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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1915)
THE MORNINQ OREGOMAy, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1915.
OHIOHS -SHORT- EAST
Oregon Growers Assured
Good Prices This Year.
KEEPING QUALITY FINE
Vleld of Leading Producing States
Shows Decrease of 3 7 Per Cent,
According to Government Fig-
u res Storage Grade Scarce.
Tho favorable tarn of the neither Is
welcomed t.y Oregon onion growers, wno
Jinve no fear now of the Ions keeping of
their product. The market at the moment
Is quiet, but the prospects for the future
could hardly be brighter. The amallness
f the Eastern crop, which is shown by
official returns, is the cause of the under
lying strength of values and leads growers
to l.elieve that the best prices In recent
lears will be realized before the season
Tha Government's estimate on the acre's-!,
yield and production of onions this
J car gives this season's acreage in Ohio as
a little over one-third of that ot 1814 with a
yield of one-fourth, por acre compared with
the previous year. The total Ohio produc
tion this year is estimated about 383.000
bushels compared with over 3.600.000 buBh
els In 1914. According to the report, all
other Middle-Western and Eastern onion
producing states have greatly decreased
productions, particularly Indiana, which has
about one-fifth. Massachusetts, New York
and Michigan outputs run from one-half
to three-fourths of last year.
fix of the seven Western and Pacific
oast onion stales have an Increase. The
production of onions this year In the 12
Important onion-growing states Is estimated
at 13.SA1.709 bushels as compared with
11.901.014 bushels in loll, a decrease of 37
per cent. Tho states included in this esti
mate are Massachusetts. Nour York, Ohio,
Indiana. Michigan. Wisconsin, Minnesota.
Jowa, Colorado, Washington, Oregon and
It is estimated that the per cent of the
onion crop that Is of storage quality is-as
follows: Massachusetts 51 per cent. New
York 44. Ohio 17, Indiana 3".. Michigan 46.
Wisconsin 75, Minnesota 81, Colorado 57,
California 60. Total for tho states consid
ered. 46 per cent.
RID PRICKS FOR WHEAT RAISED
rive Thousand Bushels of November
Bluestem Sold at 94 Cents.
The local grain market yesterday was
without special feature, beyond an advance
of bid prices all along tho line. Five thou
sand bushels of November bluestcm were
sold at tho Merchants , Exchange at 94
eents. which Is 1 i cents more than was
offered for this delivery on Saturday. Other
llds were up from 1 to 2 cents. Some
Business is passing regularly In the country,
fcut farmers, as a class, are strong holders.
Oats and barley prices were unchanged
on Ihe board.
Foreign crop conditions are summarized
fcy Broomhall as follows:
United Kingdom Plowing is progressing
and already well advanced, with seeding
slow, as tabor la being used for threshing
and movement of new crop. Receipts are
France Every effort is being made with
government assistance to have the new
create equal last year, but labor Is scarce.
Foreign purchases are slow, as the carry
over ar.d stocks are liberal. It will be
necessary to secure foreign wheat for later
reserves and requirements will be liberal.
Germany All advices confirm a large
Meld of all cereals ami weather favors
late threshing and preparation for hew
Russia Seeding is finished except In. the
aout'.i, and weather generally unfavorable.
Acreage will be smaller, as there Is no
Incentive tc seed heavily.
Ttoumania Seeding is finished, but dry
ness prevails. Nothing la now being ex
ported. India Seeding prospects are Tavorablo.
INothlng is being exported from the recent
Australia High promise has been main
tained. Italy Seeding generally favorable. but
the acreage will be smaller than last year.
.'ew wheat i now moving more freely, but
Import demand continues.
Spain Seeding Is finished, but dryness
Terminal receipts, in cars, were reported
ty the Merchants Exchange as follows:
Wheat Barley Flour Oats Hay
IFortland. Mon. 124
Year ago 193
fcason to date.OliVi
Y.'ar ago 730::
Tncoina. Sat . 39
Year ago 15
Season to dale.3!::4
Year ago 3M7
Seattle, Sat..... .-.6
Year ago -Hi
Season to date.4204
Year ago. . . ..Sitoj
21 13 5 11
17 14 IS 10
S24 441 529 S37
730 992 S99 7H6
2 ... 1 13
585 ... 181 1032
221 . . . 2B 1511
23 12 3 7
5 4 8 51
738 902 461 1795
344 894 644 1795
CONTINENT GETS BULK OF SUPPLY
Smaller Shipments of Wheat to United
Kingdom This Year.
- The weekly wheat statistics of the Mer
chants Exchange show the following
changes in the American visible supply:
November 1. 1915 22, 639.000 2.026.WOO
November 2. 1914 65.922. Ouu 2 773 Olio
Kovember 3. 1913 u.,10..0uu 1.6O3.O01)
Jvovember 4. 1912 41.712.0OO 2.436,000
Kovember 6, 1911 65, 199.000 ; 5S1
November 7. 191C 4U.366.0OO 246 009
J-'ovember S. 1109 29,473.uuo 2,474,000
November 9, 1!K 49,376,000 1,323 000
November 11. 197 43.750.000 67 OO0
Kovember 12. 1906 3S.447.0OO 473, (KK)
Quantities on passage compare as fol
lows: Xj. K. Continent Total.
Last week. ..14.360.0OO 24.62O.0OO 3 S. 980 OIK
Previous wk. 11.240.0OO 24.7o4.00l 35,944 Ho
Year ago 17.152.000 13.32S.O0O 3cl.4S0.O00
Two yra. ago. 13.60O.uuo 15.336.O0O 28.936 000
Shipments of wheat for the week, flour
Wk. End. Wk. End. Wk. End.
From Oct. 30. Oct. 23. Oct. 31-14
I". S. & Canada .12.17.-..0OO 12.16s.0O0 8,056,0ou
Argentina .. . 12S.00O 144.000 40,000
Total 12.303.000 12.4SS.000 9.768.00O
Total wheat shipments for the season to
date compare with the same period last
year as follows:
Tct. Since Same Period
. . ,Julyl. '35 Last Season.
t . S. and C anada 132.7is,ono 133.03S.000
Arstvntlna 7.897,000 4.136,090
Russia 3,5.18,000 12.144 00O
India ll.972.OO0 12. SOS 000
Total 135.075,000 170.4O2.oO0
Tho United States visible corn supply in
creased 6S7.000 bushels and the oats sup
ply Increased 461.000 bushels.
ORANGE SEASON WILL BE LATE
Navels WHI Not Be Shipped Until They
Attain Proper Color.
The navel orangu season will bo lata this
year. California shippers will not bo per
mitted to send out their fruit until It
reaches tho required degree of color, and
It is not likely that good oranges will gwt
here before the third week of November.
Tho grape market is very firm. Tokays
are scarce and have advanced 25 oenta la
tho South. A car of fine Michigan Concord
g rapes is on the market and selling well
at 55 cents a basket.
Two cars of sweet potatoes arrived yes
terday, also a good assortment of steamer
vegetables. California tomatoes are rirmer.
owing to light supplies in the Southern
Egg Firm at Advance.
Receipts of country produce were light
yesterday and tbe market opened with a
limited demand. Poultry and dressed meat
prices were unchanged from Saturday.
Eggs were very firm and the advanced
quotations on the best grades of fresh were
. Tho butter market was steady. Cheese
was unchanged. v
Michigan Hops Brine 1 Cents.
No Oregon hops sales were reported yes
terday, but the market continued firm. Buy
ing of the best grades is difficult.
The Washington market has reached tho
12-cent mark. John Harms, of Orting.
yesterday sold 135 bales at that price.
Deciise In Bacon.
A new provision priee list issued yes
terday quutes a one-cent decline in the
better grades of bacon. - Fancy is now
quoted at 28 to 30 cents, standard at 23 to
24 cents and choice at 22 cents. Other
items in the list are unchanged.
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as follows:
Portland Sl.965.507 J207.736
Seattle 2.522.273 15S.660
Tacoma ................ 28S.353 16.853
Spokane .7 772. 97S 88,053
PORTLAND MARKET. QUOTATIONS
Grain, Hoar, Feed, Etc.
Merchants" Exchange, noon session.
Wheat Bid. Ask.
Bluestcm s .9:. $ .95 y.
I'ortyfold 9:; .95
Club 90 .92
Red fife 89" .10 V-
Red Russian 88 .90
Oats No. 1 white feed 24.00 24.75
Barley Xo. 1 feed 2t5.to 28.00
Brewing 27. ro 30.00
Bran 21. 0O 23.00
Shorts 2:1.00 -4.0O
December, bluestem ........ .94 .95 A
December fortyfold 93 !i .96
December club . .91 .92
December red fife .91 .93
December Kusslun .88 .92
December oaLs 24.5U 25.00
December feed barley.... 26.00 8.00
December brew barley...... 27.50 .'lO.O'i
December bran 2l.0 23.00
December shorts 22.00 24.00
FLOUR Patents, $4.80 per barrel;
straights. $4.30jf 4.00; exports, $4.10; whole
wheat, $5.00: graham. $4.S0.
MILLFEED Spot prices: Bran. $24 per
ton; shorts, $25; rolled barley, $29gj30.
CORN Whole, $37.50 per ton; cracked,
$38.50 per ton.
HAT Eastern Oregon timothy, $1516:
Valley timothy. $12fel3; alfalfa, $13,506
14.50; cheat, $910; oats and vetch, $11
fruits and Vegetables.
TROPICAL FRUITS Oranges. Valencia,
$5 50 5.73 per box; lemons, $2.254.50 per
box: bananas. 6c per pound: pineapples, 4ft
6c per pound: grapefruit. $6.257.
VEGETABLES Artichokes. 75 90c per
dozen; tomatoes. 50c ira $1.25 per box; cabbage,
lc per pound; garlic, 15c per pound: peppers,
4&5c per pound; eggplant, 45o per pound;
sprouts, S10c per pound: Horseradish, loo
per pound; cauliflower. 90c$p$1.25; celery,
60ffr7Oc per dozen; beans. 810c.
GREEN FRUITS Apples. 75c$1.75 per
box; pears, $1.001.65 per box; grapes, S5.
&$1.35 per crate: casabas. lc per pound;
cranberries. $9.5010 per barrel.
POTATOES Oregon. 8590c: Yakima, $1
Per sack: sweets, $1.902.00 per hundreo.
ONIONS Oregon, buying price, $1.25 f. o.
b. shipping point.
Dairy and Country Produce.
Local jobbing quotations:
EGOS Oregon ranch buying prices: No.
1. 4Uc; No. 2. 30c; No 3, 2oc per dozen.
Jobbing prices: No. 1, 42c.
POULTRY Hens, large. 1314c; small
1212V4c; Springs, 12&13Hc; turkeys, 17
lSc; ducks, white, 1313c; colored. 10(3
xc; sreese, auiuc.
BUTTER City creamery, cubes, extras,
selling at 31 tic; firsts, 29c: prints and car
tons, extra, prices paid to producers: Coun
try creamery, 222Sc. according to quality;
butterfat, premium quality, 33c; No. 1 aver
ago quality, 31c; No. 2, 29c
CHEESE Oregon triplets. Jobbers' buyjng
price, 15c per pound f. o. b. dock Portland;
Young Americas, 16c per pound.
VEAL Fancy, 88?c per pound.
PORK Block, 8&.SM:C per pound.
Local jobbing quotations:
SALMON- Columbia Rivr. 1-pound tails.
$3.30 per dozen; one-half flats, $150;
1-pound flats, $2.60; Alaska pink, 1-pound
HONEY Choice. $3 25 per case.
NUTS Walnuts, sack lots, 16c; Brazil
nuts, lCc: filberts. 16lSc; almonds. 19 if
-2c: peanuts. 6c: cocoanuts. $1 per dozen;
pecans, 10(J-0c; chestnuts, 10c.
BEANS Small white, 5.C5c; large" white,
5Vc; lima. 5Hc; bayou, 5.60c; pink, 4.85c
COFFEE Roasted, in drums. 14t33c.
SUGAR Fruit and berry. $6.20; beet.
$6 10: extra C, $5.70; powdered, in barrels!
$6.45; cubes, barrels, $6.60.
SALT Granulated. $15.50 per ten; half
grounds. 100s. $10.50 per ton; 60, $11.50
per ton- dairy. $14 per ton.
RICE Southern head, EH06c per
pound: broken, 4c: Japan style, 5c
DRIED FRUITS Apples. So per pound;
apricots, 13&15c; peaches. Sc: prunes, Ital
ians, S9c; raisins, loose Muscatels. Sc: un
bleanched Sultanas, 7c: seeded, 9c: dates,
Persian 10c per pound; fard, $1.65 per box;
currants, S;l2c; figs. 50 6-ounce, $2; 10
4-ounce, $2.25; 36 10-ounce, $2.40: 12 10
ounce, 85c; bulk, white, 7&Sc: black,, 6c
Hops, Wool, Bides, Etc.
HOPS 1915 crop. 9i!12c per pound.
HIDES Salted hides. 16c; salted kip, 15c;
salted calf. ISc; green hides. 13c; green
kip, 15c; green calf, ISc; dry hides 25c;
d-y caa. 27c.
WOOL Eastern Oregon. 18g25c; Valley,
275'2Sc; Fall lambs' wool. 25c.
MOHAIR Oregon, 27 30c per pound
CASCARA BARK Old and new. Zhic
1ELTS Dry long-wooled pelts, 15V-C: drj
ehort-wooled pelts. llc: dry shearlings, 10
13c each; salted shearlings, 15(gi25e
each; dry goat, long hair, 13c each; dry
goat shearlings. 103z20c each: salted long
wooled pelts, September. 75c$1.25 each.
HAMS All sizes, choice, 20c; standard,
13v.c; skinned. 15lSc; picnics, lO&c;
cottage roll, lie: boiled. 172Sc.
BACON Fancy, 28e30c; standard, 23fg
24c; choice. 15ij4i,22c ,
DRY SALT Short, clear hacks, 1114 14c;
exports. lll13c; plates, 101114c.
LARD Tierce basis. kettle rendered,
13c; standard, 1114c; compound, 1014c
BARREL GOODS Mess beef, $21.50;
plate beef, $22.50: plate pork. $20; tripo,
$10.50011.50; tongues, $30.
KEROSENE Wster white drums, barrels
or tank wagons, 10c; cases, 17142014c
GASOLINE Bulk. 1414c; cases, 2114c; en
gine dUtillate. drums. 9c; cases, 16c; nap
tha, drums, 1314c; cases, 20146.
LINSEED OIL Raw, barrels, 72c; raw.
cases, 77c; boiled, barrels, 74c; boiled cases'
TURPENTINE In tanks, 67c; In cases,
74c; 10-case lots, lc less.
SAN FRANCISCO PRODUCE MARKET
Prices Current on Butter. Egg. Fruits, Veg
etable. Kte., at Bay City.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 1. Butter Fresh
extras, 27c; prime firsts,- 23c; fresh firsts,
Eggs Fresh extras. 50c: pullets. 40c.
Cheese New, 151t;17c: California Ched
dars, 1514c; young Americas, 18c.
Vegetables Summer squash. 355140c;
string beans, 23c: wax. 34c: llmas,
34c; bell peppers. ,-0ii'63c; cucumbers. 23
40o; tomatoes, 75$1.15; eggplant, 40($75c;
garlic, ivii; lie.
Onions California. S5ce$1.00.
Fruit Lemons. $3 "a $3.25; oranges, $3.75
j?4.50 grapefruit. $2.3084.50; pineapples,
Hawaiian. $1.25ir-2: bananas, Hawaiian. 50c
S$L75: apples. S090c Deciduous fruits:
Tokay grapes, 75fes5c; pears, winter Nelis,
75c '(i $1.59.
Potatoes Delta, 75c$1.15; Salinas, $1.25
D1.9U; sweets, f L.st.
Receipts Flour. 8240 quarters. barley
15,255 centals: beans 3S45 sacks, potatoes
76Jo sacks, hay 533 tons, hides 945 tons,
wine 29,600 gallons.
NEW YORK, Nov. 1. Coffee futures
opened steady at unchanged to 3 points ad
vance, owing to moderate outside buying
and libera: shipments from Brazil to Europe.
During the day, however, there were suffi
cient hedge sales to hold prices down, al
though the undertone was steady. The
close was 1 to 3 points net lower. Sales,
43,250 bags. November. December. January,
February and March. 6.6Sc; April, 6.72c:
May, 6.67c; June. 6.Slc: July. C.S6c; August,
6.01c: September. 6.06c.
Spot, steady; Rio Nc 7, 714c; Santos No.
Rio exchange was unchanged. Tho Rio
market was 75 reis lower at 5.75 for Kio
No. 7. and Santos unchanged.
SAVANNAH, Ga., Nov. 1. Turpentine,
dull. 504c; sales, none: receipts. 357 barrels;
shipments. 45 barrels; stocks. 11,369 barrels.
Rosin, firm: sales. Ssl barrels; receipts,
04O barrels: shipments, 1911 barrels; stoek
58.432. Quote: A. B. C. D, $4.40; E. F. $4.50
G. H. $4.55; K. $1; M. $5.50; N, $6;. WO,
$6.25; WW. $8.50.
HOG SUPPLY HEAVY
Yard Receipts Biggest for
Any Day This Year.
RUN LARGER THAN DEMAND
Prices React With $6.75 as Top
and Bulk of Sales at $6.65.
Cattle Market Has Good
The run of hogs at tho stocki-ards yes
terday. 6C26 head, was the largest for any
day this year. Tho supply proved to be
greater than the demand, and as a conse
quence there was a rather sharp break of
25 to 33 cents. The present top stands at
J6.75. but only a few loads brought that
figure, the hulk of the sales being at $6.63.
Owing to the heavy business done, weigh
ing was not finished until a late hour last
There was a very good tone to the cattle
market. Whllo the cattle were not of high
grade, killers seemed ready to take every
thing in sight. The steer top renratns
. Tho sheep supply was not enough to make
a market. Not one full carload came
in. the receipts being made up of parts of
loaiis brought in with other shipments.
Receipts were 841 cattle. 636 ,hogs and
252 slieep. The shippers were:
With cattle Haas & Graves. Enterprise,
2 cars: R. Erickson. Eaton. 2: S. R. Lynch,
We'ser, 1; .1. W. Chandler. La Grande. 1;
W. A. Gover. Roblnette. 1; A. L. Pierce,
Payette, 1: William Bileus. Payette. 1: P.
.1. Brown. Baker, 3: T. Blackburn, Baker. 1:
W. H. Brlggs. Hlllgard, 1; D. E. Myers.
North Powder, 1; John Pearson. Pilot Rock,
1: Cyrus Williams, Union Junction. 1; Tilla
mook Livestock Company, Tillamook. 1;
Sigfrit Bros., Condon, 2; L. Auburger, Wash
oughal. 1: W. E. McCullman, Bend, 1; R.
Cullavan. Redmond, 1.
With hogs L. L. McMurray, lone. 1 car;
John McMartin. Maupln. 1 ; G. Gleason.
Shaniko. 1; F. B. Inga-lls, The Dalles. 1;
C. A. Simpson, Heppner. 1; T. R. Howett.
The Dalies. 1; M. B. Kurtz. The
Dalles.. 2: George Strom, Hermiston. 1:
C. E. Myers. Imbler, 1; Tladagoer & Chris
tensen, Wallowa, 1 ; Elgin Forwarding Cora
panv, Wallowa, 3: W. J. Rummlns, Pom
troy, 3; Erich 4-yMaupin, 3: Sol Dlckerson.
Weiser, 2; D. E. Myers, Imbler, 1; M. E.
Krigbaum, Roblnette, 1; Ed Ketch, Robl
nette. 1; J. D. Walter. Prescott. 1; W.
Chandler. Turner, 1: Grant Law, Turner. 1;
Walla Walla. Meat Company. Walla Walla.
1: R. Erickson. Eaton, 1: J. O. Bowker.
Pavette. 1; J. H. Sullivan. Baker, 1: T. P.
Moore. Durkee, 1; Pendleton Meat Company,
1; same. Pilot Rock 1: J. T. Cooper, Condon.
1; E. R. Eslinger. Grass Valley, 1: Ned
Harlan. Gwendolyn,' 1; Thompson A Gentry.
Heppner. 2; W. T. McNabb. lone, 1; C. E.
Lucke, Canby, 3: same. Molalla. 1; J. A.
French, Alrlee. 1: J. M. Mishler. Hubbard.
1; T. A. Wood, Medford. 1; R. M. Knight,
Riddle, 1: G. H. Carrier, Hood River, 11 head
by boat; D. A. W. Wood Medford, 1 car.
With mixed loads H. Y. Blaekwell, Con
don. 3 cars cattle and hogs; E. E. Brattan,
Springfield. 1 car cattle and hogs; W. W.
Couper, Union Junction. 1 car cattle and
hn: R . H. McKeen. Wasco. 1 car cattle.
hogs and sheep; C. A. Christensen, Enter
prise. 2 cars hogs and sheep: Goesllne A
ohristenson. Joseph. 2 cars cattle, hogs and
sheep: W. B. Hunter, Lostino, 8 cars cattle
and hogs; J. E. Wicks. Weiser, 2 cars cattle
and hogs; J. E. Wicks, Weiser. 2 cars cat
tle and hogs; Walter West. Airloe. 1 car
cattle, hogs and sheep; George Dixon. Terre
bonne. 2 cars cattle and hogs; Altalia D. T.
Company, Alta-Goodnoe, 1 car hogs and
The days Bales were as follows:
973 3 75
1U0O 4. SO
122S 6. .Ml
S90 3 50
940 2 50
J 110 5.50
450 5. S3
19.1 6 75
36 hogs. . .
67 hogs. . .
11 hogs. . .
21 boss. . .
12 hogs. . .
101 hogs. . .
66 hogs. . .
2 hogs. . .
18 hogs. . .
175 hogs . . .
9 hos. . .
1 hog ... .
5 hogs. . .
55 hogs. . .
84 hogs. . .
1 hog ... .
4 hogs. . .
7S hogs. . .
1 hog. . . .
82 hogs. . .
3 hogs. . .
S3 hogs. . .
30 hogs. . .
3 hogs. . .
15 hogs. . .
52 hogs. . .
138 hogs. . .
59 hogs. . .
OS hogs . . .
1 hog. . . .
85 hogs. . .
21 hogs. . .
2 hogs. . .
91 hogs. . .
2 hogs . . .
24 hogs. . .
77 hogs ...
41 hogs. . .
!6 hogs.. .
3 hogs. . .
1 hog. .. .
100 hogs. . .
8 cows. . .
2 bulls. . .
IS steers. .
25 steers. .
14 steers. .
14 steers. .
12 steers. .
12 steers. .
3 cows. . .
3 cows. . .
11 steers. .
5 steers. .
10 cows. . .
1 cow . . . .
4 cows. . .
2 cows . . .
8 cows. . .
3 steers. .
3 steers. .
8 steers. .
lo steers. .
23 steers. .
4 steers. .
7 steers. .
2 steers.. .
1 cow. ....
10 cows. ...
7 steers. . -6
cows. . . .
14 cows.. . .
3 cows.. . .
6 cows. . . .
11 cows. . . .
1 steer. . . .
7 steers.. .
3 eteers. . .
2 steers.. .
8 steers. . .
4 steers.. .
2 steers. . .
3 steers.. .
UK 6.3 18 steers..
1 steer. . . .
23 steers.. .
25 steers. . .
25 steers.. -
3 steers. . .
5 steers. . .
5 steers. . .
1 steer. . . .
1 steer.. . .
1 steer. . . .
13 steers. . .
13 steers. . .
6651 26 steers.. .
2 steers.. .
24 steers.. .
1 eteer. . . .
1 eteer. ...
1 steer. ...
6 steers.. .
1 steer.. . .
5 steers.. .
lo cows. . . .
3 cows. ...
2 cows. ...
2 cows.. . .
7 cows. . . .
4 cows.. . .
2 cows. ...
5 cows.. . .
4 cows. . . .
3 cows.. . .
o.OO 32 hoic!l
!-zV. 14 hogs....
'.; 3 hogs
i-I-j, 1 hog
'? 36 hogs
5 2o 6 hogs
' 00i l hog
25 93 hogs.. . .
6.101 2 ewes....
6.3.-,! io lambs...
0.25 " nm,
1062 6.251 18 lamb." '
Current prices at the local stockyards of
- w.ttoota . livestock n
Choice steers .
Good steers . .
Choice cows .
Good cows . . .
. . 6.00&6.25
. . 5. 25 'a 5. 73
. . 5.Mf(3.n0
. . 4.59 fl 4.75
. . 3.75fi4.25
. . 3. 3(1 & 0.00
. . 3 00i4.50
. . 4.30 3.25
. . 0.30 -SO. 75
. 5.50 5.73
. . 4.756.25
. . 4.00ra;..-,o
. . 5.50 7.35
Omaha Livestock Market.
OMAHA. Neb., Nov. 1. Hogs Receipts
3500: lower: heavy-. $6.9og7.1orMght $700
7.35; pigs. $6.5067.00: bulk of sales. H'.bo
Cattle Receipts. 14.500; steady- nat!v
steers. $. 50 10.00; cows and heifers. $3 50
7.00; Vlestern steers. $6.0OS.5O; Texas
o,l?TnReCe'P,J!; 15'0: s'ssdy; yearling.
Chicago Livestock Market.
CHICAGO. Nov. 1. Hogs Receipts, 22.
OOO: strong, jc to 10c above Saturdav's aver-
Jbui1C-"IS I?"SrJ"3'5: 1"tht- 6.657.80:
mixed. $6.-57.70: heavy. $6.35ffl7.65; rough
$6.40S6.6O: pigs. $3.75-57.10.
Cattle Receipts. 10.000; firm: native bee;
steers. $5.00e10.50: Western steers. $6.so
"4 -"""era, $2.80 8 el; ealvet
1.25 & 31.00.
Sheep Receipts. 21. OOO; firm; wetier-a.
$6.0 -i 0.60; iambi, O.TSg.SO
w York Sugar Market.
NEW YORK, Not. i. Raw tugar firm.
Centrifugal. 4.45c; xnolafses, 3.68c
Reflneei steady. Cut loaf. 6.25c: crushed
6.15c; mould A. 5.S0c; cubes, 5.60c; XX XX
powdered, 5.50c: powdered. 5.45c: fin gran
ulated. b.35c; diamond , 5.S5c; confec
tioners A, a. 25c: Xo. 1, 5.10c.
Irled Fruit at New York.
NEW YORK, iov. 1 Cvsporated apptea.
firm; fancy, He; choice. 8S14c: prime,
Prunes, strong; Californias, 3U!4e;
Oregon. 8 ft. 9 c.
Peaches steady. Choice, Sc; extra choice.
554c; fancy, 56c.
Metal Market. .
NEW YORK. Nov.. L Copper firm. Elec
Iron firm. No. 1 Northern, $16.5017: No.
2. $16.25 16.75 ; No. 1 Southern. $1S.73 0
17.35; No. 2. $16.5017.
Metal exchange quotes tin strong, 35.59
The metal exchange quoted lead offered
Spelter not quoted.
Chicago Iairy Produce.
CHICAGO, Nov. 1. Butter steady. Cream
Eggs steady. Receipts 4214 cases. Firsts.
27&2714C: ordinary firsts. 268p26!4c; at
mark, cases Included 20 27c.
riuluth Linseed Market.
DfLUTH, Nov. 1. Unseed, cash $1.5714
61.99; December, $1.84t : May, t.S9'4.
London Exchange Closed.
LONDON. Nov. 1. Holiday on stock ex
NEW YORK, Nov. 1. Spot cotton quiet.
Mid-uplands, 11.95c No sales.
Hops at London.
LIVERPOOL. Nov. 1. Hops at London,
Paclfio Coast, 3 10ti.
Hops at New York.
NEW YORK, Nov. 1. Hops steady.
EARLY LOSSES MADE UP
GOOD EXPORT DEMAND LIFTS
. WHEAT AT CHICAGO.
Active Buying for Enropean - Account
at "Winnipeg nnd Dulnth .et
Gains Up to One Cent.
CHICAGO, Nov. 1. Active demand from
exporters at Winnipeg and Duluth gave the
wheat market here a decided upward swing
today, after an early decline. Prices closed
firm 9siic to lc net higher, with Decem
ber at $1.02 a 1.02U. and May at $1.04 14.
Com gained 3c to lc and oats 14 ta 14c
to lie Provisions finished irregularly, vary
ing from 10c off to a rise of 3214c
Flno weather, large receipts Northwest
and easier cables had a bearish effect on
wheat at the opening. Auspicious reports
as to the condition of the Winter crop in
Kansas tended also to favor the bears.
Corn developed firmness almost from the
start. Export transactions formed tho chief
Oats responded to persistent buying, said
to come from the seaboard. Notice was
taken, too, of sharply higher prices that
prevailed in Canada.
Higher quotations on hogs and, grain put
strength into provisions. Selling after tho
bulge, though, made tho close of the market
Leading futures ranged as follows:
Open. High. Low. Close.
Dec tl.Wi $1.02 $l.O0St $1.02
May 102 li 1.04 44 1.02 U 1.0414
Dec .f.73i .S8?4 .57i .
May 5911 .60 la .59 V .6014
Dec 3S4 .3914 .38 .39
May 3914 .39 .3914 .39
Dec 11.50 14.50 14.45 14.45
Jan. 16.57 16.70 16.37 1S.47
Jan S.97 9.10 S.95 9.00
May 9.25 S.30 9.15 9.22
Jan 9.02 9.10 8.92 9.02
May 9.25 9.30 9.17 9.25
Cash prices were:
Wheat No. 2 red, $1.101.12; No,
$1.0514 01.10; No.
hard, nominal; No. I
Corn No. 2 yellow, 64
t65c: No. 2 white.
Rye No. 2. $1.02.
Barley 53 & 62c.
Timothy $5 OS.
Clover 1 0 a 20.
Primary receipts Wheat, 4,304,000 vs.
3.071,000 bushels; corn, 806,000 vs. 638,000
bushels: oats. 2,124.000 vs. 1.477.00O bushels.
Shipments Wheat, 1,692,000 vs. 1.S65.00O
bushels: corn, 346,000 vs. 476.000 bushels;
oats, 1.270.OOO vs. 937,000 bushels,
Ctearances Wheat, 1,633.000 bushels; corn,
1000 bushels; oats, 329,000 bushels; flour, 10,
Minneapolis Grain Markets.
MINNEAPOLIS. Nov. 1. Wheat Decem
ber, 0714c: May, $1.01; No. 1 hard, $1.0214;
No. 1 Northern. OST4&L0114.
Barley. 50&i'67c. Flax, XI. S2"14 1.8714.
Kastern Cash. Markets.
OMAHA, Nov. 1. ?ash corn and oats, un
changed; wheat, unchanged.
CHICAGO, Nov. 1. Cash wheat, corn and
oats, steady and unchanged.
KANSAS CITY, Nov. L Cash wheat, corn
antt oats, uncnangea.
Kastern Futures Markets.
DtTLUTH. Nov. 1. Wheat Closed: De
cember, 0714c asked; May, $1.01 bid.'
WINNIPEG, Nov. 1. Wheat Closed: De
cember, 95 c; May, 09 asked.
KANSAS CITY. Nov. 1. Wheat Closed:
December, 97c; May, 9914c
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 1. Wheat Closed: De
cember. $1.02; May, $1.0414.
Grain at ban Francisco.
" SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 1. Spot quota
tions Walla. $1.6214 61.65: red Russian.
$1.571461.60; Turkey red. $1.6714 ffil.70;
bluestem, Sl.uto 1. 1 14 : Teea barley, SI. 7
1.30; white oats. $4.35j1.3714 ; bran. $24.50
Cu25; middlings, $3031; shorts, $24.50
Call board Barley, December, $1.31 bid.
$1.32 asked; May, $1.38.
Puget Sound Grain Markets.
SEATTLE, Nov. 1. Wheat Bluestem.
94c; Turkey red, 94c; forty-fold, 8214c; club.
00c; fife, t-Sc; red Russian, 8Sc. Barley. $27
Per ton. Yesterday's car receipts Wheat,
50; oats, 5; barley, 23; corn, 1; hay, 7;
TACOMA. Nov. 1. Wheat Bluestem. 03c:
forty-fold. Olc; club, 00c; red fife, 88c. Car
receipts wheat, 31; barley. - 2; oats. 1;
TRADE GAIN WIDESPREAD
HIGHLY FAVORABLE REPORT BY
FEDERAL RESERVE BANK.
Summary of September Conditions Beat
iRtiaed In Many Months Kastern
Industries Are Booming:.
WASHINGTON'. Nov. 1. Business condi
tions throughout most of the country Im
proved considerably during September, ac
cording to report from federal reserve
agents made public tonight by the Federal
Keserve Board. As a wnote, the picture of
conditions is regarded by officials as the
most favorable received by the 1 board in
Industrial activity in the Now York dis
trict, the report shows, increased during
the month end wholesale and retail trade
expanded with better collections.
Philadelphia says that Improved business
conditions are reported from nearly all parts
the district. While domestic trade is
atill below normal tlxere Is a distinct better
ment. Scarcity of dyestuffs in the district
is said to be a serious detriment to some
Industries, however, and is daily becoming
Unprecedented conditions in the steel
strade continue to be a big factor to in
fluence business in the Cleveland district.
Th-ere was a decrease in idle railroad cars
of 400,000 in September. Crop conditions in
the Southern part of the district are said
to be excellent and the feeling optimistic.
Atlanta reports not only sue tallied but
Increased confidence of the general busi
ness public throughout the district. Com
mercial traveler report merchants' sales
double those of last year in the same period.
Chicago says that the large centers Jn
M'.chigan. Wisconsin, Illinois and Iowa re
port affairs seemingly tare gradually gain
ing In strength from day to day. Trade Is
giving some evidence of being on the In
crease, according to the report, and a
noticeable spirit ot returning and increasing
activity appears to be abroad.
San Francisco says there is an. absence
of pessimism and that there is a certainty
of large crops. Xepreasloa In lumber cod
, tlnues. ...
RAIL STOCKS RISE
Market Influenced by Reports
of Large Earnings.
CANADIAN UP 11 POINTS
Pennsylvania and Other Eastern
Lines, as Well as Grangers and
Pacifies, Average Higher.
Bad Day for War Shares.
NEW YORK, Nov. 1. Under the Influ
ence of further favorable trade conditions,
as disclosed by some remarkable statements
of railway earnings, many investment stocks
ascended to higher quotations today, while
specialties were disposed to react. The
heaviness of the latter issues was duo in
part to Intimations that tho allies had de
cided not to pay tho higher prices demand
ed by American manufacturers of muni
tions and similar supplies.
Railroads woro tho srovernlnir faetor of
the session, Canadian Pacific being , tho
cniei leatv.re with a maximum gain of
11 to 194, or about 25 points above last
week's low price. Canadian's advance,
which was partly shared by its subsidiaries.
was attributed more to a driving In of tho
snort interest In that stock than to any
actual developments in connection with tho
company's affairs, alhough its earnings show
substantial improvement over tho corre
sponding period of last year.
Pennsylvania was another etrong rail.
rising 214 to 61 li, more than recovering Its
Quarterly dividend. All the Eastern lines
as well as grangers and Pacifies averaged
point or two" higher, Eries supplementing
their gains of the past fortnight. Some
diversion was afforded by the strength and
unusual activity of all the low-priced south
ern aud Southwestern shares, led by Mis
Lnited States Steel rose fractionallv to
SS. a new high level for the current move
ment, nt the opening, but later lost Its
s-iii ana considerable more, closing, at S7.
Bethlehem Steel's weakness was tho sub
ject Ot SOmo aOOrehension Ihn atrw.lr ,r.on.
ing at 500. a decline of 24, later falling
to 450, one Intermediate quotation show
ing a loss of 23 pointB. Bethlehem's final
jnc-e was 401.
Studebaker. Baldwin Trnmntiv, tm--.
we! is and Crucible steel were lower by
I to 10 points, but coppers were fairly
steady, Utah rising over a point to the
i nuru oi n, t.-iosing prices were con
fllcting. with an Irregular lone. Total sale!
aggregated 1.125.000 shares.
Pennsylvania Railroad made a net gain
of $1,502,000 on its Eastern lines In Sep
tember, while the system west of Pitts
burg cor.trttuted $1.141. OOO, records exceeded
only twice In the road's history. New York
iriwiea a net gain of $1,735,000.
Bonds 'were tron with vit..
tions for convertible issues. Total sales
par value amounted to $3,215,000.
United States and Panama bonds were
1 to per cent higher.
CLOSING STOCK QUOTATIONS.
Sales. High. Low.
Alaska rifil T i,-,.
Allis-Chalmers. ! sso.
Am Beet Sugar. 15,5m
American Can.. 30;
American Loco. 0 200
Am Sm & Refg. 3.000
do pfd ...
Am Sue Refg... 7.S00
Am Tel & Tel.. 11.400
American Tob.. 700
Anaconda Cop.. 3o,30n
Baldwin T.OCO.. 21 200
Bait & Ohio 12.500
Beth Steel 1,500
Br Rap Trans. . 4,000
t'al Petroleum.. 200
Canadian Pac... 27. 00
Cent Leather... 20.4(10
t:hes & Ohio.... 10300
Chi f?r Went... S 40O
I'M Mil St P. 12.KOO
13 2 '4
C R I 4- P Fy"!
Colo Fu & Iron.
D & R G pfd. . .
Gen Electric . .
On Nor nfd ....
Gr Nor Ore ctfs.
lllinn,. . ,
lr-.t Cons Corp.-
intHBPvTN j:: .
K C Sou ho rn . . 14 flOO n.ri '4
Lehii.'h Valley.. 39,5oo 82 '
Louts & Nush-. G00 19S4
Mex Petroleum. 3.700 no u
Miami -Copper.. 4.100 - :5
M K & T pfd... 2.400 iTiJ
Mo Pacific 83,fiOO
National Biscuit 400 125
National Lead.. 1,100 I7U
Nevada Copper. 2.100 153'
N Y Central. . . 7. OOO 10.17i
N Y. N H & H. 3,000 8,1
Nor & Western. 14.100 3'1
North Pacific... 33,400 lliji
Pacific Mail.... 2,000 a3
Pac Tet & Tel
Pennsylvania .. 23.200 fll
Pull Pal Car.... 400 10
Ray Cons Cop.. 8.S00 27
Reading 11.40O F4
Rep Ir & Steel.. 3.SOO T5 Vt
South Pacific. Sl.-lOO lO'-i
Southern Ry 32.700 . 2
Ptuacbaker Co . 13.100 173
Tennessee Cop.. -3.000 64
Texas Compcny 700 1 70
Union Pacific. 17.SOO ISft
do pfd 500 S"7i
U S Steel $5,000 88
do pfd 1.000 315
T'tuh Copper... 20.100 74
Western Union. 2.S00 H3 14
West Electric... 33,200 72
Montana Power. 800 60
.IHIILIB, ...... .....
Total sales for the day. 1,125,000 shares.
U. S. ref. 2s res. OS INor Pac 4s..
do coupon.... 8 INor Pacific" 3a
V. S. 3s reg 101 ipftc T & T is
do coupon 101 fPenn Con 4s. .
'3- 1L---fV io pac rer 4s... XH
do coupon 110 ITnfon Pa 4s j)tj
Am Smelt 6s 1074 Union Pa cv. 45. x,2
rtitnkbon uen u Kteel 5s 104U
D & R G ref 5s. 60 So Pacific cv 5S.106U
Bonton Mining Stocks.
ROSTCN. Nov. 1. Closinir ouotation-
56 INorth "Biittn
Am Zinc ....
Cal & Ariz . .
Cal & Hecla..
Centennial . . .
. 9 fold Dominion
. 174 Superior
East Butte iat ITamaraclt
i-ranKim l4;U ss Sm
& Bfir. 451
(.iranhy cons ... PH
Isle Royall ... 2S-j
Kerr Lake 3H
Lake Copper... 13
do pfd 47t
rtah Cam 13
"Inona ........ 3
ouuo ft superior 7
XJpissing Mines. C
Money, Kxchana-e, Ete.
NEW YORK. Nov. 1. Mercantile paper
Sterling Sixty-day bills. $4.60: demand
$4.6.125: cables, $4.64. "
Bar silver. 4A?4c.
Mexican dollars, 37 c.
Government bonds." strong, railroad bonds
Time loans, easier: 60 days, 90 days and
six months. 2tfz3 per cent.
Call money, steady; high. 2 per cent: low
lm per cent: rulinir rate. 1 per cent- last
loan.. 2 per cent: closing bid, 1 per cent
offered at 2 per cent.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 1. Sterling 60
days. $4.58 y; demand, $4.2ii - cable.
Mexican dollars, 41c
Drafts, sight 02; do telerraph 04.
LONDON. Nov. 1. Bar silver, 24Ja per
Money, 3H94 per cent.
COAST CANNERIES SUED
London Concern Seeks Fulfillment
of Sale Contract.
SEATTLE, Nov. L Teporary receiv
ers were appointed today for the West
Coast Trading Company and the Lind
enberser Packing Company, of Seattle,
and J. Lindenberger Inc., of Astoria.
Or., on a showing made before United
States District Judge Cushman, by the
Lindenberger Cold Storage & Canning
Company, limited, of London, England.
A restraining- order also was Issued.
The defendants own a large cannery
at Astoria. Or, canneries at Nushagak
Bay. Craia- and Roe Point. Alaska, also
a cold storage plant at Pittsburg:, Cali
fornia, and another at Craig- Alaska,
besides ships and iishlns equipment.
Complainants allege that a contract
was entered into between the three
Pacific Coast corporations and the Lon
don concern in 1914 by which the latter
was to take over their business. It is
alleged that the companies have re
fused to fulfill their agreement, after
receiving- 1100.000 from the London
corporation. The complainants seek a
settlement or fulfillment of the con
tracts. Defendants say that the outbreak of
the war prevented consummation of the
agreement. Furthermore. the Ger
manic name Lindenberser might not
have found favor in England.
WATERMASTKR BREWSTER AXD
M. E. BALL WIN ACTIONS.
Claims for Labor Hold Accordlnff to
Judie Duffy and Jury Sitting In
Case of Portlander.
PR1NEVILLE, Or.. Nov. 1. (Special.)
The past week has been a busy one
for the Circuit Court of Crook County
and disastrous to the members of the
County Court. '
George H. Brewster who has been the
Watermaster in Crook County for a
number of years first had trouble with
the County Court over the payment of
his salary and brought suit to compel
the County Judge and Commissioners to
Pay hid claims in full. The County
Court set up the contention that they
had a right to pass upon the correct
ness of his bills and to refuse to allow
his claims at their discretion. After a
trial before Circuit Judge Duffy, which
ended on Thursday, a writ of man
damus was granted and the County
Court is now required to pay the claims
of the watermaster, when approved by
the superintenaent. George T. Cochran,
Judge Duffy holding that the County
Judge and County Commissioners had
no discretion and were compelled to
pay the claims when so presented.
Another action against the county by
M". K. Bait, a public accountant of
Portland, also was terminated, a Jury
bringing" in a verdict against Crook
County in the sum of $819, being the
full amount asked by Mr. Ball. The
work was done about two years ago
on the request of the then County Court
and the report of the examination of
the various officers of Crook County
created a turmoil in Crook County
politics. In his report he criticised
nearly every office in the county, and
later an expert from the auditing de
partment of the insurance commis
sioner, criticised the Ball examination,
and a new County Court coming into
office refused to pay his claims, alleg
ing that the first examination was not
made in a competent manner.
Judge Duffy has cleared his docket
with this last case and will so to Port
land tomorrow to assist the Judges of
Multnomah County in the trial of cases
ROAD INTERESTS CAPITAL
EASTERN MNAXaEHS INVESTI
GATE IDAHO 'MISSING I.IMv' PLAN.
Representative. After Inspection f
Ronte for Noatk-aotl-South Line
Holds Out Ilopea.
BOISE, Idaho, Nov. 1. (Special.)
That an Eastern syndicate of railroad
Investors is investigating the feasibil
ity of constructing the "missing link"
in the north-and-sotith railroad from
New Meadows to Lewiston became
known with the departure of Henry P.
Leavitt. their representative, from
Boise for the East Saturday.
Before he left. Mr. Lreavitt held a
long conference with Governor Alex
ander. Ho was surprised at the re
sources he round could be developed
lor tonnage tributary to the proposed
road, especially in the building of a
spur into the famous Warren mining
district. He is returning East to make
Mr. Leavitt believes the "missing
link" can be built from Now Meadows
to the southern terminal of the Lewis
ton and Nez Perce Railroad, in which
his people have become interested, for
not to exceed $1,000,000.
He promised to submit a. proposal to
his principals to back the railroad. He
also will discuss matters with members
of the north-and-south railroad com
mission. He said he would aid them
In working out a . feasible plan by
which the road's construction can be
The suggestion was made that a spur
should be built to the tremendously
rich sections around Warren, - which
ha declared his investigation led him
to believe is a far richer mineral coun
try than, tho Coeur d'Alenes.
Linn Boasts Waiting Station.
ALBANY. Or., Nov. 1. (Special.)
Linn, a station on the Woodburn-Na-tron
branch of the Southern Paclijc
itairoao, now ooasts a spur and wait
ing station. Linn has been a stopping
place for several years and the new
Improvements are being installed at
the request of the residents of that
vicinity. This station is between
Brownsville and Plainview.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND, Nov. 1. Maximum temper
ature, 90 aegrees; minimum, 46 degrees.
River reading. A. M.. 1.4 feet; change in
last 24 hours. O.S foot rle. Total rainfall
P. M. to 5 P. M.). none. Total rain
fall since September 1. 1915. 2.5 Inches;
normal. 5.70 Inches: deficiency. 3.20 lnchea.
Total sunshine, 1 hour: possible. 10 hours
o minutes. Barometer treauced to sea level)
5 P. Mt., 29.94 Inches.
Des Moines . . .
Kansas City ..
Los Angeles . .
Nw Orleans ..
North Head . .
Pocatello . .
Portland . . . . .
Kc Louis .....
Walla Walla ..
00i. . SE
OO 12 SW
. Oft .
i Clear '
.00 . . jN
. OO" . . SE
I 7 1
16 ,,;sw ICloudy
55 0 .
00:. . 'VW
00 12 NW
00 16' W .
Oil! . .1 R
00 . . NE
fin . '
00'. . ' vw'ci'...rtm.
06 . . w ;Pt cloudy
0O . .(E (Clear
0O'..'E (Pt. cloudy
00;14:W IPt. cloudy
00... E ICloudv
00 . .IN ICloufli-
. 00i . ". iNWjCloudy
A large high-pressure area is central aver
the Northern Rocky Mountain states and a
dieturbanca ot moderate energy la passing
As an illustration, the namnlt of n
county in which wheat is the nrevatlinir
crop may be considered. Jf the construc-
iii 01 a roaa wun improved surracc
will reduce the hauling: cost 10 cents a
ton mile, and the average yield of wheat
is 30 bushels to the acre, there results,
for an averasre haul of five miles m n
economic advantage of 45 cents per acre.
or ii per quarter section. This is 4
per cent on J1S00. Such a community
will be safe in borrowing monev to the
extent of 4000 per square mile of wheat
area to effect the improvement of
roads if they were hard-surfaced with
Wsrrea Brothers Company.
down the St. Lawrence Valley. During th
last 14 hours light rain has fallen along tha
North Pacific Coast, bnt no rain of conse
quence has occurred elsewhere in tho United
States. It la cooler in the northern states
between the Pacific Ocean and the Lake
Keginn and warmer along the North Atlantic
Conditions are favorable for rain Tuesday
in Western Oregon and Western Washington
and for cloudy and threatening weather else
where In this dietrict.
Portland and vicinity Rain;' variable
winds becoming southerly.
Oregon and Washington Rain west,
cloudy and threatening east portion; variable
Winds becoming southeasterly.
Idaho Cloudy and occasionally threaten
ing'. FJ1WARD A. BEALS. Forecaster.
More Oregon Livestock Goes to fair.
MONMOUTH, Or.. Nov. 1. tSpeclaL)
Exhibits ot fine Angora goats and
Cotswold s'.ieep have been sent , by
William Rlddell & Sons. prominent
Polk County stockmen, residing west
of this city, to the Panama-Pacitto Ex
position at San Francisco. Some of the
stock shipped was exhibited at the
Oregon State Fair, where prizes were
won. Riddell stock was represented
this year at the Washington State Fair
and several other shows throughout
(Without Chancre En Rote
S, S. BEAVER
Sails From Alnsvrorth Dock
3 P. M., November 2.
IOO l.olden Miles on
All Hates Include
Hertlia and Meala.
Table nnd Service
The San Francisco Portland S. S.
Co Third and Washington Streeta
fwlth O.-W. It. N. Co.) Tel. Broad
way 45UU, A 121.
Taeaday T C f"" .
Beat of tr-p In daylS-riii. :io round
trip daily till No?. o0. One wa,
$13, fO. All fares Inclutio meals
land berths. ate tuner express t steel
parlor cars and coaches) leavea
Nortn Bank Station ;;i0 A. M., ar
rives 4:20 P. M. tiuuday, Wednes
NolilH BANK TICKET OFFICE
Phones Broadway U'M. A W71
Tickets Also at Third and orrison
100 Third tit. and S4S WasoinKtuo St.
Comnafpite General Tranftattantiqua
Sailings From NEW MhiK io BORDEAUX
I.A Jf A V KTTK Nov. IS, a f.l.
I.A TOt BA1NK .Nov. 20, 8 1VU.
The New Quadruple Screw
8. S. I.AtcAVlcXTK.
Maiden Trip from N. . Xo. 13.
FOR INFO Kit AT ION APPLY
C. XV. Stinger. 80 titk nt., A. 1. Charlton.
t55 Morrlnoa t.; fc K. Garriton. C Wu & bt.
I'. Kv.; Itorscr li. Mnlth llli 3d t.; K 1.
Balrd. 100 3d rt.: II. Dickson, 34s Hash.
Ingrton st. I North Bank Road. 5th and Mark
At.; F. 3. Mrl-arlaoU. .Id and Vat.li'nnTtoa
nts.t, K. li. Ltuff. 12 gd tt.. Portland.
NORTH PACIFIC (STEAMSHIP CO.
EiNTA BARBARA. LOS ANGELES
AND SAN DIEGO.
S. S. ROANOKE
Sails Wednesday, Nov. 3. S P. M.
El Ht-KA AM SAN I KAN CISCO.
S. S. KILBURN
Sail Thursday. November 4, 6 F. M.
Ticket Olfictt 12? A Third St.
l'bone. Main 1314. A 131.
Stra. DALLES CITY and STRANGER
Leave lortland daily, 7 A. ex
Lea-re The Dallea dally, 7 A. M., ex
' ALDER-ST, DOCK.. i'ORTI.AXO
Fbou Main 614. A S1I2.
Harkins Transportation Co.
Leavea Dally (Eicrpt Mondays), 7 A. SI.
Sunday. 7.30 A. M. tor ASTORIA and
way landings. Returning, leaves Astoria
at 2 P. M., arriving Portland S P. JL
Landing foot of Washington street.
Mara 142.!, A 4122.
Honolulu, Suva. New Zealand
THE PALATIAL PAbSEXGEK STEAMERS
K.M.S NIAGAKA' U.M.a. ".MAklKA"
CiO.-OoO tons dia- (la.OOO tons dis.J
Sail from VACOrVER. B. C. Oct. 37, Vol.
4, Dec. 2. Apply Canadian Fa-ciiie Rail
way. 55 Third Port luad. Or., or to the
Canadian Auhti-alanian Royal Mall Line, 149
Seymour St rt-ti. Vancouver. B. C.
r si K.i nj nl
.Twin "Palaces- of tttar Vaetf le.7 "