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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
VOL. XLVI.-XO. 14,325.
PORTLAND, OREGON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1906.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
FATE OF HEARST
Man of Destiny or Dis
RESTS WITH 1,500,000 VOTERS
Victory Either Way Will Not Be
HUGHES SEEMS WINNER
If Hearst Wins, Ho Becomes Strong
Possibility for President Fach
Lender Claims BIr Majority
Odds Are on Hughes.
FIN AT FORECAST OF RESILT.
"Weather indications I'lear and
roUtt open 6 A. M-. close 5 P. M.
Hettins Even money that Hushes ,
has ion. uipO in the st.-ite; four to one.
Km! five to one on - Hughes, general
Chairman Woodruff estimate
Hughes' plurality in the state at more
t'hulrman lhmsen, of Hearst league,
snys Hearet will win by "JKi.ooo In a
. . 4
NEW YORK. Nov. 5. (Special.) One
and one-half million voters will tomor
row decide the fate of Hearstism In this
country. Twenty-four hours hence, one
of three things will be decided. Whether
AVIUlam Randolph Hearst is a genuine
man of destiny; whether by continued
hard fighting along unprecedented lines
he still may have a chance to attain his
boundless political ambition; or whether
he is to ho relegated to the political gar-
' bage-box, the discredited, self-appointed-loader
of a repudiated movement. These
and these alone form tho live issues be
fore, the New York electorate and the
rye pf the world ts upon New Y'ork.
Hughes a Sure Winner.
As far as discernible conditions can
tell the story, Hughes Is a sure winner
tomorrow. The fight has been Hearst and
anti-Hearst. Charles E. Hughes, the Re.
publican candidate for Governor, who has
emerged honorably from a vitriolic cam
paign in which the good names of public
men without number have been dragged
in the mire, merely embodies the anti
Hearst sentiment. His victory will not
be a Republican victory, which, however,
the political managers may attempt to
make of it. His defeat will not be a
Democratic victory by the same token.
The people are drawn up in battle array
in a new alignment, and that is why
there has been so much hesitancy in pre
dicting results on the part of the many
impartial observers, any of 7'hom would
exhibit no great surprise over a land
slide. Great Possible Consequence.
If Hearst defeats Hughes for Governor,
he will command on Wednesday morning
the leading position for one of the Presi
dential nominations In I'JOS, and the next
national campaign will begin on Wednes
day's sunrise. If Hearst be defeated to
morrow by a close vote, he will cry fraud
and his movement will be pressed with
vigor for the purpose of keeping him still
in the limelight. If he be defeated by a
plurality that precludes the possibility
of an effective cry of fraud, the cause
dominated by his personality will be elim
inated from consideration in the future.
Whether or not Tammany cuts and
slashes the Democratic ticket, there is
ground lor the belief that New Y'ork City
will fc-how some surprises in its vote.
Tammany at' the last moment seems In
clined to be "regular" as far as possible,
but, as pointed out - many times within
t lie last week, its members will vote for
Hearst "only once," and they will not
bring nonresidents into their strongholds
for election-day purposes. , '
Already Making Excuses.
There are strong Indications appearing
every now and then that after the result
is known persons will be wondering how
It was they ever thought this man Hearst
had even a show. If there is to be a
Hughes landslide, previous anti-Hearst
fears and doubts will be ascribed to the
fact that, for the flrt time In the his
tory of the state, the elements of unrest
had been stirred Into a frenzy that had a
front of enhesiveness.
The wildest claims as to certain victory
are being made by the wearst men, most
ot whom are men without any practical
political knowledge, but it is a significant
fact that Hearst in hts speeches and Man
ager Max Ihmsen in hourly statements
are both screaming about intended fraud.
Tho minds of the commonest of the
common people are in a state of intellect
They dream at night tha. -ae Tlunder
t ind, with Ryan. Belmont and Woodruff
in personal command, will descend upon
the polling places some time during the
late afternoon and eat.aU the ballots that
ore marked for Hearst at least It is near
ly that "bad.
I'.iieinies Hearst Is Proud of.
Every day Hearst in his speeches ha.i
added to his list of persons whom he flays
in public. Some of those who have re
ceived uncomplimentary mention up to
date aro August Belmont, Alton B. Park-
! er. Thomas F. Ryan. Grover Cleveland,
Mayor McClellan, District Attorney Je
rome, Senator Patrick H. McCarren, An
drew Carnegie, John Carlisle, ex-Secretary
of the State Committee; Cord Meyer,
ex-chairman of the State Committee, the
members of the bi-partisan Board of Elec
tions, Charles E. Hughes, the learned
Judges' comprising the Appellate Division
of the Supreme Court of the first depart
ment; Timothy L. Woodruff, Republican
state chairman; George M. Sheldon, J.
Plerpont Morgan, Townsend Scudder,
Democrat, deputy grand master of
Masons of the State of New York; Joseph
Pulitzer, editor of the New York World;
James Gordon Bennett, of the Herald;
Henry Yillaril, of the Post; Editor Ochs,
of the Times, Laffam of the San, -attorney-General
Julius Mayer, Mayor
Thomas M. Osborne, of Auburn; -peaker
Joseph G. Cannon, Congressman James
Sherman, chairman of the Republican
Congressional committee: Speaker James
W. Wadsworth, Cornelius N. Bliss, Oscar
Straus and Secretary of State Elihu Root,
of course this Is only a partial list.
The epithets used ranged In Intensity
from a description of Mr. Hughes as "an
animated feather-duster who Is parading
the state," to McCarren the "carrion
Max F. Ihtiuex, Political Manager
for W. R. Hearst.
crow of the Democracy, McClellan, "the
little sneak thief,". and Alton B. Parker
a "political cocroach."
Men Hearst Failed to Roast.
Attention is called to the fact that
Hearst this year has failed to say any
thing unpleasant about the following men
who figured in the last campaign:
Charles F. Murphy "If s-a-short-step-f
rom-Delmonico's-to-Sing-Sing Murphy" ;
"crooked and corrupt Tom Grady;" "Hon
orable Bought Cockran, the man whose
eloquence is for sale to the highest bid
der;" the "unspeakable Tim Sullivan";
Johnnie Ahearn. "tho political pirate";
Borotigh President of Manhattan, or any
of the political heelers who .were roast
ed, broiled and politically mangled when
Hearst was running for Mayor. They are
all good men this year, for they are out
crying for Hearst for Governor.
Delights in Vituperation.
Hearst's vituperation has aroused the
anxiety of his political managers, and
they havo vainly endeavored to get him
to drop it, but the candidate believes it
Is hot stuff and keeps right along with it.
The fact of the matter is that long ex
tracts of 4what Lincoln said" and "what
Jefferson said" fail to arouse the enthu
siasm of audiences the League candidate
addresses, but when he calls a former
Chief Justice of the Court of Appeals a
"political cockroach," they sit up and
take notice, and applause tickles Hearst,
for the noisier the crowd gets the better
he likes it.
But Hearst's fault-finding has seriously
injured him with the thinking voters and
is driving many of them back to the Re
publican party. Job Hedges struck the
keynote the other night when he asked:
"Doesn't Hearst know anybody except
Stearn who is good?"
The Independence League leader has
endeavored to make much capital out of
his nffectlon for Lincoln.
"Mr. Hughes asks." he says, "if Lin
coln were here, would he be for Hearst?
That is not the question. But if Lincoln
could come back, Hearst would be for
Lincoln or Jefferson, Which?
This sounds nice and self-sacrificing,
but it induced a skeptical Republican to
propound the following query, which as
yet remains unanswered:
"Hearst says he would be for Lincoln
if the martyred President was now on
the earth, and undoubtedly he would say
the same thing about Thomas Jefferson.
But suppose they both returned simul
taneously' Where would the Star cor
poration line up?"
"Hearst is trying to get votes by tell
ing how he'd fall into line behind Lin
coln," commented Jacob Brenner, Repub
lican chairman of King County, today.
But you don t find ,him promising to
follow any man unless he is dead.
"Here is Judge Gaynor in Brooklyn,
who has been praised by Hearst on nu
merous occasions, and has given Hearst
Injunctions whenever he asked for them.
The Democrats could have held the party
together, and stood an excellent chance
of winning, if Hearst would have con
sented to support Gaynor. Not only was
he asked that question by party leaders,
but the Evening World sent reporters,
who received a reply in writing, which
was reproduced In the paper. The ques
tion asked was;
" 'Will you withdraw if Judge Gaynor is
nominated by the Democratic state con
vention?" and Hearst replied:
" '1 will not withdraw under any cir
cumstances.' "If Lincoln came back, the things that
Hearst and-the Hearst papers would say
about him would make him dizzy."
Pot-Pourrl of Predictions.
Political prognosticators are tonight
very busy. Here are a few statements
Alfred J. Bolton, Register of King
County. Hearst man L'pstate, even:
Hearst in Brooklyn. 2.".C0; Manhattan, 110.
000: rest of Greater city and Ixmg Island,
2U.0OO; total, 15.".000 for Hearst.
Major W. C. Wright, of the Gilsey
House staff Hearst majority upstate, 25,-
ML VOTE TODAY
Forty-two States Elect
. to Congress.
EACH PARTY CLAIMS CONTROL
Governors to Be Elected
CABINET ON THE STUMP
Weather Mild In the Fast, Snowy In
Rocky Mountains and North
west Forecast of Result
ROOSEVELT GOING TO VOTE.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 5. Presi
dent Roosevelt left for Oyster Bay
over tho Pennsylvania at 11 o'clock
tonight to cast his vote tomorrow.
He was accompanied by Secretary
WASHINGTON, Nov. 5. The cam
paign in 42 States for the election of
the Sixtieth Congress passes into his
tory tonight. Besides the Congres
sional balloting, 23 States will elect
Governors, Arizona and New Mexico
will accept or reject joint statehood;
Oklahoma and Indian Territory will
adept a. State constitution and 20
States will choose Legislatures which
In turn will elect United States Sen
ators. The United States Weather Bureau
sees fair weather for election day
throughout the East, Middle West and
South, with moderate temperatures;
rain in Minnesota and the Dakotas,
and cold and snow in Wyoming, Mon
tana and the interior of Washington
' " President Roosevelt. I who yearly sets
the example of good citizenship by go
ing from Washington to Oyster Bay
to cast his vote, left the White House
on this pilgrimage at midnight. He
will return tomorrow.
The President's Cabinet is still In
the field. Most of the Cabinet officers
have done strenuous work and several
of them will find it convenient to be
at their homes to vote tomorrow. From
all reports, however, fewer voters
have gone home from Washington
than In any Congressional year for a
dgade. This is owing largely to the
fact that free transportation has been
cut off and that election rates on the
railroads are higher than they have
been heretofore. The single exception
to this rule is the case of New York
The Congressional predictions by the
Republican and Democratic Congres
sional committees, with headquarters
respectively in New York and Wash
ington, remain the same as the
"finals" announced a few days ago.
The Republicans claim the. next House
by 60; the Democrats claim it by 22.
OLD BAY STATE IS DOUBTFTTi
Both Parties Profess Confidence
Clergy Preach Against Moran.
BOSTON, Nov. 5. The campaign in
1906 in Massachusetts came to the eve
of battle tonight with no lessening of
Interest and the result as much in doubt
as at any time since the conflict began.
BothCurtli Guild, Jr.. Republican candi
date for Governor, and John B. Moran,
the Democratic nominee, spoke at en
thusiastic meetings in Boston this after
noon and evening.
Moran," who began his canvass by say
ing he would accept no contribution save
from the people. Issued a closing state
ment today appealing to the citizens to
get out tbe vote tomorrow, as he had no
campaign fund and must depend upon
the "patriotism and earnestness of the
About the Republican state committee
headquarters today It was felt that
Guild's chances had Improved during the
past few days. It was stated freely that
the speech of Secretary of State Root
in New York against Hearst had a re
flection in this state, where Moran has
been classed as an associate of Hearst
by Republican orators, andn spite of the
fact that Moran had said upon the stump
that he was allied with neither Hearst
nor Bryan for President but would stand
as the equal of either when it came to
offering Presidential candidates.
At Democratic headquarters tonight
predictions as to the probable outcome
were withheld. Mr. Moran was quoted
as saying late in the afternoon;
"I shall win without a doubt."
One of the unusual features of the
waning campaign was the action of
clergymen of various denominations in
their sermons of yesterday in dwelling
upon the "new peril" afid pleading for
the maintenance of an "orderly common
ALL IT IX AIH IX COLORADO
Party Leaders Cannof Guess Well
With Independents Strong.
DENVER, Colo., Nov. 5. Party lead
ers are at sea as to the result of the
state election tomorrow, being unable
to' estimate accurately the vote to be
given Judge Ben B. Lindsey and Wil
liam B. Haywood, respectively Inde
pendent and Socialist candidates for
governor. In betting, odds of 24 to 1
in favor of Rev. Henry A. Buchtel, Re
publican candidate for governor, over
AlvA Adams, Democrat, are given.
Eugeno Debs addressed a large
meeting of Socialists here tonight,
urging them to support their candi
The following estimates were given
John F. Vivian, chairman Republican
State Central Committee The total
will be about 190,000. Buchtel will poll
Milton Smith, chairman Democratic
State Committee The total vote will
le about 210,000. Alva Adams will
poll about 100,000.
Ben B. Lindsey I feel that I will
get 70.000 votes.
Socialist chairman Haywood will
get at least 30,000 votes.
Both Republicans and Democrats are
hopeful of obtaining control of the
Legislature, which will elect a Sen
ator, and of electing the three Colo
1LLIXOIS SAFELY REPUBLICAN
Two Hot Congressional Fights and
Democrats Claim Gains.
CHICAGO, Nov. 5. Although estimates
of the party managers differ widely,
there seems reason to doubt that the Re
publican party will carry the state in
tomorrow'se lection by a substantial ma
jority. The Legislature will be Repub-
(Concluded on Page 4.)
THE CANDIDATES NOW AWAIT THE VOTERS' DECISION
GOES TO AID FISH
Social Leaders Against
FOUR HUNDRED RIVEN IN TWAIN
Vanderbiit and Astor's Votes
Spoils of Battle.
MRS. FISH HEADS AN ARMY
Arbiter of New York Society Tries to
Snatch Illinois Central From
Harrlman Fish Plans Re
venge for Defeat.
NEW YORK, Nov. 5.-Special.) The
fight which Stuyvesant Fish is making
against Edward H. Harrlman and Wall
street for possession of the Illinois Cent
ral road has become a social issue as well
as a financial and railroad issue. The bat
tle has been taken up in the most exclu
sive social circles of the metropolis and
bids fair to disrupt New York's 400 or
change that list of Illustrious social lights.
It became known in New York several
days ago that Mrs. Stuvesant Fish had
taken up the gage of battle in aid of her
husband,- and, when Mrs. Fish begins
doing things she leads a somewhat strenu
May Jar the Four Hundred.
In this fight, it Is stated, Mrs. Fisu.
who has been credited with being the
arbiter of the Four Hundred, is as de
termined to win as her husband, and, if
she fails, society is likely to get a few
unpleasant jars before she gets through.
The stake for which Mrs. Fish and her
friends are playing is the support of Cor
nelius Vanderbiit and John Jacob Astor.
both scions of society, both within the
pale of influence of Wall street and both
Illinois Central directors.
The lines of battle Imvc been drawn
and it l! -now the dominant portion of
society against Wall street, the Standard
Qll influence and Edward H. Harriman.
None of those who are vitally interested
in the outcome of the Illinois Central
fight will admit that they are banking
any hopes upon the efforts which Mrs.
Fish is known to be making.
May Revise the List.
Just what Mrs. Fish will do, provided
Astor and Vanderbiit side with the Har
rlman interests, is not known, but it is
thought that a new list of the Four Hun
dred will be made and that the names of
the Astors and of the Vanderbilts and of
their supporters in this fight will not be
among those present. If it comes to this.
New York society will be shaken to its
Friend of Disinherited Son.
With a less just man than Stuyvesant
Fish at the helm, the roadbed would have
been a little rough for J. T. Harahan at
this and other times. In even a fuller
degree "Jack" Astor and "Corny" Van
derbiit owe their positions directly to
Stuyvesant Fish. Cornelius Vanderbiit is
the disinherited son who was cut off with
tlOO.000 where he might have expected
millions. Mr. Fish knew him and liked
him. In his whole-hearted, characteristic
way he took Cornelius Vanderbiit under
his protective wing, when the young man
did not have enough money to invest suffi
ciently in Illinois Central stock to war
rant his becoming a director. At his re
quest the stockholders of the Illinois Cent
ral road consented to the election of Mr.
Vanderbiit to the directory.
Flt.h Backed J. J. Astor.
John Jacob Astor's entry into the Illi
nois Central directory was also due di
rectly to Stuyvesant Fish. His financial
interest is not exceedingly large and It Is
said that Mrs. Fish, prompted by Mrs.
Astor, had something to do with Astor's
position In Illinois Central. That Astor
could be of any help to the big-brained
man at the head of the company few
would admit, but the Fish influence and
the Fish votes have kept him on the
Now Mrs. Fish is trying, it is said, to
realize on this asset. On the other hand
the money power against which Mr. Fish
pitted himself is beckoning to Astor and
x f V "t I
I ' w , ' t t
i" v i
Aywy - i
f i I
iA ... , ,i J
Timothy L. Woodruff, Chairman Re
publican (Xvnmlttce of Jtew
Vanderbiit and possibly has made a trade
for their support.
SHARPENS KNIFE FOR REVEXGE
Wall-Street Raid and Federal Prose
cution May Be Outcome.
CHICAGO, Nov. 5. (Special.) Pre
dictions were made here today by men
on the inside of the Illinois Central
fight that Harrlman would win, and
that tlier w-uild be within six months
a terrific Wall street raid witi. ilia
Illinois Central stock as the issue.
It was also intimated that Mr. Fish,
in retaliation, would lay before Pres
ident Roosevelt many damaging facts
regarding transactions by Harrlman
that would involve the Government in
Fish is expected to retaliate for his
deposition from the Illinois Central presi
dency by charges to President Roosevelt
of huge land frauds in Idaho, Utah and
Wyoming. Such Is today's LaSalle-street
gossip. Just what will be the nature
of the land fraud charges is not known.
It is only certain that such a campaign
is planned by the Fish interests and will
form the basis of an attack on Harriman.
The raid on the stock market will be
the logical sequence of Harahan's elec
tion. The capture of the presidency
means a temporary victory for Harrlman,
but, although the latter controls the
board of directors, the ownership of the
road is. with the stockholders. Weu the
stockholders next meet it may prove tha't
they will be for Fish and that the present
board will not be . re-elected. Harriman
does not control the road's stock and
must get control if his supremacy is to
SUSPECT UTE TREACHERY
Army Officers Change Plans for Re
turn to Utah.
SHERIDAN. Wyo., Nov. 5. A messen
ger arriving at Arvada from the head
quarters of the Tenth and Sixth Cavalry
reports a change in the plans. The Utes
will be brought to Arvada and taken from
there by rail, instead o'f marching over
land to Fort Meade, as was at first pro
posed. They should arrive at Arvada to
Treachery on the part of the Utes is
believed to be the reason for the change.
Many dissatisfied 1'tes still advise re
sistance to removal from Powder River
Greely Says Treaty Settles Dispute.
WASHINGTON, Nov.' 5. A telegram
was received by the Military Secretary
today from Ma jor-Ueneral Greely at St.
Louis, transmitting a report from Colonel
Rodgers and General Wint on the suc
cessful conference held with the ('to In
dians near Arvada, Wyo., last Saturdny.
General Greely fully approves of the
agreement made with the Indians by
Colonel Rodgers. saying:
"This effectively removes dangerous In
dian bands, if it can be so handled as
to prevent their again invading a settled
country in large numbers."
TEST OF SAILORS' RIGHTS
Suit Against Amusement Company of
Newport on Trial.
NEWPORT, R. I., Nov. 5. The suit
of Chief Yeoman Frederick Bunzle
against the Newport Amusement Asso
ciation was called in the Superior Court
today. President Roosevelt has con
tributed $100 toward its prosecution, as
it is to test the right of any place ot
amusement to debar men wearing the
United States uniform.
The defendant's counsel claims in
demurrer that there is no law by which
nn amusement association can be pre
vented from prohibiting sailors in uni
form from -dancing in its hall. If the
demurrer is sustained. Bunzle's counsel
will carry the case to the Supreme
Court. If it is not allowed, the case
will go before the jury on its merits.
GOOD SHIPS FLUNG
E BY GALE
East Coast of Canada
Lined With Wrecks.
SAILORS PERISH IN THE WAVES
Boat Smashed in Landing
From Stranded Bark.
R)UR ARE SWEPT Ofr RAFT
Maritime Provinces jfTer From a
Terrific Gale, 'uthich Drives
Many Ships on Koeks and
Dashes Them to Pieces.
HALIFAX, N. S.. Nov. 5. Dispatches
today have been . pouring into this city
bringing news of vessels wrecked or in
distress, of wires prostrated and of dam
age done by gale and sea along the coasts
of Nova Scotia. Cape Breton, New Bruns
wick and Prince Edward Island. Four
vessels were driven, ashore; another, hav
ing everything movable on deck washed
away, was forced to put back to the port
from which she had sailed, and the
steamer Turret Bell, which went aground
on the north side of Prince Edward Isl
and last week, was driven farther ashore
and will probably be a total wreck.
The storm was most violent in North
umberland Strait. Two schooners and
one bark were swept aground in this
strait, and a third schooner was wrecked
near the Eastern entrance.
The Norwegian bark Adeona tried to
weather the gale off Rexton, N. B., but
dragged her anchors and grounded on
North Reef. She sprang a leak and, ac
cording to the latest Information received
here, five -of the 12 men constituting her
crew had been drowned in an attempt to
reach shore and the other seven
wero still on board and in Imminent dan
ger of being swept overboard or dying
from exposure. The tremendous seas
made it impossible for any vessels to go
to her assistance.
Near the same place tbe schooner Alex-
ander, lumber-laden, went ashore.
The Windsor. N. S., schooner Omega,
after being partly dismantled by the
storm, brought up cm the rocks at Fox
Point, on the northern coast of Nova Sco
tia. Her crew of four men was rescued
when almost overcome by exhaustion and
FIVE SAILORS GO TO DEATH.
Try to Land From 'Wrecked Vessel,
Rut Roat Is Swamped.
RICH1BUCTO, N. B.. Nov. 5. Five
members of tho crew of the Norwegian
bark Adona, which struck on a reef oft
Richibucto bar during a heavy north
east gale fast Thursday night, were
drowned today while attempting to make
a landing on the beach. Three bodies
were washed ashore.
The- Adona had taken on a cargo of
lumber in this harbor and had anchoreJ
off the bar to await a ffivorable wind
(Concluded on I'as: B. )
CONTENTS TODAY'S PAPER
YESTERDA Y Maximum tempera turo, 54
decrees; minimum, 47.
TODAY Occasional 'rain, southerly wind.
Serious mutiny of sailors in British navy.
Klections nf Cnnerefsim-n todny in 42 states,
state officers In lo states, rage J.
Fate of Hearntisra to be decided, with
sins favorins Hughes. Pae 1,
Hearst's final speech shows confidence of
victory. Pape 2.
Pennsylvania mid Massachusetts elections
In doubt. Pages 1 and 1'.
Farmers' fnnRrHS may meet ffoon in Port
laud. Page 4.
Great Rrale off east const nf Canada causes
many wrecks and drowns many eallora.
Militia called nut to" prevent election riot In
West Virginia. Pag1 X
Mrs. Fish marshals New York 400 to defeat
Ha rriman. Tag; 1 .
Switchmen of Western roads may strike
Wednesday. Page .'J.
Logging train runs away in Columbia Coun
ty; three men jump and aro seriously ln-
Jured. Page fl.
Tenino coal mins will be reopened to sup
ply the Northwest with nml. Page rt.
Santiam mineral fields are being gobbled up
by the Northern Pacific, l'age H.
Forecast of election in Pacific Coast states.
Douglas Count y fruitgrowers are to hold.
meeting in Grant's Pass. Page 6.
Portland and Vicinity.
Anton Fritz, aged capitalist, who was robbed
of $:i.V.U, declares he wa? victimized
through conspiracy. Pago 10.
Half a dozen aspirants appear for jrb of
H. G. Van Dusen, Master FUh Warden.
Portland ministers apked to lielp along
f-arjy "holiday shopping and aid clerks.
Police lsste orde to prevent loafing in re
tail district. Page 1.
Inventor of cyanide process, who made oth
ers rich by his patents, visits Portland.
Brooklyn property-owners Indignant at st
tMTipt of I,addf to block Kast Side im
provements. Page 1U.
Commercial and .Marine.
Lower prices rule in potato market. Page
Chicago grain market dull and weak. Page
Hardening of money checks stock specula
Sailors strike Is ended. Pag 12.
Aztec reaches port after rough passage,