban
Pedro. Balled at 1020 A. M. Schooner Robert
H. Hind, for San Pedro. Sailed at 11:40
A. M. Steamer Alliance, for San Branclsco
and way ports- Sailed at 1 P. M. French
bark Dnplelx, for Qneenstotrn or FahsonUx for
orders. Arrived dawn at 2 P. M. Schooner
Irene. Sailed at 1:30 Schooner Andy Ma
honey, for San Francisco. Arrived at 2 P. M.
and left up at 3 P. M. Steamer Whlttier, from
San Francisco. Arrived at 2:30 P. !.
Schooner Joseph Ruse, from San Francisco.
Xeft np at 2:40 P. M. Schooner Vlrglata.
Condition of the bar at 5 P. M., smooth; wind
east, we&ther clear. Nothing; outside.
Manila, Oct. 6. Arrived American baricentlne
Lahanta, from Portland. Sailed October X
British steamship Ellamy, for Portland.
San Francisco, Nov. 8. Sailed at noon
Steamer Elder, for Portland.
Port Bald. Nov. 8. Sailed S-teetor, from Ta
coma, via Yokohama, Kca-r Xo?, fr Liver
pool. New York, Nov. S. Arrived Brasaea, fresa
Delaware Breakwater, Nov. 8. Fasae at
S A. M. Steamship hyVsneir. frM Antwerp.
InthrahnU, Nov. 8. Psss'ei IWmwur XI
bernla. from New York for- Otescvsr.
XJaart, Xor. $.Tuti PiBtsfrlnajii, tmm.
New York for Dover and Hamburg-; Switzer
land, from Philadelphia for Antwerp.
San Fran ci i co. Nov. 8. Arrived Schooner
Orient from Gray's Harbor; steamer Nevadan,
from Tacoma. Sailed Baric Guerveur. for Victoria.
AFTER BETTER EffiE PBQTECT30N
District South cf Division Street
Wants an Engine-House.
The district south at Division street will
soon start a campaign to secure an
englnehouse on Powell street near Mil
waukee. Efforts In that direction have
failed to gain attention heretofore for the
reason that there were no improved
streets. E. D. Curtis, of the executive
boardstrongly favored placing an engine
house, on the city's property on the corner
of Powell and Milwaukee streets a year
ago. but could not make headway on ac
count of the disrupted condition on both
these streets. Conditions have changed
there and now Milwaukee street has been
finely repaired with crushed rock between
Hawthorno avenue and Holgate, and work
has been started by Contractor Stevens
on Powell, which will be paved- from Mil
waukee to East Twenty-first. East
Twelfth has been Improved through part
of Cole's Addition. Carl street ha3 been
paved between Milwaukee and East
Twentieth. East Ninth is being improved
between Ellsworth and Beacon. The
bridge over Stephen ravine has been re
paired and opened.
These improvements open every section
of the district south of Division to the
Fire Department, and those who are urg
ing better fire protection say that the old
objection of no Improved streets cannot
be urged against the establishment of
some kind of a fire station in the terri
tory. STOP FOR COLLETS HOT SPRINGS.
A covered platform has been erected
by the O. R. & N. immediately opposite
Collins Hot Springs for the accommoda
tion of passengers who desire to visit this
resort. The Spokane Flyer, trains 3 and
4, stop at this point on nag to take on or
let off passengers. A commodious launch
meets and carries all passengers and bag
gage across the river to the hotel:
If Baby Is Cnttlnx Tettfa.
Be sure and nsa that old and well-tried, remedy.
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing: Syrup, for children
teething-. It eoothes the child, softens the sums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic and diarrhoea.
Wc Charge No Interest for
Carrying Long Stock
Genera! Office S Sko
X. K- Aides, Correspondent,
Room 2, Ground Floor,
Chamber of Commerce.
ELY'S CREAM BALM
Baor and pleasant to
nae. Contains no In
It Is erulcklabsorbed.
Gives RHf at osoa.
It Open and Cleanse
COLD "t HEAD
to niui .raaoogea .
Heals and Protects the Membrane. Restores
& Senses of Taste and SmalL Ltrn Blza. EO
cents, at BrueTrists or 07 sail; Trial Slae. 10
cants, br mall.
THERE. S8 U7arra& StraaC X. Y.
FOR TOILET AND BATH
recgheced by aecdlewark
catch every stain and look hopelessly
dirty. Haas! Sapelte restores act oalr
Mm dirt, bat also the loosened, Injured
is tide, and restore ihm finger t
ikmlr natural beauty.
bttGKOCEIgS AK2 DRUGGISTS
COLUMBIA RIVER SCENERY
53?s PORTLAND to THE DALLES
l JULY (EXCEPT SUKD.T) 7 JL H.
Direct ltn lor Mcffettfs. St. Martin's and
Collins Hot Springs. Connecting at Lyle.
Wash., -with Columbia River & Northern Ky.
Co.. far Goldendale and Klickitat Valley
points. londlnr Xcot of Alder street. Fhos
Main 8H. S. M'BOKALD. Area-
For South -Eastern Alaska
LEAVES SEATTLE fl A r
Cq TACOMA. 6 P. M., day pre!
SSX vlous. steamships C1TV os
SEATTLE', Nov. 4. 16. 2a, cali.
a 1 In ac tf-etcnucan. Douglas,
aTi .lt I 'Juneau and Sk&srw&v hitm.
L JBOlaDT Nov. 1L 24, via Vic
v 1 yvry ujuauu uii. .NOV.
Vvir rTW S 7, 21. via Vancouver, Sitka.
v7r and Kllltaoo: BOMONA for
Vancouver. Jnonoay, Wednes
day and Priaay. 10 P. M.
Steamers connect at San Francisco -with com
pany's steamers for ports In California. Mex
ico and Humboldt Bay. For further Informa
tion obtain folder. Right Is reserved to change
steamers or sailing date. City of Seattle does
sot call at Wrangell or British Columbia porta.
Portland.... ............ ....249 'Washington' st-
Eeattle.. - 113 James at. and; Dock
Eaa Flandseo 10 Market st.
C D. DUNAJfN, Gen. Pass. Agt.
10 Market st., San Francisco.
"All roada lead to Rome."
And all business in New York seems to tend
Grand Central Station.
This great building; which covers the space
of four city blocks, beginning at the corner Qf
4th avenue, and 42d street, Is the Metropolitan
Terminus of the.
New York Central Lines
and Is the center of the hotel, "residence, club
aad theater district of the second city of the
world. To reach It. see that your ticket reads
sr th BW YORK CENTRAL, lines.
-W. C SEACHREST,
N. Pac Coast Agt..
132 M ,. PorUasd, Or.
am Union Raciftc
3 TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILY
Through Pullman standard and tourist sleep.
Inc-cara dally to Omaha, Chicago. Spokane;
tourist eleeplng-car dally to Kansas City;
through Pullman tourist sleeping-car (ptrson
ally conducted) weekly to Chicago. Reclining
chair-cars (seats free) to the East dally.
UNION DEPOT. Leaves. Arrives.
CHICAGO-PORTLAND 0:15 A. M. 5:23 P. M.
SPECIAL for tna tast Daily. Dally,
SPOKANil FLYER, (5:15 P. M. 3:0U A. M.
for Kajiern Wasoing- Dally. Daily,
ton. Walla Walla, Low
lston, Coeur U'AJece
and Great Nurtaeru
ATLANTIC EXPRESS 3:13 P. M. .:13 A. M.
for the East via. Hunt- Dally. Dally,
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE.
FOR SAN FRANCISCO 3:00 P. M. 3:00 P. M.
5. S. Geo. W. Elder From
Nov. 2. 12.. 22. AinaVkurth
6. a. Columbia Dock.
Nov. 7, 17. 27.
FOR ASTORIA aau 8:00 P. AL. i:oo P. M.
way points, connecting Dally Dally
wltn steamer for llwa- except except
co and North Beacn bunoiy, Sundir.
steamer Has sal o. Ash- Saturday,
etreet dock twatar pr.j 10:00 . M.
FOR DAYTON. Ore- :WA.M. JaovTlZ"
gon City and Yamntl, Dally. DCy.
River points steamen xcei; except
Modoc and Ruth. Ash- Sunday. 'Juscay.
street dock (water pw.j
FOR LEWISTON. l;40A. M. About
Idaho, and way points Dally. 0:00 P. M.
from Rlparla, 'Wash., except except
steamers Spokane ana Saturday. Friday.
Lewis ton. I
TICKET OFFICE. Third nn -..i.h1-1rnTV
Telephone Main 712.
PORTLAND St ASIATIC S. S. COMPANY.
For Yokohama and Hcng Kong, calling at
Kobe, Nagasaki and Shanghai, taking freight
via connecting steamers for Manila, Port Ar
thur and Vladivostok; S. S. NIcomedia, Nov.
21; S. B. Numantla, Dec S. -'For freight and
further particulars apply to
JAMES H. DEWSON. Agent,
Telephone Main 233. Upper Alaska Dock.
lor balem. Hosa-
1 -25 A.M.
burg. Ashland. Sac
ramento, ugaen. tuiu
r rancisco. Mojave.
Los Anzeles. El
Paso, New Orleans'
ana the East. Morn
ing train connects
at woodburn (daily
except Sunday) wita
tram zor Mount
Qeld. WendUng and
10:10 A, M.
burn with Mt. Angei
and Silvertca local.
7:30 A. M.
114:50 P. M.
118:25 A. H.
Dally. II Dally, except Sunday.
POBTLAND-OSWEGO SUBURBAN SERVICH
Leave Portland dally for Oswego at 730 A.
M.. 120. 2:05. 3:25. fi-20, 6:25. 830, 10:10 P.
M. Dally, except Sunday. 530. 030, M,
10:25 A. M.. 4.-OU. 11:30 P. M. Sunday, only.
8 A. M.
Returning from Oswego arrive Portland dally
8-30 A. M., 1:53. 3:U5. 4:25, tf:15. 7:35. U35,
11 U0 P. M. Dally xcept Sunday. 8:23, 7 "u.
U-SO. 10:20, 11U5 A. M. Except Monday, Vlsu
A. M. Sunday only. 10:00 A. M.
Leave from same depot for Dfctfas and Inter
mediate points dally except Sunday, P. M
Arrive Portland, 10-20 A. M.
The indspendenceMonmouth. motor line oper
ates dally to Monmouth and Airlle. connecting
with S. P. Co. trains at Dallas and Independ
ence. First-class fare from Portland to Sacramento
and San Francisco. berth, $3. Second
class fare, $15; second-class berth, $2,20.
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe. Alas
Japan, China. Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and
Washington streets. Phon Main 712.
Fuzel Sound ' Limited for
Tacoma, Seattle. Oiympta,
South Bend and Gray's
Harbor points 8:30 am 0:90 pa
North Coast Limited for
Tacoma, Seattle. Spokane.
Butts, St, Paul. New York.
Boston and ail points East
and Southeast .. 3:00 pm 7;SO us
Twin City Express. Xor
Tacoma, Seattle. Spokane, -
Helena. St- Paul, Minne
apolis, Chicago, New York,
Boston and ail points East
and Southeast 11:45 pa 7,-Mya
PugeC Bound-Kansas Clty-
Su Louis Spadal, for
Tacoma, Seattle, Spokane.
Butte, Blllngs; Denver,
Omaha. Kansas City, St,
Louis and all polnta East
and Southeast 8:30 aa 76 as
AU trams' dally, except on South Bead braaciu
A. S. CHARLTON, Assistant Oenaral Pa,
canger Agent, 255 Morrison st.. corssr' Third.
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co.
loaves. UNION DEPOT. Arrives.
Daily. For Maygera, Rainier, Daily
Clitton, Astoria, War
8:00 A. M. rentoa. Flave, Ham- 11:18 A. 3L.
mond. Fort Stevens.
Gear hart Park. Sea.
side. Astoria 'and Sea-
7C0 P. M. Astoria- Express. 8:0 P.M.
a A. STEWART. J. C. MAYO.
Coram' 1 Agt. 24S .Alder st, G. F. P. A,
Phone Mala 90S.
City Ticket OCtee. IS M ft, Pkess AM.
2 0YEXIfD TEADTS DAH7I O
The Slbrx aa4 ike fast MjOI
Ter Tiefceis, Sates, PeMon ami tnkl Is.
tersMtieB. cail ss er address
K. DICKJJOX, CMr Pasaegsg aad Tieks
Act, 122 TfeW (et, Xnrtiojad. Or.
S. S. !YO MARU
7sr Jasss. SMtmatul stt Asiatic Fseis, wiU
Xslr xstGNAs) Jkss)Mri Js Jk9tssBsi