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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1905)
THE MORNING OHEGONIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTE3IBEB 7, 1905.
TOO MUCH POULTRY
Local Market Overstocked and
NO WAY TO STOP RECEIPTS
Local Demand Falls Off and All
Ontsido Markets Are Filled.
Cantaloupes Again Com
ing From Xaklma.
rOULTRT Market demoralized by
BOGS Strong demand for fresh
BITTER Top grades firm and
CHB5S1 Firm at recent advance.
VHV1T Yakima eantaloupes again
VBGETABLBS Tomatoes overplen
Uful and weak.
WHEAT Tuesday's advance Is not
The local poultry market continues to go
from bad to worse. Fowls of all kinds are
pouring In from every section and It seems as
If no way can be devised to stop the Inflow.
Dealers and commission men are wrlttlng.
telegraphing and telephoning to their coun
try shippers to hold oft for a while, but no
heed Is paid to the warning and the blrdfc
continue to come.
Teterdays receipts on Front street alone
amounted to fully 200 dozens of fowls of
all kinds. Nearly every dealer had some
coops en hand from the preceding day and
some still carrlod their arrivals of as far
baek as last Friday. To make matters worse
the demand dwindled down to almost noth
ing. The dty retailers would not take chick
en at any price, as they stocked up at the
low quotations prevailing at the close of last
week and most of them have enough to carry
thbm through the prosent week. Efforts to
And a market for the surplus at Tacoma or
Seattle met with failure as those cities were
as full of poultry as Portland.
Price on chickens were almost wholly
nominal and even "clean-up" quotations
were difficult to secure, as buyers refused to
make offers. One Front-streot dealer said
he cleaned out his stock at 11 cents and
probably others would have considered
themselves fortunate If they could have done
As Is generally the case when ohlckens
come in freely, ogg receipts were very light.
Strictly fresh ranch eggs were In very firm
demand and brought full prices, but held
stoek moved slowly.
The -butter market was without change.
Frosh creamery brands of local manufacture
are In light supply, but plenty of Eastern
butter Is Arm at the recent advance.
HEAVY STOCKS OF FRUIT.
Front Street Receiving More Than It Cnn
Sell Cants From Yakima.
Front street was again liberally stocked
with fruit yesterday, and though the de
mand was good, thesales were not equal to
A car of Yakima cantaloupes was received
and sold well. The sand storm In that sec
tion lately did not do as much damage as
was feared. Plenty of peaohes came In by
express and the best offerings moved off
satisfactorily, but poor ones were hard to
ell. A lot of small fruit was received from
The Dalles, but the Southern Oregon
peaches were better.
Grapes were again In good supply, but the
market was net so badly blocked as earlier
in the week. The Tokays coming in now are
better colored than the first arrivals and
some of them command $1.25.
Tomato receipts were large again and low
prices were the rule. A car of sweet pota
toes will be en hand this morning.
Wheat Prices Down Again.
Puget Sound wheat dealers who advanced
their quotations one cent on Tuesday low
ered them again yesterday, and most of
the local traders who had kept up with the
advance followed suit. The rise cheoked
business somewhat and it is presumed that
the fall will again set wheat trading In
Red Alaska Salmon Offered.
A leading Chicago salmon firm Issues the
following notice under date of September 2:
Our principals. t'ie Alaska Packers' Asso
ciation, wire us withdrawing special
prices and special terms on Alaska salmon,
which have been effective during the past
few days, but offer a llmltod quantity of 1905
pack red Alaska salmon at $1 per dozen,
t. o. b. San Francisco, shipment on arrival
of vessel from Alaska. Some vessels have al
ready arrived, so on certain brands can glvo
Immediate shipment on new fish.
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as follows:
Portland $SS7,G41 $137,541
Heattt .. 1.278,680 309.023
Tacoma 045.404 29,647
Spokane 67.783 , 31.7C8
Grain, Flour. Feed, Etc.
FLOUR Patents. $i.504.93 per barrel;
straights. $4 8 4.25; clears. $3.7504; Valley,
S.90g4.10; Dakota hard wheat. ?0.8037.25;
Graham. $3 2563.75; whole wheat. $3.75 SH;
rye flour, local. $5; Eastern, $5.50S5.60;
cornraeal. per bale. $l.u02.20.
OATS No. 1 white feed. $23024; gray,
$22 per ton.
WHEAT Club. 0S0fc per bushel; blue
stem. 7172c; Valley, 71c.
BARLEY Feed. $20 per ton; brewing.
$21; rolled. $22 23.
RYE $1.30 per cental.
MILLSTUFFS Bran, $1B per ton; mid
dlings. $24.50; shorts, $18; chop. U. 8. Mills.
$10; linseed dairy feed. $18; alfalfa meal. $18
CEREAL FOODS Rolled oats, cream. 00
pound sacks, $0.75; lower grades. $5Q6.25;
oatmeal, steel cut. 50-pound sacks, $8 per
barrel; 10-pound sacks, $4.25 per bale; oat
meal (ground), 50-pound sacks, $7.50 per
barrel; 10-pound sacks, $4 per bale; spilt
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 Eastern Oregon, timothy. $14015
Per ton; Valley timothy. $11 12; clover.
$S0; cheat, $7.50 0.
Vegetables, Fruit, Etc
DOMESTIC FRUITS Apples, D0c$L75
per box; peaches. 50090c pet1 crate; plums,
COG 75c per crate; blackberries, $1.25 01.50
per box, cantaloupes, $1.50 per crate:
peara. $01.25 per box; watermelons,
lc per pound; crabapples, $1 per box;
grapes. 30c&$1.65; casabas. $2 per dozen;
prunes. 7080c. huckleberries. Sc per pound.
TROPICAL FRUITS Lemons, choice, $0O
C.50; oranges. Valencias, fancy. $5 per box;
grapefruit. $2.503; pineapples, $2.5003.50
FRESH VEGETABLES Beans. l4c per
pound; cabbage. 11U per pound; cauli
flower. 75090c per dozen: celery, 75 85c
per dozen; corn. 8O0c per dozen; cucumbers,
10915c per dozen; egg plant. $1 per crate;
peppers. 7 8c per pound; pumpkins. Q
7Hc; tomatoes, 2035c per crate; squash. 3o
ROOT VEGETABLES Turnips, $1.25,01.40
per sack: carrots, $1.25 S 1.50 jer sack;
beets. $101.25 per sack; garlic, 12 c per
ONIONS Oregon, $1 per sack; Globe, 7Jo
POTATOES Oregon, extra fancy, 85 90c;
good, 00 73c per sack; Merced sweets, 2
2c per pound
DRIED FRUITS Apples. 79c per pound:
apricots, l2l2Hc; peaches, 10'4i2c;
pears, none; Italian prunes, none; California
figs, white. 46c per pound; black. 45c;
bricks. 12-14-ounce packages, 75065c -per
box; 38-ounce. $2 2.40; Smyrna, 20c .per
jsound; dates, jjard. 6c.
BAISINE Seeded, 12-eusce packages. ?
8c; lO-ounee, SttCOc; loots muscatels, 5X9
7c; unbleached seedless Sultanas, dfcc:
London layers, 8-crown whole boxes of 20
pounds. $L85; 2 -crown. $1.75.
Butter. Eggs, roultry. Etc
BUTTER City creameries: Extra, cream
ery. 27H30c per pound. State creameries:
Fancy creamery, 21 14 30c; store butter. 14
16c: Eastern creamery. 26 27 He.
EGGS Oregon ranch. 24G.'Hc per doretu
CHEESE Oregon full cream twins. 13S6
14c; Young America. 14 15c
POULTRY Average old hens. 1212ic;
mixed chickens. 11 12c; old roosters. 9?
10c; young roosters. UUc; Springs, IVi
02 pounds. 11012c; 101V4 pounds. 120
I2?5c; dressed chickens. 13014c; turkeys,
live. 18022c; turkeys, dreued. choice. 100
23c; geese, live, per pound. 808c; geese,
dressed, per pound. 9010c; ducks, 13014c;
pigeons, $101.25; squabs. $202.50.
Groceries. Nuts. Etc
COFFEE Mocha, 2C02Sc; Java, ordinary,
18 022c; Costa Rica, fancy. 18020c; good.
18018c; ordinary, 10012c per pound; Colum
bia roast,cases, 100s. $14.25; 50s. $14.25: Ar
buckle. $15.75; Lion, Si 5.75.
RICE Imperial Japan No. 1, $5.37 Ji:
Southern Japan, $3.50; Carolina. 506c;
SALMON Columbia River. 1-pound talis.
$1.75 per dozen; 2-pound tails, $2.40; 1-pound
flats. $1.85; fancy. 101H-pound flats, $1.80:
H -pound flats, $1.10; Alaska pink, 1-pound
tails, 85c; red, 1-pound tails, $L30; sockyes.
1-pound tails, $1.85.
SUGAR Sack basis, 100 poundsi Cube,
$5.80; powdered, $5.55; dry granulated. $5.45;
extra C, $4.95; golden C $4.85; fruit sugar.
$5.45; advances over sack basis, as fellows:
Barrels, 10c; half-barrels. 25c; boxes, 50c
per 100 pounds. (Terms: On remittance
within 15 days, deduct He per pound; It
later than 15 days and within 30 days, de
duct He per pound; no discount after 30
days.) Beet sugar, granulated, $3.35 per 100
pounds; maple eugar, 15018c per pound.
SALT California. .$11 per ton. $L0 per
bale; Liverpool, 50s, $17; 100s. $10.50; 200s,
$1C; half-pound 100s. $7: SOs, $7.50.
NUTS "Walnuts. 13aic per pound by sack,
lc extra for less than sack; Brazil nuts. 15c;
filberts, 14c; pecans, jumbos, 14c; extra
lurgc, uc; airauuus, i. a- u., v?tb,
nuta. Italians, 15c: Ohio. $4.50 per 25-pound
drum; peanuts, raw, 7Hc per pound; roasted.
9c; plneauts. 10012c; hickory nuts, 7c;
cooeanuts. 7c; cocoanuts, 35090c per dozen.
BEANS Small white, 3S04Hc; large
white. SHc; pink. 3tt3ttc; bayou, 4ifl'5c;
Hops, Wool, Hides, Etc
HOPS 1905, choice, 16c; prime. 14"c; 1&04
WOOL Eastern Oregon average best. 190
21c; lower grades down to 15a according to
shrinkage; Valley, 25 027c per pound.
MOHAIR Choice, 30c per pound.
HIDES Dry hides: No. 1, 10 pounds and
up. 16V 017c per pound; dry kip. No. 1, 5 to
10 pounds, 14015c per pound; dry calf. No.
1, under 5 pounds, 17018c; dry salted,
bulls and stags, one-third less than dry
flint; (culls, moth-eaten, badly cut, scored,
murrain, halr-cllpped, weather-beaten or
grubby. 203c per pound less). Salted hides:
Steers, sound, 00 pounds and over, 9010c per
pound; 50 to 60 pounds, 8H09e per pound;
under 50 pounds and cows, 809c per pound;
salted kip. sound. IS to 30 pounds, Sc per
pound; salted veal, sound. 10 to 14 pounds.
9c per pound; salted calf, sound, under 10
pounds, 10c per pound; (green unsalted, lc
per pound less; culls, lc per pound less).
Sheep skins: Shearlings, No. 1 butchers
stock. 25030c each; short wool. No. 1
butchers stock. 40050c each; medium, wool.
No. 1 butchers stock. OO0SOo; long wool.
No. 1 butchers' stock. $101.50 each. Murrain
pelts from 10 to 20 per cent less or 12014c
per pound; horse hides, salted, each, accord
ing to size. $L5O03; dry. each, according to
size, $101.50; colts hides. 26050c each;
goat skins, common. 10015c each; Angora
with wool on. 25c 051. 50 each.
TALLOW Prime, per pound, 3 03 He; No.
2 and grease, 203c.
FURS Hear skins, as to size. No. L $2.50
10 each: cubs, $102; badger. 25050c; wild
cat. with head perfect. 25 050c: houso cat.
5010c; fox. common grar. 30070c; red. $30
6; cross, $5015; sliver and black, $1000200;
fishers. $506; lynx. $4.5006; mlnic, strictly
No. l. according to size, $102.50; marten,
dark Northern, according to size and color,
$10015; marten, pale, pine, according to
size and color. $2.5004; muskrat, large. 100
15c; skunk, 40050c; civet or polecat. 5010c;
otter, large, prime skin, $6010; panther,
with head and claws perfect. $205; raccoon,
prime. 30050c; -mountain wolf, with head
perfect. $8.5003; coyote. OOc0$l; wolverine.
$608; beaver, per skin, large. $506; me
dium. $804; small. $101.50; kits, 50075c
BEESWAX Good, clean and pure. 20022c
CASCARA SAGRADA (Chlttam bark)
Good. 3 03 He per pound.
Provisions and Canned Meats.
HAMS 10 to 14 pounds. 13Hc per pound;
14 to 10 pounds, ISHc: 18 to 26 pounds.
13ci California (picnic). Hc; ' oettage
hams. Sc; shoulders. 9c; boiled ham, 21c;
boiled picnic ham, boneless, 15c
BACON Fancy breakfast, 19 He per
pound; standard breakfast, 17Hc; choice.
13Hc; English breakfast, 11 to 14 pounds,
15c; peach bacon. 14c
DRY SALT CURED Regular short clear,
lie; dry salt, 12c amoked; clear backs, lie:
dry salt, 12c smoked; clear bellies, H to 17
pounds average, none; Oregon exports, 20 to
25 pounds, average, HHc; dry salt. 12Hc
smoked; Union butts. 10 to IS pounds aver
PICKLED GOODS Pork, barrels. $16;
half-barrels. $9.50; beef, barrels, $12; half
rJAUSAuE Ham, 13c per pound; minced
ham, 10c; Summer, choice dry. 17 He; bo
logna, long. 5Hc; welnerwurst, 8c; liver, 6c;
pork, 9010c; headcheese. Cc; blood. 6c; bo
logna sausage, link. 4 He
CANNED MEATS Corned beef, pounds,
per dozen. $1.25; two pounds. $2.35; six
pounds. $6. Roast beef, flat, pounds. $1.25;
two pounds. $2.25; six pounds, none. Roast
beef, tall, pounds, none; two pounds, $2.35;
six pounds, none. Lunch tongue, pounds,
$3.15. Roast mutton, six pounds. $S.50.
LARD Leaf lard, kettle rendered, tierces,
lie; tubs. HHc; 30s, HHc; 20s, HHc; 10s,
llHc; Ss. 11 Tie Standard pure: Tierces,
10c; tubs. 10Hc; 50s. lOHc; 20a. 10ic; 10.
10Hc; Ss, 10"4c Compound: Tierces, Cc;
tubs. CHc; SOs. 6Hc; 10s. OHc; 5s. 6 Tic
TURPENTINE Cases. 80c per gallon.
WHITE LEAD Ton lots. 7 He: 500-pound
lots. 7 He; less than 500-pound lots, Sc
GASOLINE Stove gasoline, coses, 23 He;
iron barrels, 17c; 86 deg. gasoline, caaes, 32c;
iron barrels or drums, 26c.
COAL OIL Cases, 20Hc; Iron barrels, I4c;
wood barrels. 17c; 6S deg.. cases, 22c; Iron
LINSEED OIL Raw. 5-barrel lot. 59c:
1-barrel lots, 00c; cases. G5c; boiled. 5-barrel
lots. 01c; 1-barrel lots. 62c; cases, 67c
BEEF Dressed bulls, 102c per p&unc;
cows, 304c; country steers. 4 04 He
VEAL Dressed, 75 to 125 pounds, 7H0'
8c; 125 to 200 pounds, 4 06c; 200 pounds
and up, 304Hc
.MUTTON Dressed fancy. 6H07c per
pound; ordinary. 4 05c; lambs. 7 07 He
PORK Dressed. 100 to 150, 707Hc; 150
and up, 6 06 He per pound.
Dried Fruit at New York.
NEW YORK. Sept, 6. The market for eva
porated apples ls quiet but firm In the ab
pence of Important offerings. Common to good
are quoted at 4Vs93c; prime at 707Hc; choice,
7Hc and fancy, 8c
Prunes are meeting with a. moderate Job
bing demand on. root, with quotations rang
ing from 4Hc to "He, according to grade.
Apricots continue in ' quiet demand at re
cont price. Choice ore quoted at S08Hc;
extra choice, SH6-;c, and fancy at 8i10c
Peaches remain in very light supply with
fancy about the only grade available on spot
and held at 11 He
Raisins are In vtry light supply and rule
firmer. Loose muscatels are quoted at OH0
7Hc; seeded raisins at 5H08He and London
layers at $101.15.
Coffee and Sugar. -
NEW YORK, Sept. 6. The market for cof
fee futures opened steady at unohangVd prices
In response to oteady European markets and
light Brazilian receipts, but later turned weak
under Wall street liquidation end i!ing
against lower Arm offers from Brazil. Shorts
and some of the trade' Interests bought on the
decline but the market closed practically at
the lowest or a net decline of 10020 points.
Sales were reported of 77.000 baga. Including:
September, 7.00Q 7.10c; November. 7.1507.25c;
December, 7.2507.40c; January. 7.35c; March.
7.5007.00c; May, 7.007.75c; July, 7.G507.S5c
Spot Rio, quiet; No. 7, Invoice, S4c; mild,
quiet; Cordova, 10013c
Sugar Raw, dull; fair refining, 3?c: ceatri
fugal 96 test, '3 15-lC04c; molasses wugar.
3Hc; refined, unsettled: crue&ed, 6c; powdered,
5.40c; granulatedl 5.30c ,
Dairy Produce In the Eatt,
CHICAGO. Sept. C On .the Produce Ex
change today, the butter market 'was easy;
creameries. 17020c; dairies, lOHOlSHc
Esse cteady, case included,- 13010c; firsts,
17Hc; prime first. 19Hc; extraa, 21Hc
Cheem. strong, llc
NEW YORK, Sept, 6. Butter steady. Cheese
and eggs - unchanged.
Wool at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 6. Wool steady.
grades, combing and clothing. 26tfSlc; Itgbt
flne."Zl26c; heivyfine, 18fJ22c; tub washed,
3242c ' ' '
STICKS STILL FULL
Hardening of Money Market
Cause of Decline.
READING IS SUPPORTED
European. Centers Preparing, to Float
a Large Russian Ijan Law
l son's Attacks Help ' to'
. . Unsettle the 3Iarkct. -
NEW YORK. Sept, 6. The fat in prleea
of stocks waa resumed today and. gained mo
mentum with lta progress. The hardening of
the money-market was the basic cause of the
decline. There was no refusal of money
facilities on the part of the lenders and no
actual necessity .'therefore forthe oiosiag out
Of holdings of stocks and there is a. very gen
eral sentiment besides that the severe string
ency in money is not what Is to be feared.
But no doubt is left that money rate ore
working clear and will continue to do ao.
It lo deemed extremely Improbable that prices
of stocks should continue to advasee while
money rates are rising and loans being called
in to some extent. With the prices &f stocks
admittedly high, holders are loath to see
values drop from under their holdings, bow
ever general their confidence may be in the
intrinsic worth of their properties. This fur
nishes the substantial reason for the tagging
tendency of the market.
There are of course the more transitory
causes which apply to tightly margined wpecu
laUve holdings and whleh appeal to the mo
tive of the alert trading element which seeks
its advantage from the Immediate movement
of prices, rather than from any lnaale value
In the stocks which they deal In. It waa
recognizable that the re-qulremeaia t me
outstanding short Interests were much lea
urgent today than yesterday when their buy
ing furnished the uplifting Influence to prices.
After the straggling mixture oZ galas and
losses on the opening quotations, the courts
of the prices turned downward. The occa
sional support of Reading was of only slight
influence In checking the downward tea
dency. On the side of the foreign exchange ti
prospect for relief was clouded by reports of
a substantial early advance In the ralalmum
discount rates of the Bank of Bngtand and
the Imperial Bank of Germany, although
exchange rates fell under offeri&ge of bank
ers' Mils today. Paris also eontiaues to ac
cumulate gold. It is concluded that the avoid
ance of an indemnity payment by Rustda does
not preclude the intention of floating a large
Russian loan for which European e eaters are
preparing. While no- Japanese issue Is ex
pected immediately. It 1a known that the
Japascee funds In New York are being re
mitted to London.
The renewed threatening outgivings on stock
market affairs from a Boston operator also
got on the serve of Wall street, owing to
the tlmclln3 with the reduction Is price of
copper announced in New York and the rharp
drop in that oomtsodlty in the London market.
Tho selling was the heaviest is the last
hour of the day when called money touched
3 per cent and the final prices were near the
lowest. The undertone at the last was weak.
Bonda were heavy. Total sales, par value,
$8.47S.CK0. United States 2s advanced H per
cent, the threes and old 4s H. and the sew
, H Pr cent on call.
CLOSING STOCK QUOTATIONS.
Sales. High. Low. Md.
Adams Bxpress ..... 246
Amalgamated Copper. 117,100 82T bH iVi
Am. Car & Foundry L700 30H 3H 3H
do preferred 100 1UH IWVs 1
Americas Cotton Oil 28
do preferred V2
American Expmxi 225
Am. Hd. & Lthr. pfd 500 37ri 37H 37
American Ice 100 27 27 2H
American Linseed OH 17U
do preferred 46
Americas Locomotive 5,500 Sori 49 49H
do preferred 500 113H 112 US
Am. Smelt. &. Refng. 47.000 12?H 124 124H
do preferred 1.500 12i 121H 121V
Am. Sugar Refining.. G.50O 199H 1$?H 1X7
Am. Too. prf certtf. ' 500 lOtfVs 1M 10(1
Anaoosda Mining Co. 200 113 112 111H
Atchison 19.400 00 SS eH
do preferred 304
Atlantic Coast Line.. 1.309 166 165 164
Baltimore & Ohio... . ll.lt 112H 1UU HIS
do preferred 97
Brook. Rapid Transit 27,000 60H 6d 7Vi
Canadian Pacific 27,100 105 161H 16H
Central Leather 200 41 41H 41H
do preferred 1.200 1054 164 104
Cen. of New Jersey.. 100 212 212 210
Chesapeake & Ohio.. 6.700 '5S 5U sH
Chicago & Alton 100 S6 36 MH
do preferred ..... ..... 78
Chi. Great Western.. 4.700 22 24 21H
Chicago & Northwest- 500 215H 210 21S
Chi., Mil. & St. Paul 28.500 17SH 176 176,i
Chi. Ter. & Trans. 17
do preferred 90
C C. C. & St. Louis 400 100U 88 984
Colo. Fuel & Iron.... 0,900 44U 41 42
Colorado fc Southern. 500 27 H 27H 27H
do let. preferred .. 300 00 CO 60
do 2d. preferred.... 700 42 4 40
Consolidated Gas.?... 1.000 181 1S3 183
Corn Products 300 J OH 10 10
100 47H 47H 46
Delaware & Hudson.
Del.. Lack. & West
Denver &. Rio Grande
700 220H 215 21S
500 453 451 4SQ
200 3S 35 34
006 S9H &U 8SV4
300 4Za 41i 41
Erie 99.200 MH 4S4 4S
do 1st preferred .. 2.500 SH H S-H
do 2d preferred .... 2,400 76 74 75
General Electric .... 500 181 188 170
Hocklnr Valley 92
Illinois Central 3.500 176 17S 175
International Paper.. - 2.100 20H 20H 20
do preferred 1,400 S3 70 79H
International Pump 2c
do preferred 884
Iowa Central -
do preferred ..... 5415
Kansas City Southern 100 23 26 25i
do preferred 55
Louisville & Nash v. 11.900 147 146Ti 147
Manhattan L l4
Metropolitan Sec 6.R00 SS 80 81
Metropolitan St Ry. 19.200 129 126 126
Mexican Central 2.600 2H 22V
Minn, tc Si. Louis.. 200 70 es AS
M.. St.- P. & S. S. M. .100 134H 134 134
do preferred i(V
Mltsouri Pacific 12.100 185 10t ifttU
Mo. Xana. & Texas. . 6,900 34 334 33
do preferred 2,200 72 71 71
National Lead .... 1,900 46 45 45
National of Mer. prd as
New Tork Central.. 11.900 146 146 147
N. Y. Ont. & West.. 2,000 55 3 54
Norfolk &. Western.. 900 85 S4 84
85 S4 84
.. 1.200 9S 96 97
.. 1.2O0 20S 200 206
.. 2.300 45 43 inif
n;uii3iiiuii JUU J1v HI'S I41"t
People's Gaff 1.500 108 102 102
PUL. C. C & EL L ... S3
Pressed Steel Car.... fiOO 44 42 42
do preferred , 200 06 96 96
Pullman Palace Car.. 216
Reading- 101.100 121 117 lif
do let preferred.... ..... 92
do 2d preferred .... 400 94 94 nsk
Republic Steel 1.000 21 20 20
do preferred 2,400 S3 88 53
Rock Island Co 14,600 33 31 31
do preferred 1.100 SO 79 78
Rubber Goods 31
Io preferred 101
Rloes-Cheffleld 1.000 91 88 MH
S. L. & San F. 2d pfd 400 67 66 68
St. Louis Southwest 500 25 25 25
do preferred 200 61 61 r.l
Southern Pacific ..... 5.200 64 65
do preferred 1.100 110 Hfl 'nn
Southern Railway ... 5.200 30 35"i t5
do preferred .100 100 lfiO 100
Tenn. Coal & Iron.. 11.100 87 9
Texas Pacific 13.700 SS 352 37
Tol.. St. L. & West .
do preferred 200 5S 57 57"
Union Pacific 159.200 152 129 129
do preferred 100 93 96 98
United States Express 122
United States Realty. 800 S7 K7 157
United States Rubber 1.300 50 50 49
do preferred . jes
United SUtes Steel.. 11U.700 30 33 35
do preferred 62, 104
Vlr. Cam. Chemical. 40rt 32 32 31
do preferred ...... 100 106 106 10C
Wabash SCO 21 21 21
do preferred 609 42 41 41
Well Fargo Express. 230
Weitlnghouse E!ec 1CA
Western Union .300 94- 04 C?
Wheeling ft X Brie 100 17 17 17
Wisconsin Central .. 3.100 32 30 30
do preferred 3.500 60 56 53
Total sales for the day, J. 160.100 shares.
NSW YORK, Sept, 6. Closing quotations:
U. S. ref. 2s reg.l04!D. A R. "G. 4s. ..101
. ,do coupon.J,104vi N. T.-C. G. 3s. 99
U, ;S. . Ss, reg. . . .104 "Nor. Pacific 3s.. 77
v do coupon. ... ,104 INcr. Pacific 4s.. 106
U. S. new 4s reg-133H!So.XPacifle 4s 66
ao coupon 1334 Union Pacific 4s.iuti!4
V a old 4a reg.104 twi. Ceptral 4s.. 04U
do coupon 105 (Jap. 6s. 2d ser. . .100H
Atchison- Adj. 4s 93 jap. 4H. cer... 91
Stock St XOMklB.
LONDON. Sept. 6. Consols for money.
90H: consols for account, 90U.
Anaconda 5!Norfr.llc & West. S7H
Atchison 00H' do preferred... nH
do preferred... 107 lpenna lvanla ... 73
BalUmoro & O..H5H Rand Mines 9H
Can. Pacific 169 'Reading 61 H
Chea. & Ohio... 56HI do 1st pref 45
C. GL Western.
22 l- do 2d pref 48
D. & Zl. Grande
Erie . ..
l"H!Sc Railway 36 H
30 : do preferred.. .102"
fllHfSo. Pacific CSfi
Union Pacific. . . 135
do 1st pref..., 85
da n referred 99 d
co pret. ... vu
Illinois Central. 1S2
U. S. Steel 37H
do pref erred... 106 H
Louis. & Naih.!l53wabah
Mo.. Kaa. & T.. 35 H
N. Y. Central... 153
do nref erred.
Ontario & West. 5G
Money, Exchange. Etc.
NEW YORK, Sept. 6. Prime mercantile
Sterling exchange, weak, with actual busi
ness in bankera bills at $4.SI04.S4-)O for de
mand and at $4.838504.8330 for 60 days.
Posted rates, $4.S504.S7; commercial bills,
Bar silver, 62Hc; Mexican dollars. 47c
Government bonds, strong; railroad bonds,
Money on call, firm and higher. 2HG3 per
cent: ctoeing bid. 2 per cent; offered at 3
per cent. Time loona firm: 60 day. 3H3S
per cent; 90 days, 304 per cent; lx months.
404H per cent.
London. 3ept 6. Bar silver, steady at
2S ll-16d per ounce; money. per cent; the
rate of discount in the open market for short
bills 1 2H62 3-16 per cent; the rate of dis
count in the open market for three months
bills 1 2 3-1602 per cent-
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. C Silver bars,
62Hc Mexican dollars, nominal. Drafts,
sight. 3; telegraph. S. Sterling 60 days,
4.85c: sight, 4.87c
Dally Treasury Statement,
WASHINGTON, Sept. C Today statement
of the Treasury balances In the general fund
Avalalble cash balances ...
Gold coin and bullion
WOOL BUYERS HOLD OFF
CATjIFOUJOA MARKET DULL-, OW
ING TO HIGH PRICES.
Peaches in Ovcrsupply, Two Car
loads Arriving From Southern
Oregon In Bad Condition.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 6. (SpecIaLV-Tho
California wool market la dull, with buyera
holding off on account of high prices asked
In the country. The feeling Is still firm among
The grain market was Inactive but firm.
December wheat worked a little higher along
with Chicago, and upper grades of spot were
well maintained. Barley was quiet and
steady In all positions. Receipts included two
cargoes from Port Costa en route for Eu
rope. Grapes, peaches and plums arrived heavily
and reduced prices stimulated trade on local
aeoount. The peach market Is In bad shape.
Too many mountain peaches In wrappers are
arriving. Two carloads from Southern Ore
gon were In bad condition and had to be.
eacrificed. A fresh carload of extra choice
Valencia oranges arrived from the South with
ales at $4.2594.54. Lemons are In larger
supply but steady.
Potatoes and onions are quiet and weak,
owing to the lull In the shipping demand.
Butter and eggs are steady under moderate
arrival. Cheese la easy. Receipts. 54.100
pounds of butter, 30,700 pounds of cheese,
22.200 dozen eggs.
VEGETABLES Cucumbers. 25g40c; garlic,
5gc; green pea?. 3ff4c; sMng beans, 184c;
tomatoes. 30S$1; okra, 40360c; egg plant, 50
pottt.trt Turkev cobblem. 19822e: roost
ers. W. $4Q4.50; rooatem. young, $1.50 5.30;
broilers, small. $262.50; broilers, large, $28
2.50; fryers. $33.50; fryers, young, $34.
EGGS Store. 19323c; fancy raneh. 32c;
BUTTER Fancy creamery. 24c; creamery
eeeonds. 20c; fancy dairy, nominal, dairy sec
WOOL Spring. Humboldt and Mendocino, 23
30c; San Joaquin. 12315c; Nevada. 15310e;
MILLSTUFFS Bran. $20.50821.50; mid
HAY Wheat. $713.S0; wheat and a to. $7
Irl2; barley. $6S0; straw, $630; clover, $7
10; Kock. $535.50; etraw. 30350c
POTATOES River Burbanks. 50373c: Sali
nas Burbanks. 00851.10; sweets. 51.25gl.65.
CHEESE Young America, ll312c; East
FRUITS Apples, choice. $1.25; common, 50c;
bananas. $133; Mexican limes. $636.58: Cali
fornia lemons, choice, $5; common, $2,50; or
anges, navels, $234; pineapples. $233.50.
HOPS 1904. 16318c; 1005. 14315c
RECEIPTS Flour, 87S2 quarter eacks; bar
ley, 16,229 centals; oats, 3522 centals; beans.
13 sacks; potatoes. 0766 sacks; bran. C022
sacks; middlings. 1292 saeks; hay. 1013 teas;
wool, 171 bales; hides, 976.
Mining Stocks. '
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept, 6. The official
closing quotations for mining stocks today
were as fellows:
Best & Belcher. .
Con. CaL & Va. l.lOjSlem Nevada..
Crown Point u7SHver Hill
Exchequer 41fUnlon Con
Gould &- Curry.. .lOjUtah Con
Hale A Norcross 1.00 Yellow Jacket.. .
Sept, C Closing quotations:
.$ .25.LlttIe Chief $ .05
. .S'lOntarlo 2.00
. .42'Ophlr 5.50
. .30iPhoenlx 01
. .07(Fotoal 03
Con. CaL Sc Va.
. 1.30 Savage 44
1.75,SIerra Nevada.... .23
3.00SmalI Hopes 30
NEW YORK. Sept. 6. There waa a sharp
advance In the London tin market eald to be
due to speculative demand with spot closing
at, 1143 12s 6d and futures at 147 17a 64.
Locally, the market was steaater in sympatny.
closing at 32.4OS32.70c
Copper was weak and lower in the Eng
11th market with epot closing at 169 Sa and
futures at 69. Locally the market appeared
unsettled. Lake and electrolytic were quoted
at lS.O03I6.5Oc and casting at 15.75316.25c
Lead was lower at 14 5 In London, but
was unchanged at 4.SS3f.90c locally.
Spelter was quiet but firm at 5.7535.65c in
the local market and closed at c 7s 8d in
Iron closed at 6ls 6d in Glasgow and at
4Ss 2d In Mlddlesboro. Locally the market
New York. Cotton Market.
NEW YORK. Sept, 6. Cotton futures, closed
at a net advance of 234 points. September.
10.30c; October. 10.44c; November. 10.47c; De
cember. 10.55c; January. 10.59c; March, 10.70c;
April, 10.73c;-May. 10.74c
Delegates to Mining Con-jress.
SALEM. Or. SepL 6. (Special) Governor
Chamberlain has appointed the following
delegates to the eighth annual convention
of the American Mining congress, -which
will be held In El Paso, Texas, November
14 to IS:
L. Zimmerman. J. Frank Watson, T. K.
Mulr. Walter Mackay. E. J. Godfrey. Port
land; James Panting. H. T. Hendrtx. Al
Gelser. Frank S. Bailie, Baker City; F. D.
Fuller. M. T. Kane, Sumpteri Grant Thorn-
burr. Granite; Emll Jaelaer, Bourne; Dwlght
L, Lawton, uranva iraas; u. u. jhoujioh.
Eugene; j. narg, .rsoaesBia.
emus IN KANSAS
Wheat Bulls Take Advantage
of Delay in Movement.
CHICAGO MARKET IS FIRM
Shorts Buy Freely on Prediction of
iloro Bad Weather In the North
west Advance of Ono
Cent In Cash Prices.
CHICAGO. Sept. O. Tho wheat market
opened firm. Initial quotations on December
being unchanged to c higher at 81Q81c.
The firmness was apparently due to heavy
rains throughout Kansas, the effect of the wet
weather being to delay the movement of the
new crop to market. Moderate buying by a
prominent bull Induced considerable pur
chasing by pit traders during the first half
hour. . In consequence, the market gained
slightly in strength. December touching tc
81c On the small upturn commission
houses became quite active sellers and started
a reaction. December declining to 81381c
Renewed demand, however, from the leader
of the bulls was followed by a complete re
covery. The market was strengthened by
shorts, who bought on weather bureau predic
tion of general rains tonight in Minnesota and
the Dakotas. Another faator that contributed
to the strength late in the day was an ad
vance of one cent a bushel in the price of
cash wheat about the close. Private reports
from the Northwest telling of small yield
and poor quality of new wheat helped to
create bullish eentlraent. For December the
highest point of the day was reached at
82c The market closed strong with De
cember up c at S2c
Rain throughout the Middle West Imparted
firmness to the corn market. The market
dosed at the highest point of. the day. Decem
ber closing 3e up at 43c
Fair demand from shippers and elevator
concerns caused flrmneiei In the cats market.
December closed -c up at 26326c
Provisions were weak as a result of a 10c
decline in the price of live hogs. Outsiders
were free .tellers. At the close October pork
was off 15c. lard was- down 15c and ribs wero
The leading futures ranged as follows:
N nwn- Hlzh. Low. Clo.e.
September $ .70 $ .83 $ .70 $ .80
May S4i .85 .84 .84
Seotember Cold) .52 .53 .52 .53
September (new). .524 .58 .52 .52
December (). .4a .-: -''j?
December (new). .43 .48 .43 .43
May 43 .45 .42H
September 25 .25 .25 .25
December .2(5 .26 .WJa .29
May 23 .23 .23 .28
MESS PORK. .
nMnbr 14.75 14.75 14.50 14.65
January 12.15 12.22 12.15 12.20
October 7.75 7.77 7.70 ..75
November 7.30 7.35 7.25 .35
September 8.52 8.55 8.50 8.52
January 9-35 6.35 6.32 6.35
Cash quotation were as follows:
Wheat Nc 2 .Spring. S9c: No. 3. 833S6c
Corn No. 2, 53e; No. 2 yellow, 53c
Oats No. 2. 27e; No. 2 white, 27c; No.
3 white. 2SH327C
Rye No. 2. 60e.
Barley Good feeding. 35337c; fair to choice
Flaxseed No. 1, $1.06; No. 1 Northuestern.
Mees pork Per barrel, $14,051? 13.
Lard per 100 pounds, $7.70.
Short ribs sides Loose. $S.50$S.55.
Short clear sides Boxed. $3.7530.
Clever Contract grade, $11.
Flour, barrels 27.700 40.800
Wheat, bushels 112,900 9.300
Corn, bushels 721.000 331.S00
Oat, bushels 6SS.10O 183,200
Rye. bushels 4,000 1.400
Barley, bushels 91,300 47.600
Grain and Produce at New York.
NEW TORK. Sept. C Flour Receipts,
46.900; exports. 12.460. Dull and lower to sell.
Wheat Reeelpta, 33.100. Spot irregular. No.
2 red, 86c elevator; No. 2 red. 87c f. o.
b. afloat; No. 1 Northern Duluth, 91c to ar
rive f. o. b. afloat; No. 1 Northern Manitoba,
8Sc to arrive f. o. b. afloat. Options weak
and lower. Late buying was Induced by re
ports of poor yields In the Northwest and
damage to wheat In stack. May closed,
9c: September. Sflc; December. 87c.
Hides and petroleum Quiet.
Grain at Son Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 6. Wheatand bar
Wheat-Shipping. $1.423L52; milling.
$1.5731-65. Barley: Feed, $131.05; brew
lag. $1.0731.10. Oats: Red. $1.1531.42.
Ca!iboard sales Wheat: December, $1.32.
Barley December, 99c Corn: Large yel
Wheat nt Liverpool.
LIVERPOOL. Sept. 6. Wheat September, 6a
8d; December. 6s "Ud.
. The weather in England was fair.
Wheat nt Tacoma.
TACOMA. Sept. 6. Wheat One cent lower.
Bluestem. 71c; dub, 68c; red, 64c.
Changed In Available Supplies.
NEW TORK. Sept. 0. Special table and
telegraphic communications received by Brad
etxeetssbow the following changes in avail
able supplies, aa compared with last account:
Wheat, United States and Canada,
east Rockies, decreased - 880.000
Afloat for and In Europe, increase.. 1,800.000
Total supply increase 940,000
Corn. United States and Canada, east
Rockies, decreased 775,000
Oats, United States and Canada, east
Rockies, increased 2,613.000
Prices Quoted Locally for Leading Uses
The following prices were quoted in the lo
cal livestock market: '
CATTLE Best Eastern Oregon steers. $33
3.25; good cows, $232.50; common cows.
$ 1.00 C 1.75: calves. 12. to 150 pounds, $5; 200
to 250 pounds. $3.50 3 4.
SHEEP Best Eastern Oregon and Valley,
$3.2533.50; medium. $3; lambs. $4,503-4.75.
HOGS Best large fat hogs. $6.2530.50;
block and China, fat. $636.25; good feed"
Prices Current at Kansas City, Omaha aad
CHICAGO. Sept. 6. Cattle Receipts.
2100; market steady to 10c lower. Stock
em and feeders. $2.4004.40; cows, $1,250
4.60; heifers. $1.2564.60; Texas fed steers.
$3364.50; Western yearlings. $3.15 4.65.
Hogs Receipts, 26,000; market mostly 10s
lower. Mixed and butchers. $5.3065.95;
good to choice heavy, $3.50 5.00; rough
heavy. $5395.45; light, $5.4065.95; pigs.
$5.1595.75; hulk of salts. $5.30 5.53.
.Sheep Receipts, 25,000; market 1 OS 15c
lower. Sheep, $4.0095.25; lambs. $4.30C
KANSAS CITT. Sept. 6. Cattle Receipt.
16J300; market steady to 10c lower. Native
steers. $4.0006.25; stockers and feeders!
$2.5904.15: Western steers. $3.25 4.75;
Western cows. $1.7593.25.
Hors Receipts, S00O; market 5c lower
Bulk, of sales. $5.5593.65; heavy,, $5.50
5.60; .packers. $5.55 570 ; pigs and light.
Sheep Receipts. 6000; market weak to .5c
lower. Muttons, $4.3535.40; Iambs. $5.75
7.35; range wethers, $4.6035.40; fed ewes.
SOUTH OMAHA, Neb.. Sept, 6. Cattle Re
ceipts. CSOO; market steady. Native steers,
$3.7536.75; cows and heifers. $4.50; Western
steers. $33S; canners, $1.5032.25; stockere and
feeders, $2.2534.25; bulla, stags, etc, $2
Hogs Receipts, 4000: market 5310c lower.
Heavy. $5.2535.45; mixed. $3C3035.S5; light,
$5.3585.50; pigs, $4.1534.25; bulk of sales,
Sheep Receipts. 1200; market 10c lower.
Westerns. $51535.50: wethers. $4.853.10;
ewes, $4.5035; lambs, $6.7537.25.
BOMBS STORED IN CHURCH
Armenian Plot to Canso European
Intervention in Armenia.
ATHENS. Greece, Sept. 6. The re
cent discovery or a depot of arms, ex
plosives, bombs and Infernal machines
In the vaults of tho Armenian Church
here led to the unearthing of what
' the police believe to be a widespread"
plot on the part of Armenian revolu
tionary committees to compel the In
tervention of the powers to stop Turk
ish oppression In Armenia, by starting-
a series of outrages.
Incriminating documents were
found pointing to the existence of
other depots. A number of Armenians
have been arrested and the police are
actively prosecuting an Inquiry Into
The authorities say that evidence
found on the men arrested shows that
they received lajge sums of money
from the Armenian committee In
America and it is also stated that the
inquiry has established the connection
of a number of Bulgarians and young
Turks with the plot,.
STIIili TALKS YELLOW PERIL
Kaiser Talks to Congressmen of
League Against Japan.
NEW YORK, Sept. 6. Congressman Mc-
Nary. of Massachusetts, who was a mem
ber of the American party, received yes
terday by Emperor William Is quoted la a
Times dispatch from Berlin as follows:
"In our conversation the Emperor dwelt
on the 'yellow peril. and expressed the
opinion that the Japanese would follow up
their military successes by closing the
'open door, and by their command of
cheap labor force Europe and America out
of the Oriental markets.
"He went on to say that it was neces
sary for the white nations to stem the
yellow peril by uniting. The only power
that Japan feared was America, and It
was a good thing- for the world that the
United States was on one side of trie Jap
'The Emperor asked us what we thought
of German railways. We said frtnkly
that we believed the American lines were
better. The Kaiser, assented, but said he
thought German cities were better paved
than those In America,"
CHAFFEE WITH FRENCH ARMY
Sees Battle Between Napoleon and
Bluecher Fought Again.
CHATEAU RIENNE. Department of
Aube, France. Sept. 6. The American
military mission to the French army
maneuvers arrived here today and was
received with imposing military hon
ors by General Brugere and his staff
and tho assembled troops. General
Brugere warmly greeted Lleutenant
General Adna R. Chaffeo and other
members of the American party and
Introduced them to the officers of the
French General Staff.
Generals Chaffee, Bell and Crozler
and the other American officers made
a preliminary tour of the fleld of op
eratJons, which embraces some 200
square miles. Including mrfny villages,
the scheme of the maneuvers being a
repetition of the battle of La Rothlere
In 1S14, In which Napoleon and
Blucher were engaged. During the
tour, artillery thundered from a range
of hills and a division of cavalry oc
cupied the town, representing the ad
vanco of Napoleon's line.
NORWAY OFFERS ARBITRATION
Progress Made In Conference for
Dissolution of Union.
KARLSTADT, Sweden, Sept. 6. The
commissioners of Sweden and Norway,
who are considering the question of
the dissolution of the union, held two
seaslons today. While no official state
ment was given out. it Is understood
some progress was made and that the
Norwegians requested the making of an
arbitration treaty a3 a basis for fu
French Cable Company Protests.
PARIS, Sept. 6. Following the re
port from the French Cable Company's
representative at Caracas, venzuela,
to the effect that President Castro
Intends to carry out the direction of
tne courts aaverse to tne company, a
protest was lodged with the officials
legation at Caracas for a report on the
status of the affair. Pending the re
ceipt of this report no action will be
taken. The company says the Venezu
elan cables continue working without
English. Labor for Free Trade.
LONDON. Sept. C The attitude of
labor toward Joseph Chamberlain's fis
cal policy was emphatically attested
by a vote at today's session of the
Trades Union Congress, which Is hold
ing Its annual meeting at Hanley. By
a vote representing 1,253,000 members
against 26,000, the congress declared
for free trade, asserting that "any de
parture therefrom would be detrimen
tal to the interests of the working
classes, upon whom the burden of pro
tection would press the most heavily."
Strike Riot in Switzerland.
r BERNE, Switzerland, Sept. 6. TheJ
strikers In tho iron district of Ror
schach made a violent demonstration
today, partially destroying the foundry
and sacking a hotel where Alsatian
workers, who were replacing strikers.
Canton of St. Gall has called out a
battalion of Landwehr. which has had
to resort to severe repressive meas
Germany Has Meat Famine.
BERLIN, Sept. 6. A convention of
2000 butchers from all parts of Ger
many met here today and adopted res
olutions declaring that a grtiat and In
creasing scarcity of live animals exists
in tho German empire and petitioning
the Imperial government to speedily
abolish the meat famine by opening
the frontiers for the admission of alil
mals from other countries. '
Shah's Jjargcss in Russia.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 6. The
Shah' of Persia, before leaving St. Pe
tersburg, donated $2500 for the relief
of the Russian wounded.
Bcresford. "Wants No Bennington.
MALTA. Sept. 6. Lord Beresford
commanding the British Mediterranean
fleet, hau created it sensation In the
fleet by ordering the prosecution of an
engineer commander for allowing, the
bearings of machinery In his vesselfto
become hot. This Is a new "offense In
Harriman's New Road in Mexico.
MAZATLAN, Mexico, Sept.. 6.-In con
nection "with the proposed -Guaymas-Guadalajara
Railroad, Governor Canedo,
of Slmaloa, has received the following
from Vice-President Ramon Coval:
"The contract for the extension of tne
Sonora Railroad into the State of Jalisco
has been duly signed and a deposit of
4o.tt has heen made by the" Southern
Pacific interests to guarantee the con
struction of the line from uuaoaiajara io
Guaymas. Work will be startea out oc
Mazatlan north and south at the same
time. Four hundred kilometers of track
will be built In the first two years ana
at least 150 kilometers in each succeeding
year until the line Is completed."
AT THE HOTELS.
Th Pnrtlunil f! r shiDman. Oregon: A.
Oppenhelmor. New York; Mrs. M. R. HowelL
D. C Spooner and wife. D. C. Spooner. Jr.,
Philadelphia; R. W. Lewis. Los Angeles; G.
E. Muklns, Mlnto Park; Mrs. D. B. Schenck.
Whtttler. Cal.; D. Drysdale. San Francisco;
M. Eckstein and wife. M. P. Randoipn, Se
attle; H- S. Framber. Macon. Ga.: Mrs. L M.
Calvin. Miss H Calvin. Miss A. Calvin. Pitts
burg. Pa.; R. Cruv and wife. Australia; W.
G. Voss. J, P. Adair. Chicago; N. A. Glad
ding. Indianapolis: V. Hayes. Shanghai; Mrs.
R. W. English, Denver, Mrs. J. B. Wallace,
W. W. H. Bennington. Wisconsin; L. A.
Dewey. U. S. A.; C. u. Kooerts. wasmng
ton. D. C; Major Patch and wife, Idaho; M.
Rosenfeld and wife, G. Rosenfeld and onald.
L. Rosenfeld. Miss S. Mannheimer, iiiss it.
Mannheimer. Chicago; J. E. Kelty, San
Francisco; S. R. Clark and wife. Peoria. 111.;
W. W. Everett Mrs. L. Copllnger, San Fran
cisco; C F. Clough and wife, Spokane; . .
Morris. Dr. A. Eggers. New York; J. C
Feehnc. Murray. Idaho; J. Thompson and
wife. Charleston. N. C: L. S. Haas. T. M.
Salber. San Francisco; C. E. Gregg ana
wife. Tacoma; Mrs. J. M. O'Brien. Helena;
A. Morton. Seattle; L. H. Lane. Denver; U.
L. Lutt, Colorado Springs; Miss it. nosen
thal New York; E. H. Eddy. Duluth, Minn.;
J. P. Woodward. New Orleans; C. Carey.
Boston; D. G. Harvey, Cleveland; W. D.
Hofins and wife. Mrs. Jacobs. Seattle; H. F.
Bennett and wife. Seattle: Miss F. Flsk.
Tucson. Ariz.; Dr. J. Galloway and wife.
San Francisco; S. Wile. Cincinnati. O.; J. w.
Booth. New York; W. Graves, wife and son.
W. L. Graves and son. Orange. N. J.: W. F.
Griffin, Chicago; Mrs. L. P. Armstrong ana
daughter, Indianapolis; P. H. Clark and
wit-, ills F. E. Clark. Los Angeles; uov
ernor Cooding. D. Vlckers and wife. Colonel
G. H. Roberts and wife. Miss Roberts, Mlsi
An?el. W. A. Golder. C. A. Elmer. Colonel S.
E. Meyer. L. M. Rosa and wife. Captain
Speigel. H. N. Coffin and wife. W. H. G.
Gibson, Colonel A. Miller. R. S. Bragow,
The Perkins Mrs. W. S. Mateer. Miss Mar
lon Mateer. Eugene; A. S. McAtee. Flndlay.
O.; William P. O'Connor. New York City:
Edwin Shirpe, Tacoma; L. L. Rogers and
wife, Adams, Or.: Louis Marcette, Missoula.
Mont.; John Donnelly and son, San Fran
cisco; Gertrude Steward. Seattle; EthelHuff
man. Augusta Huffman. Ilwaco; D. W. Mc
Fadden and family. Walla Walla; F. J. Red
dins and wife. E, L. Hale Wallace, Idaho;
Walter Schumacher. Walla Walla; Mrs. T.
Blaek and son. Winona. D. J. Wynkoop. H.
N. Towers, Alex Christie. Nome. Alaska:
R. Harris. A. Harris. Walla Walla; N. J.
Cramer and wife. Youkland; F. B. Walte,
Roseburg. 111.; Alexander Smith and wife,
Jacksonville; W. G. Whitney, Seaside; W. A.
Coughorner. Payette; E. G. Eagleson. Owen
Kohnle. Boise: H. E. Bayne and wife, Se
attle; Miss Laura R. Simpson. Eleanor Ruby.
Pendleton; F. J. Jones and wife. Grand
Junction. Colo.; S. L. Williamson and wife.
New York: E. H. Jameson and wife. Spo
kane; James D. Sentelln and wife. Pittsburg,
Pa.; C W. Renard. Spokane; F. Gordon.
Washington; A. J. Green and wife, Caldwell;
Mrs. L. Samson. Miss Samson. Boise; C. S.
Thompson. Boston; A. Chisholm." Sara Lump
ton. D. Lumpton. Seattle; Mrs. Wescott.
Caroline Wescott Gaston: Mrs. Lilly. Cecil
Lilly. G&! Creek; N. W. Leslie and wife.
The Imperial C. P. Bishop and wife,
Salem; George F. Stone. Kuhn; William Hay,
Honolulu; Rod Campbell. S. O. Richards. C.
Johnson. P. Larsen and wife. Vancouver.
B. C; J. W. Valin. A. H. Case. Seattle; M.
A. Baker, McMinnvIIIe; Robert G. Smith.
Grant's Pass; A. Penrot and wife, Fred Louis
and wife; D. D. Hornlein. San Francisco;
M. K. Hall. Nell Finn. La Grande; E. P.
Dodd. J. Chrlstcnsen and wife. Pendleton;
Dr. C. B. Stewart. Walla Walla: R. E. Hen
ley and wife. Carthage; J. H. Linn and
wife. J. H. Linn. Sr.. George S. Linn. San
Francisco; James A. Finney, Boise; W. H.
Mansfield, Nampa; S. B. Houston, Hlllsboro;
C. E. Lovejoy and wife. Seattle: L. Dunbar
and wife. 3lty; A. D. Wentworth and wife,
H. Rosmond and wife. Montesano: O. Lund
berg, Chicago; Mrs. E. R. Zammer, Cen
tralla; G. Hicks and family. Olympla: Walter
Christian, Tacoma; J. A. Mills, Salem; John
B. Adams and wife. Adams; T. A. Anderson,
Winnipeg; L. L. Thompson, North Yakima;
Gus Bassett. Milwaukee; George W. Barnes
and wife. Valda Barnes- W C- Hauck. Wood
Lake; Roger W. Conant. Boston; Alex E.
McLennon. Shanlko; A. P. Bateham. Mosler:
J. Clark Hill. Philadelphia; W. H. Jory.
Salem; S. Cavanaugh and wife. Seattle: John
P. Vroom. Wanita. B. C: S. H. Beck. Wal
lace, W. S. O'Nell. Buckingham; E. W. Har-
baitgh. Seattle; John A. Dexter. J. R. Marks
and wife. Nome; Eunice S. Phelps. Carthage;
A. R. Underwood and wife. Mrs. Kate Will
lams. Monterey: J. H. Johansen and wife,
MI3 and Master Johansen, Seaside; Miss A.
The St. Charles C. S. Wilson and wife.
Grant's Pass; J. Wolf. Jane Doan. Miss Mae
Doon: B. Windsor. D. G. Henry, Salem; Marto
Sehollmeyer, Portland; Hanna Scbollmeyer,
Clatsop; C. H. Tucker, Scappoose;- Ellen M.
Beam Is. Forest Grove; E. W. Jenkins and
wife. Kelso; A. R. Jacobs. Ashland; H. E.
KIngsley and wife. Lyle; W. A. Takallo,
Knappa; S. S. Rhodes. Indianapolis; J. J.
Smith. Prlnevllle; W. R. Colwln; John Ougle
and wife. Camas; E. H. Conkllng and wife,
Soringfleld. 111. ; Mayme Boyd. J. E. Strlb
Ung. California; J. W. Wilson: W. J. Olds,
Vancouver; Jesse James; T. H. Shaw, San
Francisco; C. E. Teffa and wife, Carrolton;
J. A. Moor and wife, Louisville; Nora Stolt,
Ferry, Wash.; E. L. Littler and wife. Rldge
fleld; B. B. Navarre, L. EL Mondor, Vancou
ver; S. L. Courtney, Goldendale; L. A. -Copo-land.
Mollne. Kan.; Warren Rich: H. A.
Harvey and wife. Idaho; C. S. de Trout. Wln-
nipeg, Man.; E. Eng' and" wife. Wallace.
idano; h. k. Koger; u. w. h. Hams ana wire,
t St. Anthony. Idaho; W.D. Adams and wife.
ton: Mrs. Lilly. Cecil Lilly. Gales Creek: W.
Bruce and wife. California; J. Wetzel and
wife. Woodvllle; M. E. Corey. Claud Williams,
Era Lamb. Pearl Lamb. Junction City: J.
C. Vaughan Molalla; E. Armstrong. Sau
vies; A. Martin; W. C. Cheney. J. F. Daw
eon, Astoria; E. P. Huffsmlth. Glenwood; H.
C. Harris. Lebanon: D. B. Heath. Nahcotta:
L. H. Peterson. O. L. Jones. Mist; Ivor Hay
man and wife. M. Armstrong and wife. K.
Hanger, T. Olsen, Astoria; F. T. Mllllchamp,
Wallace. Idaho: R. Ward: E. Mitchell. Aber
deen; J. E. Alexander. Stevens: G. B. Hill,
Kelso; J. C. Axtell. Oak Point: H. Coffee.
Camas: H. Larson. Warren; J. M. Atkinson.
Newberg: P. T. Colgaard. Elmura: W. A.
Woodruff; A. E. Blackburn. George Blackburn.
Grants; F. H. Dodge. San Francisco; C.
Schumer, La Grande; G. Kelsay, Fossil.
Saeoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. $3 aad a.
Hotel Donnelly. Tacoma. Washington.
European plan. Rates 75 cents to 52.5
per day. Free buss.
Twentieth century physicians are rather
slowgolng plodders aftec all. Cingalese med
ical books of the sixth century are stated
by Sir Henry A. Blake. Governor of Ceylon,
to 'have described 67 varieties of mosquitoes
and 424 kinds of malarial fever caused by
tire ana speeay cure zor every itcning. Darning,
scaly, bleeding, crusted, pimply and blotchy
humor, with loss of h&lr. Produces clear, bril
liant, healthy skin and pure, rich, red blood.
Treatment 7 So mm
consists of Hargna.Soa?,25c.,medIcateo,asti
septic: SkJnIIealtk (olat.).2oc., to kill gens,
heal the skin, and SlciaHcerttfe Tahleta,
Sc., to expel humor germs. All druggists.
HarDna Soap for- tJie Cemplexiea
for pimples, blackheads, redsess. roughness, chaf
ing, chapping, rough hands. Nothing will girt
rmcb a speedy cure. 25c. 3 cakes, USc.
Send 5c. postage for Free Samples xrA
booklets to PHILO HAY CO.. NEWARK. N. J.
WUOUASD, CLAKKJi CO.
Xourth aad Waaidaztom 94.
Iraaeedy for Gonorrhoea,
Whites, unnatural dlst
i i aiiiiBl tfnrt af nannnnR rmp
KSEtmCHiWfiK.C. branes. Xon-astriafeat.
r seat la Ufa wrayoer.
hv enram. ' Tnt
44.M. or 3 BOttka. Jt.75,
flifmto aecac Mrairfc