Newspaper Page Text
AGONY DRIVES PORTLAND MAN
TO TAKE LIFE
Shoots Self Through Head in Hotel
Room —Act Result of Sudden
Impulse, Believe Vie.
Years of suffering from an arm that
a Confederate bullet had crippled in
battle half a century ago, was the
cause attributed last night to the sui
cide of Frederick K. Arnold, 65 years
old prominent financier and manager
of the Portland Safe and Deposit com
pany Portland, Ore., who killed him
self yesterday in a room he had rented
the day previous in the Hollenbeck
'Arnold shot himself through the right
temple with a revolver he had pur-
Chased Mom the Tuftß-Lyon Anns
company a few minutes before his sui
dde Death was almost instantaneous.
The suicide is believed to have been
carried out on the impulse of the mo
ment, because of the fact that he had
a breakfast engagement in the dining
room of the hotel, and at the time he
killed himself his friendi were seated
at the table waiting his arrival.
Arnold arrived in Los Angeles and
registered at the hotel Wednesday in
company with Mr. and Mrs. H. E,
Northup of Portland. Mrs. Xorthup is
prostrated at her friend's suicide and
her pleasure trip to South- ni Califor
nia will be cut short as a consequence.
Arnold's body was removed to Pierce
Brothers' undertaking parlors. Coroner
Hartwell will hold no inquest The
body will be taken to Portland.
ARNOLD IN ILL HEALTH FOR
MANY YEARS; DEATH A SHOCK
PORTLAND. Ore., March 10.—Fred
erick K. Arnold, manager of the Port
land Safe Deposit company, lift this
city last Friday for Southern Califor
nia In search of health. He was ac
companied by Mr. and Mrs. Harry E.
Northup. Mr. Arnold, who v
years of age and a widower, lias been
in failing health for several year*, but
when he left here Friday it was not
realized that his condition was such
as to induce him to end his life.
In ]SK. at tli" age of IT. Mr. Arnold
enlisted In the Forty-ninth Massachu
setts, and in th«> assault of Fort Hud
son, In Louisiana, in .May of tho fol
lowing-year he received a wound ill the
arm. His arm had been useless r-lnce
that time and of late years had given
him considerable pain.
DR. CARTER APPOINTED
Dr. W.. E. farter was appointed as
ill police surgeon yesterday by I'r.
Charles E. Zerfins:, chief surgeon, i"
fill the vacancy left by iha resignation
of Dr. Charles w. Bonynge, who will
go to San Francisco this week. Dr.
c.-irtrr stood highest on the civil ser
CITRUS FRUIT REPORT
■ 10.- Eleven r«u snM. Th>:
weather luvoiai.R Market slightly easier.
.•» ■ pi•- •
Puritan, B. B. Rial! $2.20
Gold Buckle, R H, E High 2.95
Alia Creata, A H, Pachappa 3.25
Hobo, dodo 2.45
coral, B 11, Terkea B 240
John Alden. 8 B, Highland 2-7»
Princess, Q. C, Corona 2-70
Signal, xt, Stewart F Co 2.55
Liberty Girl - ■"■"'
Marguerite, xc, Cal Clt U I.M
Royal, Q. C, Corona 8.65
Lochinvar, R 11. E High -■"'>
Robusta, A H, Pachappa 2.f'5
Crocus, S B, STerkei B ••■ 8-80
Priscilla, S B. Highland 1.00
Laurel. Q C, Corona 2"0
Lily, do do -•■'s
Robin, fy, Bpenci F Co »-3«
Tourist, «d, T McGuwan A W L.9
TANGERINES—PaIm i". 11.40.
RUBY BLOODS—Laurel, $ -175.
LEMON&-Mocker, 13 »6.
NEW YORK CITY, March 10.- Fifteen cars
orajises. one mixed car sold. The market la
easier and lower. Weather clear and favor
Titus Ranch, fy, Ban Marino, aP A 12.4^
Iris, d m Ex ••«
Violet, do »•"•
Victoria, A II Ex ••■
Lincoln, do ■•»
Gold Buckle, R H Ex •■*
Olendora Heights, A C ci Ex 2 [0
Violet, D M Ex - «
I'rong Horn *•••
line Cone, S li Ex -•'»
Arrowhead, do *•"[
Carrier, do }•"
Tally Ho, do »•»
pointer, A C G Ex -■-'.'
Pceptre. S S Ex -"°
rianet. do *•"
Pignal. xf, Btewart F Co > »
J>lon Head, xf, I L Lyon Sons 8.40
Tlgerhcad, xc, do J-™
Orchard, Imp. or., National <> to . "
Htandard, Imp, sd. National " Co ! 30
Camellia, if, Red M O Co I.M
Half Moon, xf, Red G o Aun -■*•>
TANGERINES—GoIden Orange, J2 00; Lion
Head fl-20; Orchard, $2.26.
NAVELS, HALVES—Imp, Limited, $1.65.
CITRUS ITU-IT SHIPMENTS
Oranges. mon». Totals.
Wednesday, March 9 165 10 }7i
Total to date this season... 13t,0 8u93
To tame date last 5ea50n..8663 IOCS 11^-9
'- - -
WHAT GROWERS ARE DOING
IN GARDENS AND FIELDS
Tomato Culture Gives Good Returns
at Anaheim —3000 Acres in Cel.
cry in Orange County
Three tomato growers at Anal submit re
turn for their last crop as follows: Mrs.
Pahlman netted $160 per acre the first year
and $133 for the second; Mr. 801 l reports $187.80
and Mr. Potter $C 0 per acre.
The Orange County Celery Growers' associa
tion will control £>0 per cent of mxt year's
crop. There will be 3000 acres planted.
Arizona has developed a new ranch of hor
ticulture for that section and Is now going ex
tensively into onion growing. In the. Glla val
ley the Wright Bros.- not the avlatlonlst-s—
are growing the odorous tubers In large quan
tities and with great success. hey find onions
a profitable, 'op and will raise a largo acreage
for 1910, but they will not have them all ready
for market at once. Tiny hope to have them
on at the rate of about 200 sacks monthly dur
ing the ripening months.
MARCH COPPER REPORT
SHOWS STOCK INCREASE
NEW YORK, March 10.— An Increase of
6,724,653 pounds in copper stock! on hand March
1 as compared with February 1 Is shown by
tho monthly report of Tin; Copper Producers'
association. The report shows 107,187,992
pounds on hand March 1.
Production during Februnry was 2,712,403
pounds, a decrease of 3,304,7ii4 pounds as com
pared with January.
Deliveries during February were 103.557.840
pounds, a decrease of 65,622,219 pounds as com
pared with January. ,
News of the Waterfront
SAN PEDRO, March 10.—Arrived: Steam
er Governor from San Diego; steam schoon
er Raymond from Grays Harbor; steam
schooner Yosemlte from Columbia river via
San Francisco; March schooner Doris
overnor from Pan Diego; steam schoon-
Raymond from Grays Harbor; steam
oner Yosemlte from Columbia river via
Francisco; steam schooner Doris from
Grays Harbor; oil steamer Whlttler from
San Francisco; V. S. collier Justin from San
Sillied: Steamer Governor for Seattle via
San Francisco; steam schooner Jim Butler
for YVillapa Harbor via Kedondo and San
Francisco; U. B. revenue cutter McCulloon
for San Diego; steam schooner Katherlne
for Eureka via San Francisco; schooner
John A. for Coos Bay In ballast; oil steamer
Whlttier for San Diego.
Madrono In Commission
The lighthouse tender Madrono li again
in commission after several weeks in dry
dock at San Francisco. Alterations have
been made In the pilot house and the bow
has been raised. The Sequoia has been pa
trolling the coast while the Madrono was In
the hands of mechanics. For several years
the Madrono has been alone In the work
and could not be spared long enough to
have the alterations made necessary ■ :.'• to
make her seaworthy.
The steamer Yosemlte is discharging 900,-
OOOfeet of lumber at the Southern I'aclflc
wharf, loaded on the Columbia river.
Tho Pacific coast liner Governor called tO
-.... r Yosemlte is discharging noo,
:tt of lumber at Hie. Southern Pacific
■f. loaded on the Columbia river.
. Governor called to
day tWO hours behind schedule, on the «ay
from Ban Diego to Seattle via Redondo
Beach and Ban Francisco.
The steamer Raymond, Capt. Knudson, ar
rived today from Grays Harbor with GOO.ouO
feet of lumber for various wholesalers. She
also has 150.000 feet for Santa yonlea.
The steamer Doris Is discharging 700,
--000 feet of lumber at the Southern Califor
nia Lumber company's wharf loaded at
The loner John A.. Capt. tollman,
sailed In ballast today for Coos Bay to re
The steamer Jim Butler, Capt. Olsen,
sailed today for Redondo Beach to dis
charge partial cargo of lumber, and pro
ceeded to San Francisco to load freight for
The steamer Redondo, Capt. Bendegard,
will sail tomorrow for Redondo Beach to
take the bark'ntine Chehalls in tow and
proceed to Coos Bay to reload lumber.
The revenue cutter McCulloch. Capt. Dan
iels sailed today for Ban Diego on cruise.
She Is patrollng the coast south of Point
Concepcion temporarily -while the cutter
Perry is out of commission.
The steamer Whlttler, Capt. Seaman,
sailed today for return to San Francisco
after loading lO.fiOO barrels of crude oil for
the l-nlon Oil company.
The steamer Nome City has sailed from
Portland with freight and passengers for
this port The steamer Roanoke is also on
the way from Portland with 100 passengers
and 600 tons of freight for Ban Francisco
and San Pedro.
During the month of February the num
ber of vessels arriving at this port ex-coded
the arrivals at Seattle by over 40 per cent.
There were Just 100 arrivals at Seattle dur
ing the month, while Fan Pedro had 142.
Movement of Steamer*
Steamers lust 100 arrivals at Seattle dur
th, month, whilo San Pedro bad 141.
Movement of Steamers
earners carrying pascepgeri are due
from northern ports via San Francisco and
from southern ports direct as follows:
Steamer—From Due. ,.
J B Stetson, Portland March 12
Santa Barbara, Grays Harbor March 13
Nome City, Portland March 12
Roanolie, Portland March 13
Hanalel. San Francisco March 12
Santa Rosa San Francisco March 12
Santa Barbara, Grays Harbor March It
Santa Rosa. San Dlcro March 14
Hanalci. San Francisco March 18
Queen, Seattle March It
Queen, San Diego March 17
Hanalel, San Francisco March 24
Governor, Seattle March 23
Governor, San Diego March 25
George W. Elder, Portland March 21
Admiral Sampson, Seattle March 22
All northbound steamers call at Ban Fran
Jas. S. Higglns, Fort Bragg March 12
Coronadn, Gray's Harbor March II
Mandahiy, Crescent City March 11
Yosemlte, Portland March 12
Gaorge W. Elder, Portland March :'2
Admiral Sampson March 24
Governor, Sun DiegO March 24
Governor, Seattle March 25
George W. Elder, Portland March 8
Governor. Sun Diego March 9
Governor, Seattle March 10
Hoanoke, Portland March 15
Hanalel, San Francisco March IS
Santa Rosa, Ban Diego March U
fc'-nta Rosa, Ban Francisco March 14
Hanalel, San Francisco March 19
Queen, San Diego March 10
Queen, Seattle March 17
Hanalel, San Francisco March M
March Tide Table
A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M.
March 11 2:54 9:13 3:29 9:54
1.0 ti .6 -0.5 6.6
March 12 3:35 9:55 4:00 10:23
0.6 1i.4 —0.1 8.1
March 13 4:19 10:42 4:10 10:5 a
0.: 6.9 0.5 ' 6.7
March 14 4:59 11:28 6:11 11:3)
t.tl 5.3 1.2 6.0
March 15 6:55 12:23 6:4S
0.5 4.6 1.8 ....
March 16 12:15 7:07 1:52 6:30
6.5 0.6 3.6 2.6
March 17 1:10 8:45 4:44 7:44
6.3 0.7 3.1 1.0
March 13 1:20 10:34 6:25 10:14
6.1 0.5 3.8 3.2
March ID 4:OJ 11:52 7:14 11:49
6.1 0.1 4.2 2.8
March SO 6:35 12:40 7:48
1.5 -0.3 4.6
March 21 12:45 6:38 1:25 8:15
2.4 6.6 -0.5 4.9
March 22 1:29 7:25 1:59 8:41
8.0 5.8 0.4 6.1
March 23 2:05 8:0S 2:29 8:05
1.1 6.9 -0.2 5.4
March 24 2:39 8:43 2:54 8:23
1.3 6.8 0.1 5.4
March 25 3:09 9:22 3:27 9:48
1.1 6.8 0.6 5.5
March 26 3:37 8:60 8:37 10:0.!
1.0 6.2 0.9 6.4
March 27 4:02 10:18 3:57 10:16
1.0 4.9 1.2 5.4
March 2! 4:23 10:3? 4:12 10:23
1.0 4.5 l.i r..l
March 29 4:57 11:04 4:20 10:5.
0.9 4.0 1.9 6.3
March 30 5:86 11:39 4:31 11:16
1.0 3.6 2.2 6.2
March SI 6:23 12:! iS 4:34 11:50
1.2 3.1 2.5 6.0
Ban Francisco Shipping
PAN FRANCISCO, March 1". —Arrived:
Steamer Saglnaw from Ban Pedro; British
steamer Trlnculo from Panama.
Movements of Steamers
HAVRE —Arrived: La Savoio, New York.
CHERBOURG—SaiIed: Kronx Prlnzessln
Cecilie, New York.
QtIKENSTOWN —Balled: Oceanic, New
York; Fries'.and. Philadelphia.
ANTOFAGASTA — H:ornelen, San
KOBE — Arrived: Stepehanotls, Portland,
Ore., and Seattle, for Shanghai.
SHANGHAI — Bessie Dollar, from
SINGAPORE Arrived: Protestlus, Liver
pool fiir Vancouver.
NEW YORK —Sailed: I.a Lorraine, Havre.
Arrived: St. Louis, Southampton; Celtic,
WASHINGTON. March 10. —The condition
of the treasury at the beginning of business
today was as follows: Trust funds —Gold
coin, $554,5<!4.569; silver dollars, $487,159,
--000; silver dollars of 1890, $3,8:2.000; sliver
certificates outstanding. $487,159,000. Gen
eral fund —Standard silver dollars, $4,576,
--670; current liabilities. 1100,010,008; work-
Ing balance In treasury offices, $21,068,417;
In banks to credit of treasurer, $35,868,401;
subsidiary silver coin, ?21,"07.647; minor
coin, $1,147,793; ba'ance, $81,889,857.
BUTTER. EGGS AND CHEESE
pan* FRANCISCO, ' irch 10.—Fancy
creamery butter, 32e; seconds, lie: fancy
dairy, 30c. New cheese, 16V4©17V4e; Young
America. IS \i <ij 19 VjC. Hunch eggs, 21c;
store. 19,4 c
CHICAOO, March 10.—Butter, steady;
creameries, 26@ '-'\r ; dairies. 21tf£2."e. Eirgs,
steady at mark, cases Included, 31H$jP22c;
firsts, 2So; prime llrsts. 24c; receipts ' 5821
cases. Cheese, llrm; Daisies, lG>i6?l6%c;
Twins. lGVzc; Young Americas, l<M@K%o;
Lone Horns, 16 hi <Sl6?ic
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNrNG, MARCH 11, 1010.
AT TARGET PRACTICE
Ten Vessels to Participate In Night
Event Which Promises
to be Spectacu
SAN PEDRO, March 10.-The annual
torpedo target practice of the flotilla
of ten boats will begin March 15 and
continue one week. It will be held at
night and many visitors are expected.
For weeks the boats have been testing
and experimenting with their torpe
do, s, to get them to run true to the
bull's eye on the target. Eight tor
pedoes will be fired by each boat at
the record practice, and the score will
stand as the official record of the
The torpedoes will be illuminated
When they go through the water by a
flaming larch, making a spectacular
sight. The boats will run at a spe< d of
22 knots per hour when the torpedoes
Heretofore tho torpedo practice has
heen hold at Magdalene bay. The fire
arms practice may be held there again
this year. Tho cruisers are holding
their animal target practice this year
in 1 lie Santa Barbara channel, the
lease of the government on Magdalena
bay having expired, but the swell there
Is considered too heavy for the tor
pedo boats. It is possible that the fire
arm target practice may be held thi v..
This week the torpedo boats arc at
"ping pong" practice. A small caliber
rifle is fastened to the rapid fire gum
which, with a target at close ran^r.
enables the gunners to practice siRUt-
Ing, loading and firing- without usintr
ammunition. The re is no recoil or I
(lash, but an artificial flash is provided
to accustom the gunner's eye to real ;
nrinK by the use of an electric light I
Connected with the trigger.
The flotilla will leave San Diego I
March L' 4 and will not return until I
after the firearm target practice, un
lesi it should i>e decided to hold the
The collier Justin arrived toniprht
from San Diego with coal for the !
SAN FRANCISCO STOCK
AND BOND EXCHANGE
Special service to The Herald by J. C. Wil
son, 212 West Fifth street, Los Angeles, mem
ber New York stock exchange, Chicago board
of trade, stock and bond exchangu of San
BAN FRANCISCO, March 10.—Following were
tho closing quotations:
MISCELLANEOUS BONDS- Bid. Asked.
Associated i ill Co 5s %'■. 974
Bay Counties Power Co 5s 101?
Cal Central Gas and Klec Ba 105
Cal Gas and El gen M& C T Be.. (Hi 100
California St Cable Co 6a 1OM(
California Wine Assn 5a M ..
City Electric Co 5s WVi "• 91
Contra Costa Water Co 5s 101,4
do .11 mtg 6s 93 :>i
Edison Light and Tower 6s 107' i
First Federal Trust Co ."s i"i'»
Ferries and Cliff House Ry 6s 100
Hawaiian Coml nnd S Os 107
Honolulu It T and L Co 6s in
Lake Tahoe By and T Co 5s 59 100
Los Angeles Elac Co 5a l"i»
Los Angeles Gas and El Co Ba 101% 103
Los Angeles Railway 5a 110
Los Angeles Lighting g<l 5s 103
L A Pac R R Ist con mtg 5s 1064
l, A lac R it of Cal 5a 83% 100! i
Market Street Cable 6s 1034
do Ry Ist cons mtg 55..... l"2
M V and Sit Taroalpala 3 Ry 6s 102
Northern Ry Co of Cal 5s 116% 1164
Northern Cat Tower Co 5s 100 10)
Northern Electric Co la »Vi
Oakland Transit Co 6a l"7'i
Oakland Transit 5s 106%
Oakland Tran.-it Con 5a 106(4
Oakland Traction Con 5s WH 10014
Oakland Traction Co 5a M' 4
Oakland Water Co gtd 5a 954
Omnibus Cable Railway 6s 109
Pacific Gas Imp 4s 85
raclflc Electric Ry Co 6a I".'. 1;
Pacific Light and Power Co 6a.... »?1i ..
Pac Light an 1 Power ltd 5s 101
Pacific Tel and Tel Co 5s :■:'■! 100%
Park and Cliff Hou«9 Ry 6s 99
Park and Ocean II R 6s l"
People's Water Co 5s '■- It (>:■<_
Powell Street Railway 6a 99
Sacramento Elec Gas and Ry Ds ..VC'i
S F Oak and Ban Jose Ry 5a 1061 i
do 2d mtg 5a 91 97
do Con Ry 6s 954
Sierra Ry of Cal 6s 107 108 I
SPUR of Cal 6s 1912 105% li's%
do lal c gtd g 5a 115H
S P Branch Ry of Cal 6a 18S 1294
S I> l: R Co Ist rfdg 4s 96 9f>4
Stockton Qa 1 and El Corp 6s 105
B V Water Co gen mtg 4<i m 1'-, 92H
United Gas and Eleo Co 6s M
United R X of B 1" ta 73 73%
Vallejo B and Napa V R R 6a 78
Valley Com 1 power Co 6s 102V4 '"
Marln County 60
Spring Valley Water Co 49% 50
GAS AND ELECTRIC STOCKS—
City Electric Ci 52*1 634
N Cal Power Co Con 52'j B3
Pacific Lighting Corp i>fd 73 76
California Insurance Co 82
Fin-man's Fun I 2734 -vl
STREET RAILROAD STOCKS—
California v 130
Presidio ... - sl =
Giant Consolidated Co 78
Hawaiian Coml and Sugar Co 41H
Honokaa Sugar Co -'-'< 23
Ilutchlnson Sugar Plantation ..... 16% 18 7i
Kllauea Sugar Plantation Co ... IS
Makaweli Sugar Co 624 M
Onomea Sugar Co fr>'4
Paauhau B P Co »4 25>i
Union Sugar Co •■"»
Amalgamated Oil Co 7j
Associated Oil Co 4.% 43
Alaka Packers" v i oiatton '•'» M
Cal Wine Association 33 Ss'/ s
SI v and Ml Tamalpals B Ry 100
Pac Auxiliary Fire Alarm 4
Pacific Coast Horax Co 151
Pac Tel and Tel pfd 34% MM
do common ■*!
Morning sales—lo,ooo Hawaiian 5s 107' 2000
Spring V W 4a 92; 6000 Cal Gas and E 5s SU%:
3000 United Ry 4s '•'■•'•'<■ fls Alaska S3; 20 Ass'd
Oil *!%■ 25 Cal Fruit Can 1014; 103 Central
Trust 120; 60 Pac Light pfd 75; 10 Pac Tel
com 404: 50 B] ring V W 40'=.
Afternoon sales-1000 People's Wus 69' i; MOO
Oakland Tract Co 5i 924; 8000 Oak Trans Bi
107V1' 2000 L A Pac Cal 6a 100; 15 City Elec
53%; BE do 53; 110 Hawaiian 414; 50 Hutchln
son 18*; 15 Northern Cal Power 52ri IS On
omea 65; 175 Paauhau 294; 100 Spring V Water
494; 60 do 411%.
- ■ - .
PRICES OF HOGS
CHICAGO, March 10.— The price of live ho
at the stock yards here la rapidly approaching
the Civil War times level, a fresh advance to
day carrying the figures up to $10.90 a hundred.
In IS6S the price soared to 118. M.
INDIANAPOLIS. March Sixty hogs, av
eraging 865 pound! each, sold here today at
111.10 per hundred.
CINCINNATI, March 10.— Live hogs went to
$10.85 a hundred pound! today, a new record
for this section.
ST. LOUIS, March ll).—Live hogs at the
stock yards here were sold for $10.55 a hun
CLEVELAND. March 10.—The price of live
hogs made a new high record here to lay when
with a Jump of 25 cents from yesterday's price
sales were made at $19.75 per hundred pounds.
Dealers say the scarcity of hogs may cause a
KANSAS CITY, Mo., March 10.—Live hogs
hero today sold at 110.65 a hundred.
SIOUX CITY, lawa, March 10.—Hogs ad
vanced 15 cents here today, selling at $10.35.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., March 10.—Yesterday's
hog price record was beaten today when the
top was 10.55 per hundred.
Money-Saving Specials Th* Largest D*artm«nt store Wmtt of Chicago Money-Saving Specials
From the Bargain Tables Uu^^UMam^ mM '■■"™«™ a From the Bargain Tables
l-rcttv Swiss Embroideries, yard..7ic | wQM&Wm S3£S-H?£
Sample Laces, many patterns 10c § A^mßl^ W&^JHSS if \ JJ yds" PnTfsS^e Pants 50c
6 Thin Blown Water Tumblers. . .30c I %Jf V^AFESTPLACE TO*VTRADE f[ B »> s .B1 "c Sl g ' ' orettVS
Lingerie and Tailored Waists .. .89c I MI ' , ■snimn.si W«ssL» * 35c Dressing Sacques, very pretty, 25c
Wash Belts, pearl & metal buckles 10c Broadway, Eighth on£HUlJtr^ets_J^J^^
~~IiATURD^^ MARCH 12th, AT 6P. M. I
You Are Cordially Invited to Attend the Unveiling of Our 850 Foot of Opening Windows, Displaying
AN UNMATCHABLE MERCHANDISE SHOWING
the Very Best and Newest, the Most Authoritatively Correct in Every Line of Apparel and Accessories
J|l| AN UNMATCHABLESaUfDRESS GOODS • :rajfc
Bill The best values we've offered since in the business. If you are a wise 1 1 \^^^^r
shopper you'll be among the hundreds who'll profit by this great sale. m
i j. n i , .... , EH r 1 ■BsH^sk. Mv
IHlUr"""' ~.i t . .i nil, i vj t . - - ' ' 'm^ m*}^}gr*£m Hnk
The best values we've offered since in the business. If you are a wise j l-hH Bp
shopper you'll be among the hundreds who'll profit by this great sale. %HM
MS* MOHAIR Cream Goods all weaves and widths; yard $1 &$2 Broadcloth ' hnim h '
K^^j : - 1 Blk. Chiffon Panama, beautiful finish; yard.... 69c ' j VS^l^S
mSII -I' SKCBLIIANS' Wool Natte Cloth, $2 grade, -16-inch ; yard 79c Special '"]X^i|
icT^g- rl\ MA All-Wool Materials, $1 and $1.25 values, 44 in., 75c OnnVfl i^^P^V^V
Hf Wi " SUC lUI Striped Suitings, $1.50 value. 46 ins. wide; yd., $1 (JJJ(J J (j, .fIHK£B^AY
r^m^L-^ Especially pretty is Storm Serges, navy blue, $2 value ; 56 ins $1.50 a soft $1.25 chiffon J^xM
[£" v8 M'-San? C wm Late Suitings, rich, mannish effects; yard for... otwiti 'lack J^)
hold h!neVu i s lt ki n°r New Spring Suitings, $2 goods, 56-inch; yard... $1 coats" an^sults^ 68 ' *LL*k2-&^ j
Some Smart New Skirts at Mid-Season Prices $5, $7,50 and $10
Several hundred right new skirts, each bearing the earmarks of eastern style shops, to go at $5, $7.50 and $10 today. You
couldn't begin to get them elsewhere for these prices—-and just think of it— season has only begun. All popular weaves.
Latest shades and colorings.
$1 TUSSAH PONOEE SILK TO GO AT 7Qp 65c, 75c and $1.00 SILKS, PER YARD QQp i
ah in™ silk and has a nice permanent finish. Conies | O|| On the bargain tables today you'll find those silks In yu(l !' '
th nu r,l Shantung color and Is Ideal for Spring " ww lengths of Ito 15 yards. Save the making mi a skirt or ■ ****** ,
i nr,i iMmmP^dresse" asl value. 36-inch, and on sale at this price waist by B ettln K the material at this price. All colors and weaves. ,;
for only one day! iietter take notice of this at once. Pongees, mesaallne^jtoulardg L amil taffetas. All Popular »«■ 'S^a- j
* „__ A/ » A _ AIIT JCOVKLTIES for today's selling CAKI'KT I.EJJOTIIS, nicely bound w^w^ww^rm
UP tO $5 SILK CO (IK include pillow loops, pillow |Q C for rugs; Wilton anrt Axmln.ter EMBROIDERIES j A
petticoats *L>™ ;::;;:;:;; I ;rr"r;.r... s"™r.,".:: «' : Worth to isTjl. lUC
— UaOB CCTITAIKI n Arabian anrl * £
t.n petticoats: colors and striped; white. Nottlnghams. closely Si oii.( UITII of the best trade. In For practical wear, dainty baby sets ]
nicely finished; some silk underlays. woven; 3 yards long; pair v splendid Reomctrlcal designs and to 12 Ins. wide; swlss and cambric.
n iy »""»• tile efCc tß; 35c square 2<?«»
AVENUE BAQS AT $1 HOIT. I'OKTIKKKH In many colum yard for *J» RIBBON REMNANTS 5c .
AVENUE BAOS AT $1 and etyleß . VaIUM to ,«. 50 . sami.ie ; RIBBON REMNANTS 5c
— —■ ~* -.. cr> en COCOA DOOR MATS—The only mat —
Oraln leather, inside pockets, strap ""**■ ;>£.3U that will koop the dust out of the Widths to 4 Inches; lengths run to
handles. Moire linings and fitted ; Choice today hoUMi 01 , Bal , , day gg c , 2 yards . .satins, taffetas and fancy '
. with handy coin purse. Good value. room-size IH'O —9xio.« feet, in for weaves; regular 10c and 26c values.
■ ,r-.>r-.*~M^T i trMT-S? 1O« fifteen different patterns and colors; HIKn.ICI) CURTAINS of sheer swlss
CHIFFON SCARFS 39c Mlltahle for any roomi $4.50 m**^ ajjp^n ruin" of u**t : RIBBON BOLTS AT 10c
\uto scarfs 2 yds long; hemstitched ; roHCH nco ot pralrl . „.„. ..„ TR^'os ' " Ron ,-Bras.. com- ', —^—————————— —
ends; of popular silk chiffon, shad- | roRf H nr« »( pr.,n, ,r.«; .i« kxtknhion rodr-b™-. com-
ed from light to dark; worth 75c. , 9x12 feet rlch shf ,, . brown , g reon , IMe wltn braC ket , ; some htiy r ■rkr, p hni? RnHii
_ :■ "". blue; plain or T '« 7 sft tarnished: assorted styles. 5,. C > urds Per bolt- 6P«claL
Cotton Remnants at >•—„ *7.50 Hal( c oc DRESS GOODS
Half Price Fancy Lacesfoir Friday Shoppers Remnantsat^prlce )
i nun rnw , £__ s Remnants at y-r Price
„_.«, ij,mi» THa ' fIC 1000 yards. Including net bands to 6 inches wide, OCa —— ——— —————-——-
1 T M ,^T ■■ !■..,• ! /hP worth 76c to 11.28. venise laces worth 65c, and /■||" On the bargain tables, skirt and
ZSc J»ncy »'»»••- £ LVV allovers worth $1. *tUU dress lengths-3V6 to 7 yards In a
Ut Dhh Clntbam. W , » . lece A n wanted colors and black.
« l-3c Apron Ulnghams *» ,| One of'the Biggest BargamS Of the Day serges, voiles, broadcloths, prunel
2."ic Down Madras »H« 1 l aH an ,j fancy suitings of all kinds
15c standard rerraW 'Vie . rViOAID>!POV 1 Good, usa- CIJ TSi5 TH All slnle from 44 to 56 inches wide. Come. !
20c American Zephyr 10c | OIK^IT if ] b , e lengtnB , WUrUtlUa> 1 pairs accu
r ——I Remnants 2 nom^toj, of LACE 7 Zr\^ teJ r miJJOW m»u A - «. P «tr, i-1
&&ESLSB =^^ar&«: WTr-aSß^rs ss>rffaSS^..-..45c
• I e tc. Half price today. Brussels point. Half price. _ . »
** 18-Tfc-P* MrBTJsl M^ . M ■■ i. sj-M.fM^r»M*ssriJlM»Js^sLXlssssttssss!sssCHMsnMssßssssyilTT¥nw^'a<^<^^
CONSUMPTION HEAVY AND
Strawberries Luxury at 25 Cents Box.
Continued Heaviness in
the Potato Mar«
Owing to meager receipt! of strawberries
prices remain firm at BSq a. box. Hen-lea
are served in homes of luxury and in bit;
hotels and high class restaurants.
Egg receipts were 534 casts, about enough
for daily consumption. No change in quo
tations for at least one day in the week.
The belt quality of tomatoes command
52.26 a crate.
Potatoes continue In plentiful supply with
all kinds of prices prevailing. Tin. northern
section of the state appears to be over
stocked with mmdii.
No change In prices for celery, onions or
Barracuda Is scarce In the fish market.
Oilier etles sufficient to meet the de
slpts or produce; Eggs, ' 584 cases;
butter, 27,550 pounds; cheese. 8188 pounds;'
potatoes, 270 sacks; onions, 400 sacks; beans
500 sacks; sweet potatoes, 47 sacks; apples,
25 sacks. .
The Anchor cheese factory Is Increasing
Its production of cheese, and more northern
fresh stock is reaching the market so that
an easier feeling prevails in fresh goods.
Although several cari of eastern cheese
are rolling none have reached here lately,
and the market Is practically cleaned up
on eastern goods.
Portland advices report a strong and ad
vancing market for choice to fancy apples.
Pales of Newtowns have been made at |3
per box- Bpltzenbergs were scarce and held
In storage by only one firm.
Following are the Dally Market Reporter
and exchange board wholesale quotations:
EGGS —Local ranch candled, extra bo
lected, 28c; local ranch, candled, 26.; local
ranch, case count, buying price, 24c.
ni'TTEH —California creamery, extras, 2
lb. roll, 67V&c; do nrsis, 2-lb. roll, 68M|Oi
eastern creamerey, extras, CJ^c; cooking,
82Ci ladle. 25c.
i HEI2.SE —Northern, fresh, -r>c; large An
chor, 21c; Young America, Anchor, 21.-;
hand. Anchor, 22c; Oregon Dai»y, llo:
crn .singles. 19<-u2oc; eastern Twins, 80O31C;
eastern Daisies, 2ic; eastern Long Horn,
21c; eastern chedders, 20021b; Imported
.Swiss, 304j)31c; Jack cheese, 23c; domestic
t;w!ss, 23c; cream brick, 20c; limburgcr, :o
»i li ; Roquefort, S8@40o; Edam, $8O(;
Canadian cream, box, $1.
13EANS —No. 1 pinks, $6.3505.50; No. 1
llmas, $4.75; N'n. 1 Lady Washington, $1.50;
No 1 small whiles, $5.4005.50; No. 1 black
(yes $4.6004.75: NO. 1 liayous, $0.50; No.
1' Garvanzas, $t.50; No. 1 lentils, California,
POTATOES —Highlands, cwt. Jl.1501.50;
I.ompoc, $1.6501.75: Wat .-..mi1;.. $1.50©
$1.(0; Oregon Burbanks, 11.5001.80; Oregon
Karly Rose, $2; Oregon White Rose, 51.70®
1.SI0; Salinas, fl.ltol.TS) White I'.ose. ti;
yellow sweets. $4; white sweets, 13.(093;
red sweets, $-.25.
ONIONS — Northern Australian brown,
rut. SI 7r.'-[ : 16; Nevada*. $2.25; Oregon.
$2.25; garlic. Ib. B<i!.loc.
FRESH FRUITS ——BelleOeurs, 4
tler, |1 l",n 1 ; 4%-tler, 11.80 6 1.33; 3',4
--tier. $1.75; fall Pippins, $1.50; 4H-tler,
11.25; Greenings. 11.101 4Vi-tier, $1.35; 4
tier Hoovers, $2.60; Colorado Jonathan,
$2,655)3; White Winter I'eannalns, 4-tler,
$150©1.75; 4'A-tler. 11.356 1.85; red , Fear
inalns, 4-tler. 11.50; 4<i-tler, 11.30; Smith's
cider, 4-tler, $1.60; 4V6-tler, $1.25; Ben Da
vis. Colorado, |1.<501.85: Newton Pippins,
I tier II 50; Missouri Pippins, Col. $1.75;
4ii-tier Cat 11.15; 4-tier Cal. $1.50; Lang
ford's, 4-tler, $1.50; 4%-tier, $1.35; Rome
Biauties, -: 10©3 •-'.".; Spitzenbergs, 4-tler,
$1 85; Oanos, $i7."i Win. sps, Col. $2.35;
4-tler r-al. $1.75; 4'4-tlcr Cml $1.25.
BKRRlES—Strawberries, fancy, basket,
12015 c; choice, basket. Be. ....„,
CITRUS — Seedless grapefruit, $2.75®3;
seedlings. $3; fancy lemons. $2.:." 3.25;
choice, $1.508>1.75; fanvy navel orange.
$1 75©3.15; tangerine oranges, M-box, $1.60
1.76; Valencia oranges, fancy, j2.iio'*3;
limes. 20-11). box. $1.25.
TROPICAL, FRUITS— Bananas, Ib, 4<3>
4 lie- do red. lb. 6c; Fard dates, ib. 10312 c;
do Golden, Ib, tl*o; do Persian. 1-lb. pkg,
7%@Bc; alligator pears, doz. $6; pineap
ples, 6Si*7c. ,
FRUlTS—Winter Nellis pears, picking
boxes, |i.65«i2; eaaabas, crate, $2@3;
Christmas melons, M: Imported grapes, bbl.
$3; guavas, basket, fie; pomegranates, 10c;
persimmons, crate, $1.3601.75.
VEGETABLES -Artichokes, doz. $1; as
paragus, Ib, 80e; Brussels sprouts, Ib. lOo;
Bell peppers, Florida, lb. 40<f«4uc; beets,
doz. bunches, 30C'J35c; string beans, Ib. 40c;
green cabbage, sack. $1©1.25; do reb. b.
3c- carrots, doz. bunches, 25c; cauliflower,
crate, $1.3501.(5; celery, rout. doz. 75c;
do crate, f 3.253 3.75; cucumbers, doz. $1.50
'./3- corn husks, cut. Ib. 10c; do uncut, lb.
Sc- egg plant. Ib, 25c; leeks, doz. 33c; horse
radish. Ib 12c; oyster plant, doz. 35(!j'40c;
lettuce, crate. $1.35; peas, lb. 701101
parsley, doz. L rr.<'; parsnips, doz. 40c; Crim
son winter rhubarb, $1.3501.54: spinach,
doz 20c; young onions, doz. 20@30c; turnips,
doz. bunches, 20® 25c; Mexican tomatoes,
DRIED FRUITSAppIes, evaporated, Ib.
9@loc; apricots, Ib, 12©13 c; loose figs,
white, box. $1.50; do black, box, $1.35; do
Imported, lb. 16<fi>Ue; currants, D^itplOc;
peaches, lb. 5*4O8o; pears, lb. 10f«>12c;
plums>lb. 12'4c; nectarines, lb. 7H@B'/40.
Prunes 20-30s, ll©12c: 30-40s, 8c; 40-80s,
7?4c; 60-6 OS, 6c; 60-70S, 6c; 70-SOs, 6Hc; 80
--90s, sc; 90-lOOs. 4c.
RAISINS — 2-crown. loose, 50-lb. box, lb.
4V4c; 3-crown, Be; 4-crown, 5%c; 2-crown
London layers. 20-lb. box, lb. $1.15; 3-crown,
$1 25; 4-orown. $1.60; 5-crown, $1.85; Sul
tanas, bleached, lb. 9@llc; do unbleached,
lb 3>,ic; seeded raisins. 16-oz. pkg. 8M&
7Uc; do 12-oz. pkg. SHO«HO. ,^^ <o
•NUTS—Almonds, fancy IXL, !b. 170180:
do Ne Plus Ultra, lb. 16c; brazils, 13®14c;
cocoanuts, 95c@$l; chestnuts, ll@12c; fll
berta Ib. 14@16c; hickory, lb. 8c; pecans.
XX, lb. 12>/ 2 c; do XXX. lb. 16c; do
XXXX, lb. 17c; eastern peanut*, lb. 8@8%o;
do California, lb. 6,4 ©6c: do Japan, lb. 6*
4i>7c: do Spanish, shelled. No. 1. lb. 10c;
plnenuts, 20c; walnuts, No. 1. S. 8. lb. Hfrp
15c; do No. 2. lb. 10c; do Jumbos, 170180;
do 'budded, 18@20c; popcorn, eastern, cwt.
$3.50; do local, cwt. $1©3.25.
—Fancy Honduras (Carolina) $6.75;
do choice Honduras (Carolina), |6®8.50;
Japan grades, $3.75 Island, $.60; broken
HONEY — Extracted, water white, lb. 1@
TAc; extracted, white, 7c; extracted. Ugh'
amber, l@>Ho; comb, water white, l-lb.
frames, . i7o; white, 1-lb. framt-s. Ibfit
Ue; light amber, 1-lb. frames, io<i*llc;
beeswax, lb. 30c.
LIVESTOCK —Packers pay f. a. b. Los
Angeles for beef steers, sVic; beef heifers.
(=,(;, ir; beef calves, 6V40; mutton, wethers,
$5.2.1(^5.76: ewes, HOI.Il! lambs, sVi<s;
POULTRY Large dressed turkeys, In.
27c; do small, lb. 25c; large live. lb. 24c;
do small live. lb. 22c; large hens, 4 lbs. up,
lh. 20c; small, "'• to IU lbs. 18c; broilers,
p.. to I lbs. 28c; friers. 2Mi to 3 lbs. 23c;
roast chicken, lb. Me; duck, lh. 19c; geese,
lb. ISc; squabs, doz. $1.50; old roosters, lb.
CHILI — Evaporated, strings, lb. ll#:0e;
loose lb, 17.; Mexican black, lh. llo; green,
11,. Z0©250; chill toplns, lb. 11.25; Japan,
HAY (Daled) —The following quotations
are furnished by the Los Angeles Hay Stor
ago Co. Barley, $email@example.com; tame oat,
$15(i»17; alfalfa, $13.50*15; wheat hay, $14
MILL FEED— 11.50; whole corn,
11.85; cracked corn, $1.90; feed meal, $1.95;
roiled barley, '■■'. oil •■''■'■ meal, $2.50;
shorts $1.70; toft.i' corn. $2; white oats,
$1 SO- eastern red oats, $2.; wheat, ori
ginal sacks, cwt. $2.05; wheat, 100-lb. Back,
$■' - 10. Retail Prices
Eggs, dozen 3"c
Kent butter, per pound 400
Beef, per pound 8Jj330
Pork, per pound 20jj300
Lamb, per pound 7f/300
Sausage, per pound 183;2Oe
Ham, per pound, whole 22c
Ham, per pound, sliosil lie
Barracuda, halibut, rock cod and yellow
tall, per pound 10c
Salmon, sand dabs, pound 20u
Herring and smelts, pound lie
Oysters, quart . 60c
Hens, pound 27c
Fryers, pound 35c
Rabbits, pound 25c
PACIFIC COAST TRADE
SAN FRANCISCO, March 10.—Flour, fam
ily extras, *6.ti0f07; bakers, $6.60®7; Ore
gon and Washington, $6(0>6.20; shipping
wheat, (1.5501.1)3tii feed barley, tI.ZTASj)
1.43%; brewing, $1.13; chevalier, »1.C0@1.65;
red out.«, (1.1501.15; white, (1.(501.70;
black, ?1.3onj;a.;lO; middlings, $334)'3ii;
mixed feed, $.18^33; rolled barley, $30&3 l;
oatmeal, (4.4004.(0; oat groats, $4.60;
rolled oats, J33@35; wheat hay, $144ji19;
wheat iwd oat. *12©16; wild oat, $9(£i>l2;
tame oat, $11.50<5i16; alfalfa, $o<S> 12: straw,
•''" -i ■■'•■; pink beans, $4.t>0&4.76; lima, $1.35
1.40; email white, $firstname.lastname@example.org; large white
$3.004(.3.a»; Early Hose potatoes, 11.860
1.40; Oregon Buibanks. (101.10; Salinas
Durbankt, (1.1601.50; Merced sweets, $2.10
02.26; fancy California unions, $1.45; com
mon, 11.26) green peas, s@Bc; green pep
pers, 16^35c; asparagus, 8012Vic; rhubarb,
s@7c; garlic, B<tssc ; hothouse cucumbers,
(1.1(01.75; mushrooms, email@example.com; live tur
keys, 18@21c; old roosters, firstname.lastname@example.org;
young, »8fjill; small broilers. »4#5; large,
$swe; fryers, $7©B; hens, 15.60012; old
ducks, iS@7: young, $7@10; geese, (101.60;
young pigeons, (101.St.
Receipts— 4803; wheat. 635; bar
ley, 4235; oats, 20; • potatoes, 2500; onions,
825; bran, 10; middlings, 25: hay, 70; bides,
3285; straw, 6; wine, 21,300,
SAN FRANCISCO, March 10.—Fancy ap
ples, TSeOtl; common, 50Cv"l>5o; navel or
anges, U.'.'■", ''I l.so"i Mexican limes, $S9
6.50; common California lemons, $2.6003!
good to choice, I1.SO0I; fancy, $1(91.2»;
banjihas, Vuc'u $3; pineapples, $202.50. - t
CALIFORNIA DRIED FRUITS
NEW YORK. March 10.—Evaperated apples
quiet; spot fancy, lO^Ollc; choice, 9®!i}4c;
prime, 6V467V4c; common to fair, 6®6!40.
Prunes firm; California up to 30-lua, 2T»@9l»c;
Orecons, 60 9c. .. ■.
Apricot* easy; choice, loVi@HVio; extra
choice, HH©U'4oi fancy, 12@13Uc
Peaches steady; choice, i\4ila; extra choice,
.'.',.'. fancy, T^UjSc.
K.il.sui:* firm; loose muscatel, 3%@5%c; choice
to fancy, seeded, b@i>%o; seedless, 3Vi'rf4?i,c;
London layers, $1.15^1.25.
CHICAGO LIVE STOCK
OHICAOO, March 10. —Cattle —Recelptn
today estimated at 8000; market steady;
. |s.Joif 5.40; Texas steei'B, |4.75<8>
590; western steers, $ 4.81X^6.60; sttickera
and feeders, $S.tOQf.ll; cows and heifers,
$2.iiii<tt6.l>o; calves, $7.60@10.
Hoes —Receipts estimated at 16,000; mar
ket ISO IOC higher; light, $10.30@10.T5;
mixed, $email@example.com; heavy, $10.35®10.90;
rough, $10.354410.55; good to choice heavy,
,©10.90; pigs, $9.504i> 10.30; bulk of
sales, $ 10. GO 110.80.
Sheep—Receipts estimated at 10,000;
market steady; natives, >G®8.10; westerns,
$5.50^8.10; yearlings. f 7.s. r >r<* a.75; native
lambs, $B'tf<9.so; -western, $Bt|it).«i>. --■■
COFFEE AND SUGAR
NSW YORK, March Ift.— Coffee futures closed
steady (i pointi iowvr, late months having
eased off during the afternoon under European
selling. Part of the bualncas was In the way
of switches from Muy to later months.
Sales, 42,350 bags. Closing quotations: March
and April, li.'iic; May, 7o; June, 7.10 c; August,
September, October, November and December,
7.1« c; January and February, 7.100. Spot (julet;
No. 7 Rio, B%c; No. 4 Santos, 914 c; mild quiet;
■USjar—-Raw steady; Muscovado, 83 test, 3.86 c:
centrifugal, 'Hi test, 4.30 c; molasses sugar, 89
test, 3.61 c; refined steady; crushed, 5.45u; gran
ulated, 6.25 c, powdertdi 5.35 c.
COTTON AND WOOL
ST. LOUIS, March 10.—Wool uncrftuiged; me
dium grades romblng and clothing, 23@28
light fine, U01to; heavy nnc, 14®19c; t
NliW YOHK, March 10.—Cotton—Spot cl
quiet. 20 points lilKhor. Middling upland*,
middling (Ulf, 1E.360. Sales, 2000 bales.
Futures cloyed linn. Closing bids: M
14.8'Ji:; April, 14.51 c; May, 14.86 c; June, 1
July. 14.55u; August, 13.n3c; September, 11
OctobiT, 12.07 c; November, 12.41 c; Decen
12.35 c; January, 12.UCc.
t, ...ill .... i.. «.i jn>.An^^«r.H +n finna f
It will pay lancl investors io ronsu
the proposition of'Davison, Smith
Mlzener, room 219 P. B. buildin;
whluh appears on page 15 of this issu.