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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1905)
THE MOKMIXG- T3REGONIAN, TUESDAY, J UX.Y 11, 1905.
HEAT HELPED HOPS
More Favorable Reports From
MARKET AGAIN SLUGGISH
2sot Enough Fruit Is Being Received
fqrXocal Requirements Coun
tryProduce at Steady Rates.
Teal Is Scarce.
" ..- f
HOPS Faorable reports received J
from .growing districts.- - I
"FRtTIT Receipts not sufficient for lo- 4
cal requirements. t
EGGS Oregon and Eastern moving at 4
rteady rates. 4
POULTRY7No receipts yesterday. ?
BUTTER Local market quoted steady. 7
MEATS Veal ssarcer. but not other- 2
wijte Improved. .4
There were no transactions In the hop
market yesterday. Neither buyers nor fellers
Showed anxiety to do business. So far as
the former are concerned, . the care that af
fected the market last week appears to
have subsided. Should the celling pressure,
be relaxed throughout the remainder of the
week. It will doubtless go far toward steady
ing the market.
Reports that are coming in from the coun
try Indicate 'that the hot ppcll ending Sun
day did a world of good to the crop. Though
it was cooler yesterday morning, another hot
wave is promised which Is expected to put
the finishing touches to the vermin that
has been infesting the vine.
A. J. Ray made a tour of the "Woodburn
listrlct Sunday and found that the heat had
killed nine-tenths of the lice In that section.
He believes that the danger on that score
Is past for the present, but there may be an
attack later If the conditions should favor
it. Mr. Ray, Hko -most of the other large
growers, believes In spraying regardless of
the weather and still has his men at work.
J. A. Jones, who has a large yard at
Newberg, says his crop In coming out well
anfl that the lice have practically disappeared.
He did not -spray, being satisfied that the
eun would do the work.
While conditions arc on the mend In this
part of the country, the latent reports from
California are not eo ratisfactery. as the in
tense' heat in the latter part of last week
did considerable damage to the vines. The
New Tork crop also seems to be infested
with a new evil, according to the. "Watorvllle
Times of July 3. which said: "Some of the
growers In this vicinity are now worried over
the attack of worms which cat off the vine
Just below the surface of the ground. There
is no question but some yards are afflicted
in this way. but to what extent It will
spread cannot be told. They may disappear
as suddenly as they came. Some growers
are putting sufficient help Into their yards
to dig out the worms- before they destroy
the whole hill."
.FRUIT scrrixES LIGHT.
Exception" Watermelon. Price Arc Gcn
- -rjtHjrlirtner. -
There was- not much In the way of fruit
to offer on ' Front ,' street -yesterday morning.
The market was almost bare, notwithstand
ing the arrival fjf the- steamer good, and
the delay In the express made matters worse.
A. supply' of Fresno watermelons carried over
from Saturday . -and the receipt of a car
from Coachello. helped, tilings out until the
Southern Pacific's- train was In. Melons were
quoted someWhaC easier at 22& cents.
Harry Arakellan. the Fresno grower, has ap
pointed the Pearson-Page Company to act
as his agents and will send, several hundred
cars of watermelons to Portland this Sum
mer. Cantaloupes were well cleaned up and
will be scarce until Wednesday, when the
next car is due.
The lemon market was very strong yester
day. Some firms were holding for $6 a box.
while others refused orders. Ripe bananas,
peaches. -,and good cherries were particular
ly scarce. Raspberries were quoted firmer at
Count ry Troduce Steady.
Xo changes were reported in country prod
uce lines. Eastern eggs offered freely at
1820 cents and Orcgons at 2021 cents.
Some firms -made -no distinction between the
two, quoting both at 20 cents flat. There
were no arrivals of poultry. The butter
market was about steady.
Fewer Veul Coming.
There was a scarcity of veal on the local
market yesterday, as well at Saturday,
but that fact had no influence on prices.
as the butchers arc all well stocked In
storage and there Is known to be plenty of
calves in the country waiting to be mar
keted. In other lined of dressed meats the
demand was only nominal and the limited
supplies proved adequate.
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as follows:
"Portland w $950,330 $100,312
Seattle 17.4tKl 22S.MS
Tacoma . &93,7i2 57.06(3
Spokane C13.41& 45,423
Grain. Flour. Feed. Etc.
FLOUR Patents, $4.505.10 per barrel;
straights $404.25; clears, $3.754; Valley.
3 90H.25; Dakota hard -wheat. SG.507.5U;
Graham. $XS0f 4; whole wheat. $4-4.25; rye
flour, local. $5; Eastern. $5.80 if 5.10; corn
meal, per bale. $1.80(32.20.
WHEAT Club. 81S2c por bushel; blue
stem, S7?8Sc; Valley. SOc.
BARLEY Feed. $21.50 22 per ton; rolled.
OATS No. 1 white, feed, $29 per ton;
MJLLSTUFFS Bran. $19 per ton; mid
dlings. $24.50; shorts. $21; chop. U. S..
Mills. $19; linseed dairy feed, $18; Acalfa
meal. $1S per ton.'
CEREAL FOODS Rolled oats, cream. 90
pound sacks. $0.75; lower grades. $5C25:
oatmeal, steel cut. 50-pound sacks. $S per
barrel; 10-pound sacks. $4.25 per bale; oat
meal (ground). 50-pound sacks. $7.50 per
barrel: 10-pound sacks, $4 pjer bale; split
peas. $5 per 100-pound sack; 25-pound boxes,
$1 40; pearl barley. $4.25 per 100 pounds; 25
pound boxes $1.25 per box; pastry flour, 10
pound sacks, $2.50 per bale.
HAY Timothy. $14&16 per ton; clover. $11
12. grain. $11 12; cheat. $1112.
Vegetables, Fruit, Etc.
DOMESTIC FRUITS Strawberries. $2
$S.5o per crate; apples, table. $1.502.50
per box; new California, Jl.2561.5o pr box:
apricots, 90c$l per crate; peaches, 75c65c
per crate; plums. 50Q90o per crate; Logan
berries. $1.1561.25 per crate; blackberries,
8c per pound; cherries. 5 10c per pound;
cantaloupes, $2.753 crate; pears $2.50 per
box, currants. 8c per pound; prunes. 5o90e;
raspberries, Cc per pound; watermelons, 2
24c per pound; grapes, $2 per box.
TROPICAL FRUITS Lemons, choice. $5
per box; oranges, navel, fancy. $2.50 2. 75
pcrbox; choice. $2 2.50; standard. $1.50 (J
175; Mediterranean sweets, sz.au 2.75: Va
lanclas, $3.2563.75: grapefruit. $2.5003 per
box; bananas, 5c per pound; pineapples, $2.50
FRESH VEGETABLES Artichokes, 50c
dozen; asparagus. 20c per box; beans, lJ74c
per pound; cabbage, ll!c per pound;
cauliflower. $1 per dozen: celery. 00c per
dozen; corn, 20"25c per dozen; cucumbers.
4060c per dozen; egg plant. 1714c; lettuce. I
hothoure. 23c per dozen; lettuce, bead. 10c
per dozen; parsley. 25c per dozen; peas. 2f? '
5c per pound; peppers. 25c per pound; rad- I
ishes. 10012c -per dozen: rhubarb. li2c 1
per pound; tomatoes. $1.75 ft 3 per crate; j
squash. $101.25 per box. 1
ROOT VEGETABLES Turnips, $1.25 I
i.4U per sack; carrots. 5i.u-i.ju per sack;
beets. $11.23 per sack; garlic, 12 He per
ONIONS California red. $1.25 per hun
dred; yellow. $1.75.
POTATOES-Oregon. old. $1.15 1.25; Ore
gon, new. OOcS'1.10; Eastern. $lg?Ll0: Cal
ifornia, new. $1.10GL25. t
RAISINS Loose Muscatels. 4-crown. ci
5-layer Muscatel raisin. 7c; unbleached,
seedless Sultanas, 0?4c; .ondon layer. 3
crown. whole boxes of 20 pounds, $1.85; 2
DRIED FRUITS Apples, evaporated. 0
CHc per pound; sundricd. .sacks or boxes,
none; apricots. 10lle; peaches. seiOVie;
pears, none; prunes. Italian. 4 5c; French,
2.Hic: flgP. California blacks. 6ic; da
white, none; Smyrna, 20c; Fard dates, 6c;
plums, pitted, Cc.
Butter, Eggs, Poultry. Etc.
BUTTER City creamerlos: Extra cream
ery. 2021c por pound; state creameries:
Fancy, creamery. 17r21Uc; store butter.
15 Sz 15 V;c.
EGGS Oregon ranch. 2V?2lc per dozen;
CHEESE Oregon full cream twin?. II Q
llHc; Toung America. 12 12 Vic
POULTRY Fancy hens. IS 013 He: average
hens. 121 13c; mixed chickens. l2(312Hc:
old roorters, 9'10c; young robstcrs. 11012c;
Springs. 1H to 2 pounds. 15H10c; 1 to 1H
pounds. 15HC?10Hc: dressed chickens, 1SW
14c: turkeys, live. 18919c: turkeys, dressed,
poor. JSe20c; turkeys, choice. 20622Hc;
geese, live, per pound. 7HCSc; geese,
dressed per pound, ftJ10c; ducks, old. $4 0
5; ducks, young, as to size, $25; .pigeons,
$11.25; squabs. $202.50.
Groceries. Nuts, Etc.
COFFEE Mocha. 2Cr2Sc; Java ordinary.
lS022r: Costa Rica, fancy. !Rf20c; good.
166 ISc; ordinary. 1012c per pound; Co
lumbia roast, cases. 100s. $1.1.75; 50c, $13.75;
Arbuckle. $14.75; Lion. $14.75.
RICE Imperial Japan No. 1. $5.37Va; South
ern Japan, $3.50; Carolina. 5S6c; broken
SALMON Columbia River. 1-pound tails.
$1.75 per dozen; 2-pound tails. $2.40; 1-pound
flats. $1.65; fancy. 11 -pound flats. $1.80:
H-Pound fiats, $1.10; Alaska pink 1-pound
talli. S5c; red. 1-pound talis. $1.30; sockeyes,
1-pound talis, $1.85.
SUGAR Sack basis. 100 pounds: Cube.
$5.85; powdered, $5.00: dry granulated,
$5.50; extra C. $5: golden C. $4.00; fruit
sugar. $5.50: advance over sack basis, as fol
lows: Barrels, 10c; half-barrels, 25c; boxes,
50c per 100 pounds 'Terms: On remittance
within 15 days, deduct Uc per pound; If
later than 15 days and within 30 days, de
duct He per pound; no discount after 30
days.) Beet rugar. granulated. $5.40 per
100 pounds; maple sugar. 15 16c per pound.
SALT California. $11 per ton. Sl.VU per
bale; Liverpool. 50s. $17; 100s. $10.50; 200s.
$16: half-pound. 100s. $7; 50s. $7.50.
NUTS Walnuts. 13&e per pound by rack, le
xtra for less than sack: Brazil nuts. 15c;
Alberts. 14c: pecans, jumbos. 14c; extra large.
15c; almonds. I. X. L., 16hc; chestnuts. Ital
ians. 15c; Ohio. $4.50 per 25-pound drum; pea
nuts, raw. 7Hc per pound; roasted, 9c; pln
nuts. 1O012H-; hickory nuti. 7c; ooaoanut.
7c: cocoanuts. :15690c per dozen.
BEANS Small white. 34Uc; large white,
3Hc; pink. 3Vff3Hc; bayou, 4Hc; Lima, Gic.
Hop, Wool, Hides, Etc.
HOPS-ChoIee. 1904. 17020c per pound.
WOOL Eastern Oregon average best, 190
23c; lower grades, down to 15c, according to
shrinkage: Valley. 2fl27o per pound.
MOHAIR Choice. 314f32c per pound.
HIDES Dry hides. No. 1. 16 pounds and up.
1C016HC pr pound; dry kip. No. 1. I to 10
pounds. 11015c per pound; dry calf. No. 1.
under 5 pounds. 17S(18c; dry salted, bulls and
etags, one-third less than dry flint: (culls,
moth-eaten, badly cut, scored, murrain, halr
cllpped, weather-fceatcn or grubby. 23c per
pound les); salted hides, steers, sound, 60
pounds and over, 9g-10c per pound: 50 to 00
pounds. 8Jj9e per pound; under 50 pounds
and cows. 8g0c per pound; salted kip. sound,
16 to 30 pounds. 9c per pound, c-alted veal,
eound, 10 to 14 pounds. 9c per pound; salted
calf, found, under 10 pounds. 30c per pound;
(green unsalted. le per pound les?; culls, lc
per pound lets). Sheep skins; Shearlings, No.
1 butchers' stock, 2530c each; short wool. No.
1 butchers stock. 40 50c each; medium, wool.
No. 1 butchers ttock. GOgSOr; long wool. No.
1 butchers rtock. $1(51.50 each. Murrain jt
from 10 to 20 per cent less or 1214c per
pound; horse hides, salted, each, according to
size. $1.5003; dry. each, according to sis. $1
01.00; colts" hldt. 2SOc each; goat kls.
common. 10Ql5e each; Angora, with wool on,
TALI.OW Prime, per pound. 3H04e; No. 2
and grease. 2ff3c.
FURS Bear skins, as to size. No. 1. $2.50
010 each; cubs. $102; badger. 25fi0e; wild
cat. with head perfect. iSJj.vic; house cat.
5010c; fox. common gray. 50070; red. $30
5: cross. $5015: silver and black. $1000200;
fishers. $508: lynx. $4.5000: mink, strictly
No. 1. according to size, $102.50; martn.
dark Northern, according to elze and eolor,
$10015; marten, pale, pine, according to size
and color. $2.5004; mutkrat. large. 10015c;
skunk. 40050c; civet or polecat. OglOc: otter,
large, prime skin. $6010; panther, with head
and -claws perfect. $205: raccoon, prime, Soft
Mr; mountain wolf, with head perfect, $3.50
65; coyote. 00j$l: wolverine. $068: beaver,
per skin, large. $506; medium. $304; small,
$101.50: kits. 50075c
BEESWAX Good, clean and pure, 20022c
CASCAR.V SEGRADA (Chlttam bark)
Good. 34c per pound.
GRAIN BAGS-Calcutta. 707Hc
Provlfrlons and Canned Meats.
HAMS 10 to 14 pounds, 13Vsc per poun4;
14 to 16 pounds, 18Hc; IS to 20 pounds.
13Hc; California (picnic). 9c; cottage hams,
9c; shoulders, 9c; boiled ham, 21c; boiled pic
nic ham. boneless. 15c
BACON Fancy breakfast, 15c per pound;
standard breakfast, 16lc; choice. 15e; Eng
lish breakfast, 11 to 14 pounds, lie; peach
SAUSAGE Portland ham. 18c per pound;
minced ham, 10c; Summer, choice dry.
17Hc; bologna, long. lHc; welnerwurst. Sc;
liver, 0c; pork, 9c; blood. 5c: headcheese. He;
bologna sausage, link, 4 Vjr.
DRY SALT-CURED Regular short clears.
9?ic ealt. 10lc smoked; clear backs, 9V
salt, 10c smoked; clear bellies. 14 to 17
pound? average, none salt, none smoked;
Oregon exports. 20 to 25 pounds average,
lOic salt, llfic smoked.
LARD Leaf lard, kettle-rendered; Tierces,
9Hc; tubs. ic; 50s. 9ftc; 20s. IBc: 10s.
10S.c: 5f, 10ac. Standard pure; Tierces.
8c; tubs; 9Kc; 50s. 0U,e: 20s. 9Uc; 10s.
9ic; 5i, 9c. Compound: Tierces. 6c;
tubs. 6Vic: 50s. 6,ic: 10s. 6ic; 5s. 6Tic
PICKLED GOODS Pork, barrel). $18; half
barrels, $9.50; beef, barrels. $1; half barrels,
CANNED MEATS-Ccrned beef, pounds, per
dozen. $1.25: two pounds. $2.35; six pounds.
$8. Roast beef flat, pounds, $1.25; two pounds,
none; 6lx pounds, none, Reaf.t beef. tall,
pounds, none; two pounds. $25; six pound,
none. Lunch tongue, pounds. noae, two
pounds, none; six pounds. $S.0O.
BEEF Dressed bulls. 102e per pound;
oowa. 3H04Hc; country steers, 405c
MUTTON Dressed fancy. 5c per pound;
VEALfDressed. 75 to 125 pounds. 606c:
125 to 200 pounds. 45c; 200 pounds and
up. 364 c
PORK Dressed. 100 to 150. 707Hc; 150
and up. 607c per pound.
TURPENTINE Cases. 89c per gallon; bar
rels, 86c per gallon.
WHITE LEAD Ton lets. 74c; 500-pound
lots. 7ic; less than 500-pound lata, Sc
GASOLINE Stove gasoline. cases. 23$c;
Iron barrels. 17c; 66 deg. gasoline, cases. 32c:
Iron barrels or drums. 26c
COAL OIL Cases. 20 He: Iron barrels. 14c;
wood barrel. 17c; 63 deg.. cases, 22c; Iron
barrels. 16Hc ,
LINSEED OIL Raw. 5-harrel lots. C2c; 1
barrel lots. 63c; cases, 6Sc Boiled: 5-barre!
lots. 64c; 1-barrel lots, 65c; cases, 70c
SAN FRANCISCO. July 10. The official
closing quotations for mining stocks today
were as follows:
Alpha Con $ -07.Mexlcan $1.25
Andes 21 Occidental Con.. .80
Best & Belcher.. 1.15 Ophir C.03
Bullion 40 Overman 18
Caledonia 51 Potosl 13
Challenge Con .22 Savage 58
Chollar 18'Scorplon 12
Confidence ..... .95Seg Belcher 04
Con Cala & Va. 1.40,SIerra Nevada... .30
Crown Point 13.Silver Hill 80
Exchequer 4SlUnion Con 45
Gould & Currie.. .18!Ctah Con OS
Hale & Norcross. 1.40!Yllow Jacket... .22
BOSTON. July 10. Closing quotations:-
Adventure $ 4.25lMohawk n
27.50lMont C & C-.
Amer Zinc ..
. . 10.
Cal & Hecla...645.00;Shannon
Centennial 20.50 Tamarack
Copper Range.. C9.75!Trlnlty
Isle Royale ...
Mass Mining ,
S1.O0.U S Mining ..
9.50IU S OH
NEW YORK. July 10. Closing quotation
-$ .20'Little Chief
Ontario . .
Con Cal &.Va..
Horn Silver ....
GED BY 1ST
Reports of Crop Injury Cause
Firmness at Chicago.
CONDITIONS IN NORTHWEST
Later In Session Most of Gain Is
Lost on Profit-Taking and Close
Is Easy at a - Fraction
CHICAGO. July 10. The wheat market was
weak at the etart. Initial quotations oa Sep
tember being unchanged to e lower, at
86:40 S7;c The weakness was doe largely
to clear weather, both In the Northwest and
In the Southwest. Sentiment soon became
bullish, however, on numerous damage reports
from tho Northwest. One report from Minne
apolis stated that many advices from Minne
sota and South Dakota had been received of
damage by rust. Commission bouses became
active buyers and as a result prices advanced
rapidly. In September the highest point of
the day was reached at 6S.c. During the
last half of the t-esslon r-entlment again
changed to bearlshnezs. Under liberal profit
taking most of the gain was lost. The selling
was brought out mainly by Increasing primary
receipts, especially In tho Southwest, result
ing In a sevens break In tho price of cash
wheat at Kansas City. Another weakening
Influence was the bearish tone of -the Michi
gan crop report. An easy tone prevailed at
the close with final quotations on September
at S7H0!S7c. a net gain of V40c over Sat
urday. The corn market closed decidedly weak with
prices at the lowest point of the day. Sep.
timber opened a shade to tSSic lower at
5US54HC, sold up to 50jc and then declined
to 55c. closing at the "bottom.
The oats market was firm early, but weak
ened in sympathy with the break In corn.
September opened HfiUc higher at 2U&031KC,
sold up to 31'?s0S5Ke and then declined to
31Uc. where It closed.
Provisions were firm early on moderate
coverings by shorts. Later the market weak
ened on selling of lard and rlba by packers.
At the close September pork was off 15c at
$12.85. Lard was down 74c at $7.22 V;. Ribs
were off 7H"gl0c at $7.S2U7.S5.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open. High. Low. Close.
Ju'J $ -0 $ .915 $ $ .904
September S7U .gs4 .SH
December .67Vi .8SS ,S7 .S7U
July (old) 57H .57U .Mfe .56
July inew) 57?, -57 .55H .56
Sept. new) ..Vji, .M .55
Sept. (oW) 5Ji .5?i .55ti
Dec tnew) 50 ,.50 .48- .4Ui
July 33! .33i .32; .S2i
September 21 .31; M .31,;
December 32 li .32 V .32S .32
May 3Si .33H .3S .33!
July 12. SO 12.&2Vj 12.62H 12.62U
September 13.02"i 13.12V- 12.82fe 12.85
September 7.30 7.35 7.22 Vj 7.22H
October 7.40 7.40 7.30 7.30
July 7.77Vi 7.776 T.24 7.62U
September 7.90 8.00 7.S2H ".85 "
October 7.95 8.00 7.S2b 7.10
Cash quotations were as follows.
Wheat No. 2 Spring. $1.1001.14; No. 3, $1.05
01.10; No. 2 red. 82C934c -Corn
No. 2. 5Hc; No. 2 yellow. 56Ac
OatsNo. 2, aae; No. 2 white, 3035c: No.
3 white. 33H0IKc
Rye No. 2. 77678c
Barley Good feeding, 42044c; fair to choice
Flaxseed No. 1, $1.20; No. 1 Northwestern,
Timothy seed Prime. $2.7563.10.
Mess pork Per barrel, $12.65012.70.
Lard Per 100 pounds, $7.02H7.05.
Short ribs sides Loose. $7.0007.78.
Short clear sides Boxed. $7.75f7.S24.
Clover Contract grade, $12.25013.
Flour, barrels 14.300 1S.500
Wheat, bushels 25.000 17.500
Corn, bushels 426,500 043,500
Oats, bushels 251.000 168.300
Rye. bufhels 1,000 2,000
Barley, bushels 26,400
Grain and Produce at New York.
NEW YORK. July 10. Fleur-ReAipt, 1100
barrels: exports. 7SO0 barrels: sales, 52(0
packages. Market steady, but quiet.
Wheat Receipts. 3000 btubcls; sales, 3Sno
bushels, futures: spot steady. No. 2 red,
$1.04 In store: No. 2 red. $1 f. . b. afloat:
No 1 Northern Duluth. $1.1SH f. o.b.; Ne. 1
Northern Manitoba. $1.12 f. o. b. afloat. Im
mediately following a lower start occasioned
by fine Northwest weather, wheat rallied and
was firm all day on further reports of rust,
rains in Winter wheat states asd covering.
It clot-ed M.e to ic net higher although a
little under the best point owing to late
realizing. Sales Included No. 2 red May,
92HS9Hc. closed. 02?;c: July. f596c. closed
95Hc; September. 91 l-1692ic eleied 91?;;
December. 91i0O2Sc, closed 92c.
Hops and hides Steady.
Grain at San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 10. Wheat and
barley stronger. Spot quotations:
Wheat Shipping. $1.5001.55; milling, $1,574
Barley-Feed. 97HC041.O2H; brewing, nom
inal. Oats Red. $1.2531.30.
Call board sales:
Wheat December. -$1.4SH.
Barley December. OSTic
Corn Large yellow. $1.37i01.42Jj.
ITheat at IJrerpooU
LIVERPOOL. July 10. Wheat. July. c&
11 l-3d; September. 6s 10 5-Sd; December 6s
10 3-Sd. '
Wheat at Tacoma.
TACOMA. July 10. Wheat. unchanged
blucstenu. SSe; club. &2c
GAUSES PAUSE ID ADVANCE
PROFIT - TAKING SALES GIVE
STOCK MARKET SETBACK.
31alntenancc of Union Pacific DIvI
'dend Rate Leads to Shifting of
NEW YORK. July 10. The rtlllng to take
profits on the open rise In prices or stocks
today was of such character as to cause a
pause In the operations for the advance and
a marked falling off in the volume of the
Not only was the selling to realize of a
sufficient nature, but an influential element
In the speculation began to give voice to
suggestions of an unfavorable character. It
was broadly asserted today that Information
had been received that it had been deter
mined to maintain the present dividend rate
on Union Pacific for the next period, instead
of Increasing it, and a section of the recet
enthusiasts on that stock allowed It to be
understood that they were selling out their
holdings and transferring their Interests to
portions of the industrial list. The Iron and
steel industrials. Amalgamated Copper and the
Erics, seemed to be the principal beneficiaries
of the shifting of speculative demand said to
be going on.
The London market was unsettled by fears
of trouble In the coming Kaffir settlement.
.Discounts hardened-there under this Influence
and the coming offering of the Japanese loan.
Gold also rose in that market on the Paris
demand, which continued In spite of the an
nouncement of the definite re-establlshment ot
an entente with Germany. Exchange here
was inclined to sag. and no more gold was
taken for export. There, was quite an active
demand for time loans carrying over the end
of th -year. The opening of subscription on
Wednesday to the $50,000,000 Japanese loan
apportionment and the return of Government
deposits set for Saturday next were also sub
jects for no little consideration.
The commodities marked continued urn fi
lled. The cotton market scandal was madjs
the text of some dtecurwion of the adverse ef
fect on 'capital outlay of the successive de
velopments of the last few months. The mar
ket closed heavy at partial recoveries.
Bonds were irregular. Totall sales, par value.
$3,260,000. United States 4s advanced Yt per
cent os calL
CLOSING STOCK QUOTATIONS.
Sale. High. Low. bid.
Adams Express --
Amalgamated Copper 53.000 S4t, 83 S3,,
Am. Car & Foundry 5.500 36 3Wi 3u
do preferred " rr-
American Cotton Oil 100 -31:, 31U 3l, J
American Express ---
Am. Hd. A-Uh. pfd. 1,200 35
American Ice -
American Linseed Oil .
do preferred -
. -i. t i;3ru-v &o
do preferred 1 a"J z itT- CiSj-
Am. Smelt. & Refln. 14.900 117S b
Ant iugareflning: ToOO iU" iH l"'
Am. Tobacco pfd . 100 9-4 "
Anaconda Mining Co. 1.300 ICS, 10. 103V,
Atchison 9.100 S ,S5H H
do preferred aw "r f"r i.T.
Atlantic rj f IJne. 300 181 lo
Baltimore & Ohio.... 13,700 114W 1121 113H
do preferred ...... 200 07 g
Brook. Rapid Transit J3,40-J T2h
Canadian Pacific ... S.V0J53
Central ot N. Jersey. IMtTv
Chesapeake & Ohio.. COO 54 53 53
Chicago & Alton.... 500 37
do preferred -
ChU Great Western. 3.M0 20i VP 1K
Chi. & Northwestern 100 205 20S- 208
ChL, Mil. A St. Paul 6.70O 180H lTOVi 1T9H
Chi. Term. & Transit 100 IS IS lJt
do preferred 200 304 30 &
C. C. C. &. St. L - H
Colorado Fuel & Iron. 11.300 4SH 47U 47H
Colorado & Southern. COO 27 27 Vs -S
do 1st preferred...- JXO 59, 58H
do 2d preferred 1.500 SSVs 3
Consolidated Gaa ... 500 ISO 1SSW 1S8J
Corn Products ...... 200 104 10H JJj
do preferred 100 4SU SU i
Delaware & Hudson. 1.3W lot IWHi
Del.. Lack. & West. SCO 390 300 388
Denver & Rio Grande SCO 32i 31U 32
do preferred W
Erie 27.300 47?i 4. Ji 4. 4
do 1st preferred 6.400 S3Vs 82, S3U
do 2d preferred.... 9.800 73 72 i2Vj
General Electric .... 100 17Si 178 1
Hocking Valley 80 .
Illinois Central 3,300 165 167i 16T-,
International Paper.. 300 19;i 10's 19
do preferred ?84
International Pump.. ..... ..... 23
do preferred 81
Iowa Central 2S-j
do preferred 511?
Kansas City Southern 26U 264 "Vi
do preferred 300 50! 56H
Louisville & Nashv. SCO 150 140& 143U
Manhattan L 104
Met. Securities 500 S3K S3 SOVt
Metropolitan St. Ry. 4.W0 129 123 12SU
Mexican Central 1.700 224 21 "l'n
Minn. & St. Louis 5f
M.. St. P. & S. S. M 122
do preferred ..... 150
Missouri Pacific .. 2,100 1005 00H 94
Mo.. Kans. Jfc Texas 100 23 29 2SJ
do preferred 500 65 04H 64t
National Lead 1,000 4H 46 45
Mex. Nat. R. R. pfd 334
New York Central.. 2.S0 U& 147T, 14Vi
N. Y.. Ont. & Wffi. l.SOO 53 524 52u
Norfolk & Western.. 2,500 66 65S 5j
do preferred ..... 01
North American .... -2.200 60 U V3 OSTm
Northern Pacific 1.700 190i ISO 190
Pacific Mall 3CO 44 43VJ 43
Pennsylvania 27.800 143U 142h 142T4
People'a Gas WO 105H 1034 105?s
P.. C. C. & St. L 76
Pressed Steel Car.. 1.600 40U 39?i 40?4
do preferred 60O 05 P4h 04 h
Pullman Palace Car. 240
Reading ......105.300 10SH 10614 107H
do lsi preferred.... 500 P5 O'Vj 94
do 2d preferred.... 1700 M 04 03?;
Republic Steel 3.SC0 21 20H 20rs
do preferred 300 81; .81 S1H
Rock Island Co.... 5.5CO 31 :i 3 Hi 31r
do preferred 300 7GVj 7Gri 76
Rubber Goods 300 34H 34 34
do preferred 100 104 104 104
St. L. & S. F. 2d pfd. 700 CSi 63 CH
St. Louis Southwest 23
do preferred 62
Southern Pacific .... 0,400 65Vi 04H 64H
do preferred 300 1174 HTH H7A
Southern Railway ... 1100 M 33?j
do preferred 500 ,0Sa OSH OS-
Tcnn. Coal & Iron.. 13,000 02t SOU 004
Texas. & Pacific .... GOO "31 U 34 S 31
ToL, St. L. & West. 100 3SH 3SH 33
do preferred 200 57 57 57
Union Faclflc 56.400 130 12S& 1201,
do preferred 06
U. S. Express 122
U. S. Leather 12
do preferred ...... ..... loot
V. S. Realty .... 100 00H 004 80
U. S. Rubber 1.300 44 42 42;
do preferred 400 1094 100 100
U. 3. Steel 135,300 35H 34 34
do rrererred 70.100 102H 101:i 102 ri
Vlrg.-Caro. Chemical. 700 35 33H 36U
do preferred 1.700 100 10H 10SU
do preferred 100 30i SO; 3yij
Wells-Fargo Ex pre . 240
WestInghoue Elect 163
Western Union 300 034 03 OS
Aheellng & L. Erie. 16
Wisconsin Central... 100 244 214 234
do preefrred 100 51 U 514 51S
Total tales for the day. C3S.300 ehares.
NEW YORK, July 10. Closing quotations:
U S ref 2s reg-.103T,iD & R G 4s
do. coupon ...103!iiN Y C. gen 3is.
U S 3s. reg 1034 Nor Pac 3s
do, coupon.... 104
U S new 4s. reg. 1324
do. coupon.... 132?;
U S old 4 s. reg. 104
do. coupon.... 104
Atchison adj 4s.. 90 Vi
Southern Pac 4s.
Union Pac 4s...
Wis Cen 4s.....
(Jap Os 2d set....
do 4s cert.....
Stocks at London.
LONDON. July 10. Consols for money,
00 H: consols for account, 00i.
Bait & Ohio...
Chesa & Ohio .
Chicago G W..
C. M & St P..
D & R G -
do prefd ....
do 1st prefd .
. 54 Erie 2d prefd... 744
. S7;!lllinols Central.. 1724
.104iiL N 153
110H:M. K &. T 30
.1564 Southern Ry pfd. 100
- 55 H Southern Pac ... 67
. 21 Union Pacific 133?:
- livi I do prefd .
. 164 U S Steel t
. 31 do prefd .
. 80 Wabash ...
4SH! do prefd
Money Exchange, Etc.
NEW YORK. July 10. Money on call steady,
2f?24 per cent; closing bid. 24 per cent;
offered at 24 per cent. Time loans firm: 60
day. " 3 per cent: 00 days. 34 ptr- cent: six
months. 334 per cent. Prime mercantile
paper, 4344 per cent.
Sterling exchange easy, with actual buslneu
In bankers bills at 34.6e90e4.Se35 for de
mand and at $4.851534.8520 tor 60 days.
Posted rates. $4.S&3-!.&S. Commercial bills,
Bar silver. 5ST4c.
Mexican dollars, 454c.
Government bonds firm: railroad abends Ir
regular. LONDON. July 10. Bar jdlvvOvr-Tftr
Money. 14014 per cent.
The rate of discount in the open market
for abort bills Is 1 per cent.
The rate of discount In the open market
for three months bills la IK per cent.
SAN FRANCISCO. July la-Sllrer bars.
5S!4c Sight drafts. 74c; telegraph. 10c:
Mexican dollars, nominal; sterling on London,
today. $4.85; sight, $4.87.
V Metal Markets.
NEW YORK. July 10. There was a strong
advance In the London tin market with spot
closing -at 145 5a and futures at 140 2s 6d.
The local market, while quiet, was strong
In sympathy with spot quoted at 31.15g31.45g.
Copper was higher In the London market,
cloilng at 66 2s 6d for spot and 66 Ss for
future. The local market Is showing a.
somewhat ateadler tone owing to recent large
salts to China and some dealer are taking
higher prices. So far, however, there seems
to be no basis for any change in the figures
recently quoted and Lake and Electrolytic
stand at 15.00c and casting at 14.75c.
Lead was unchanged at 13 10s In Lon
don and at 4.5034.60a In New York markets.
Spelttr was unchanged at 23 2s 6d In Lon
don, but ruled firmer at 5.3585.40c locally.
Iron closed at 40s 4d In Glasgow and at 45s
6d In Middles boro.
Leaden Wool Sales.
LONDON. July 10. The offerings at the''
wool sale today amounted to 13,300 bales.
"Americans bought fine merinos largely and
also a good supply of New South Wales and
New Zealand light greasy croe-s breds. They
aUo secured several parcels of supr-greaT
Victoria and a few of the finest Tasmania
combing at Is 4d. The sales will be c!ced
Saturday. July 15.
No Export Business in Califor
nia Till Wheat Is Cheaper.
LIGHT CROP IN THE STATE
Wheat Yield Placed at 400,000 to
450,000 Tons and Barley at
500,000 to 550,000 Tons.
Fruit Is Quieter.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 10. (Special.)
Wheat and barley speculation was again
active and the December delivery of both
reached the highest prices of the present
season; wheat touching $1.40 and barley
074 cents. Spot prices were strong in sym
pathy and other cereals, except rye. which
was wear at $1,474 asked for choice new
crop, shared In the "firmness. Leading op
erators' are all convinced that the Caltfor
irfa wheat crop will not' exceed 400.000 to
450,000 tons and barley 500,000 to 550.000
tons, but as present figures prohibit exports,
a more conservative, feeling Is apparent and
unles distant markets should boom, prices
may soon have a setback.
A sharp return of fresh trade winds and
cool weather quieted the fruit market. Al
though choice deelduou and citrus varieties
were in light supply, prices for most lines
were easier. Peaches and apricots were ac
tive at sUshtly reduced prices. A carload
of lemons arrived but buyers were disposed
to hold off. Bananas were dull and dragging.
Selected potatoes and onions were In good
demand and firm, but much poor stock was
offered at concessions. Tomatoes were In
larger supply from the river.
Fancy butter and egg were firm. Cheese
was easy. Receipts. 8S.500 lbs. butter; 87.
300 Ibf. cheese: 23640 dozen eggs.
Final action on the reorganization ot the
dairy exchange will be taken tomorrow.
VEGETABLES Cucumbers. 2540fj garlic.
334c; green peas, 73c6$1.23; string beans.'
1624c; asparagus, nominal; tomatoes, $16
1.50; egg plant. $1.25?1.75.
POULTRY Turkey gobblers. I91?2lc: roast
ers, old. $I.SO3; do young. $6.5067.50; broil
ers. I mall. J1.5OS2.50: do large. $2,50123.50:
fryers. $5.5066.50; hens. $4.5086.50; ducks,
old. (565.50; do young. $5f?6.50.
EGGS Store. 16S17c; fancy ranch. 21c.
BUTTER Fancy creamery, 10c; creamery
seconds. lSc; fancr dairy, 174c; dairy sec
WOOL Spring. Humboldt and Mendocino. 28
630c; Nevada. 16020c
MILLSTUFFS Bran. $21g21.50; middlings.
HAY Wheat. $1014; wheat and oats. $03
13: barley. $7810; alfalfa, $710: clover. $7
10; stock. $5.5037.50; straw. 30350c per bale.
FRUITS Apples, choice. $1.35; common. 40c:
bananas. 75cgJ3; Mexican limes, $636.50;
California lemons, choice. $4.50: common, $3;
POTATOES Early Rose. 60c3$L
CHEESE Young American. 1043Jlc; East
RECEIPTS--Flour. 11.43S quartr sacks:
wheat. 4130 centals; barley. 10,070 centals;
oats. 3458 centals; Oregon. 416 centals; bean.
2424 sacks; corn, 504 .centals; potatoes, 414S
sacks; bran. 150 sacks; hay. 746 tons; wool.
302 bales; hides. 347.
Prices Quoted Locally for Leading Lines
The following prices on livestock were
quoted in the local market yesterday:
CATTLE Best Eastern Oregon steers.
$3.50; cows and heifers. $2.5082.75: medium.
$1.5032; calves, best 125 to 200 pounds. $5.
HOGS Best large, fat hogs. $6.25; block
and China fat. $5.2385.50; stockers. $5.
SHEEP Best Eastern Oregon and Valley,
sheared. $3; medium. $2.75: Iambs, $1.25.
Prices Current at Kansas City, Omaha and
SOUTH OMAHA. July lO.-Cattle -. Re
ceipts 4S00; market steady to strong. Native
steers. $3.7585.50; cows and heifers, $33
4.75; Western steers. $3.2535; canners.
$1.7582.00; stockers ana feeders. $2.5034.40:
calve. $3.5035.50; bulls, stags, etc., $3.25
Hcgs Receipts 5100; market 5c higher.
Heavy; $r.27fiC.324; mixed, S5.3035.324:
light. $5.32485.374; pigs. $480.10; bulk of
Sheep Receipts 2300; market steady. West
ern yearlings. $5.7536.40; wethers, $4,753'
5.75; ewes, $405; lambs, $6.5087.50'.
CHICAGO. July 10. Cattle Receipt 21.000;
market steady to strong. Good to prime
steers. $536.25; poor to medium, $4.3584.80;
stockers and feeders. $484.40: cows, $334.65:
heifers. $2.505.10; calves. $2.5036.25; Texas
fed steers. $455.15.
Hogs Receipts today, 33.000; tomorrow. 23,-
000: market strong to 5c higher. Mixed and
butchers. $5.6083.774: good to choice heavy,
$5.6585.774: rough heavy. $5.1035.40; light.
&.6585.S0: bulk of sa!e. $5.5536.75.
Sheep Receipts, 18,000; market strong.
Good to choice wethers. $5.2535.70; fair to
choice mixed. $535.50; native lambs, $535.
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. July lO.-Cattle-Rc
ceipta 11.000: market ' steady. Native steers,
$4.2535.70; native cows and heifers. $2,253
5.15; stockers and feeders. $2,7534.50; bulls,
$2.2334; calves. $385.25: Western fed steers.
$485.25: Western fed cow, $334.50.
Hogs Receipts 7500; market strong to
shade higher: bulk of sales. $5.4085.45;
heavy. $5.37483. 4: packers. $5.42485-474:
pigs and lights. $5.4035.45.
Sheep Receipt 5000: market strong. Mut
tons, ji.wros; iambs. $5.7587.40; range.
wethers, $4.7585.75; fed ewes, $1.2534.65.
Dried Fruit at New York.
NEW YORK. July 10. Continued reports of
short crops promote firmness In the market
for evaporated apples but the demand Is light.
Common to good are quoted at 44854c;
.prime. -6c; choice. 64c, and fancy, 7c.
Prunes show firmness with reports of crop
damage the feature. Spot quotations range
from 3c to 6c according to grade, the Inside
price bets; on So-OQs.
Arlpcts'remain firm at recent figures.
Choice 'xrc quoted at 103104c; extra choice.
11c. and fancy, 12315c.
Peaches are unchanged with choice quoted
at 10104c; extra. 1048104c, and fancy.
Raisins are sparingly offered at recent
prices. Loose muscatels are quoted at 443
64c; seeded raisins at 54864c. and London
layers at $181.15.
Dairy Produce la the East.
CHICAGO. July 10. On the Produce Ex
change today the butter market was easier,
creameries, l&gl0c; dairies. 15818c
Eggs, easier at mark, cases Included. 13c;
firsts. 144c: prime firsts, 16c; extras. ISc
Cheese, firm. 948104c
NEW YORK. July 10. Butter Firm:
street price, extra creamery, 204821c: of
ficial prices, creamery, common to extra,
178204c; Western Imitation and factory.
common to extra. 16819c
Cheese Steady; state .full cream, email.
colored and white, fancy 04c
Eggs Firm: fancy state selected white.
22323c: do choice. 218214c; do mixed, ex
tra. 20321c; Western extras, 20821c
Coffee and Sugar.
NEW YORK, July 10. The market for
coffee futures closed steady, net unchanged
to five point higher. Total sales 16.000 bags,
including: September. 6.5586.00c: December,
7.1027.15c: March. 7.35c. and May. 7.40
7.45c Spot Rio, steady; No. 7 Invoice, Tjjc;
Sugar Raw. steady; fair refining, 34c; cen
trifugal 06 test, 44c; molasses sugar, 3Uc;
refined, quiet: crushed. $6.10; powdered, $5.50;
Batter Unchanged at Elgin.
ELGIN. III.. July 10. Butter firm and un
changed today at 20c a pound- Sales for the
waek were &36.00O sounds.
often enough to justify Life Insurance.
HOW OFTEN DO YOU.BURN OUT?
often enough to take Fire Insurance.
HOW OFTEN DO YOU LOSE FROM BAD ACCOUNTS?
so often that.it is a fixed item of your business.
Credit Losses are inevitable, but Credit Insurance limits
them to a normal amount.
Youmay think you know your customers. Do you knowyour
customers' customers? And the endless chain of risks involv
ed? Your risk is not confined to your customer.
You believe in insuring your goods in warehouse or factory.
How much more necessary is insurance when in anotlidS
possession with the additional value of your'added profit!
MANUFACTURER or WHOLESALER
Our Credit-Indemnity Bond
Protects your profits provides substantial collateral on every account.
Every clause is clear, concise, positive. Covers all forms of bankruptcy and
Payments to Policyholders Past Three Years $2,12 7,
930.00, which means Hnat amount of Profits destroyed by in
solvency of customers was restored in spot cash through our
Investigate Credit Tnsnranee and yon will adopt it. Oar booklet "Collateral oa
Merchandho Accouuta, tells tho wao'a story. Sent free. Write now.
The American CreditIndemnity Co.
OE NEW YORK.
Capital Full Paid, $1,000,000. S. M. PHELAN, President.
S02 Broadway, New York City.
Broadway and Locust St.. St. Louis, Mo.
E. N. WHEELER, State Agent, t
DEKUM BUILDING, Portland. Or.
Downing, Iopkins & Co.
WHEAT AND STOCK BROKERS :;
Room 4, Ground Floor Chamber -of Commerce
COTTON UP 10 DOLLARS
XEV YORK MARKET JUMPS
AMID GREAT EXCITEMENT.
Due to Crop Damage and Belief That
the Acreage Report Was
NEW YORK. July 10. An advance of more
than 52 a bale was recorded in the cotton
market nere today on reports of heavy rains
In the West, private advices of the crop
damage and the belief that the June acreage
report of the Bureau of Statistics had un
derestimated the percentage of decrease. The
movement was accompanied by great activity
and excitement. All options In the local
market sold over the ll-cnt mark dufing the
first few minutes of trading. October, after
opening at iaS5c. advanced to 11.21c. a little
raor than ?2 a bale over the closing figures
of Saturday. Other months were equally
rtrong and excited. The market closed steady
at a net advance of 3S to 43 points. Sales.
750.000 bales. July. 11.06c: August. 11.08c;
September. 11.13c; October, ll.0c; November.
11.24c: December. 11.2Sc: January. 11.33c:
February. 11.37c; March, 11.42c; April, 11.45c:
Flurry at New Orleans.
NEW ORLEANS. July 10. With prices
bounding upward, there waa an excited open
ing of the cotton market here today, the
quotations going beyond 11 cents for the
active positions. Immediately after the open
ing the advance ran as hitch as 63 points. Oc
tober selling at 11.32c. Various causes con
tributed to the advance, the chief factor,
however, being exceedingly bullish weather
reports. Heavy rains and In some instances
floods were reported from sections of the
cotton belt. There was also a belief In the
minds of brokers that If the results of the
Investigations In the Bureau of Statistics of
the Government indicated anything. It was
that the bad state of the crop had been con-,
Visible Supply of Grain.
NEW YORK. July 10. The vlstble supply
of grain Saturday. July 8. as compiled by
the New Yrk Produce Exchange, is as fol
Wheat - 13.423.000
Dally Treasury Statement.
WASHINGTON. July fo. Today's statement
of the Treasury shows:
Available cash balances J 1.10.1 10.530
Gold '. 70.609.261
Minneapolis Wheat Market.
MINNEAPOLIS. July 10. Wheat. July.
$1.07 September. 92ric; December. SO4g80"ie:
No. 1 hard. 1.12; No. 1 Northern. $1.10: No.
2 Northern, $1.06.
JVool at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS. July 10. Wool, steady: medium
grades combing and clothing. 25aic: light
fine." 21327c:. heavy fine, 18622c; tub-washed,
CLASH FOR SPACE RESULTS
Doctors and Dentists Had Both. Been
Promised School Basement.
The meeting of the City School Board
last night developed a queer clash of In
terests between two National conventions
about to be hold In this cit from which
It appears that last December the local
Medical Association, through Dr. Tucker,
applied for and was granted permission
to use the High School and "one or more
rooms'' of the Atkinson School, accord
ing to the minutes of proceedings, for the
benefit of the National Medical Associa
tion, which opens its sessions here today.
About the same time. Dr. Cox applied
for the use of the basement of the Atkin
son School upon behalf of the National
assemblage of dentists, which is sched
uled to convene here next week, and this
Idea likewise found favor In the eyes of
the accommodating Educational Board.
It now transpires that ,the doctors did
not stint themselves in the matter of
space, so that when several carloads of
dental appliances reached the Union De
pot the other day and application was
made at the Atkinson School for storage
in accordance with the agreement. It was
found that the entire basement had been
pre-empted by the medicos, who had also
filled several rooms of the building with
At the meeting of the School Board last
night It was stated that tho doctors had,
contrary to orders, removed the seats
from the classrooms occupied by them,
and when -expostulated with had Informed
the committee from the board that they
preferred to pay a fine rather than be
encumbered with the seats.
In the meantime, the dentistry appli
ances are at the depot, and their conven
tion Is almost ready to proceed. The local
School Board appreciates the embarrass
ing position it Is n. and last night adopt
ed a resolution instructing the clerk to
DO YOU DIE?
direct the Janitors to notify the Medical
Association to make room in the base
ment for the dentists.
The sharp competition for space in this
particular school building arises over Its
proximity to tho Armory, "where the two
conventions are to bo held.
DAILY C1TY STATISTICS
Carroll K. ZUly, 60; Emma, Jane McMahon,
George Jenkins. 24; Sophia Slmonson, 22.
A. Trite, 28; Mary Mathews, 10.
At East Sixth and East Alder streets, July
6, to the wife of V. C. Dunning, a son.
At 1312 Macadam road. July 8. to the wife
of Francis Wiseman, a daughter.
At 340 North Seventeenth street.- July 9.
Florence, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Noom, a native ot Michigan, aged 7 years and
At Cos'mopolls. "Wash.. July t". Edith H.
Niton, aged 30 year?, S months and 3 days.
Remains brought to Portland Crematorium.
On Guilds avenue, rfear Northern Pacific
Mill, July 8, Frank, son of 'Mr. and Mrs. Llelo
Horeclng, a native of Austria, aged 2 years
and 0 months.
On 'Guilds avenue, near Northern Pacific Mill,
July 8. Mary, daughter of Mr- and Mrs.
Lislo Horeclng. a native of Austria, aged
years and 0 months.
At St. Vlncenfs Hospital. July 9, Oscar
Victor, Infant eon of Mr. and Mra. W. R.
Kroxberger. of Oregon City, aged 9 months.
Remains taken to Oregon City for Interment.
At St. Vincent's Hospital. July 7. Frank E.
Hett, a native of "Wisconsin, aged 31 years.
In Guild's Lake, Fair grounds, July ,
Frank Sltera, a native of Nebraska, aged 18
years. Remains taken to South Omaha, .Neb.,
Real Estate Transfers.
J. T. Ross and wife to Title Guar
antee & Trust Co., lots 28, 4t5. 47.
48 block 4, Stanley "No. 2 $ I
F. A. Helm to 3. O. Hadley, lot 17,
block 3, Mount Scott Park -70
M. G. Hart and husband to Portland
Hardwood Floor Co., parcel land be
ginning at southwest corner lot 33.
Glenhaven Park 430
Portland Lone Fir Cemetery Co. to A.
Schnelter, south lot 168, block
33, Cemetery 25
Same to fame, south lot 165, block
35. Cemetery 25
AT I. Hagen and wife to E. C God
dard. west 31 feet lot 4. block 22,
Caruthers Addition 2.300
M. Hangerud and wife to A. Harold.
lot 28. block 1. Peninsular Addition IS
T. Mulr to C. E. ilulr, lot 11, block
23, Hawthorne's First Addition .... 1
J. Quails and wife to W. G. Thomp
son, lot 7. block 4. Miriam l.SOO
P. P. Dabney. trustee, to Title Guar
antee & Trust Co.. lots 28, 40, 47,
48. block 4, Stanley No. 2 -1
Land Co. of Oregon to M. Nye and -wife,
lot 7, block 14, City View
CH. Thompson et al. to Mrs. M.
Brown, lots 23. 26. block 3. Clover
dale Tract .1 300
William Smith to M. A. Zallinger.
lots 7 to 10 Inclusive, block 2. Eden
O. "W. Taylor and wife to G. C. Klqg,
lot 0. block 1. South Sunnyslde Ad
Columbia Real Estate Co. to A. Felts,
lots 11. 12. block 24. Peninsular Ad
dition No. 2 60
Oak Park Land Co. to M. Maher.
SW. & lot 3, block 3. Oak Park Addi
tion to St. Johns J
C. C. Cllne and wife to H. M. Plttln
ger. lots 11, 12, block 4. Lesha Ad
Titlo Guarantee & Trust Co. to F.
Goodman. lot 13, block 21, South
St. John3 262
J. E. Temple and wife to C. H. Mayo,
lot 7. block 11. Portsmouth 1,400
"W. J. GUI and wife to B. Harrison,
lot 3, block 1, Midway Annex Addi
tion - 300
V. O. Kruse and wife to P. C.
Schwarzman. lot 2. block 3, Cam
eron's Addition 400
J. Bennett and wife to E. J. Adams,
lot 7, section 20; lot 5. section 31.
and other property, township 2
north, range 1 east t
W. T. B. Nicholson to city, west i
lots 3, 4. block 3. .Nicholson's Ad
P. H. Marlay to Victor Land Co.. lots
1. 2. block 1. Laurel Park i
M. E. Dent to W. H. Williams. lot 10.
block 23, "Willamette 300
G. W. Brown to J. A. Schooling, lots
7, 8, block 6. Laurelwood 200
Sherman Indian Band.
The "Sherman Indian Institute band has
inaugurated a series of daily programmes
to be given during the stay of the band
at the Exposition. The redmen show
quite as much skill In the handllnr of
musical Instruments as their forbears did
In the use of tomahawks, and their play
ing Is well worth hearing. They will re
main In the city until a week from next
The daily concerts will take place at a
different part of the Exposition each day.
Tomorrow morning the first concert will
be given In the acoustical bandstand from
8 to 11. On Wednesday the Government
building terrace will be used. Thursday's
concert will be In the Centennial Park
from 10 to 11:30 A. M., and In the Cali
fornia building from 4:30 to 6 P. M.: Fri
day's will be In the Forestry and the Ore
gon buildings, and Saturday's will be held
In the Oriental and the New York build
ings. For twenty-five cents, you can eet Car
ter's Little Liver Pllls-the beVt liver re
ulator In the world. Don't forget thfe