Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 22, 1914, Page 19, Image 19

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    TTTR SrOTJ-VTVO OREOOXTAX. TTTTTR ST) A T. OCTOTHSTt 22. 1914.
19
Ceil LAID TO FOOD
Use of Fireless Cooker Demon
- strated by Mrs. Vaughn.
STANDING-ROOM SIGN OUT
Applause Greets Speaker When She
Declares Schoolroom Is Not
Proper Place to Teach Chil
dren Story of Creation.
programme: for today.
Subjectt
"Diet and Digestion."
The following menu will be
prepared:
Chicken a. la Kins
In timbale molds and bread cases.
Butterless-Eggless-Milkless
Cake.
It was a full house at the old
Heilig Theater yesterday afternoon,
full to overflowing. Every seat was
taken and dozens of women stood
against the wall or in the lobby during
the time in which Mrs. Kate B. Vaughn
Save her talk on "Food." demonstrated
the use of the fireless cooker and made
an appetizing, nourishing salad, a
dainty and delicious cake and some of
her famous "Dixie biscuits."
The third day of the cooking school
and domestic science lecture course
that is being conducted this week un
der the auspices of The Oregonian was
a bigger success even than were the
two days preceding.
That the women are sincerely In
terested in home making and In learn
ing the art of cooking intelligently Is
clearly demonstrated by the enthusi
astic manner In which they receive
Mrs. Vaughn's advice.
"If woman would give as much time
to studying food values as she does to
studying fashions, the families would
be healthier and happier," said Mrs.
Vaughn.
"The woman who chooses and cooks
the meals is the chemist of the house
bold. Her kitchen is the laboratory. If
.he selects wisely she receives back as
Interest, health, harmony and happi
ness in her home." Continuing, Mrs.
Vaughn said: "Much of the crime. Im
morality and degeneracy of the world
comes from persistent wrong feeding."
In speaking of the necessity for
mothers to teach their children about
the values of foods and digestion and
many other things, Mrs. Vaughn got
hearty applause when she said, "I
don't believe the schoolroom is the
place where the children should be
taught the beautiful story of creation
or of digestion. The teacher must sup
plement the home teaching, but it is
the mother's duty to teach her own
children these things. Make a confi
dante of your child. Be his or her best
friend and chum."
A salad of macaroni, cabbage, celery,
frreen peppers, pimentos and delicious
dressing was plac"4 he outer part
DEBUT IN "THE WHIP
IS HELPFUL TO CRITIC
Leone Cass Baer Tells Thrill of Ride in Coach to Wreck Reality of
Train Disaster Uncanny Production of Race Track Scene Stupendous.
BY LEONE CASS BAER.
SOMEONE once asked the late Rich
ard Mansfield if he thought per
sonal experience In a thing were
necessary to portray it and Mansfield
said: "Er well not exactly. My
death scenes are said to be good, but
1 assure you I have never died."
It is an exploded theory that one
has to know anything about anything
to write about it. That man who wrote
10,000,000 stories about the sea had
never seen a body of water larger than
the bathtub, and the woman who wrote
a book on how to rear children never
possessed one. and the woman cynic
who wrote most about the general
cussedness of husbands never had one.
So there you are!
They got away with it, but most of
cs believe it Is better to have at least
a bowing acquaintance with your sub
ject. All of which leads up to the an
nouncement that from now on I shall
feel better qualified to splash In print
about scenery. For I made my debut
as a piece of scenery, & bit of local
atmosphere, at the Heilig Theater last
night in "The Whip." I was in four
mob scenes and had a heavy-thinking
role in one of the 99 acts. Also I rode
In the day-coach-ohly since it's an
English play, it really was a carriage.
To get into it is, I "fawncy," much like
clambering into the real thing. Per
sonally I prefer our own made-in-American
brand. I was boosted up on
a. narrow shelf running the length of
the wooden carriage and seated in a
queer little compartment with a per
fectly strange man sitting opposite. He
was just like all the men one meets
on trains, for he began to talk to me
before the conductor yelled all aboard.
Only instead of offering me the paper,
he yelled: "For heaven's sake, ma'am,
sit where the audience can see yez."
So I moved up against the two-by-two
window and found myself peering
Into a set of audience faces, while
7.000,000 miles of hand-painted hills
and dales and forests primeval rolled
nnisly past my left ear. A whistle
shrieked and wailed its message into
the darkness that we were prancing
along on the track, lights on the fast
revolving wheels made the audience
believe it and a cloud of steam hissed
above us to imitate smoke. Right be
hind my carriage compartment sat the
villain. a dy sd-in-the-mustache Sir
Francis Levison, an, though I glued
my eyes on the top of my companion's
nose and mumbled miles of meaning
less wcrds in an attempt at the "bright
conversation" which the stage director
had told us to appear to carry on, I
was dying with curiosity to turn around
and watch the villain. I knew that
he hod climbed out of his section along
the platform to the car following ours.
In it was "The Whip," a real horse,
who has the title role of the play and
never gets a penny for her histrionic
art. and is the only actress I've met
who wasn't objecting to something.
My companion kicked me niftily tn
my shins and mouthed "Now, don't
screech we're goin' to cut loose." By
which I knew that the villain had done
the dirty deed and poor Dobbin's car
had been left on the track for the al
ways on-rushlng midnight express to
knock the pie out of. Which isn't good
English, but I'm rebellious. I heard
nothing but good English all evening.
From the balcony I watched the iron
painted monster roar down the track,
two alert men pulled some strings and
the horse box fell into splinters, while
the electrician set off an explosion that
was uncomfortably real. The horse, I
may mention, had been taken out of
the car. It's in the plot for the hero
and heroine to rescue him just before
the wreck. The train always waits
obligingly off the stage. And after the
of 'a clean, crisp . cabbage and made
a most attractive as well as sensible
dish, which was passed around for the
inspection of the assemblage.
At today's session Mrs. Vaughn will
explain the processes of digestion and
will use the chicken cooked in -the
fireless cooker yesterday as a means
of demonstrating how left-over foods
may be served to obviate waste.
SUNDAY SCHOOL TOPICS UP
Sessions of American" Union Being
Held at Christian Associations.
The second efficiency and fellowship
School Union is in session at the Young
Women's Christian Association and
Young Men's Christian Association.
The day sessions are held in the audi
torium of the women's building, while
at night the classes go over to the
men's side of the house.
Men prominent in the work of the
union are conducting the sessions and
topics of importance in Bible study
and general work of the Sunday School
are being discussed by those who lead
in their particular departments.
The session yesterday consisted of
an Illustrated lecture on "The Last
Year of the Lord's Ministry" by Pro
fessor McConaughy. The lecture was a
review of the 1914 Sunday School
lessons.
"Teacher Training," "Builders of Bet
ter conditions in P.ural Districts" and
"Fundamentals of Evangelism. Repen
tance" will be the principal themes
of the sessions In the Young Women's
Christian Association today. Tonight
at the Young Men's Christian Associa
tion there will be an illutrated lecture,
"The Union Work," by E. R. Martin.
The sessions will continue until next
Wednesday night.
Y. W. C. A. TO RAISE FUNDS
Cnlversity of- Oregon Branch Begins
State Campaign Today.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Oct. 21. (Special.) The Young Women's
Christian Association of the University
of Oregon will institute a state-wide
financial campaign for $300, beginning
tomorrow. This is the first time that
the association has had a full-time sec
retary, and it has been fortunate in
securing Miss Mary Gillies, a graduate
of Occidental College and just from the
National Y. W. C. A. Training School In
New York City.
"Acquaintance" parties have been
held and weekly meetings are led by
interesting speakers. The budget of
the association for this year is more
than $1200, all of which has been pro
vided for except the S300, which the
young women are trying to raise in
subscriptions. This money will aid in
keeping up the Bungalow, which is the
headquarters of the Y. W. C. A. a mis
sionary pledge and sending delegates to
Summer conference.
Albany Women's 'Gym' Class Grows.
ALBANY, Or., Oct. 21. (Special.)
More than 50 Albany women have en
rolled in the women's gymnasium class
at the Young Women's Christian Asso
ciation, and the recently organized
class is growing rapidly. This is the
first time a women's class has been
formed in the local gymnasium and
local women have taken up the work so
enthusiastically that it Is probable sev
eral classes will be organized.
Russian railroad protect ties and tele
graph poles against decay by soaking them
for several months before use in strong
brine.
tiasra-f :-
sunc mayne as Captain Santorls and
Hilda Honias as JLady Dlan- In "The
nip."
wreck I was hustled on with the groups
i oocuser-, ana, xouowing instruc
tions, maintained an expression of woe,
pain, fright and a fe other emotions
that occurred to me.
But the big excitemenet of the evening-
was the horse race. JJ the horses
are spoiled darlings, stuffed with sugar
ana. yeuea raucn. There's 11 of them,
which goes the advance mr nn hrt
He told me there were ten, but a wee
little velvet-nosed cot happened In
Minneapolis,
Each of the five horses used In the
big racing scene stands on a treadmill
and the one bearing "The .Whip" is
pulled slowly along- the staere floor t
position ahead of the others so that
it. seems as n he wins the race. And,
believe me or not, those horses know
vu"- Auey pncK up their ears
and paw the treadmill as the mob
cneers ouisiae ana at the spoken word
of the stage director thev ln intn
action, their slim legs treading miles
on the noisy treadmill, while a moving
picture operator -flashes a grandstand
crowd of gesticulating people onto the
curtain that surrounds the stage.
aiso i met the hunting dogs 26 of
them but they were hunting their sup
per, and no dog wants to be inter
viewed when he's eating.
If it hadn't been for the ministra
tions of S. Joyce, stage director and
lord high executi ner, who piloted me
under the horses' heels and out from
under hunks of scenery. I never shoald
have survived. An army of American
union men, obeying signals, caring not
for corns or coronets, swooped onto
a scene the minute the lights flashed,
and if you s ay in the way you get hit.
Even the actors have been known to
get best lines knocked out of them if
they rile the stage crew.
I met a dozen high .aoguls. There's
Joe Sullivan, who shakes hands like
John same surname, and who is
master electrician with 16 men under
him. S. Tapsfield is master carpenter
and has 20 men In his band; Con Valen
tine is property man and oversees a
dozen brawny movers of bric-a-brac
Lee Thompson is the engineer and Irv
ing Weiderhorn, assistant to Mr. Joyce,
is also chief yeller and walker-around
in the mob scenes, and "General Shush
er" when, it seta too noisy.
cm
i
I X 1 i
ALL GRAINS HIGHER
October Milling Bluestem Sells
at $1.12.
DECEMBER TAKEN AT $1.15
Top Price of Season of $1.16 1-2
May Soon Be Reached Export
Grades of Wheat Advance
One to Two Cents,
There was an all-around advance In wheat
prices yesterday in the local market and at
country points. At the Merchants Ex
change, bids were 1 to 2 cents higher than
on Tuesday. Country markets generally
were a cent higher.
The demand was strong and farmers, as
a rule, were disposed to meet buyers, with
the result that trading was of large pro
portions. The buying was chiefly for Euro
pean account, but millers also bought freely.
Oriental Inquiry for red wheat ' continues,
and flour business with the Far East has
also been marked. English cables reported
the sale of a cargo of wheat at an advance
over the price realized Tuesday.
Spot bluestem wheat sold yesterday at
$1.12. and $1.15 was paid for December de
livery. Bluestem prices are still short of
the high mark of the year,, as during the
August flurry 65,000 bushels of bluestem
sold here at 1.16. This is the record
price since the Letter year. At the Mer
chants Exchange session buyers offered
$1.10 for spot bluestem and sellers asked
$1.12. For last half of November bluestem.
$1.11 was bid.
Club changed hands in the country during
the day at equal to $1.06. At the Kxchauge,
$1.04 was offered for spot and $1.06 tor
ovember club. Forty-fold also brought
more money at interior points, sales being
made on the basis of $1.09 Coast, but buyers
on the floor of the Exchange did not bid
over $1.07. Red Russian was held at $1
on spot, the price bid for December delivery. I
Oats and barley were also higher. For i
October and November oats $27.25 was of- !
fered, an advance of 50 cents over the
previous days price. The oats market in
tne country is very firm.
Local receipts, in cars, were reported by
the Merchants Exchange as follows:
Wheat Barley Flour Oats Hay
Monday 119 9 21 a iu
Tuesday 60 13 4 5 10
weanesaay .... 64 4 1 7 4
Year azo 40 7 13 ft 1
Season to date..650 610 888 80S 701
i ear ago VMS lllo 7G 740
WOOIs TRADING . IS OS INCREASE
Demand at Boston Especially Keen for
Foreign Cro&sbreds. 4
There is more unanimity of sentiment as
to the r market for the immediate future
than was apparent last week, says the Bos
ton Commercial Bulletin. Current trading
has been of larger proportions beyond any
doubt, demand baving been especially keen
for foreign crossbred wools. Domestic wools
have also been In better request and the
market is firmer, particularly for medium
to low woola
When one seeks a forecast of the more
remote future, he finds a great divergence
of opinion, although it seems to be the fact
that there are a greater number who be
lieve that the advent of cheap wools from
the primary markets is to be postponed
longer than was at first thought probable;
notwithstanding a full schedule of sales
dates has been cabled from Australia this
week.
Our cable states that the British govern
ment has extended the wool embargo, but it
would appear that wool tops and yarns of
merino grades might be exported still under
special licenses. Whether or not such li
censee would be Issued would, of course,
depend on the circumstances in the indi
vidual case.
EASTERN CRANBERRIES ARE HIGHER
California Tokay Grapes Sell mt Advance.
'Oranges Moving Upward,
A car of Jersey cranberries arrived
yesterday. They are long keepers and were
quoted firm at $9 a barrel.
A car of Cal if orn ia Tokay grapes, the
last to be shipped before the rain, was re
ceived and put on sale at $1.10 a crate.
The grape market is decidedly firm. Tokays
are now 20 cents higher than two weeks
ago.
The orange market is firm with an up
ward tendency. Prices in the south have
again advanced a quarter. Fancy -rades
are quoted at $3.25 and choice at $3. Firm
prices will prevail until navels are in. There
is still a steady demand for medium-priced
apples.
Part of a car of'Xos Angeles head let
tuce was received and sold well at $2 a
crate.
A car of California walluts was isiribut
ed. No. 1 walnuts are quoted at 19
2o cents, according to quantity, and fancy
budded at 2o cents.
Estimate of European Hop Crop.
A cable received yesterday from Saaz, via
Rotterdam, stated that the Continental hop
crop thin year amounts to SO0.00O cwt A
London cable reported that market easier
and lower.
Buying in the local market has slowed
down again. The Frank S. Johnson Com
pany bought a carload, at Laurel and a car
at Butteville, also 220 bales from dealers.
Poultry Supply Is Short.
Poultry receipts yesterday were short of
the demand and the market was very firm.
Hens and Springs sold at 134 914 cents.
Turkeys, ducks and geese also moved readl.
ly at current prices. Dressed meats held
steady, although receipts were larger.
The egg market was firm, with candled
ranch selling at 37 cents. No changes
were reported in dairy produce lines.
Bank Clearings.
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as xouows :
Clearinirs. BaTancea
Portland $2, 1 94,522 $214.73
Seattle- est 1G3.874
Tacoma S20.160 44,007
Spokane 717.590 48,94$
PORTLAND
MARKET
QUOTATIONS
Grain, Floor. Feed, Ete.
Merchants' Exchange, noon session:
Wheat Bid Ask
Tttuestem 11" 1.1:
Forty-told 107 1.09
Club 1-04 1.06
Red Russian - 88 1.00
Red File . 1.01
Oats
No. 1 white feed v..... 2T.25 28.00
No 1 feed 21. SO 23.00
Brewing 2200 2-1.00
Bran 2 25 23.00
Shorts 28.25 23.50
All quotations for prompt delivery.
MILLFED Spot prices: Bran, $24
24.50 per ton; shorts. $26 26.50; rolled bar
ley. SI526.
FLOUR Patents. $5.40 per barrel;
ctralghts. $4 60; gi abam. S5.40: whole wheat,
S.V6O exDorts.. S4.204.40.
CORN Whole. 137 per ton; cracked. $31
Mr ton.
HAY Eastern Oregon timothy. $15.50
16.00; grain hay. siuil: aitaiza. six,uv
13.50; valley timothy. $18 014.
Fruits and Vegetables.
Local Jobbing qootatlona:
TROPICAL FRUITS Oranges. $3 3.25
tier box: lemons. $5 5 50 per box: banana
44,c per pound; grapefruit. Florida. $4
4.75; pineapples. 6 7c per pound.
VEGETABLES encumbers. 30c per dot.;
eggplant. 7c per pound: oeppers. 56c pu
pound ; artichokes. 90c per doxen ; toma
toes. 60 90c por crate; cabbage. 14o per
pound: peas. 10c ner oouad; beana. 60 per
sound, celery. 50 75c per dozen: cauli
flower. 75c per dozen; an routs. 105 par pound.
Head lettuce, s per crate.
GREEN FRUITS Apples, ttc O f L 9t
txx; cantaloupe. I10L&O per crate; c
ab am. $ 1.25 1.50 per uoxen ; pears. 50c O
$1.73; grapes, (mc41.15 per crate; cranber-
9 per barrel.
POTATOES Oregon. 0OS1.10 per aack;
sweet potatoea 2c per pound.
uiuisa i. enow. wocoi per sack.
Dairy and Country Produce
Local job bin q, uotatlona :
GGS if'resh Oreaon ranch, rut count.
34c ; candled, i.7 h c
POUi.IKl UuQi, 13fe14c; Spring
13 h lc; tuikeya, yountf, Xt&2i)c; oressed,
T2⁣ ducKs, lUIB.Uffec; geese, 10&1J.C
L lTJiK creameo, prints, -axltsj.
0c per Dound . cuoea. 20 tr 1 c.
CidiLESfc; Orej un triplets, jobbers basing
price, 1-4 Vc per pound i. a. b. dock. Portland;
young Anrxcas, loc 'per pound.
ViAL. jf'ancy, 1Z y &13c
PUKa. .block, U. loc per pound.
Local Jobbing quotations:
6ALMO.N Columbia ttiver one-pound
tails, $2&u per aoaan; natf-poand fiats,
l.iOi one-pound flaLa, $XOi ataasa pin,
una -pound Laiia, $Lu.
HuNiY cnuice. $4.25 per case.
NUTS Walnut. ltfsuo per pound,
ttraaii nuta, lc ; filbert, lewl&c; a'tuMa.
i&c, peanuts. uwM; cocuanuia, $1 per aoa
en , pecan. 14 liC
lk,A& 6mau wnlte, 6fee; large wait.
oc; l.i ma. be pin, 63c; Mexican. 2 o.
nayou. ttc
Cufb tt-E. Roasted, in drums. 18feOH
per pound.
BUAU Fruit and berry, $0.80; I ft
ftkou; extra C $oUU; powaered. in barrels,
$3.06.
bAXiT Granulated, $15.50 per ton; naxx
K round, lima, $iu.7 per ton; 0, $iX0 par
ion, oairy. $16 per ton.
R1CJ No. 1 Japan, fte; Southern heao.
ac; island, ttc
DHlKD XH UlTd Apples. 8 e per
pound, apricots, 14 tjplOc; peacnea, 7 no.
prunes, Italian, l0 4Jfec: curraou, t)c.
raisins. bw)tc; 'Xnompson, li.fcc; ua
meacned teuiLanas. be. aded. 'i avuc,
dates, Persian, Itfife-o per pound. lafo.
i4u per box.
Hop., Wool. HlntM. Kte.
HOPS 1914 crop. 8!4llc; 1811 crop,
nominal.
H1DS Salted bldea, 13c per pound; aall
kip, 13c; a&ned call, lac per pound; wii
dry bidem, 2 -4c; dry calt. 2oc; Mitod bull
luc per pound; sreen bulla, ttc
WOOL Valley, litflec; i&Lern. Oregon.
16 fcuc nominal.
MOiiAlK lul clip, 27 Mo per pound.
CASCAKA UAMJi. Old mad new. 4a p
pound.
Fiii-TS Dry, 10 11c; dry abort wool, I
08c; dry .heaxUn... 1O015O each; sr..n
.nearllnga. la 2oc eaob; Spring lamba, x
U tc , green pelta, October. oOq) 0c
ProTiaiona.
BAMS Ten to 12 pounda, 1020i4c; 14
lo xo puuuus, ivntt-vvii;, eainnea, liu
21c: Dicnic !- c
BACON Fancy. 28 30c; standard. 25
1. u.
11HY SALT CUBED. snort clear Baca.
1417c; export!, IS w 17c; plates. 11 14c.
l.tun llerc oaaia: lura ia. 1...
compound. Vac
KEROSENE Water white, drums, bar
rels or tanlt wagon. 10c; special drums or
Darrels, ltyc; cases, 17fc20Vfco.
liASOu.vt -num. ic; cases, zio. En
gine distillate, drums, 7tac; cases, 140.
rtaptha, arums, 14c; cssfm, 2Uc
ljirsiK.u uil. it a., oarrels. Clc: raw.
cases. toc; boiled, barrels. O&c; boiled, cases.
voc.
TURPENTINE In tanks. 00c; la caiu
tt7c; ten-caa. lota la lea
SLUMP 111 HOG MARKET
PRICES DECLINE QUARTER AT THE
, TJNION STOCKYjJJtDS.
Top Quotation of Day Is 7.1S lie.
ceipta Are Heavy sod Demand
Slovr Other Lines Steady.
Continued liquidation of hogs by farmers
on a large scale bas carried prices down
rapidly. Receipts nave been heavy so far
this week and buyers have, therefore, been
reducing their bids daily. Yesterday th
greatest slump of the week occurred, when
th. market was established at $7.15 as the
top basis. This wus a decline of 2o cents
from the preceding day's price. Only three
loads sold at this figure, the bulk or. the
day's sales being at $.10.
in tne sheep ftoure, a load or gooo ewes
was sold at 14.40. The best lambs avail
able brought S5.25. '
Receipts were 1174 hogs, 3 cattle and 300
sheep. Shippers were:
With bogs W. H. Block, Alrley, 1 car;
J. L. Dinsmore, West Stayton, 1 car: Tur
ner as Turner 1 car; F. L. T., satu. wash.,
1 car; A. W. McDonald. 1 car; D. A. Steg
man, Centerville, 1 car; Robert McCool,
Centerville. 1 car; same, GoldeiMiale, 1 car
W. B. Kurtz. Hunts Ferry, 4 cars.
With sheep F. W. Harris, Ashland, z
cars.
With mixed loads T. G. Kopplin. Plain
view. 1 car cattle and hogs.
The day's sales were as follows:
Wt. Price-i Wt. Price.
T7 bogs. . 235 J7.10; 47 hogs.... 155 7.10
76 hogs 178 7.10 4.1 hogs 3 SO 7.10
7 hogs 320 6.10, 47 hogs ISO 7.0i
8 hogs 205 7.101 24 hogs 122 6.20
56 hogs.... 220 7.10.1O0 hogs 15S 7.10
15hogs... 126 6.15, SShogs. ... 1S9 7.10
1 hog 340 6.15t 88 hcVa 202 7.15
ho. 135 6.151 SS) hogs 215 7.10
lOhogs.... 163 7.13i 4 hogs.... 345 6.10
78 hogs.... 208 7.15; 58 lambs.... 5ti 5.25
8 hnn 352 6.10 162 lambs 53 6.10
54 hOES 217 7.15;213 lambs 51 4.30
8 hogs 131 6.15 239 ewes HO 4.4)
1 hog 470 6.10,
84 hogs 202 7.101
1 ewe 320 3.00
Current prices ot tne various classes el
stock at the yards follow
Prime steers .$6.757.25
Cbolce steers ..... .... .. om
UMlium .i.,ra ... ... 6.25&660
Choice cows 6.00 6.23
Medium cowa o.zo9.o
Heifers 5.50 e. 25
Calves u e.ooa.!v
Bulls 8.00 4. ;j
6tsgs - .o auu
Light
7.00T.15
6.00 7.20
Heavy ....
Sheep
Wethers ...........
Ewes
Lamba
4.00 5.60
8.60 4.o5
o.ooe.ou
Omaha Livestock Market.
SOUTH OMAHA. Oct. 21. Hogs Re-
etntfi 5000: market, lower. Heavy. $6.75
6.90; lights. $6.857; pigs, $6-256.85; bulk
of sales, jb.8uwo.hu.
r-nrtl RRceiDts. ftOOO: market- lower. Na
tlve steers. $7 10.25: cows and heifers. $5.75
7; Western steers, $ti&o.40; Texas steers,
(5.756.75; cows ana neiiers, so(afo.ou
Sheep Receipts. 3000; market, steady.
Yearlings, $5.G56.15; wethers. $5.105.b0
iambs. $ii.oo.
Chicago Livestock Market.
CHICAGO, Oct. 21. Hogs Receipts. 81,
000; market, weak. 5c to 10c under yester
riv avoratre. Bulk of sales. $6.95 7.40
liht. fl75&7.40: mixed. $6.S07.55: heavy.
$6.757.45: rough. $8.706.0: pigs. $4.25
6.75.
Cattle Receipts. 2O.000-, market, weak.
Reeves. 16. 15 to 10.80: steers. $o.908.io
stockers and feeders. $4.907.80; cows and
heifers. $3.20sv.u; calves, iail.
Sheep ReceiptiL 88,000; market, steady.
Hneep. 4.wuie' o.v., wmhosb, fu.Dvtfriu
iambs, toiug .po.
SAX FRANCISCO PRODUCE MARKET
prices Quoted at the Bay City on Fruits,
Vesetablea, Lie
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 2L Fruit Pine
tpples. $L502; California lemons, $1.75
4.Z0; aPPieS, AJtii'llUT...... -mvvwv., uw.
ni 75- Mexican limes. $305. I
Vegetables Cucumbers. $fi50c; string
beans, 33c; eggplant. 3560c; tomatoes.
3550c.
Eggs Fancy ranch, 51c; storage, 10c
Onions Yellow, 40 50c.
Cheese Young America. 12 16c; new,
1015sc; Oregon. 14&C; Young America,
lie.
Butter Fancy creamery. Slic; seconds.
28c.
Potatoes Delta Burbanks. per sack. 60c.
sweets. $1.40160 per sack: Salinas Bur
banks. $1.40 1.60; Alvarado. $1.25140.
Receipts Flour, 2S76 quarter sacks; bar
ley, $7,018 cental.; potatoes. 6820 sacks; bay.
2S tons. .
Sterling: Exchange.
NEW YORK. Oct. 21. Mercantile paper,
$7 per cent.
Sterling exchange weak; 60-day bills,
csbles, $4.95.254.5.50; demand
$4.94.50!. 94.75.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 2L Silver bars,
SOc
Drafts, telegraph 4c
LONDON. Oct. 21. Bar silver, 22 13-16d
per ounce; discount rates tbrsa months.
S!4 per cent.
EXPORT TRADE HUGE
Wheat Very Strong and Higher
at Chicago.
FARMERS 'SELLING FREELY
World's Available Supply Total In
crease Is Less Than Tear Ago.
Supplies Afloat for Europe
Have Also Fallen Off.
CHTCAOO Oct. 21. Huge export sales
at rising prices gave the wheat market an
lnovannra of rrtat atrenrth. Th finish.
although somewhat unsettled, ranged from
1 to 1 cents net higher. com ciowvu
lc up. and oats with a gain of 1 and
1 ik cents. In provisions the outcome was
2 Vi to 597 cents decline.
Estimates -ere current that 59 per cent
of the farm surplus of wheat in the lead-
in states, exclusive of North ua-cota, naa
already been sent to market. Partly as a
result of this showing, cash what too ay
was relatively stronger than futures, there
being a reduction of 1 cent In the discount
as compared with recent figures. The bulls
were also assisted by the fact that the
world's available supply total did not show
as large an Increase as at the corresponding
time a year ago. and that supplies an oat
for Europe had fallen off to a notable ex
tent.
Disappointment at husking returns had
considerable to do with the advance In the
corn market.
Unabated demand from the seaboard put
backbone Into quotations for oats.
Provisions averaged lower. Influenced
mainly by a break in the hog market.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
WHEAT.
Open. Hlsrh. Low. Close.
Dec 1.14H 11.16 $1.14 $1-1
May 1.2044 1.223 1-20 122
CORN,
DC 6TH 69 .67
May 70 .71 .70 .71
OATS.
Dec
.4914
.52
.30
.S4
.49
.60
May
MESS PORK.
Jan. 18.65 1S.7S 18.57 18.75
LARD.
Nov. .... ... 10.22 ft 10.17 10.J2H
Jan. 9.87 Mi U..7
SHORT RIBS.
Oct 10-75
Jan 9.70 9.77 0.70 9.77 a
cash prices were as follows:
Wheal. No. 2 red. 41.13 t 1.15 : No. X
hard. 1.1361.15.
uorn, o. 2 yellow, log iac; ro. a yel
low. 74 K 74 c
rlye. No. -. U2c
Barley. 595 74c."
Timothy, $4 5.50.
Clover. SU 4 14.
European Grain Marketa.
LONDON, Oct. 21. Cargoes on paasaff.
unchanged to Id lower.
- LIVERPOOL, Oct. 21. Wheat, October.
8s 10d; December. 9s 2d. Corn. Novem
ber. 5s ld. .
Fnset So and Grain Marketa.
SEATTLE, Oct. II. Wheat Bluestem.
$1.08; lortyfold. $1.05; club. SL02: File, 97c;
Turkey red, $1.05.
Yesterday's car receipts Wheat 45, oats
12. hay 21. nour S. barley L
TACOMA. Oct. 21. Wheat Bluestem,
Sl.lo; lortyfold. $1.05: club, $1.03: Fife. $1.
Car receipts Wheat 50, oats 2. hay 17.
Ban Francises Grata Market.
SAN Fr.ANCISCO. Oct. 21. Spot quota
tions; Walla Walla, $1.7501.80; red Rus
sian. $1.70 f 1.72 v, ; Turkey red, $l.tul.bd;
bluestem. l.b."fe 1.00; feed barley. l.u7SO
1.10: white oats, $1.42Vi 01.43: bran. tW.
mldSUnzs. X.10M31: shorts. $26tt27.
Call board Barley, steady. December.
$l.lo asked; November, $l.ust bid, UJ1
asked.
M in n fapol i Grain Market.
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 21. Wheat: Decem
ber, tl.a.fi; May. $1.19; No. 1 hard. $l.lu4 ;
No. 1 Northern, $1.125 L15 ; No. 2 North
ern. $1.00 H 1.12.
Barley, 60&66 cents.
Flax. $1.23 1-36.
Coffee) and Sugar.
NEW YORK. Oct. 2L A further sharp
advance to lod was reported in the rate
of Kio exchange on London today, and the
coffee market here was steady to firm, al
though no Improvement was reported in de
mand and prices were unchanged at 6
cents for Rio 7s and 10 Vs cents for Santos
4a There was still more or les contusion
over the Brazilian consorshlp on cable
messages, which.- combined with tne uncer
tainties of exchange rates, restricted busi
ness in the cost and freight market and very
few offers were reported here from Brazil.
Considerable business was again reported in
old contracts through the liquidating com
mittee. Including straight liquidation and
further ewltching from December to late
montha
Raw sugar easy. Molasses. 3.6103.74c
centrifugal. 4.26p4.39c Refined quiet.
Naval Stores.
SAVANNAH, Oct. 21. Turpentine nam
lnal. 41Vzc; no sales; receipts, les Darreia,
shipments, 92 barrels; stocks, 27,297 barrels.
Rosin nominal; no sales ; Receipts, 14,001
barrels: ehiuments, &2a barrels: stock. 109.
51o barrels. Quote: A, B, $3.50; C, D,
3.bZVs: -c;. f. U, xx, 1, 93. bs; -K. X4.1
M. $1.50. N. $6; WG, $6.26; WW. $6.3i.
Cheese Half Cent Lower.
Local cheese prices were reduced another
half cent yesterday. Present quotations are
14 cents for triplets and la cents fox
1 oung Americas.
Dried Fruit at New York.
NEW YORK. Oct. 21. Evaporated apples
dull. Prunes easier; California. HO 11c:
Oregons, $Viillc. Peaches dull.
Chicago Dairy Produce.
CHICAGO. Oct. 21. Butter, unchanged.
Ekhs. hiKher. at mark, cases included. 18
2;tc; ordinary firsts, 204p21sc; firsts. 23js
201
' Duluth Linseed Market.
DT3LDTH. Oct. 21. Linseed, cash. $1.36;
December, $i.2a; aiay. tuiy
Hops at New York.
NEW YORK. Oct. L Hope steady. Wool
steady.
GERMANS BUY COTTON
MAXtFACTtBERS PROCURE SUP
PLIES IN XSIS COUNTRY.
London Exchange Qootatlona Continue
to Decline Steel Prodncera Make
Conceaaiona in Prlcea.
NEW YORK, Oct. 21. Heavy purchase ot
various commodities and general merchan
dise in this country by agents of several
European countries now at war have become
a decided factor in tne loretgn situation.
Cable and slrbt drafts un London declined
again today, but rallied slightly later as
offerings of bills grew scarcer. At today's
lowest quotations, London exchange was al
most 4 cents lower to the pound sterling
than in the early days of the month.
Continental exchange was again purely
nominal, but quotations on tterun ana idaxn
burg were lower. In this connection, it Is
a matter of general belief In financial circles
that German textile manufacturers have
been among the largest buyers of cotton nere
recently, but just bow or when deliveries
are to be made in tnat country is not x
Dl&lned Exports of cotton today amounted td over
20.000 bales, three-fourths going to British
porta, with large consignments to the Orient.
Thus far this season, total cotton exports
aggregate little more than one-sixth of last
season's outflow.
The feature of several markets tn which
securities are being offered was another
reduction in the minimum price recently
fixed for oil stock.
Trade authorities fully confirm unofficial
reports that most of the larger steel plants
have reduce a activities ow per oent ana
many producers continue to make conces
sions, wUb la larwa cnliUon applying to
The Bank of Personal Service
We employ only sncb methods in business as make banking insti
tutions of positive value to the community.
The management of this bank believes that above everything else
stability and excellent service are demanded on the part of a well
managed bank,- and upon this basis we invite your patronage.
We Fay i. on Savings Deposits.
MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK
Under Government Supervision.
Established 1886.
CAREFUL ATTENTION
There are no small transactions in this bank. Deposits of
one dollar, or many times that amount, are equally important
and have equal care and attention. We open savings accounts
in any amount from one dollar upward.
4 interest and Government supervision.
LUMBERMENS
NATIONAL BANK
Capital and Surplus
$1,200,000.
LADD & TILTON
BANK
btabllamed IBS,
Capital and Surplus
Commercial and
pig iron, copper demand remains at low ebb,
with sales on the basis of 11.30 cents per
pound.
scho6l stone to be laid
Attorney Latourette to Be Orator at
Fnlton Monday.
L. E. Latourette. deputy City Attor
ney, will deliver the principal address
at the cornerstone laying: ceremonies
on the site of the new Fulton Park
School, next Monday afternoon at 2:15
o'clock. Mr. Latourette is a resident of
Fulton Park and a prominent member
of the Parent-Teacher Association. City
School Superintendent Alderman and a
member of the School Board also will
speak.
Similar ceremonies will be arranged
when the construction work on the
new Couch and Shattuck buildings is
sufficiently under way. The contract
for the construction of the Couch build
ins; will be let at a special meeting: of
the School Board son time this week.
perhaps today, and bids for the Shat
tuck building will be invited in about
two weeks.
Beauty larhr President Guilty.
Barney Metzger, president of the
Sanitary Beauty Parlors Company, 414
Uekum building-, was found guilty by
Jury in Municipal Court yesterday
on a charge of conducting a business
under an assumed name. Evidence was
introduced to show that the incor
porators of the Sanitary Beauty Par
lors Company had fulfilled the re
quirements of the law in filing arti
cles, but had failed to file names of
those engaged in conducting the
school, which is operated in conjunc
tion with the beauty parlors.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. Oct. A. Maximum temper
ature. 7.7 degrees: minimum. 46.8 degrees.
River reading. 8 A. M.. 6.4 feet; change
In last 24 hours. 0.1 foot rise. Total rain
fall, P M. tn 6 P. M., none: total rain-
tall smce beptemoer l, s.u incnei,
normal. 4.28 Inches; excess. 2.14 inches.
Total sunshine, 8 hours 46 minutes: pos
sible, 10 hours 89 minutes. Barometer re
duced to sea level) t P. M.. 30.01 inches.
' THIS -WEATHER.
Wind
State ot
weather.
STATIONS.
Baker ....
Boise ....
Boston ...
Calgary
Chicago ..
Denver
Des Moines
SOIO.
SS 0.
7810
&0'O
70
121 4IXW
"Rain
0l INW
Pt. cloodr
00 12 W
00 4,SE
00 lO'.VB
Clear
!pt. cloudy
Iclesr
Rain
Cloudy
Clear
Clear
Cloudy
Cloudy
Pt cloudy
Cloudy
Pt. cloudy
I,
70!0.
0112!SW
66 0
UO' 4 .
00 12!NE
20 4 N
26 ;o;b
02t ;n
00 12!NE
Duluth
Eureka .......
Galveston
Helena
Jacksonville . .
Kansas City
Los Angeles ..
Marsh field ...
Medford
Montreal
New Orleans -New
York
North Head . .
North Takima
Phoenix
Pocatello . . . .
Portland
Rose burg . . . .
Sacramento
St. Louis .....
Minneapolis
Salt lake ...
San Francisco
Seattle
Spokane ......
Tacoma ......
Tatoosh Island
Walla Walla .
Washington ..
Winnipeg; ....
64 0.
56 0.
7610.
D60.
78 0.
68 0.
6S0.
61 0.
5610,
70!o.
780.
74 0.
54 0.
64 0
76!0.
E6 0
67 0.
4 S
8 S
Clear
4 W
16 N-W
Clear
Clear
Cloudy
6 SE
00 20jSW
00 8 S
.001 4 SB
241 11SW
00 4 W
001 6 NE
.031 4:w
Clear
Clear
i Clear
Cloudy
Cloudy
Pt. cloudy
Clear
Clear
IClear
'Clear
Pt. cloudy
58 0
66 0
.00 4 NE
.00 12 SB
00 12IS
.00 14 N
7810
760
70 0
62 0
68:0
64 0
8 0.
Bi0
6410
76:0
6.
.001 6 W
PL cloudy
Clear
!pl cloudy
PL cloudy
Pt. cloudy
Cloudy
IClear
PL cloudy
141 4'SW
001 4'V
08( 4IN"W:
04) I E
00' 4 S
001 calm
OOilOE
WEATHER CONDITIONS.
A depression of moderate energry Is cen
tral over Arlsona, and a lanre higrb-pressure
area overlies the Lake Region. General
rains have fallen In the Southern Rocky
Mountain States and !ight rain has fallen
in portions cf California, Nevada. Oregon.
-Washington and I4sho. It is much cooler
The, Pavement
that
saves you
money
BITULITHIC
Washington and Fourth Sts.
Fifth and
Stark.
82,000,000
Savings Deposits
In Utah. Colorado. Arlxona and Kbw Mex
ico. The temperatures have risen in th.
New' England States.
The conditions are favorable for fair
weather in this district Thursday, except
In Southeastern Idaho and extreme North
western Washinirton. where rain will prob
ably fall someLlme within the next 24 hours.
FORECASTS.
Portland and vicinity Thursday fair,
northerly winds.
Oregon Thursday fair; northwesterly
winds.
wsshlngton Thursday fslr, except rsln
extreme northwest portion; winds mostly
southerly.
Idaho Thursday fair, except rain south
east portion.
EDWARD A. BKALS. District Forecaster.
Hop Growers
desiring to corporate for mutual pro
tection with California growers are re
quested to communicate with Mendocino
Hopgrowers" Association. Geo. Hewlett.
Vire-President. Hopland. California.
FRENCH LINE
Campaanl neral Tranntlmseiqna
POSTAL SERVICE.
Sailing for HAVRE
CHICAGO Oct. 31, 3P.M.
ROCHAMBEAU Nov. 14. 3P.M.
FUH I.N.UKMAT1UN JCPPLY
C. W. Stinger, ae tb st.; A. D. Charltaa,
333 Morrison at,; fc. M. Taj lor. CM. bU
P. Ky.; Dorttey B. Smith. 110 Sd St.; A. C
Sheldon. 10O sd it. : 11 ltckton, S4S Wasfc
Incton st.; North Rank Koad, 6th and & carta
sts.; F. H. M'Karland, Sd and Wat.hin;ia
sta; K. B. Duffy. 12, 3d st., Portland.
COOS BAY
AND El'REKA
S. S. ELDER
SAILS SUNDAY, OCTOBER IS, I A. II.
KOKIH PAIX11C alKAUSHll CO.
Ticket OCrtce A Freight Oft-lce
ltt A d bt. fl Foot Korthrup st.
MAIN 131a. A 1314 I Main A 5423
New Coos Bay Line
MARSH FIELD, NORTH BEXu CMTIRK
Steamship faraiso
SAILS DIRECT SAT., OCT. 54. 1 P. M.
For passengers and IrelghL make reserva
tions immediately. Frank Bollam, Pass. Agt..
Main 26. 14 Third St. A 4iB. Freight otf Ice,
Albers Dock No. 1. Marshall 5H3. A 677.V
STEAMSHIP
Sails IHrect for San Francisco, Lm
Ang-eles and ban Diego.
FRIDAY, OCT. 23, AT 2:30 P. M.
SAN FRANCISCO. PORTLAND
UOS AN Ok Lis SrtA.U-.UlP CO,
FRANK BOLLAM. Agent.
lit Thjrd St. A 456. Main 26.
AUSTRALIA
TAHITI A.U NEW ZKAIAMX
Regular tnrougb ailing tor Sydny via
TaJuU and Wellington from 6a Francisco
Kv. 11. rec , Jan. . and every 2ft i are
Send tor PampoleL
talon steameuiu- Co. ml New Zealand, ltd
Office: 678 Market straeu San 'ranciaoe
or local a. S. and SU BL agtme.
S LAMPORT SiHOLT LINE A
QUT.1 AMERICA
THt WORLD'S GREAT GARDEN
BAH1A, KIO US JASE1KU, SANTOa.
MONTEVIDEO and BUENOS ATRt-3
Frequent sailings from New York by new
and fart (12, 500-ton) passenger steamer.
BtsS OAMELS. tten. Arta,
S Broadway, N. V.
Ooraey B. smlUi. 3d and Vaulnglon sts.
Or Local Agents.
8. 8. BEATER TOR
SAIM FRANCISCO
LOS ANGELES
S P. M. OCTOBER 23.
The San FranciJco tt 4 ortiiutd 6. S. Co.,
Third and Washington tM.. witb 0.-W.
K. 4 N. Co.). Tel. Atarahaa 45QO. A 61SL
COOS BAY LINE
STKaMSHlf B HfcAriVVATi.il
Sails from Alnswortb dock. Portland, S P.
M. every Tuesday. Freight and ticket otflo.
lower Ainsworia dock. P. a C. B. 8. S- Line.
L fcL. KeaUng. Agent. Phones Mala tiiOO, A
City Ticket Office. 0 Sixth St- C. W.
Stiuger. Agent. Phones Marshal! aSM A
121.
Steamer Georgiana
Leaves Wasnlngton-atreet Dock at T a- M.
Astoria and Way Landings
Batnrning Leaves As t oris at 2:00 P. M.
Jfare U0U fcaca Way. Main 1422.