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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER D, 1915.
, GRAIN QUALITY GOOD
Crop Standards Are Fixed by
Chamber of Commerce.
EQUAL LAST YEAR'S TESTS
Camples Adopted Here Will Be Dis
tributed Among World's Mar
kets, Where Portland Rating;
Is Officially Keoognized.
The grain standard committee of the
Cha mber of Commerce, of which M. H.
Houser Is chairman, completed its work of
establish Ing standards for the 1015 crop
at s well-attended meeting at the Merchants
Exchange yesterday afternoon.
Standards were fixed for milling blue
stem, Turkey red and red Russian wheat,
white and blue brewing and feed barley
and white feed oat. At a meeting earlier
lu the month standards were adopted for
export blurstem, white Walla, red Walla
and fife wheat.
The standards for the 1915 crop compare
with those of former years as follows:
1915. 1014. 1913.
Milling bluestem ft 8 iiS r8
Kxport bluestem 5S JVS G8
White Walla &8
3:ed Walla 58
.Turkey red f!
lied Russian 07 07 07
White brewing barley 48 48 47
Tlua brewing barley 4ti 45 4t
J-"eed hurley 4 J 41 42
1'eed cut ;it5 yti 08
The quality of the crop proved to be
ery good ; in fact, much better than was
expected. The tests showed the grades to
be practically equal to those of last year.
The standards have been filed with the
Chamber of Commerce, and samples will
be forwarded at once to the London and
1 .1 verpool Corn Trade Associations and to
t he iSati Francisco Chamber of Commerce.
The Portland standards for the Northwest
ern crop are accepted in all the markets
f the world.
WHEAT PKICES .xMK HOLDING STEADY
Moderate Amount of Trade Fa&blng in
A moderate amount of wheat-buying was
reported In the country yesterday at steady
prices, but the local market was quiet. At
" the Merchants' Exchange .bid prices varied
from half a cent lower to a cent higher than
Local barley bids were unchanged. The
market was firm ln:re and in the interior.
Country purchases of barley were made on
the Coast basis of $L'5 for feed and for
brewing grade. Oats bids were also un
changed. Two hundred tons of October bran were
sold on the Exchange at $li'J a ton.
Bradstrects estimate the visible wheat
increase at S.uOO.OUU bushels and the corn
Increase at li'J.'l,000 bushels.
Europe v.-ill need & largo quantity ol
American wheat for mixing, according to
Broomhall, as crop prospects are poor, ex
cept in Russia and the Balkans. In his
weekly international review ho says:
"The trend of events generally, during
the past week, have served to strengthen the
belief that very liberal supplies are in evi
dence for future requirements.
"At present arrivals are light and native
mheat is moving slowly, with quality fair
And firmly held. The advance In freights
and the strong situation surrounding these,
together with the unstable position of
Uterling exchange, has increased the diffi
culty in business.
"The recent official estimate of the Ca
nadian crop has attracted much attention
here, and It is the belief that Canadian
wheat will come forward freely and re
main at prices jstisfactory to buyers. The
Australian crop is in no way assured, but
the recent rainfall was liberal and the
position Is unusually favorable and har
vesting should commence the middle of
"Small shipments to the 'United Kingdom
b sve had a tendency to maintain values
higher than is consistent with ideals of mer
rhants, but supplies in October will become
increasingly larger and native deliveries
Fhnuht be plentiful.
"tint side of the Ttalkan States and Russia,
crep prospects are not being fully realized
as shown by threshing results, and much
imported wheat will be needed for mixing.
The Balkan surplus Is largely being shipped
overland, while Russian prospects are still
most uncertain. Italy's big takings recently
served to confirm their disappointing yield
And recent government estimates are
"Preponderating influence in the Imme
diate and near future centers with North
America, which promises to be the only
Terminal receipts. In cars, were reported
by tho Merchants Exchange as follow;
Wheat Barley Flour Oats Hay
Portland, Tues. 70
Year ago ti"i
.afon tT date . 3277
Tear ago 49i
Tneonia, Man. . ."."
Year ago 87
Reason to date.JR2i
Year ago 'i?
Seattle. Mon... :
Year ago 121
Reason to date. 2221
Y ear ago .2042
IT 1 .- JO
T2 it !t l.J
4:17 os 371 r,j
4(11 ! i74 4SJ
5 .... It 2:1
2 -2 -J4
r.it vz 6;vj
ir.4 .... 22 y.is
4 r. 7 Si
2 5 r 1
47 ii4 :ui aiv.s
240 H05 47 1:37
CAPE COD CRANBERRIES IN MARKET
California Cantaloupes Available Today.
The first car of Cape Cod Cranberries of
the season arrived yesterday. They were
put on sale at $9.50 a barrel. The berries
did not equal in appearance the Ilwaco
stock that lias been on the market for
some time past.
A car of Turloch cantaloupes arrived and
will be put on sale today. Standards will
Fell at $1.S3 and flats at S5 cents a crate.
There was a steady demand for grapes,
which were in good supply. The peach
market continues very firm. Other fruits
WASHINGTON HOPS ARE MOVING
tales ol Nearly 600 Bales Are Keported.
Oregon Market tjuiet.
No business was done in the Oregon hop
market yesterday, but there was further
trading in Washington. The Cyr crop of
20D hales of Yakimas was sold at 10 cents.
MeNeff Bros, bought 325 bales of Western
Washington from Peter Hale and the Lum
crop of 200 bales of Yakimas.
Eastern brewers are being offered hops
Pt steady declining prices, and dealers at
t his end are unable to secure new orders.
It Is al30 impossible at the moment to in
terest English buyers.
Egjr Market Very Tirm.
The egg market was firm, with a good
demand for storage stock to supply the
deficiency in the fresh article.
The best grades of butter were scarce
ana iirm rUc lower grade outside cream
ery was hard to dispose of.
Poultry was in fuir supply and unchanged
in price, but the demand was not active.
Dressed meats were also quiet.
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as follows:
Portland fl.r24.7nT ioj.b4 j
Prattle 2.(,n;i-745 litx.it'.io
Tacoma , 317.:S7 Ol.uiiw
Spokane- . . 058.708 140.0m
FORT LAND MARKET QUOTATIONS.
Grain, Klonr, Feed, lite.
Merchants' Exchange, noon session.
Wheat T?id. Ask. -
Bluestem $ .0
Red fife 81
Red Russian 80
No. 1 white, feed 3.23 $23.50
No. 1 feed 24.75
Bran 20.00 23.50
Shorts 20.00 23.00
October bluestem 10 .P3
November bluestem s
October fortyiold SS .02
November fortyfold e 1
November club o- . vz
October fife 82 ,fc4
November fife U
October Russian SO Vi
November Russian tit -
October oats 23.25 2i.;rt
November oats 23.ou z.u
October barley 24.00 2o.'-o
November barley r li- rf'-
October bran 21.75 22. o1;
November bran 2i."j s.oo
October shorts 21. .0 --X
November shorts 21. w
FLOUR Patents. $4.80 per barrel;
straights. $4.20; exports, J3.754; whole
wheat, $0; graham. 94.80.
MILLFEED Spot prices: Bran, $20 per
ton: shorts, ?26; rolled barley, $27.50
CORN Whole. $37.50 per ton; cracked,
$3S.0O per ton.
HAY Eastern Oregon timothy, $15.O0
ir on- vaiipv timothv. $12. uO a 13.00 : al
falfa, $12.00(13.50; cheat, $y.0010.00; oats
and vetch. $ll.l-Q'3 12.Q0.
Fruits and Vegetables.
TROPICAL. FRUITS Oranges, Valennlaa,
55.00 (5 5.75 per box; lemons, J2.254.00 per
box; bananas, Oc per pound; pineapple,
4&5c pe- pound.
VEGETABLES Cucumbers. Oregon. 150
20c; artichokes, 00c per dozen; tomatoes.
8540c box; cabbage, lc per pound; beans.
2y.ia4c per pound; green corn. v'&ug p
dozen; garlic, 15c per pound; peppers, 4 &
5c ner nound: eccDlant. 4 ir 5c per pound;
sprouts, 8c per pound; horseradish, 12c
per pound; cauliflower, i -c'fi -$i...
GREEN FRUITS Cantaloupes, 85w f 1.85
per crate ; peaches, 55 (v, 05c per box : water
melons. 11H:C per pou-d; new apples, 7oc
$$1.00 itr box: pears. 90c$1.25 per box;
grapes, 00c g) 1.50 per crate; huckleberries,
fin ner nound ; casabas. 1 U c per pound :
quinces, $141.25 per box; cranberries, $0.50
POTATOES New, 7085o per sark;
sweets. $2.452.50 per hundred.
ONIONS Walla Walla, 75c; Oregon. $1
Dairy and Country 1'roduoe.
Local Jobbing quotations:
EGGS Oregon ranch, buying prices: o.
1, 32c; No. 2, 25c; No. 3. 10c per dozen. Job
bin prices: No. 1, 3-tc.
POULTRY Hens. 11 'it 13c; Springs, 10qy
16c; turkeys, nominal; ducks, white, 12'&l4c;
colored, 8 10c; geese, 8??10c.
BUTTER City creamery cubes, extras,
selling at 31Hc; firsts, 29c; prints and car
tons, extra. Prices paid to producers Coun
try creamery. 22$ 29c. according to quality ;
butterfat. premium quality. 33c; No. 1, aver
ago quality, 31c; No. 2, 29c.
CHEESE Oregon triplets jobbers buylr.g
price. 13 He per pourd f. o. b. dock Port
land; Young Americas, 14c per pound.
VEAL Fancy. 11 Wllc per pound.
PORK Block, S8fec per pound.
Local jobbing quotations:
SALMON Columbia River. 1-pound tails,
$2.30 per dozen; one-half pound flats, $1.50;
1 -pound flats. $2.50; Alaska pink, 1-pound
tails, 05 c.
HONEY Choice, $3.25 per case.
NUTS Walnuts, 15 "6 24c; Brazil nuts. 15c;
filberts, 14 '( 24c, almonds, 1 ; -ix 22c ; peanuts,
6 c ; cocoa nuts, $ 1 per uozeu ; pecans. 1 i p
20c ; chestnuts, 10c.
BEANS fc in all white, T.45c; large White,
5 He , lima, 5 He; bayou. 5.40c ; pink, 4.00c.
COFFKE-. Roasted, in drums, M fi 33c.
SUGAR Fruit and berry, $5.85; beet,
$5.75; extra C, $5.35; powdered, in barrels,
J 6.1 0 ; cubes, barrels. $6.25.
SALT Granulated. $15.50 per ton; half
ground. lOOs, $10.50 per ton; 5us. $11.50 per
ton; dairy. $14 per ton,
RICE Southern head, 6ift6c per
pound; broken, 4c; Japan style. 55c.
DRIED FRUITS Apples, 8c per pound;
apricots, 13 1 5c ; peaches. Sc ; prunes, Ital
ians, S a 0c; raisins, loose Muscatels, 8c; un
bleached Sultanas, 7Hc; seeded, 0c; dates,
Persian, inc per pound; fard, $1.G5 per box;
Hops, Wool, Hides. Etc.
HOPS 101 5 cron 10 10 H c per pound.
HIDES Salted hides, 10c; salted kip. 15c;
salted calf, 18c; green hideF. ISHc; green
kip, 1 0c ; green calf, 1 Sc ; dry h ides. 20c ;
dry calf, 27c.
WOOL Eastern Oregon, 3 S fr 2Sc; Valley,
27?i 2Sc; Fall lambs wool, 24 'p- 25c.
MOHAIR Oregon. 27 30c per pcund.
CASCARA BARK Old and new, 3H4P4c
PELTS Dry long-wooled pelts, 554c; dry
short-wooled pelts, 11 Ho; dry shearlings,
each, 1 0 ftp 15c; salted shearlings, each, 15 '&
25c; dry goat. long hair, each, 13c; dry
goat, shearlings, each, 10ijr20c; salted long
wooled pelts. September, 70c g $1.25 each.
HAMS All sizes, choice, 18c; standard,
16Hc; skinned. 1416Hc; picnics, 11c; cot
tage roll, 10c; boiled, 37527c.
BACON Fancy, 28&3Gc; standard, 22
34c; choice, 16&21c.
DRY SALT Short, clear backs, i2H
14 He: exports, 13pl4Hc; ptes. lurg'llHc.
LARD Tierce basis, kettle rendered,
11 Ho; standard. 10 He; compound, 8 4 c
BARREL GOODS Mess beef. $21. 51';
plate beet", $22.50; brisket pork, J20; tripe,
$10.0011.50; tongues. $30.
KEROSENE Water white drums, barrels
or tank wagons, luc ; wood barrels. 14c;
case, 17 H fQ- 20 He.
G A SO LI X E Bulk. 12 H c ; cases, 19 He;
engine distillate, drums, 7 He; cases, 14Hc;
naphtha, drums, llHc; cases, 18 He.
LINSEED OIL Raw. barrels, t;0c; raw,
casus. 74c; boiled, barrels. 71c; boiled, cases,
TURPENTINE In tanks, 50c; In canes,
6Gc ; lO-caeo loi , 1 c less.
SAN IfRANClfCO PRODUCE MARKETS
Prices Current on Butter, Kggw, Fruits, Veg
etables, Ktc, at Ray City.
SAX FRANCISCO, fcept. JS. Butter
Fresh extra, tlc; prime firsts, ii4VaC; fresh
Kggs Fresh extras, 40e; pullets, 36c?
Cheese New, 11Gi;14c: California Cheddars.
33c; Youns Americas, J3lc.
Vegetables Summer squash, 2D (S 35c;
string beans. Htiijc-, wax beans, 2'Sc;
lima beans, ZCa'JVsC', preen corn, 14il.u5;
tomatoes, 540c: cucumbers, 30'j50c; bell
pepiers 3&t4Uc; ecg plant, 40(ioUc.
Fruit Lemons, $l.75"3; oranges, $44.75;
grapefruit, j:i'(it3.oo; pine apples, Hawaiian,
bananas, Hawaiian, 70c$1.5O; ap
ples, Eelltfleurs, ofHic; deciduous fruits:
grapes, seedless, lUciv$l: Tokay, 75&S5c;
pears. $16. l.TiO; peaches, freestone and cling
Fotatoes Lelta, 75ciyi; Salinas, f;l.25
1.40; sweets, ex-ear. l.L'5(y-1.50.
Receipts Fhiur, 4452 quarters; barley,
10,tl30 centals; potatoes, OoUt) jeacks; beans,
&i0 sacks; hay, 415 tons.
NEW YORK, Sept. 2S. Copper, firm; elec.
Iron, steady r.nd unchanged.
The Metal Exchange quotes tin firm, five
ton lots. 3:;.oo,'&';;;.joe.
The Metal Kxchange quotes lead 4.50c.
Spelter not quoted.
LONDON, Sept. 2S Spot copper. 71; fu
tures. 72; electrolytic. S7 10s.
Spot tin, 153 5s; futures, 154.
Lead, 23 IDs.
SAVANNAH, Ga.. Sept. 2S. Turpentine,
firm, 3S t a 3S Vic; sales, 11IH barrels; receipts,
207 barrels; sh-pments. 3 barrels; stock.
Rosin, firm; sales, 74S barrels; receipts,
572 barrels: rhipments, 130U barrels; stocks,
o7.04. barrels Quote: A, B, $3.30; C. D,
$3.35; F., $3.42H; F. O. H. I. S3.4D: K, J3.6U;
M. 4.50, N. J4.00; VVG. $5.00; WW. S0.OU
New York Sugar Market.
NKW YORK. Sept. IS. Ray eugar, steady.
Centrifugal, 3.7Dti3.S!c: molasses, 2.9sgi
3.12c. Refined, quiet and unchanged to 5
points lower; cut loaf, O.ftoc; crushed, 5.s0c;
mould A, 5.43c: cubes, 5.15c; XXXX pow
dered, 5.05c; powdered. 5c; fine granulated
4.!0c; diamond A. 4.90c: confectioners' a'
4. Sue; No. 1. 4.05c.
London Wool Sales.
LONDON, Sept. 2S. There were 0500 hales
offered at the wool auction sales today. The
sefection was a mixed one and prices moved
Irregularly. Heavy wools were easy, while
good sortj were firm.
Dried Fruit at New York.
NEW YOItK, Sept. 28. Evaporated ap
Duluth Linseed Market.
OILL'TH. Sept, 2S. Linseed. cash,
$1.82Va: Septemter, l.S42; December. $1.7'J.
NEW YORK. Sept. 2S. Spot cotton,
steady. Mid-uplands. 12.40c; Sales, none.
Hops at New York.
NEW YORK, Sept. 2S. Hops Steady.
CHANGES ARE WIDE
War Stocks Reach New Rec
ords and Then Drop.
TRADE LARGEST OF YEAR
Kailroad Shares Also Advance, but
Profit-Taking Wipes Out Most
of Gains Bond Market Is
Very Active and Strong.
NEW YORK, Sept. 2S. In its speculative
aspects, mosi; other considerations being
lacking, today's market covered what has
come to be regarded as familiar ground.
Specialties, mainly those deriving profits
from war contracts, ascended to higher lev
els, a few scoring extraordinary gains, only
to lose them In large part witb startling
Trading was on a larger and broader scale
than yesterday's memorable session, and
with the difference that certain old or dor
mant stocks vied at times with those of
recent prominence for supremacy. Advices
from Chicago, pointing to an early announce
ment of the terms of the Anglo-French
credit, gave added strength to the list. In
the final dealings, however, the weight of
Increased offerings overcome the market's
digestive powers, and many large gains were
reduced, while others were changed to mod
Railroads were again under intermittent
restraint, some leading issues being lower
by one or two points. Improvement In this
part of the list was quite general later, but
profit-taking proved effective to tho extent
of wiping out most of the gains.
Price movements became confusing to the
point of f everishness toward the end. the
closing being distinctly irregular. Total
sales amounted to 1.6O0.0O0 shares, the larg
est volume of business, according to avail
able data, since the days immediately pre
ceding the war, when the greater activity
was at the expense of quoted values.
Chief amonK the day's new records was
Baldwin Locomotive, which at Its maximum
of JOOH showed a gain of 3R?i, but closed
at a net advance of U',i; General Motors
up 13 to 375; Industrial Alcohol. 7 at 0s :
Willis-Overland, 7 at 225; Studebaker. 4 :tfc at
146; Bethlehem Steel 3 at 360. and Pressed
Steel Car 7 at 73.
Colorado Fuel's sndoVn rise of almost i
points at midday to 03 H . to the accompani
ment of a moderate movement In Grea t
Northern Ore, revived rumors of a "deal"
Involving these and kindred concerns. United
States Steel, with an overturn of 155,000
shaj-es. closed at 7$ i . a lapse of
Bond trading was again very large, witrt
general strength. Final disposal by the
syndicate of the $45,0X.000 New York City
bonds, purchased early In the year, offers
proof of the bet ter investment demand.
Tot a 1 sales of bonds, par value, aggregated
$5,073,oo. United States bonds were un
changed. CLOSING STOCK QUOTATIONS
High. Low. bid.
32 32 32
4S; 44 '4 45 14
:.-. . 04 4
1:4 i 3 0::
7o. (57 c.7
87 Vi M
lOOaj, 1(lf: 10S14
123 125 Va 125V3
74 i 72 73 "i
lo -IN, 103'i IflS-H
150 1, 110 127 li
50 S7 ',2 SS
300 310 300
S.-, S4V Kl'4
20 ! 1 ! 1 0
1: 101 lHi
r.2 .".i r.1
51 50 ROti
S1 K7 S7;
2t H 2014 20
4HU 45 . 45 -
sii r.p.ii c,2
103',; 1O0 Va lOli;
34 14 31 li 32
33 321a 32"i
17S"S 175 175
121 -li 121 121
50H 4S sn
G7'i 65". fiH'i
20 20 ij, -joij,
r.i 30 3714
lostii j os 54 10714
2S 27 N, 27 '5
14(J'i 145Vi 1 '5
fl '4 SS 'd SO
2S'i 27 2SiJ
4'i 4 4
122 121 llltj
t;774. r.o-i 00 v.
14", 14i 13 .-4
!7 'i 00 ;7 14
no os '4 no '
1 1 4 i 1 1 :: 'Z 1 1 :; v,
111' I 1101,4 liny.
33 74 33 33 '
113-4 113 113
ini?; lnou ino
3t iiij 001;
154 F,2' 153
53 H r.2 '4 r.3 71
04 03 'i 03 A
10 "i 10-H 10Z
145'i 140Vi 141 '4
HI 'i 50 1: 50-1
172H 100 IfiS
1331, 1324 132'A
52 S1i Sl'A
701, 7R'd 7Sf-i
1 1 4 '4 114'i 1 1 4
no '4 nn nsn
77 '4 77 14 77 ri
12f.i', 1L'2 121-S
r.s'i 5 5714
375 3B5 3R0
Am Beet fcujrar.
Am Sm ,fc Refg.
Am Hug Refsr..
Am Tel Tel. .
Baldwin T.oco.. Sn,jno
Bilt & Ohio 10.4O0
Br Ray Trans. .
Ches & Ohio...
Chi Gr West...
Chi Mil St P.
Chi & X W
C R I & P Ry. .
Colo F & Iron. .J20.MIO
Crucible Steel.. 33.700
D H G prj
Dist Securities.. 3vr.oo
Gen Rlectric... r..400
Gr N'orth pfd . .. 2.r.00
Or Nor Ore ctfs.lO.n.loo
Gu.CKenheim Ex. 45.4O0
Tnt Cons Corp. .
Int Harv. N .1 . .
K C Houtlieri. .
T.ouis & Nash..
Mox Petroleum. 0.70o
M K A T pfd. . .
N'at'l TSiscult. . .
N Y Central
N Y. X H II.
Nor & West
Pacific Mail . . . .
Pac Tel & Tel. .
Pull Pal Car...
Ray Cons Cop. .
Rep Ir Pteel.. 44.200
South Pacific. .. 32.700
South Yliilway. K.R0O
Studebaker Co.. JR..V10
Tennessee Cop.. 3.400
. 23 2O0
TJ S Steel
do pfd ....
est T nion . . .
General Motors. R00
Total cales for the day, 1.G0O.0O0 shares.
1' P ref 2s res.. 07 INor Pacific 4s... !M 'J
1T S ref 2s coup. 07 N"or Pac 3s 0274
1T S 3s reg 10034 jpa,. T & T 5s.. 00-i
IT S 3s coupon. .100jPenn con 4s.... 103
IT S 4s reg 107 ISo Pacific ref 4s S5V,
IT S 4s coupon . . 100jTTnlon Pac 4s.... 05
Am Smelt fis. . . . 100 4 Ifnion Pac cv 4s. Olii
Atch gen 4s.... 02,1" s Steel 5s.... 102-
1 & R G ref 5s. 45 So Pacific cv 5s.l(l0i
NYC gen 3Vi8.10r.:
Boston Mining Stocks.
BOSTON. Sept. 2S. Closing quotations:
Allouez 55 INipls??in Mines.
A 7. L Sr Sm.. A4 -4 1 North Butte ...
Calumet Ariz. ;2"ilOM Dominion ..
Cal K- Hecla....550 Ouincy
Centennial 1 (shannon
Coo Re Cnn Co. 55 '4 Isuperlor
V. Butte Cop Mn 12U Sup Bos Min.
Granby Con S514H' S S R & Mln.
Greene Cananea. 3s 30 pfd
Isle Roy (Cop). 27 'rtah Con
Kerr Lake SSWlnnna
Lake Copper . 1 3 ; IWoH erine
Mohawk 73'4'Butto Sup
Yeekly Rank Clearings.
Bank clearings In the Cnlted States for
ine weeK enatng September 23. as reported
to Bradrtreet's. aggregate $3,402,070,000,
against 3.4S1 .21 0.000 In the previous wek
and t2.2O4.20O.000 In the same week Inst
yeflr. rouowin are the returns for the
past week, with percentages of change as
compared with the same week last year:
New York $2.fl2S,B43;-XK 00 0
Chicago 312.252.000 15.4
Philadelphia I07.os3.ton :v,i.fi
Boston 13::. 047. 000 24?
St. Louis 77.773. OOO 17 2
Kansas City ............. 75.00S.0O-t 11.3
Pittsburg 55.040.000 00
San Francisco 54. 013. 0.10 12.3
Baltimore 30.os5.ooo 0.2
Minneapolis 2n.S40.oo. 1-5
Detroit ::o.::o7.ooo 207
CIncinnfltl 20.355. o-io 22.1
Cleveland 2R.541.non 3S rt
Los Anceles 20.120.o. .7
New Orleans 10.124.ooo 303
Omaha 10. 441. 000 3.7
Milwaukee .............. 14.23Soo- 4 n
Atlanta 14. 400. 000 41.0
Louisville 14.ln4.iM' 37.o
Seattle. l-'.OOI.oon 1 7
Buffalo lO.SfcS.ono 7.1
St. Paul 1O.520.000 2
Portland. Or 11.102.0'M 3.S
Denver S.TOS.tioo 1 5.
St. Lake City 7 . 332.000 32.2
Spokane 4. 004. 000 0.2
Tacoma 2.0.!0.ooo 5 3
Sacramento 2.032.nno 3. ft
San Diego 1.S29.0O0 2.7
Money. Exchange, Ktr.
NKW YORK. Sept. 2ft. Mercantile paper.
3iifr3l per cent. Sterling. 60-da.v bills,
54.0750: demand. $4.7073: cables. $4.7125.
Bar silver. 40ic.
Mexican dollars. 38tc.
Government bonds, steady; railroad bonds,
Time loans, steady: 00 days. 2,4'2A per
cent: 00 days, 23i(Ji3 per cent; 6 months. 3
Call money, steady: high. 2 per cent. low.
ls4. per cent: ruling rate, 1 per cent; last
loan, 2 per cent: closing bid. 1 per cent:
offered at 2 per cent.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 28. Mexican dol-
lars. 40c. Drafts, sight. 2 per cent; tele
jcraph. 4 per cent.
Sterling. 60 days, $4.67; demand, $4.7?4;
LONDON. Sept. 28. Bar silver, 23 per
ounce. Money. 3H 4 per cent. Discount
rates Short bills. 4H4 per cent; three
months, 4 11-10 4 per cent.
Stocks Jflrm at London.
LONDON, Sept. 28. Business was sipaller
In the American section of the stock market,
but the tendency was good and prices closed
a shade higher.
COFFEE MAKKET IS IRREGULAR
Rains in Sao Faula Favorable for Coming
NEW YORK. Sept. 23. The market for
coffee futures was very quiet today, with
fluctuations somewhat irregular. After
opening at an advance of one to three
points, active months sold about three to
seven points higher to 6.15c for March and
6.30c for May, but there was no Important
demand, and prices later reacted slowly
under a little scattered realizing with the
close net unchanged to three points higher.
Sales 40X bags. September. 6c; October,
6c: November, 0c; December, 6.03c ; January,
6.07c; February. 6.11c; March. 6.10c; April,
6.20c; May. 6.26c; June, 6.32c; July, 6.36c;
Spot coffee, quiet; Rio No. 7, 6c; Santos
No. 4. 9e.
Cost and freight offers were about un
changed, but were reported sligh tly more
numerous with quotations ranging from
about S.35ft 8.50c for Santos 4s.
Rio exchange on London was l-3fid higher
with milreis prices unchanged. The tains
reported in Sao Paulo were considered favor
able from a coming crop standpoint. Santos
reported clearances of 22.000 bags for New
HOG MARKET IS LOWER
BEST PRICE PAID AX LOCAL YARDS
Cattle Are Steady and Beat Sheep Are
Firm Mnch Poor Quality
There was a fair business in alt depart
ments of the livestock market yesterday.
Cattle prices ontiuued steady, and choice
sheep were firm, but hogs were weak and
There wad but little offered In the cat
tle division that was of good grade, and
the prices paid were accordingly low.
The hest quotation of the day in the
hog market was $0.45, at which price two
loads were sold.
riheep and lambs sold, according to qual
ity, nt the going prices.
Receipts were 33 cattle, 656 hogs and
S71 sheep. Shippers were:
With cattle H. Zoolcy, Molar, 1 car.
With tloga John Barger, La Crofse, 1
car; Henry Hunt, Heppner. 1 car; A. K
Milne. The Dalles, 1 car; W. K. Thompson,
Gold Hill, 1 cur; W. A. Lcaper, Yoncallu.
With pheep A. It. Brown. Ashland. 4
cars; lilce Iros., Sheridan, 2 ears.
With mixed loads T. Deer. McMinn
ri!le. 1 car cuttle, hogs and sheep; H. A.
Yoakum, Winch, 1 car hogs and sheep.
luo days sales were as follows:
0 cows. . . .
2 cows. . . .
3 cows. . .
2 cws. . . .
2 heifers. .
4 calves.. .
3 ewes. . . .
2 ewes. . . .
2 wet hers .
55 lambs. . ,
".(111 $3.00 04 hogs.. .
140 ti.nol 4 hogs.. .
jo::k ::.75i!i2 hogs. . .
::iii 2.5n 5 hogs.. .
fcsr, 1.503O hogs.. .
:t S.2.V4!! hunt.. .
000 4.00 70 ewes..
ft steers. . .
' 125 O.OO
1 S steers. . .
MM 3.0O 23 steers. .
1050 3. .Mil 3 cows. .
lOro) 2.25 3 cows. .
317 5.25 1 stag. .
1 00 4.5o 3 hogs. .
11M .5o'05 hogs 200 fi.40
225 4.5Ui7i hogs 2o:i rt.45
140 6 00 49 hogs 200 R.40
SS O.Ooj 0 hogs 300 5.40
14 hogs. . ,
Current prices at the local stockyards of
the various classes of livestock are as fol
Choice steers .n.50tf? 0. so
Good steers . . .
Choice cows . .
ciood cows . . .
Medium cowa .
Stags . .
Wet hers ......
H on a H.2.1
0.75 w 0.00
4.50 U 5. OU
4. 50 5. OO
6.50 ate UO
0.40 41 5.45
4.75 "t 6.00
4 00 3-5.50
Omaha Livestock Market.
OMAHA. Sept. 2ft. Hogs Receipts. 4500;
higher: heavy, $7.MOJ 7.75; light. $7.0Kfiji
S.15; pigs. $6.007.75; built of sales, $7.15
Cattle Receipts. 11,000; Btcndy; native
steers. $0.50(ffO.SO; cows and heifers, $5.50
4J7.0O; Western steers. $0.00608.40; Texas
steers, $5. 75 7.10; cows and heifers. $5.25
0.5o; calves, $7.00151 10.0O.
Sheep Receipts. 41,000; steady; yearlings,
$5.75(.50; wethers. $5.O0 4 0.25 ; lambs,
Chicago Livestoi'k Market.
CHICAtiO, Kept. 2S. Hogs Receipts, 13.
000; firm, unchanged to 5c higher; bulk,
$7.30?j S.23; light. $7.05&8.45; mixed. .05
S.45; heavy, $0.058.30; rough. $t.65$
U.HO; pigs. $11.00648.00.
Cattle Receipts, 5000; firm: native heef
cattle, $.10T'10.40; Western r.teers, $0.7Oig
8.75; cows and heifers, $2.00418.40; calves.
$7.25 I 1.00.
Sheep Receipts. 13,000: strong; wethers.
$5.70 0.55; lambs. $7.25Q0.25.
Blooded Stork Kent to Ij Center.
WOODLAND, Wash.. Sept. 28. (Spe-
cclal.) Messrs Williams and Park, of the
"Oaks" farm at La Center unloaded a car
of blooded and grade stock here Saturday
from fli farm tf f 4? t 1 Vlnl,. . c 1
burn. Or. The lot consisted of 'nine cows
aiiu uiito iiriitri ttuvvu, an ..Igll-graao jer
seys; a registered Jersey bull, a regis
tered Poland China boar and a registered
Poland China sow and pigs. The stock will
Via llvail mi tVintl elnflr fa cm n. T f'n.
and was driven overland from hero, on ae-
u'luia ui kuuu i laus uvcr trie i'acinc fllgn
w a y .
I'uget Sound Grain Markets.
SEATTLE, Sept. 28. Wheat Bluestem
OOc; Turkey red. 880; fortyfold. SSc; club.
8c; tite, sic: red ttussian, SOc.
Barley. $24.50 per ton.
iesterday's car receipts Wheat 60. oats
i. barley 4, hay 3i, flour 5.
TACOMA, Sept. 28. Wheat Bluestem,
92c: fortyfold. fctic: club, 85c: red fife, 84c.
Car receipts Wheat 55. barley 5. corn 2,
oals 0. hay 23.
Chicago Dairy Produce.
CHICAGO. Sept. 28. Uutter, higher.
Creamery. 21 la Tx' 20c.
Hggs Receipts, 6359 cases, unchanged.
TRADE BUREAU TO MEET
Cliamher Horty Will Ontline Plans
at Gathering Friday.
The) first bis general meeting of the
memlierjihip of the Trade and Commerce
Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce
will be held i-riday nijrht. October 1
at 6:30 in the main dining-room of the
At this time the officers of the bu
reau will give reports and outline th
plans for the future activities of the
bureau, and will ask the indorsement
of the membership at larsre. Nathan
Strauss, chairman of the bureau, will
Mr. Strauss requests that all mem
bers of the bureau attend. The dinner
will begin at 6:30 o'clock.
Xorthport Smelter ICIects Officers.
WALI.ACK, Idaho. Sept. 28. (Spe
cial.) Officers for the Korthport Smelt
ing & Refining Company, in which
the Day Bros, recently acquired con
trolling interest, were elected here to
night. The control of the company has
been held by Knglish interests for sev
eral years. Eugene Uay will be presi
dent and Jerome Day one of the offi
cers. Tax on Toilet Articles Is Burden.
SANTA BARBARA. Cal., Sept. 28.
The delegates to the National Whole
sale Druggists' convention devoted the
greatest part of today's session to the
discussion of the possibility of Con
gress placing a mail tax on patent
medicines and soaps. The sentiment of
the delegates was that the present tax
on toilet articles was a burden.
TWO GENT ADVANCE
Wheat Is Higher, as Rain De
CHICAGO CLOSES STRONG
Quiet Buying for 'Export Account.
Liverpool tables Urgent Stilling
' Demand World's Avail
able Surply Smaller.
CHICAGO, Sept. 28. Wet weather, that
put a stop to threshing In the Northwest, had
a good deal to do w'.th bringing nbout an ad
vance today In the wheat market here.
Prices closed strong. 14&l?4c to 2c net
higher, with December at C5HW05 H and
May at 9S 14 i OS 4 c. The outcome In corn
varied from ic decline to '.i4Cc gain, end
in oats from c to M c up. Provisions fin
ished the same as last night to 23c higher.
Liverpool despatches, telling of an urgent
milling demand, helped to bring to light
tho fact that as much as 500,000 bushels of
domestic wheat had been sold In the United
States yesterday without the transaction re
ceiving any publicity. In this connection.
It was pointed out that export clearances
today were larger than on the corresponding
day last year, and that the increase In the
world's available supply was only about a
quarter as large as a year ago.
Some frost damage and the fear of more
tonight had a bullish Influence on corn. The
September option, however, was compara
tively weak as a result of month-end liqui
dation. Oats were governed mainly by the
action of corn. The weather was ill-adapted
Provisions advanced with hogs. The vol
ume of business expanded, particularly as to
eommisslon-bous'i buying of tho January de
liveries. Leading futures ranged as follows:
Onen. Hiirh Low Close.
Sept I1.K2 11.05 J1.02 $1.0.-,
I . 1's .95 i .9:1-4 .95 H
May 9 ;s .98?, .9iii .9SV
'" -51 .35 'J
May i6V .571 .ov .573.
fec 25; Sfili
May S7?. .33 H
Oct 13.12 13.25 13.12 13.22
Jan 15.85 16.0J 15.85 15. S5
Oct S.Z2 R.37 S 3; fi
Jan S.S5 S.Si 8. Si) s.SU
Oct R.ti2 S Si 8. 0 s 75
J111 !.!-' S.92 i.bO 8.90
Cash prices were:
Wheat -No. 2 red. $ 1.0 3 '-i J 1.05 : No. 3 red.
4 reu. buai9.jc: ro. 2 hard.
i.es z a 105.
Corn No. 2 yellow. 68 '4 j 69 V4c.
Barley &1 y 5ic.
Timothy $5.50 i'o 7.25.
Clover $12ti 19.
Primary receipts Wheat. 3.943.000 vi
I.973.O0O bushels; corn, l,03,noo vs. 495.000
Dusncls: oats. 1. II Loot) vs. l.CSu.OOO bushels.
shipments Wheat. 1,952,000 vs. 1.322.O00
Dusncis: corn, 439.000 va 308,000 busnela;
oats, 848.000 vs. 1.277,000 bushels.
Clearances Wheat. 61.0oo bushels: corn
13.0U0 bushels; oats, none; flour, 36,000 bar
Foreign Oraln Markets.
LIVERPOOL. Sept. 2S. Wheat Spot, No.
1 Manitoba, lis lod; No. 2. lis 8'id; No. 3.
lis 7V4d; No. 1 northern Duluth. "lis u,d:
No. 2 red Westen Winter, 1-hi 3d; No. a
nard winter, lis lov.-d.
Minneapolis tiraln Market.
MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 2S. Wheat Sep-
tenibe;- tl73C: Iecemler. 027e: No. 1 hard,
$1.0o8; No. 1 Northern. 05T j SMTic.
K lour, unchanged.
Rarley. 47'o 55c.
Flax. $1.84 '. & 1.87 Vi.
Katern tirain Markets.
W1XXIPEU, Sept. 28. Wheat closed: De
cember. b'Jisc bid; May, 05c bid; Octoncr,
00 - c.
MINNKAPOLIS, Sept. 28. Wheat closed:
September. U7c bid: December, 02 Tic; May,
KANSAS CITY. Sept. 'S. Wheat closed:
September. $1.01 V ; December. U2iBc; May,
04 ; c.
ST. LOinS. Sent. 28. Wheat closed: Sen.
tcmber. $1.12; Iifcembor, 07c; May. tlSisc
tiratn at San 1'raneisen.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 28. Spot quota
tions: uaila alia, x t.4 i j ..il; red Rus
sian, S1.5o; Turkey red. $1.52141.55: blue-
stem. $!.;u? 1.02 Is ; feed barley. $1.17
1.20; white oats, $ 1 .30 if 1.32 Vs ; bran. $2tai
-i. tniaaiings. f.ioii; snorts, $20:20.50.
Call board Barley, December, $1.25 bid.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
NKBL'S To Mr. and Mrs. I,outa Nehus,
oOb Sun Rafael street, September -I. a son.
BI.KUSuK To Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J.
RledHoe, East E$a.lmoii street, September
IS, a. eon.
E L VA RDS To Mr. and Mrs. John Ed
wards. Woodland, Wash., September ID, I
SNOK K To Mr. and Mrs. Rupert I.
.snoKtt, b(S Lapnui avenue, teepteinoer
N EUBERT To Mr. ami Mrs. Henry V.
euuert, ot uicnu avenuo, tcpiemocr a, fl
DANIKLS To Mr. and Mrs. Charles A.
Daniels, WZti Fifty-third street Southeast,
.Septniier 4. a uaugnu-r.
1IKXK V T o M r. and Mrs. False W .
Ht'iiiy, 1115 Montana avenue, September -4,
MORRIS To Mr. and Mrs. Edgar J Mor
ris, Hillsdale, Or., September 1J, a daugh
ter. HERMAN X To Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Ht-'rrmanii, 1014 Water street. September
EriPINO To Mr. and Mrs. Enoch Esp
ins, l iOti East Anki-ny street, September IS,
LA K WOOD To Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
I.arwood, 774 Eaat Thirty-third tstreel, tiep-
lember !. a son.
ASHTUX To Mr. and Mrs. Ralph AaU-
ton. Fulton FarK. frrptemner a son.
STRATTON To Mr. and Mrs. Charles E.
Stratton, U43 Thurraan street, fceptember lu,
STRITZN1K To Mr. and Mrs. Jonn
Struznik, 7t3 Albina avenue, September lti,
LA MAN O To M r. and M rs. Nick La -
ma no. r.rU3 Futy-mnui avenue bouttietiat,
s. ntf mY.er 1. a dauehter.
El.SENCHMID T T o Mr. and M rs. Ol -ker
ELsenschmiat. i;t00 tilenn avenue, Sep
tember S. a daughter.
SWAN To Mr. and Mrs, Leslie E. Swan
lP.ol Last Morrison street, September b, s
OI.SUX To Mr. and Mrs. Martin Olson,
Glenn avenue North, September 12, a
hi'RKK To Mr. and Mrs. Elmer C
Burke. 1 -H 1'nlon avenue North, September
1G, a datifclit.rr.
SCOVIL1.E To Mr. and Mrs. Kcoville,
VOJ East T wen ty-f mirth street North, Sep
tember "J-, a daughter.
M KENNA X -ir. nnu .-Mrs. Lirmem
MeKenna. L'4i Willamette boulevard, bep
mniiinr lit A SOfl.
PETERSON To Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Peterson, 4riS Union avenue, September 2a,
t-'T RICH To Mr. and Mrs. George A
Perlh. CM) Sandf boulevard, Septeinoer
xii'HOi S To Mr. and Mrs. Harry A
Nichols. Newbers. or., September a son.
T,.T,v1LD-KNTTSOX J. B. Mangold
Oervair. Or., lepal, and Lena Knutson, 5fi7
ciav vtro-t lecal.
AXLEit?ON'-HISCHOFF William Ander
son V-" MU-hlgaii fc-treet, 21, and Eva
Trtiscrioff. I.rmtfS. Or.. tl'J
PKKSTON-sjEI DL A Ha R, Preston, 104
Cleveland avenue, leal. and Mary faciJl
Troutclale. or., legal.
t. VTON-KELLER William B. Layton
Tudor Arms Apartment, legal, and Anna
Marian Keller, -n'. i ayior street, legal.
Y) VVIfl-rr.EASY Wright Davi?, ureshain
Or 1 . and Leona Vivian Creasy, Lents,
Vancouver Marriage Ucene?i
CHANDLER-SMITH Arthur E. Chand
ler j, and AIlsi Li race i. eniiin. iu, uoin
RARTH-WEEKS Albert Earth. '21.
Silverton, Or., and Miss cdna Weeks, 20. ot
SCH A NO -SCH A XG Albert E. Srhang. 4
of Ridgffield. and Mrs. Oraue Schaiif;, li,
SCHWARTZ-J ONES Lester Schwartz. 25,
of Oregon City, Or., and MUs Rose K. Jon-s,
24, of Aloany, or.
The First National Ban
OF PORTLAND, OREGON
Offers to the public all the advantages
of an old, reliable and well connected
institution. It seeks to . characterize
every transaction with integrity,
promptness and courtesy.
Capital and Surplus
CITY LOSES PAVING CASE
LOMBABD-STRRET ASSESSMENT DE
Supreme Court Hold. Council Had No
It Ijih t to Chooiie HuMam and
SALEM. Or.. Sept. 28. (Special.')
In an opinion by Justice Harris, the
supreme Court today held that an
assessment levied for the improvement
of Lombard street in Portland was in
valid, because the Council by choosing
llassam pavement had prevented com
petition and violated the charter of
The decision was in the suit brouirht
by Alfred O. Temple and others aKainst
the City of Portland to restrain col
lection of the assessment. It affirms
Hie decision of Circuit Judge Morrow.
In his written opinion, Judse Harris
says: "The situation presented here
one where the pavement laid wa
designated by name and the kind
named alone was made acceptable. There
was no chance for competition because
the riirht to lay the kind of pavement
specified was exercised exclusively by
the Orepon Hassam Pavins Company,
which was the only bidder. If Hassam
is a mere trade name the charter was
infringed upon and the charter was
likewise violated if Hassam is in fact
protected by letters patent."
DAILY MBTKOROI.OUICAI, RKPORT.
PORTLAND. K.-pt. :s. Maximum temper
ature. To degrees; minimum. decrees.
niver reaninc, s A. M.. 1... te-t Change In
Inst 14 hours. 0.4 foot fall. Total rainfall
(i P. M. to 5 P. M . none. Total rainfall
Finie September 1. 1913. 0.33 Inch; normal.
l.hb lncnes; deficiency. Inches. Total
sunshine, 6 h'mrs 1 minuios: piib. 11
hours 4S minutes. Barometer ireduced to sea
level 5 P. M.. 30. U9 Inches.
ST A I ION S.
-t s ie of
ooj 4 NW
I'll; 4 NW.
On 11 W
ries M olnes
04' 4 N
OiV 4 E
(if'!m N K
l'0i li X Vi
00 4 K
UJ In, E
rvan&nA City . ... .
I. os Anirt'lcs
New ( irleans ....
North II rad
North Yakima . .
an Kranclsco . . .
Tatoosh l?iand ..
Walla Walla ....
H isrh orrssuivj obtains over the northern
half of the country except in the extreme
Northeast and low pressure obtains over the
Soi t lie rn states with moderate centers of
depression over Arizona, and Southern L.ouit
aria, respectively. Showers have fallen in
the Central Plateau, Northern I'lainr states,
Minneta KIt.r:-la, British Columbia una
Manitoba. The wen t her is warmer in tne
I'ai-ific Northwest. Northern California. Ne
vudn Idaho. Montana. Interior Western Can
ada, the Valley of the JUd Kiver of the
North and Central Minnesota. it is corre-
pomnimly ooI. i in L tali, .nriiiern i imd
ado. the central Plains state. Western Mis
souri and Western Tennessee.
Thn conditions are tavorabin lor renerany
fair weather in this district Wednesday ex
cept in Western Washington, wlic-re iticreas-
Inir cloudiness win prooaoiy d lunoweu
jhower in the affrnoon or evening. It will
be warmer In Kastei u ureRon. f.astern
Washington and Idaho. Winds will be mostly
Portland and vicinity Fair; easterly
urocon Fair; warmer east portion; east
Washington Increasing cloud tne5. prob
ably followed by showers west, fair and
warmer east portion : easterly wmas.
Idaho b'air and warmer.
THKOUOHE F. DRAKK.
A n officer of tho Fore.st Servir-c lias rte-
sint-d a portable telephone 'or rauRcr.s
which welctis ntny iwo ana a own piunj.
Connection mav be made anywhere aiong
the line with this instrument, over loo of
them wilr be tuied in Orecon and Washing
ton next yar.
KRIOAV. 2.0 I'. M.. ct. 1: Sao
FTanrio. I'ortlaiKl & I.o Aofcelea
Steamship .. irank Itollam. Act.
124 XbirJ St. A ." lull. .,a
COOS BAY LINE
Account of Repairs
HOOD AUTO STAGES
Dally ru llouat Hood resorts S A. M.
Kouod trip 15; Qot. Csiud S7.&9.
fepccia.1 raLis tor week-end aud climb
ins parties. Information, reservations
and tickets at
KOI 1 I.KlXit SEKU FI.OKAI, CO.
163 id St. Main 51)56, A S811.
Or lrvtnaton Uarase. East 13d.
1 1 ' I o u il y
I Ttt o.mm, sv ii'icar
64 O.ou! fi .VW Clt-ar
TfiO.Ov) SiXWjj-'t. cloudy
54 O.ul 10SK Cloudy
60 0 . 0ijlt X Clear
Urt o.o"i 4 W Clar
9'VO.nit 4 N lr
nit'O.uit 4V U'l. ctoudy
70,0.00 6 NWiClear
2 o.tt( bi. ;Clear
i.oo 4 'NW Clear
To O.oOf SlXK Icioudy
fin 0.00 loiNW'Pt. cloudjt
7i O.Uliln N Clear
;s 0.0V 4,N Clfar
e o.oo h.n cifar
n O.OU h'N'R Clear
7(t o.ou 4 NW Clear
B4'0.OO 4 NWjClnar
4r.os, S Cloudy
(J . "Mtj 1 , N W I't. t-Kul
ffu r--i1. m maA m tss-li- l-n i in i Mr mnii -r t '.-fl
A general banking business
Interest paid on time deposits.
Commercial letters of Cr41t
Rirbairr on London, England.
Bouabt and Sold.
Corner Second and Stark Sts.
F. C. M ALP AS, Manager.
TM X EI.ERS irilE.
(Without Chance Fa Route)
JscucoIdk Slcamhi '
S. S. BEAVER
nfl Krora Ainaworth Pock.
3 i m.. orroBfin s.
lOO (.olden lflcn on
ll ItMteat Inrlniir
HrrlhN aal ImIw.
I'able and Service
The Snn Frnnrinro Porflnnl S.
t o.. Third nd N ashincton SJreetsi
TV.tli .-. It. A N. Co.) Tel. Ilroad
ay -t.VWJ, A ttlil.
Twin "Palaces of the Pacific"
Every Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday for
$30 Round Trip. One way. M. US. :0.
Including Meals and Berth.
Only S hours at sea. Deilftlltful scenic
ride along Columbia Kiver on steamer train
iroro North Bank Station. 8:30 A. M. Ar
rives 4:25 P. M. Sunday. Wednesday. Friday.
NOHTI1 BANK T1CKKT OFFICE,
5tli and Btark l'uones Bdivr. V'Q. A 6671.
iNUtviu r.uirit pit.'iiiii-
SANTA BVKI'.AliA, I.OS ANGKLES
AN L SIN lIF.GX
S. S. ELDER
Sails eilnedu.v. Sept. S3, 6 T. M.
Kl'RKKA AM SAN IRAXIICII.
S. S. SANTA CLARA
SuilH Tllurdil. Sept. 30. b I. M.
Ticket Office 122 A Third St.
Phones Main 1314, A 1314.
C'ooipaftnte ;enerale TrauMllaDttque.
Sailings From NEW 0RK to BORDEAUX
ROCUAMliE.VU Oct. 3,3 P.M.
CHICAGO Oct. 16, 3 P. M.
LA TOUKAIXE Oct. 23, 3 P. M.
ESPAGNE Oct. 30, 3 P. M.
KO!E INFORMATION A1TL1'
C. W. Mincer. HU lto st.. A. I. 4-liarltnn.
J55 Morrion t.: hj. K. iurriou, C. .M. St.
I Rv.i lorey -H. Mnith. Ilti 3d it. ; I.. I-.
Ilair.l 1U0 d -t.; II. lll-kH.,n. 348 al
iiiEton t.: North lliink ICal. ..ill noil Ma k
.! F. S. .Mel arlanil, :.! and a-liinuton
.!'.: hj It. Uuify. 1-4 t.. 'uriland.
r CImUI Mica a m-n .-a
tsTK.VMKKS lO TI1K DALLES
and Wnw Landine.
Lravck k'urti.ind dai.y at i a m except
Sunday and McnUaj SsiinJaj txcuialuns
to Laorada Locks leave y a. M.
1.-2 vs I'ortMn-i '! oi-ola. 1 uurada? rnd
Sunday &t 1 :00 A. M
sSiuiuay Cacaie Locks Lxrursion. rl.
tar to The Oalles and Return, $2.
ALULK-SX. DUCK, PORTLAND.
I'boDe Mam 14. A 51 IX
NKW ZEAUM) AND SOCTli SKA3.
KrituiBr. throu sallir.K 'tr i).1 tlney via
Tahiti and Wellington rr. m an Francisco.
October 3S. Novtml.er liecember a. and
-v SS Java snd tor pampnlau
Colon Steamkblo Co.. ol New ' ind. Ltd.
Offlrf 679 Market rrrt. i-na Franclaca,
or local S. S. and U K. sjenta
O-W. R. & N. CO.
rwiijl STEASIEIt MCHVirE.
! n'J.'il Steamer llarveat O. n e e n
leaves 8 P. M. daily cicupt
Sunday for Astoria and way points.
Returning, leaves Astoria 7 A. M.
dallv except Sunday.
Tickets and reservations at O-W.
R. & X. (Union Pacific System)
Citv Ticket Office. Wasliington at
Third, before Z:Z0 P. M.: after-that
hour at Ash-street dock. Phoues,
Broadway 4300. A 6121.
American-Hawaiian Steamship Co.
C. U. Kennedy. Art, 2!0 stark bt. roruaad.