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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OKJKGOMAX, POKTLAND, OCTOBER 27, 1907.
Large Dealer Offers $2.50 for
GROWERS WILL NOT SELL
Farmers of This State Have Decided
to Speculate In Their Own
There is something more than mere
tiuK In the boom in the onion market,
for one of the largest buyers of this
city yesterday ottered, without result,
12.60 to growers for 60 carloads. The
Annniinnement of this offer created
much enthusiasm at the meeting of the I
Confederated Onion Growers' Associa
tion, held yesterday afternoon. The
members of the association realize that
they hold the situation In their own
bands and they are determined to
males the most of it. Speculation In
onions promises to be most profitable
this season and the growers are going
to bs the speculators. For the most
part they are in good financial condi
tion to hold.
Reports read at the meeting yester
dav showed that shipments to date
have been larger than were estimated,
about 60 cars. Including seed, having
gone out. A poll of the crop indicated
that the yield was less than was fig
ured some time ago. and if this is
correct there will not be enough Ore
gon onions to go around this year.
. The movement of the new crop to
Sherwood shipped 10 cars of seed and
six of commercial onions. Cornelius
shipped one car and has three Bold for
December and January delivery at 2
cents. Tualatin has sent out 12 cars of
seed and nine of commercial onions
and has sold one car for December at
11.76, another for December at 81.60,
and one for January shipment at $1.50.
Cedar Mills shipped three cars and 850
sacks are sold for future delivery.
From Mllwaukle two cars are gone
and another Is to go in December at
$1.90; also 1100 sacks by local freight.
Gaston has sold only 60 to 60 sacks
and has but few left. Only 10 cars
are left In the Woodburn district.
Opinion in the trade is divided as to
th immediate future of the market.
but practically every dealer agrees
that the late market will be a very
good one. Shippers' estimates of the
crop, however, are much larger than
. those of the growers, and run. from
800 to 400 cars, including u m '
cars of seed. , .
HAKKIS HEAVY BUYEB OF HOPS.
Taken In the Fukada lot at Brooks Other
Tnnnh Harris, the Salem representa
tive of Benjamin Schwartz & Sons, has
been one of. the heaviest buyers in the
hnn mnrkHt in the past two days, his
purchases amounting to about 700 bales.
One of the lots he secured was 473
bales from the Fukada-Bolter crop at
Rrooks. for which he paid 7 a-4 cents
This lot was erroneously reported to
have been, rejected. Another lot taKen
- In by Mr. Harris was the Winger lot
et 28 bales at SUverton, at 7 1-2 cents.
A. J. Ray & Son bought the Shearer
lot of 149 bales at Banks at s cents.
In spite of the talk that is heard in
some quarters of a weaker market. It
might be mentioned that Klaber, Wolf
& Netter are still in the market for
export quality at 10 cents, having taken
In several lots at that figure yesterday.
The closest guess to the actual fig
ures of the English crop made by any
of the hop firms of that country is the
estimate of Cattley, Gridley & Co., of
London, who a tew days before the
official figures were announced issued
their annual report estimating the crop
at 380,000 hundredweight. Their re
"Although previous estimates have
not been realized, the result is very
satisfactory in many respects to con
sumers. The lavorea aistrict is tne
Weald, of Kent, but Mid and East Kent
nd Worcester have also a fair propor
tion of good healthy hops, though
strictly choice are not plentiful. The
Continent of Europe has, on the aver
age, a fair crop, but fine qualities are
scarce, whilst New York State and the
Pacific Coast are not so well favored
as last year, and the quality is again
somewhat disappointing on the whole.
The London market Is fairly supplied.
but growers are inclined to hold their
better qualities for more remunerative
values than can be obtained at pres
ent. It remains to be seen how far
they will succeed In the face of sur
plus abroad for export, though, there
Is no doubt present currency is again
seriously unremuneratlve to the Eng
lish producers. All foreign markets
are fairly active for home consump
tion, but, English prices being lower,
there Is little trade doing at present
for this market. So far as the English
consumer Is concerned, the present out
look must be considered favorable for
Immediate operations In the home
growth. The position seems o 'point
to a quick and early demand for the
sound and healthy portion of the crop,
but unless purchasing Is done carefully
the limited supply of such will not
be secured without some risk of further
advance In values. No doubt, ample
supplies of useful foreign hops will
, be available later on at reasonable
I prices If their markets are not excited
by English demand, whilst their home
consumers are active."
MOXIY TlED TTP IN WHEAT.
TJntll They Can Turn Over Their Stocks, the
Trade Will Do Little Buying.
Until a part of the Immense quantity of
wheat that Portland grain merchants
have bought and which Is now stored
here and In the Interior can be turned
over, buying is likely to be on a small
scale. It Is the money question, rather
than the condition of the wheat market.
that is the cause of the present inactivity,
As soon as they got their present holdings
off their hands, exporters will enter the
market again. The general line of the
market yesterday was firm.
Barley continued strong at previous
prices and oats were steadily maintained.
The export flour market is still dull
Locally trade in flour is only ta.iT.
The market for mlllfeed Is very firm
and a further advance in prices can be
expected early this week.
AMXaUCAX APPLES IX JLONTMW
Pacific Coast Frolt Is In First-CI ass DC'
The latest weekly apple report of
"W. Dennis & Sons, of London, follows
"The steamship Florence, from Hall-
fax, is now discharging her cargo of
20.000 barrels, and, although a consid
rable percentage of the apples In her
are affected by spot, many parcels are
quite clear, and the cargo on the whole
Is very much superior to that on last
week's boat. Our market la 'In a
healthy condition, especially so for ta
ble fruit. Albemarle Pippins, Oallfor-
nla Newtowns and Novla Scotia Rib
stones are in demand.
"Of Baldwins there has been a sprink
ling here this week, and prices have
ranged from 18s down to 16s for the
best, and from the latter figure down to
as low as 18s for second quality.
About 15s to 17s has been the general
run for best State Baldwins today,
prices being a little easier, no doubt
upon the prospect of the Nova &co
tlan boat bringing better fruit, which
will be offering on Monday.
"Kelffer pears remain active In
about 14s to 15s per ..arrel for the gen
eral run, although we have sold one,
or two parcels of fairly large iruit or
good color at 17s. We have also had
to accept as low as 13s for interior
stock. All table pears were In strong
request at high prices.
"California Newtowns are being eag
erly inquired for by the trade, the
market being quite bare. The first ar
rival, which was sold last week at
from lis 6d to 13s 6d per box, having
apparently given considerable satis
faction to consumers, makes the mar
ket a strong one.
SWEET POTATO SHIPMENTS CHECKED
Ruin In California Is the CaudO--Orcgon
Shipments of sweet potatoes from
the south are expected to fall off, ow
ing to the heavy rains In California.
Four cars of bananas were put on saie
yesterday, three of them in good con
dition and one overripe.
Grapes cleaned up fairly walL Other
fruits were steady.
The potato market was dull and pri
vate advices from San Francisco re
ported an easier feeling there.
Country Produce Is Unchanged.
Receipts of poultry were light yes
terday and everything cleaned up
readily at the former range of quo
tations. There was a steady movement in
eggs and the market was firm.
There were no new features in the
Clearings of the Northwestern cities yes
terday were as follows:
Portland 1.418,433 1184,678
Seattle 1.81I0.OP5 436,893
Tacoroa 771.359 &4.849
Clearlng-s of Portland. Seattle and Taeoma
for the past week .and corresponding week In
former years were:
Portland. Seattle, Tacoma,
1907 8.B91,303 SU, 820,711 $5,038,231
19W ;..... 5.932.247 10.314,982 4,548.681
19C6 6,2S0.2.i6 6.690.253 8,724.755
1904 4,609,770 5.541.880 2.897.688
1903 3,784.108 4,847,783 2.135.836
1902 4.015,448 4.9S8.357 2.085.419
1UU1 8,169,131 8,628,013 1.271,267
' Grain, Floor, Feed, Fto.
MILL8TUFFS Bran, city, 820; country,
$21 per ton; middlings, $27.50; shorts, city.
$22; country, $23 per ton; chop, $18318 par
WHEAT Club, 88o; bluestem, 90c; Valley,
88c: rod. 8i)o.
OATS Producers' prices: No. 1 white,
$2f 50; (tray. $29.50.
FLOUR Patent, $4.95; straight, $4.40;
clears, $4.40; Valley, $4.40; Qraham flour,
$4.2504.75; whole wheat flour, $4.S0B; rye
BARLEY Feed, $28.50 per ton; brewing,
$30: rolled $:1031.
CEREAL. FOODS Rolled oats, cream, 90-
Jound flanks, per barrel. $8: lower grades,
8.507 50; oatmeal, steel-cut. 45-pound
sacks. $8.50 per barrel: 9-pound sacks, $4.30
per bale: oatmeal (ground), 45-pound sacks,
$8 per barrel; 9-pound sacks, $4.50 per bale;
pllt peas, per 100 pounds, $4-25 4.80; pearl
barley, $44-50 per 100 pounds; pastry flour,
10-pound sacks, $2.00 par bale; flaked wheat,
$3.25 pei case.
CORN Whole, $32; cracked, $38.
HAY Valley timothy. No. 1, 171S per
ton; Eastern Oregon timotny. $23; clover,
$13; cheat, $18; grain hay, $13014; alfalfa.
Vegetables. Fruits, Etc.
DOMESTIC FRUITS Apples, $12.50 per
box: cantaloupes, $1.00 1.50 per crate;
peaches, 60c&$1 per crate; watermelons, lo
pound; pears,. $11.75 per box; grapes, 75o
$1.73 crate; quinces, 11.20 per dox;
huckleberries," 7 8o per pound; cranberries,
$10 10.50 per barrel.
TROPICAL, FRVJITS Lemons, $5.50 7
per box; oranges, Valencia. $3.754.75:
grape-fruit, $4.50: bananas, 50 per pound
crated, SViC; pineapples, $4.50 per dozen;
romeeranates. $2.25 Der box.
ROOT VEGETABLES' Turnips. $1.2B per
sack; carrots. $1.25 per sack; beets, fi.Ja per
sack; grarllc. 8c per pound.
FREKII VEGETABLES Artichokes. 80
75c per dot; cabbage, llc per pound;
cauliflower. 25(3)81.00 ner doien: celery.
50c $1.00 per dozen; corn. 85c $1.00 per
sack; cucumbers, $1 per sack: egg
niant. SI .el.no tier crate: lettuce, nothouse
$1.251.B0 per box; okra. 1012c pound;
onions. 152? 20e dozen: parsey. 20c Der
dozen; peppers, 817c per pound; pump
kins. lfvlUe ner pound; .radishes, 20c
?er dozen: spinach, 6c per pound: squash.
Ht a per pound; tomatoes, 25ff50o per
ONIONS Boylng price. $28)2.50 per sack.
PRIED FRUITS Apples. BV9l)l per
nound: aorlcots. 10 lac: peacnes. lioiac
Dears. 11 (ft 14c: Italian prunes. 28c:
California figs, white, In sacks. B06Hc per
pound; black. H!S bricks, tdcoiz.zo
Pfr box. Smyrna, 18 20c per pound;
pnTATOF.si Ruvlnsr prices. 80c$l per
hundred, delivered Portland; sweet potatoes.
214o per pound.
Batter, Eggs, Poultry, Ete. '
BUTTER Cltv creameries: Extra cream
ery. S5c per pound State creameries: Fancy
creamery. 30 & 33c: store butter,
22c. . .
CHEESE Oregon full cream twins, iio;
Tounir America. 3 8c per pound.
VEAL 75 to 123 pounds, Bnpojo; 123 w
150 pounds. 7Uc; 150 to 200 pounds. B70..
PORK Block, 75 to 100 pounds, in woo,
POULTRY Average old hens, 12 V4 18c
Ttiiied chickens. 12 a 12 "Ac: Spring chickens.
12(til2Hc: old roosters, 8c; dressed
chickens. 13H14c: turkeys, live, oiu, too
vounc. 18c: turkeys, dressed, cnoice. nom
inal; geese, live, per pound, 910c; ducks.
14c: pigeons. 514l&o; squass. s2to3.
EGGS Fresh ranch, canaiea. soo per
dozen; Eastern. 27 Via 30c, per dozen.
Bops, Wool. Bides, Etc
HOPS 1907, 7V, S loo per pound; olds. 4
He per pound.
WOOL Eastern Oregon, average oest. is
vZ2o per pound, according to snrinnags
Valley, wtff zic, accoraing to nmnum
MOHAIR Choice. 29(&30a Sir pound.
CASCARA BARK 5 to 6c per pound
car lots. 7c per pound.
- hides Dry. No. 1. 16 pounds and up,
15c per pound; dry kip. No. 1. 5 to - 15
pounds. 14c per pound: drr calf; No.
mriAr s sounds. 18c: drv salted, bulls and
stags, one-third less tnan ary mm; cutis.
moth-eaten, badly cut, scorea, murrain,
hniT.llnid. weather-beaten or grubby. 2.3
8c per pound lesr; salted steers, sound. 60
nminds and over. 77o pound; steers,
sound. 50 to 60 pounds, 7e pound: steers.
annnd. under OO pounas. ana cows, o pouna
stags and bulls, sound, 55Ho pound; kip,
sound. 15 to SO pounds. Te pound; veal,
sound under 10 pounds, loc; calf, sound,
under 10 pounds, ll12o pound; green (un
in nound less: culls, lc pound lens
r-iTTjaKearekins. as to slxe. No. 1. $5
SO i.ach: cubs, $18 each: badger, prime,
nKtzKn. .,ph' cat. wild, with head perfect.
80 30c; cat. house. 5 20c; fox, common
gray large prime. 6070o each; red. $3$
each'; cross, $5 15 each; silver and black.
$100S00 each; fishers. $5?S each; lynx.
$4.60 each; mink, strictly No. 1. accord
in. tn .w snats ach: marten, dark north
ern. according to size and color, $101S
each: pale. pine, according to size and
color. $2.50(34 each: muskrat, large, 1213a
each: skunk, S040o each; civet or pole
cat. SiiMCc each: otter, for large, prim
skins. SS'iflO each: panther, with head am
claws perfect. $2rgo each; raccoon, for
prime, large. 50$i75o each; wolf, mountain.
with head perfect, $3.50 0 each; pralrl
(coyote;, oucni.uii eacn: woiveri&e, so(
Provlslons and Canned Meats.
BACON Fancy breakfast, 22c pound
standard breakfast, luvtc: choice. 18Vsc
English, 11 to 14 pounds, 16Vso: peach.
HAMS 10 to 11 pounds, lao pound; 14 to
10 pouaua, lou; 19 10 zu pounas, idc;
picnics, 10Hc; cottage, i$c; shoulders.
lavfcc: colled, zoc.
e trtCLlC flntnvna Inn C. 1 1 1 VU
BARRELED GOODS Pork, barrels, $20
half-barrels. $11; beef, barrels. $10; half'
DRY SALT CURED Regular short clears
drv salt. 12c: smoked. 13c: clear backi
dry salt. 12c: smoked, 13c: clear bellies. 14
lo if pounas average, ary salt. none
smoked, none; Oregon exports, dry salt.
18c: smoked. 14o.
LARD Kettle- rendered: Tierces. 12V4c;
tubs. 12c; 50s. 12c; 20s. .120; 10a
3Hc: 5s. 13Hc; 3s. 13Hc. Standard pure:
Tierces. 11c; tubs. llV4c; 60s. 11 We; 20s.
like; 10s, llc; 5s, llfto. Compound:
Tierces, 0c: tubs, Olio: 60s, 9 14 a; 20s, 0a;
10s. 8c; fcs. 9o.
TONE 15 IMPROVED
Increased Confidence Shown
in Stock Market Dealings.
RADING IS NOT ACTIVE
Bank: Statement Causes a Momen
tary Wavering, but Its Favorable
Features Are Soon Seen In-.
aug-uration of Gold Imports.
NEW YORK, Oct, 28. Quiet condi
tions reigned throughout the two
hours' session at the Stock Exchange
today. Owing to tha rule of procedure
whereby loans made on Friday carry
over until Monday of the following
week, the immediate borrowing of
money was not a necessity and tne
direct Influence of the money position
was to that extent In abeyance. The
market was -not active and the influ
ence towards repression of speculative
activity or dealings on margins was
asserted with undiminished force.
The tone of the market was regard-
d. nevertheless, as a reliable index
of the prevailing sentiment over the
financial situation. The expression of
increased confldenoe through this me
dium was unmistakable. There were
occasional reactions and some Individ
ual stock, especially In the inactive
list, were severely depressed. The ac
tion of the market was clearly towards
resistance to any elements of depres-
ton and tha closing tone was sun
The bank statement caused a momen
tary wavering, the report of a deficit
in the legal reserve exercising an in
evitable sentimental Influence. Con
sideration of the statement detracted
from its depressing influence. In view
of the extraordinary events of the
week and the complicated cross cur
rents In the situation, the decrease of
less than $18,000,000 in the reserve held
was considered not immoderate. i
The necessities of the situation and
courageous measures of relief adopted
were explanatory of the $10,864,700
loan expansion. It was fortunate, un
der the circumstances, that the clear
ing-house banks had started the week
with so considerable a surplus reserve
as the $11,182,630 so-that the week's
heavy demands have carried the re
serves only $1.233. 300 below the legal
requirements, a showing or greater
strength than has been made In any
former periods of only comparative
stress. It is notable also that the
United States deposits Included In the
statement are only $13,6l3,bOO greater
than in last week's statement, whereas
the actual addition of Government ae
posits during the week is Known to
have been much greater.
There is a ruling in force of the
Treasury Department, never availed of
by the clearing-house banks, permit
ting Government deposits to be segre
gated from those against a casn re
serve, owing to the high-erade of the
securities required as collateral against
such deposits. Under this ruling re
garding the reserve requirements, the
banks would be in possession, according-
to the statement, of an actual sur-
Dlus of $10,782,600. The principle in
volved in the maintenance of a fixed
proportion of cash reserves by thi
banks Is that of readiness for a sud
den emergency, against which there Is
no prohibition of the uae of the re
serve even down to the point or ex
haustion. The bank statement was re
garded, therefore, as showing a re-assuring
degree of strength in the bank
ing position. For the conservation oi
this position the decision of the
United Clearlng-House to issue clear
ing-house certificates seems to offer
entire seourity by acceptance between
the banks of these certificates for set
tlement of debit balances, and the pre
servation of the cash deposits for de
pletlon is assured.
The determination oi tne new xorai
savings banks to avail themselves of
the permitted requirement of 60 days
notice of withdrawals formed another
safeguard against the unreasonable
hoarding of the country's credit basis
away from use In the times of greatest
necessity. Finally the Inauguration ot
gold Imports opens a channel of re
plenishment of the basis of banking
credits which promises effective re
lief. The joint effect of those factors
was the feeling of encouragement with
which the week closed In Wall street.
Bonds were irregular. Total sales,
par value, $2,266,000. United States 4s
registered have declined , the cou
pons , the 4s registered SVt and the
coupons 4 per cent in the bid price on
call during the week.
CLOSING 6TOCK QUOTATIONS.
Sales. High. Low. Bid.
Adams' Express 160
Amal. Copper .... 22,000 40 48
Am. jar & voun. i,uo
Am. Cotton Oil...
Am. Hd. & Lt. pf. ,
American Ice ....
Am. Linseed Oil..
do preferred .... .
Am. Locomotive. . .
do preferred ....
Am. Smelt. 4V Ref.
do preferred ....
Am. Sugar Ref. . .
Am. Tobacco otfs.
800 64 T4
Anaconda Mln. Co.
do preferred ....
Atl. Coast Line...
do preferred . . . ,
Brook. Rap. Tran.
Central Of N. J...
Chee. A Ohio
Chi. Ot. Western.
Chicago A N. W..
C, M. A St. P
Chi. Ter. & Tran.
do pf ef erred ....
C C C. & St. L.
Colo. Fuel A Iron
Colo, ft Southern . .
do 1st preferred.
do 2d preferred1..
Consolidated Gas. .
Corn Products ...
do preferred ....
Del. ft Hudson. . .
Del.. Lark, ft Was.
D. ft R. Grande.,
do preferred ....
rMfftlllera' Securi. .
do 1st preferred.
do 2d preferred. .
General Electric. . .
Illinois Central ..
do preferred . .- .
Int. Pump .
Iowa Central ....
do preferred ...
K. C. Southern..,
do preferred . ,
Louis, ft Nash...
Mexican Central. .
Minn, ft St. L
M..St.P. ft S.8. M.
do preferred ....
Missouri Pacific . .
Mo.. Kan. ft Texas
do preferred ....
National Lead ....
Mex. Nat. Ry. pf.
N. T. Central ....
N. T.. Orrt. ft Wes.
Norfolk ft Weet..
do preferred ...
North American . .
P.. C. C. ft St. L.
8,500 5tft 38
400 156' 16514
' "206 4S'-'
Pressed Steel Car.
do preferred, ....
Pullman Pal. Car
do l.t preferred. .
do 24 preferred.. .
Republlo Steel .
do preferred .... .
TOO 1414 1314
300 62 61
7(10 15H 1514
1,400 18K 18
SO0 4414 42 14
400 82 81
700 80H . 80
200 914 0U
800 60 4t14
8,000 12914 127
"wio "41 i '40
8O0 18 1814
8O0 tB'i R84
600 2514 2714
9O0 107 av
6X) 12014 118
600 94 814
Rock Island Co...
do preferred ....
St.L. & S. F. 2 pf.
St. L. Southwest.
do preferred . ... .
do preferred ....
Tenn. Coal & Iron
Texas & Pacific. .
Tol .St. L. & Wes.
Union Pacific ....
do preferred ....
U. S. Express. . . .
l,4fo 15 14t4 14H
800 3514 84 -34
400 2914 29 2814
600 81 27 2ft
5.700 68i . 67 6S
400 104 ij 102 103
8V0 12 12V4 12
400 4114 ' 4114 4114
900 '194 19 1814
300 19 1514 19
1,000 33,i 30 3114
2S.000 110 108" 1099s
100 79 79 79
1.400 40V4 37 39
200 17 17 1314
700 71 70 70V4
18.100 234 23 ' 2314
6,500 83 S2v4 83
100 15 15 . 1814
100 81 81 80
20l 9t4 814 9
900 15 15 14T4
400 49 48 4714
400 6714 68 67
100 12 ' 12 - 11
4,800 113 11014 111
10,000 10614 104 105
200 14 1314 13
100 76 76 7614
800 81 81 80
200 7 6. 6
300 19 18 . 18
LU. 8. Realty ....
v. a. ituoDer ....
do preferred ....
U. S. Steel
do preferred . .
Va.-Caro. Chem. ..
do preferred ....
do preferred .
Western Union . . .
Wheel. & L Erie. '
do preferred ....
Gt. Northern pf. ..
Central Leather . .
do preferred ....
do preferred ....
Total sales for the day, 232,000 shares.
TJ. S. ref. 2s reg.l04:N. Y. C. O. Ss 87
do coupon. .. .104 ;Nortn. facino wo
U. 8. 3s reg 101;South. Pacific 4s 70
do coupon. ... 102 14 t nion racinc woia
U. 3. new 4a reg.117 iWlscon Cent 4s 74
do coupon. ... 118 Japanese s.... (J
D & R Q 4s. .. . 93 I .
6tocks at London.
LONDON, Oct. 26. Consols for money,
82; do tor account. 82 18-10.
Anaconda 6.S7lMo. K. & T., 18.75
Atchison ... T9.25 IN T central. iuo.
do prof 89.50 lNorrik wes o-i.ou
Bait & Ohio 84.87H do pref . . . 84.00
Can. Pacific. 102.1Z14''nt a west.
Ches & Ohio. 29.00 Pennsylvanla.
Chi Grt West 7.50 IRand Mines.
C- M. H. p.lio.oo iteaaing
De Beers.... 18.50 (Southern By
D A R a.... 20.00 I do pref.... 45. 0O
do nref 2.12WiSouth Pacific. 70.6214
Erie lO.OZiUnlon Paclflo. 114.6IT
rtn 1st tt . Air mi . ao nrei. ... otw
do 2d nf.. 30.00 lU. S. Steel.. 24.37H
Grand Trunk 21. 871.) no pref 8' is
111 uentral. .130.00 iwaoasn -v
L tc N 69. 25 1 do pref.... 10.00
Eastern Mining Stocks.
BOSTON, Oct, 26. Closing quotations:
Adventure 1.00 Mont- C. C.$ 1.28
Aiiouez xo.oo tola uomuiwi i w
Amalgamated 4.e2!4Oaceola ..... 70.00
AtlanOlc ... 9 50 I parrot w-w
Blugham ... B.25 tQuincy 78.00
cai & riocia. 085.OO imnannon .... w
Pentannlal .. lH.oo iTamarack ... 58.0C1
Cop. Range.. 47.75 iTrtnlty 11.6214
rnl wpat... O.no iTTntted Coo., 7.50
Franklin ... 0.75 iTJ.. B. Mining.
Granby ..... 6.00 tl. 8- Oil 9.75
Tal Hovale.. IS. 50 Iftah 29.00
Mass Mining 3.0O lvictona
Micnigan ... 7.00 jwinona .. o.w
Mohawk ...83.50 (WolTsrlns ...100.00
NEW YORK. Oct. 26. Closing quotations;
Adams Con. ... 0
Brunswick - Con 60
Comstock Tun. 21
C. C. & Va 51
1 Lttle Chief 5
lPotost f. 0
IRIerra Nevada.. 44
Horn Silver 120 Pmall Hopes
Iron Silver 100 istandara
Money, Exchange, Etc
NEW YORK. Oct. 26. Money on sail.
nominal. Time loans, nominal; 60 days, 614
to- 7 per cent bid and 90 days, T bid; six
months. 6 bid. Prims mercantile paper,
7714 per cent.
Sterling exchange, nominal, with actual
business in bankers' bills at $4.81754.8225
for demand and at $4.776004.78 for 60-day
bills. Commercial bills, $4.74 4.76.
Bar silver, 60!tc,
Mexican dollars, 4714 a.
Government bonds, weak; railroad bonds,
LONDON. Oct 26. Bar silver, quiet, 88d
per ounce. Money, 814 814 per cent.
The rate of discount in the open market
for short bills is 4 04 14 per cent; three
months bills, 4 It 5 per cent.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 26. Silver bars.
Mexican dollars. 62c
Drafts, sight, par; telegraph, lOo.
Sterling on London, 60 days, $4.7814; slrht.
Daily Treasury statement.
. WASHINGTON, Oct. 26. Today-i state
ment of the Treasury balances in the gen
eral fund shows:
Available cash balance 1234.964.580
Gold ooln and bullion 19,182.351
Gold cortiucates 80.701.S09
PORTLAND LIVESTOCK MARKET.
Prices Current Locally oa Cattle, Sheep and
Hogs were weak and lower In the local
market yesterday, and other livestock was
steady. Receipts were 135 nogs. , .
The following prices were current in the
local market yesterday:
CATTLE Bost steers, $3.75&4i medium,
$3.268C0; cows, $2.6032.83; fair to me
dium cows, $22.25; bulla, $1.60312; calves.
SHEEP Good sheared, $4.50 8; lambs.
$4.50 6.25. .
BOGS Best. J8.Btto.ra; ugnts ana lead
ers. 85 6.
Eastern Livestock Prices
KANSAS CITY. Oat. 26. Cattle Receipts,
2000. Including 400 Southerns; market, atteady.
Native steers, $4.7u3ti.50; Southern steers.
$2.75,4; Southern cows, $23; native cows
and heifers, $z,o4.oo; atooKers and feeders.
2.75S4.7S; bulls, $2.40'3.e0; calvea, $2.766;
Western steers, $3.5004.50; Western cows.
Hogs Receipts, 2000; market, steady. Bulk
f .ulna. s5.60ffo.70: heavy. 15.4566. 85: rack-
era, $5.5065.73; pigs and lights, $5.2SS6.76.
Sheep Receipts, 5000; market, loo lower.
Muttons, $5S'0.50; lambs, $5.S0T; range
wethers, $4.7500.00; fed ewes, X4.Z5g6.75.
Oct. 26. Cattle Receipts,
Hogs Receipts, 2000: 60 higher.
$5.35(S.60: mixed. 5.4O(gfl.60; light, $5,400
6.60: pigs, $535.60; bulk. S0.4OIf0.co.
Sheep Receipts, 2500; steady. Yearlings,
$5.4065.60; wethers, $4.80e.lS; ewee $4.40
4.90; lambs, ?8.407.
CHICAGO, Oct. 26. Cattle Receipts, 800;
market weak. Beeves. $3.607.25; cows, $1.20
IBS; calves, $57.60; Texans, J3.60S4.40;
Westerns, $3.25 SS. .5; stockers and fesders,
Hogs Receipts, about 7000; market. Bo
higher. Light, $5. MS 8. 10; mixed. $5,509
0.25; heavy, 5.25S'8.10; rough, $5.266.40;
pigs. $4.2565.65; bulk of sales, $5.60(6.85.
Sheep Receipts, about 2000; market, weak.
Natives. $2.506.60; Western, $2.70&3.50;
yearling. $5.2566; lambs. $4.50T.26; . West
QUOTATIONS AT SAN FRANCISCO.
Prices Paid for Produce la the Bay City
BAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 8,6. The follow
ing prices were quoisa in ma proauce mar
Vegetables Cucumbers, $11.25; garlic
4145c; string beans, lttBN3c; tomatoes, za
SieOc: okra. 4060c: egg plant, 4075c.
Poultry Turkey gobblers, 09 22c: turkey
hens. 1720c; roosters, old, $44.50; roost
ers, young. $67.50; broilers, small, $33.50;
broilers, large. $4(84.50: fryers. $55.50:
hens. 4.6U(uB; ducks, old. $46; young. $6
Buttei: Fancy creamery, 81o; creamery
seconds. 28c; fancy dairy, 80o; dairy seo-
onds 2714 c: Pickled, 27 14 30c
Eggs Store 2827c: fancy ranch, 4So;
Eastern. 2314 27o. v.
Cheese New. 16 14 17 He: Young Amer
ica, 16141714o; eastern, 10c.
wool Spring. Humboldt- and Mendocino,
24&25c; . Nevada, 16(&1814c; South Plains
and 8. J-. IS 9 16c: lambs. 801314c.
Hods Old. 35c; new. 7 14 10c.
Mlllstuffs Bran. $2425; middlings;
$29 W 30.
Hay Wheat, $170 22.50; wheat and oats.
$18S1S; alfalfa, jirffia.ou; stoca, to'ffu.ou;
straw, per bale. 450 85a '
Potatoes Early Rose, 9Oc0$llO; river
Burbanks. 85c$l-10; Salinas Burbanka,
$1.50(&1.75; sweets. $1.2501.00.
Fruits Apples, choice, $1.50; common.
60c; bananas, $102; Mexican limes, $3,000
6.00: California lemons, cnoice. 5; common.
$1.25; oranges, navels. $3.50 0 4.00; pine,
ancles. $2 03.
Receipts Flour, 9917 Quarter sacks:
wheat, 615 centals; barley, 4376 centals;
oats. 1855 centals; beans, 950 sacks; corn,
625, centals; potatoes. 1090 sacks; bran. 270
sacks; middlings, 80 sacks; hay. 630 tons;
v$oU 66 bales; hides. 1960.
QUIET, BUT FIRMEfl
Wheat Advances a Cent
. Chicago Market.
TRADE OF SMALL VOLUME
Strengthening Influence Is Higher
Prices Abroad, Due to Reports
of Too Much Rain in
fnTTflOfl Oct. 26. Tradlnsr in the .
" ' , .
i t wa(. nn nr mrcA volume.
WllCaV MVk V C3 -
The uncertainty reg-arains; financial
conditions had a tendency to restrain
buyers and sellers alike. While the
market at times was quite nervous, the
undertone was one of considerable
firmness. The principal strengthening:
influence was a firmer tone in the
European grain markets, due to the re
ports of too much rain in Argentina. I
, A A1 . Bhfa Tt-t.m thA f
Throughout the day shorts were the
chief buyers. There was some liquida
tion by cash houses, but ofierings were
at no time excessive. The market
closed strong. December opened c to
10 higher, at 9940 to 3c; aavanceu.
to $1.00H?100, and closed lo up at
$1.00. May sold between i.Jofr anu
$107 and closed at $1.07.
Hot -weather and the firmness of
wheat Induced buying of corn, which
caused a strong market almost-'aU day.
Tha volume of business, however, was
not large. The close was strong. De
cember opened 14 e to o nigner, at
B7"4o to 67c; sola at oinc ana
then advanced to 58c The close wis
c up at 68c.
Oats were dull but firm, pecause oi
the strength of wheat and corn. De
mand for cash oats was slack and this
had a depressing effect on options.
December opened o higher at 60c,
sold at 60c and then aavancea to
51 He The close was at Bllio or o
Provisions were strong, owing to
small receipts "of live hogs and to the
advance in corn. At the close January
pork was up 20c at $14.90; lard was
lOo higher, at $3.83; HDs were oitfitte
higher, at $7.72H 7.75.
WHEAT. . .
Deo $0.9T4 fi-OOK
May 1.07 LOT?
July 1.01 i-oi
Deo. B74 6814 6714
May 6'J 60 69
July ou?s ou uus
Dec. 60 6114 60U
May 6314 6314 esvj
Jan. 14.7714 14.90 14.75
May 15.06 16.20 14.95
Nov. 8.48 8.60
Jan. ........ 6.50 8.60
May 8.65 8.7714
Jan T.70 7.75 7.86 7.75
May T.97V4 8.02V4 7.9214 8.0214
Caeh quotations were as follows:
Flow- Irregular. Winter patents, 84-40
4.75; straights, $3.904.66; Spring patents,
$5.4(X85.70; straights, $4.606.10; bakers',
Wheat No. 3 Bprtng. $ 1.081.10: No. 8,
68c-Sl.08; No. 2 red, 96c$1.01H-
Corn No. 2, 8814c; No. 2 yellow 60giGO!4o,
Oats No. 2, 69c: No. 8 white. 43145014c.
Rye No. 2. 78g80e.
Barley Good feeding, 603S7o; fair to choice
Flaxseed No. 1 Northwestern, $1.2414.
Timothy Seed Prime, $4.50.
Clover Contract grades, . $16.60.
Short Ribs Sides (loose), $7.8714 8.3714.
Mess Pork $14.121414.2o per barrel.
Lard tS.60 per 100 pounds.
Short Clear Sides (boxed) $S8.60.
Whisky (basis ot high wines) $1.30.
Flour, barrels , ,
Corn, bushels . .
Oats, bushels . .,
. .. 12.000
By. bushels . .
Grain and Produce at New York.
NEW YORK, Oct. 26. Floul- Receipts,
18.500 barrels; exports, 6600 barrels. Bales,
2000 barrels. Market dull and about steady.
Minnesota patents, $5.4oa.00; Winter
straights, $4.65(34.90; Minnesota bakersf, $4.50
5; Winter extras, $4i3-4.2s; Winter patents,
$4.05.6O; Winter low grades. $220.127.116.11.
Wheat Receipts, 67,000 DUBhela; exports.
112.300 bushels; sales, 1.600,000 bushels fu
tures, 162,000 bushels spot. Spot, firm. No. 2
red, $1.07 elevator; No. 2 red, $1.09 f. o. b.
more cheerful feeling prevailed throughout
the day. Prices advanced 14o on strength at
Winnipeg, higher cables and better Wall street
newSL Near the close considerable realizing
developed ana nnai prioes were 14 to o
"iBner. jjecemoer, ciosea at
Hops Quiet. State common to ohoice, 1907,
16S'18c; 1906, 913o; Paclflo Coast, 1907, 11
13c; 1906, 68c.
Hides Quiet. Central America, 19fj19o;
Wool Steady. Domestlo fleeoe, 82&$5o.
Petroleum Firm. Refined, New York, 8.78c
Philadelphia and Boston, 8.70c; do In bulk.
Sugar Steady. Fair refining, 8.40o; oen
trtcugal, 96 test, 8.80c; molasses sugar, 8.08c
refined, steady; No. 6, 4.60c; No. 7. 4.55c
No. 8. 4.60c; No. 8. 4.45c; No. 10, 4.3So; No.
11, 4.80c; No. 12, 4.25c; No. 13. 4.20c; No. 14
4.1oo; confectioners' A, 4.900; mould A, 6.8S0
cut loaf, 8.70c; crushed, 6.70c; powderedi
B.lOo; granulated, Cc; cubes, 0.250.
Grain at San Francisco.
RAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 26, Wheat, Quiet
Wheat Shipping, $1.6031.70 per cental;
milling. $1.76 1.80.
Barley Feed, $1.601.63; brewing, nomi
Oats Red."- $1.6532 per cental; white.
172141.85; black. S2.7592.90.
Call board sales:
Wheat Deoember. $1.7514 per cental.
Barley December. $1.7514: May. $1.7114
per cental. 1
Corn .Large yellow, $1.7031.70 per cental.
Wheat at Liverpool.
LIVERPOOL,. Oct. 26. Wheat December
closed yesterday at 8s 714d; closed today at
English country markets quiet but steady;
French country mar Ins. firm.
Slinneanolla Wheat Market.
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 26. Wheat No. 1
.hard, $1.09141.10; No. 1 Northern, $1.08
1.09; No. 2 Northern, $1.0481.06; No. 8
Northern, 99cS1.01; December, $1.07H; May,
Coffee Futures. '
NEW YORK, Oct. 26 Coffee futures closed
today steady at an advance of 63flO ' points, j
Bales were reported of 13,000 bag. Including j
December. G.455.60c; March. 6.85o; May,
6.90c; July, 5.953'6c; September, 6.95c. Spot
coffee, quiet; No. 7 Rio, 614o; No. 4 Santos,
8a, Mild coffee, quiet; Cordova, 81410c.
Wool at St. Louis.
ST." LOUIS, Mo Oct. 28. Wool, steady.
Medium grades, combing and clothing. 2314jp
25o; light fine. 222214o; heavy fine, 1718o;
tub washed, 2SH'SHc.
NSW TORS, Oct. 26. The metal markets
were generally unchanged In the absence ot
London cables, Tin was quiet at Sl31.7iSa.
STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN
sVwurht and setsl tor sash and am snarets,
Priv&to Wires ROOM 4. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Pbons Main 37
Copper was firm and unchanged. Lead was
dull and spelter quiet at recent prices. Iron
was quiet and unchanged.
Groceries, Nats, Etc
RICE Imperial Japan. No. 1, 814oi South
ern Japan. 5145c; head, 714c
COFFEE Mocha. 2428c; Java, ordinary,
17 20c; Costa Rica, fancy, 18-'o"20c: good. IS
918c- ordinary. 1210c" per pound. Columbia
roast, cases. 100s. $14.50; 60s. 14.75; Ar
buckle. $16.60; Lion. 115.75.
SALMON Columbia River. 1-pound tails.
$2 per dozen; 2-pound tolls, 92.05; 1-pound
flats. 72.10; Alaska, pink. 1-pound tails.
95o; red 1-pound tails, S1.53; sockeyes, 1
pound tails, S1.90.
SUGAR Sack basis, 100 pounds. cube,
$3.1214; powdered, $3.9114: granulated.
$3.8714: extra C. $3.57 H: golden C. $5.2714;
fruit sugar. $5.8714: berry. $5.8714: star.
$5.6714; beet sugar, $5.6714- Advanoe sales
nvM- a.rlf hail, fnl nv,- Rni-e., 1 II.
: -- - - - ' .
barrels. 25c: boxes. 50c per 100. pounds..
Terms: On remittances within 13 days de- I
duct 14 o per pound; if later than 15 days
ana witnin so days, aeauct iso; maple sugar,
161118c per pound.
NUTS Walnuts, lSHGOo per pound by
bsck; &razu nuts, 19c; nioerts, isc' pecans,
Jumbos, 20c; almonds. 193?20c; chestnuts.
Ohio, 1714c: Italian. 14!4315c: peanuts.
raw, GXSlso per pound; roasted, 10c; plno-
ssjfboc per dozen.
nuts. 10 12c. hickory nuts. 10c: cocoanuts.
SALT Granulated. $17.60 par 'on: $2 20
per bale: half ground, 100s, $12.60 per ton;
DOs, si a per ton.
BEANS Small white, 4.35o; large white.
414o; pink. 4.20c; bayou, 4c; Lima, 8.35o;
Mexican rea, 4o.
HONEY Fancy. $3.28-38.30 per box.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Title Guarantee & Trust Company
to S. McClave. lot 18. block Id.
South St. John $250
B. L. . Ullman to W. I N. Gil
man, lot 2, block "M", Tabor
Jacob S. and Martha M. Giltner to
Emma G. White, N. Vi and a. 11
V of N. W. 14 of N. a also
N. 4 acres of N. E. li of S. E 14
of N. E. 14 of section 19 T. 1 S.,
R. 2 E.. containing 34 acres
Jacob S. Giltner to Emma G.
White. N. 14 of S. E V4 of N. E.
!,; and N. i acres of N. B. 14 of
S. W. A of N. E. 14 of section 19,
t 1 a nop
Emma E. and John S. Hersha to
Irvin J. Hersha, lot 12. black 3.
Farrells Addition 10
Emma C. and John S. Hersha to
Irvin J. Hersha. lot 11. block 11.
Multnomah '. 10
Mattle and E. J. Burnett to Mrs.
M. Hessemer, beginning at S. V.
corner of lot 2, tract "F," Overton
Park subdivision, thence N. 100
feet, E. 40 feet, S. 100 feet, W.
40 feet to beginning
B. J. and Addle Glrard to Jos
Henzel. lot 17. block 3. Midway
Annex Addition 2,400
W. D. and Stella T. McNair to
Harrv t! fTorrl lnt 2a and 26. block
2. Woodmere Park 200
W. D. Outman to W. H. McMontes,
Und. 4 of lots 4 and 5, block 120.
M. L. and May W. Holbrook to K.
ti. Brand, lots 37 and 38, uiock i.
M. L. and May W. Holbrook to R.
ut. hsrana. lots 13 ana tu, diock
1. Walker's Addition
Eeal Estate Investment Association
to A. H. St. Clair, lot 5, block 25,
W. H. Moore, et al. to W. J. Zim
merman, et al., 10.6 acres begin
ning 47.65 chains S. and 4.12 chains
B. of N. W. corner of section 13
T. 1 3.. R. 1 E
El Henry Wemme to Overlook
Land Company, lot 23, block C,
T. M. and Lulu A. Glass to Charles
Wagner, S. li of lot 3, E. Para
dise SDrlners 'Tract, containing
60x180 feet 1,850
Isabella M. and Hugh H. Herdman
to i iora riumenn, lot i ana 2,
Vtl,.lr 9 WIllninMtta Hi,ffhl. Ad
John H. and Elizabeth Everest to
A. G. Parrott, lots 5 and 6, block
?!; T.anA'a AHItlnn .... ..
J. Wesley Ladd and Del a D. Ladd
to Hoys- oi Ulrls Aid eociety,
lots 1 to 9. Diock s, Hiumauer s
Addition .... 5,400
. vvesiey ana xeiaf jli. ijuuu tu
Mar-v J. Graham. lots 7 and 8.
block 5. Blumauer's Addition 1,200
W. F. and Mary C. Hunter to A.
G. Phelps, lot 4, mock l,' tast-
lnnA and frAOtlnnnl lot 4. block
12. Sunnyslde Addition 2,080
C. C. and Sue B. Cllne to W. J.
Haight, subdivision 4, lot z, rsew-
G; W. and Cella A. Priest to T. A.
TTavM lnt 6. hlopk 2. Central
Elizabeth and Osborne Mldaleton to
T.lnvrf W Mllhollen. lot 7. block
8, West Piedmont 1,500
H. B. and Margaret H. Benner to
Victor Land Company, lot 44,
Work "C" Portsmouth Villa Ex
tended .- 1
FdmimH W Wfrlnr tn Martin Matt-
Son, lot 10. block 14. Creston 1
Olive V. and Harry O. Henderson
tn npni-iTA C. and Bertha Held.
lot 9. block 2. Bayard Addition... 200
Harry O. and Olive V. Henderson
to George C and Bertha Held,
part of tract "1," School Park
in Thomas W. Gates donation
land Wfllm. section 16. T. 1 fl
it. 2 E S00
Wesley and Sophronla Allen to
V Henderson, lot 14. block
IS. Arleta Park i. 260
School district No. 1 to Sarah A.
Frey, lots 7 and 8, block 4,
Rrown'a tract, section 14. T. 1
8.. R. 1 E 650
W. P. and Myrtle Browning to H.
P. Brownrlge-. 8. 14 of N. 14 of lot
6, block 8. Oak Park Addition to
Oak Park Land Company to H.' P.
Brownrlgg, lot 11. block S. 'Oak
Park Addition, No. 2 to St John..
Addle H. and C. A. Benbow to Eva
M Howell. H. 45 feet of lots 3 and
4, block 184. East Portland 8,000
H. T. and Louisa M. Cummins to
Robert T. Linney, N. E. 14 of
TJ V. V. nt S W V. nf section 22.
T. 1 S-, R. 4 E., 10 acres '2,125
Arleta Land Company to J. T.
Ropers, lot 3. block 1, Lester Park 150
Monterey Beahm to Sophronla
A linn lnra 12 und 14. block 8. Chl-
Moore Investment Company to
M.nr C Coolidee. lot 12. block 24.
J. V. and Agnes O. Beach to W.
T nmnnli lots 6 end 7. block 8.
Buckman's Addition 8,500
William T. and Rose Flnnlgan to
C W Wells lot 6. block 4.
Stewart Park 250
M. T. and Mary F. Hargrove to J.
Christensen, lots 1. 2. 6, 6. 21 and
n 7 and 20. block 1. La, Dene
G. W. and Myrtle S. Colson to
Raffolo Ririnna. lot 6. block 101.
A. S Holman. et al. to Roy Cecil
and Ruth Marie Holman, undi
vided 14 of lots 4 and 5, section 21,
T 2 N.. R. 1 W., lot 8. section 21.
and lots 3 and 4. section 22, T. 3
N , R. 1 W.. lot 8. section 21, lots
1 and 2, section 22, lots 2 and 3,
section 15. T. 3 N., R. 1 W., snd
. lot 9, section 28. T. 4 N., R. 1 W,
containing 101.80 acres in Multno
mah and Columbia Counties
Frank H. and Addle E. Rotrers to
- Henry J. Wllklns. undivided 1-3
nf lot 3. block 4. Frush's Square
Margaret Darling to A. Speor. W.
u. nf lnta 5 and 6. block 21. Sunny-
V A. Speer to B. J. Fltzslmmons,
beginning at N. B. corner of lot
8. block 19. Sunnyslde. thence S.
100 feet, W. 25 feet 4 Inches, N.
40 feet, W. 8 feet. N. 60 feet to
boundary of lot 6, block 19. thence
along N. boundary of lot 6, 33
feet to beginning
Sadie A. Watt to Frances W.
Bro-wn. W. H of lots 8 and 4,
block 3, Kensington
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HAMBURG - AMERICAN LINE
S08 Market Street. San Francisco.
Leaves FORTLAXD, Wednesdays
at 8:00 F. M., from Oak-street
EMPIRE, NORTH BEND
Freight Received Till 4 P. M. on Day
FARE From Portland, 1st - class.
flO.OOi 2d-cla, S7.00, Including; berth
Inaulre cflty Ticket Office. Third and
Washington sts., or Oak-street Dock.
San Francisco I Portland 1 1 Co.
From Alnsworth Dock. Portland. 9 A. M.
8S. "I'osta mca," wi, 27, not. s, .ic.
K.rt. "l'anama." Not. 2. 14. 26. Etc
From Spear-St. Wharf. Ban Francisco. 11
8.9. "Panama." Oct.' 27, Not. 8, 20, Et.
S.S. "Costa Bica," Nov. 2, 14, 86, Etc
JAS. H. DEHSON. Agent.
Phone Main 288. 248 Washington St.
Columbia River Scenery
UG ILATOB LXNS BIEAMKHM.
Dally aervlc between Portland and Th
DalUa, except Sunday, leaving Portland at
T A. Id., arriving about K M... carrying
freight and passenger. Splendid Mcomno
oationt ior ouixna ana uveiiocK.
Dock foot oX Alder st Portland; foot of
Court it, Tha Dal lea. phono Mala 61
WILLAlViEnE RIVER ROUTE
Steamers Pomona and Oreaona for Salem
and way landings leave Taylor-strews book
:4S A. M. daily (except bandar).
Oregon City Transportation Company
X"hone Main 40. A 81.
w M am
ujimI Ask your VntsUt for a
C hlhee-tcr's llamond K ran l4r
fills In Red and t-old mctatllicWx
boxes. sald with Blue Ribbon. T