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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
PORTLAND, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1909
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
4 VOL. XLIX.-NO. 15,275.
JAMAICA CABLE IS
SILENT FIVE DAYS
STATE WEAKENS' IN
. STEIN H'EIL CASE
GLAD HAND FOUND
MISSING LINK IS
FOUND IN TEXAS
CLERKS FLEE FROM
WRATH OF WOMAN
Of TAFT AT HOME
WORLD GETS XO NEWS SINCE
STORM HIT ISLAND.
CARRIE XATIOX II PUTS BAXK
EMPLOYES TO FLIGHT.
FOSSIL REMAIN'S ARE THOSE
SOUGHT FOR DECADES.
President's long Trip
At. an End.
ARRIVES FRESH AND WELL
Journey of 96 Days Fails to
WOT TIRED OF TRAVELING
Executive Says He Conld Stand Two
or Three Weeks More on Road.
13,000 Miles Covered 265
FIGURES FOB TAFT TRIP.
Miles traveled U,00
fpeechea made 265
tatea vlelted 1
Cities Tletted 240
Days on Journey 5
Railroads used ...... ........ 24
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. After an ab
sence of more than three months, during;
which h has made a 13,000-mile trip
through the West and South, President
Taft sleeps tonight In the! White House.
He left the 'Capital August 8 with the
cheers of the crowds ringing in his ears.
He returned tonight .to the tune of the
same cheers, but he tarried only a mo
ment with the welcoming parties. His
objective point was the White House and
Mrs. Taft.and as quickly as he could
get away from the brief speeches of wel
come he climbed into his big automobile.
The chauffeur broke all the speed rec
ords of the district.
There was no demonstration at the
White rjouse. The special police there
kept the curious outside the grounds, and
when Mr. Taft alighted and ran quickly
up the steps he turned for a moment
and waved smiling farewell to Fred
Carpenter, his secretary: Colonel Spencer
Crosby and Captain Archibald Butt, his
two military aides, -who had accompanied
him from the station.
Servants Get Glad Hand.
Then the big swinging doors of the
White House swallowed him.
The President - shook hands -with the
two negro doormen, who smiled a wel
come that showed every tooth In their
The flunkeys continued to grin long
after the President had disappeared
above, where Mrs. Taft had been ap
prised of, his return. He did not show
himself again tonight, not even to visit
the new executive office, which was
lighted and decorated for his inspection.
Two hours before the President's train
was due crowds began to fill the Union
Bt&tion. There was an unusual gather
ing of police, secret service men and
detectives. When the train rolled In
from Richmond on tune there was an
Imposing throng on the platform. There
were a few women, but for the most
J) art Vie space was taken up by silk
Silk-Hatted Men March.
Among the throng were Secretary Car
(enter. Colonel Crosby, military aide to
the President, and Assistant Secretary
ef War Oliver. i
A moment before the train pulled in
some diversion was caused by a com
mittee of 10 members of the Chamber
of Commerce filing down the broad stair
way. Frock-coated and silk-hatted, they
marched to the platform, two abreast,
and took up their stand at the point
where the President's car would stop.
When the train drew up the first per
son out was Captain Butt. He was fol
lowed by Secretary of the Navy Meyer,
who joined the President today In Rich
mond. Then the President, to the. ac
companiment of hand-clapping and a few
desultory cheers, stepped to the ground.
"Welcome to Our City."
"Mr. President. I want to welcome you
back to the Capital on behalf of the
members of the Chamber of Commerce."
said President Gode, of that body, cap
turing Mr. Taft Immediately.
"Thank you." replied the President, re
moving his hat and smiling benignantly
on the crowd. "I am glad to get back.
Let me see I left here August 6. Now I
am back again, feeling Just as well as
when I went away or even better."
Preceded by Captain Butt and followed
by Secretary Meyer and a throng of per
sonal friends. Mr. Taft then made his way
up the stairs to the waiting room set
aside for the President's use. Everyone,
except Mr. Taft. was excluded.
Press Kthics Cracked.
In spite of dress rehearsal of Cabinet
held at the Department of Justice last
Monday night, there were some violations
of ethics in wearing sppareL Secretary
Nagel daringly wore a white tie with
his frock coat and silk hat. and this lapse
seemed to Jar the aesthetic natures of
some of his fellow statesmen.
In any event. Secretary Nafrel and five
other members of the Cabinet disappeared
quickly, leaving Secretary Knox and Post
master General Hitchcock with the Presi
dent. The three conversed earnestly for
two or three minutes, after- which Mr.
Taft made his way to the White House
The President did not appear to have
been fatigued by his lor.g trip. Appar-
iConcluded on Fas -
Chicago Professor Unearths Lizard
like Skeletons Buried More
.. Than 15,000,000 Tears
CHICAGO, 111.. Nov. 10. Special.) The
missing link between reptiles and mam
mals, for which scientists have been
searching since Darwin first put forth
his theory of evolution, has been discov
ered In Northwestern Texas by Profes
sor Samuel Wendell Williston. of the
University of Chicago, according to an
announcement made by the department
of geology of that university.
Enormous lizardlike fossil remains have
been unearthed by the university's ex
pedition, which Dr. Williston Is conduct
ing, and the scientists declare the" ani
mals lived more than 15.000,000 years ago.
The excavations in which the remains
were found are In the region north of the
Wichita River. The fossils were burled
in a clay soil of what was once a river
The big lizards sought the water In
their death struggles and expired in pools
at quiet water. Since that time there,
have been extensive upheavals, making
the region mountainous, and then the
elevations were worn down td a level
plain, which now exists, and left the
skeletons close to the surface.
A hard red clay, Impervious to water,
has kept the remains in goodconditlon,
but it makes it difficult to disinter the
fossils without injury. The work has
now progressed until the general appear
ance of the animals in actual life Is
easily recognizable. Professor Wllltoton
Is now assembling the parts, preparatory
to placing the fossils on exhibition in the
Walker museum at the university.
TAPPERS MAKE BIG HAUL
Over $50,000 Is Won When Race
Odds Are Boosted. . ,
DENVER, Nov. 10. Probably between
50,000 and $70,000 was secured In this
city and suburbs and In Salt Lake Tues
day as the result of what la believed
to have been a cleverly executed Job of
wire-tapping near the Latonla racetrack,
and In which the odds on Howard Pear
son, winner of the sixth race at that
track, were boosted from 7 to 10 to 20
and even as high , as 40 to 1.
Many local bookmakers are refusing
today to pay bets on the races? Accord
ing to one bookmaker the odds apparent
ly were changed before post time and the
"boost" does not seem to have caused
suspicion. If the wire was tapped, the
post odds were set back and the false
odds sent. Then the plunge was made,
and as the tip on the horse apparently
was general, nearly every bookmaker
around Denver lost. It is stated that
the operations extended to Chicago.
Many local sporting men scout the
Idea that the reported killing of How
ard Pearson in local poolrooms was due
to wire tapping. They say that the
horse was strongly "touted" by a num
ber of "tip bureaus." and that the long
odds, resulting from a mistake in send
ing the betting from the track, caused
an unusually heavy play among those
who followed the "dope" closely.
MAKE TORPEDOES ON COAST
Jfavy Department Seeking Location
for Station in West.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Nov. 10. The Navy Department
has decided to establish a torpedo sta
tion on the Pacific Coast to manufacture
and repair torpedoes for use on the Pa
cific Coast and by the ships of the Pa
There Is but one torpedo plant in the
United States at present, that at New
port, and It Is entirely Inadequate, being
able to turn out only 100 torpedoes a
year. More than twice that number are
The department proposes ultimately to
manufacture all its torpedoes In this
country, and to that end a plant will
be established on the Pacific Coast as
soon as Congress makes the necessary
appropriation. The exact location - of
the plant has not yet been determined.
12 SHOTS FIRED AT CROWD
Spokane Thier, Snatching 915,000
Diamonds, Aims as He Runs.
SPOKANE, Wash.. Nov. 10. Snatching
a wallet filled with J15.0O9 worth of dia
monds from the counter In Schacht &
Rlordan's Jewelry store this afternoon,
J. B. Brown rushed out of the door
and started down the street on a run.
Richard Schacht, hapless and unarmed,
pursued him. shouting.
Three hundred people quickly joined
In the chase, and were gaining on the
fleeing Brown when he whipped out a
revolver and fired 12 shots at his pur
suers, reloading as he ran. Even this
did not check the throng, which chased
him Into an alley, where the breathless
He threw away the diamonds in his
flight, but the packet was found by a mes
SYRIANS NOT MONGOLIANS
Judge Frater Rules Turks May Be
come Citizens of United States.
SEATTLE.- Nov. 10. In spite of the pro.
test of United States Naturalization In
spector Henry B. Hazzard. Superior
J mitre A. W. Frater today announced that
in three months he would admit Siiahim
Cramer, an Assyrian, to citizenship If at
that time he was mors familiar with the
government of the country.
Judge Frater said that the Federal stat
ute that excluded Mongolians did not ap
ply to Syrians or even to Turks. .
Nobody Knows Plans of
BIG PATRONAGE HIS TO GIVE
Newspaper Man Seems to Be
Warwick of New Reign.
MURPHY'S PLANS AWRY
Tammany Loses Ont All Around and
Office-Holders May Have to Go .
to Work New Executive ,
Owes Nothing-to Tiger.
BY LLOYD F. LONERGAS. -NEW
YORK. Nov. . (Special). What
will Judge Gaynor do with the immense
patronage of the Mayor's office when he
moves Into the City Hall on New Year's
Heretofore It has been possible .to "get
a line" on the City Executive, and even
if he declined to take the public into his
confidence, there were always'' close
friends who revealed his secrets.
But Judge Gaynor has no close friends,
no political advisers, no trusted allies.
He Is a lonely, peevish old man, and is
liable to do any old thing he may think
William J. Gaynor nan not taken an
active Interest In politics since 1893, and
then he was an independent.-. His nomi
nation this year was forced by Charles
F. Murphy, who hoped thereby to put
the Brooklyn organization out of business
and control the Board of Estimate with
Its power to dispose of nearly $1,000,000,
000 In contracts during the coming four
This body has eight members with a
varying number of votes, and a total In
all of IS. By naming Gaynor and there
by keeping the President of the Board of
Aldermen and the Controller for himself.
Murphy figured he had those two officials
with their six votes, the President of the
Board of Manhattan with two, and the
President of the Borough of Bronx with
one, a total of nine and a clear majority.
Also a Murphy man, CasBidy, was slated
to rule the Borough of Queens.
Tammany Loses Board.
Brooklyn was to be sidetracked and
wiped off the map, but by a strange Irony
of fate, Brooklyn, with Queens, controls
the Board of Estimate and Tammany has
not a single representative in that body.
For Gaynor can hardly be called a Tam
many man. In fact, nobody has - the
slightest Idea what kind of a man he Is.
He never was In Tammany Hall in his
life until during the closing days of the
campaign. The Brooklyn Democratic
leaders opposed his nomination as far as
they dared. He made his tours of the
city alone, and insulted most of the big
politicians who met , him en route. He
never visited the various headquarters of
his party. Even the magnificent "Gaynor
suite" In the Hotel Cadillac, provided by
a committee of business men,- was
shunned by him.
It was expected that on election night
Gaynor would be anxious to learn the re-
(Concluded on Page )
I. ... J
Mrs. Meittler Goes on a Rampage
. When She Thinks Sister's
Savings in Danger.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., Nov. 10. (Spe
cial.) Employes and customers of the
German-American Savings Bank thought
Carrie Nation had arrived when Mrs.
Lydla Meittler, 63 years old. went on a
rampage today. She literally took pos
session of the institution and reigned
supreme until Patrolman Banks deposed
Mrs. Meittler had believed for some
time that the bank was attempting to
beat her sister out of J300.
She walked Into the place shortly be
fore closing time today and brought up
the disputed account. The cashier
handed her a new book, which had been
made out for her sister. She glared at
the casMer and tore the book into pfeces
and threw it into his face. He fled.
With the majesty of a queen she strode
to the president's office. He had pre
viously been favored with a visit from
her and vacated. She passed into a
room where a number of clerks and
tellers were at work.
A messenger . was sent post haste for
Partrolman Banks.- -When he arrived
Mrs. Meittler was delivering a lecture
on woman's rights to the clerks.
- Mrs. Meittler was taken to the Re
ceiving Hospital, where the police sur
geons declared that she was not insane.
LARDEN GETS HIS REWARD
Governor Gives Pastor $1000 for
Capture of Man Killer.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 10. (Special.) Gover
nor Benson today handed Rev. P. L. Lar
den the state's warrant for- $1000, the
amount of the reward offered by the
Governor for the apprehension of George
Meyers, who killed Policeman Tom Eck
hard and then took to the woods, where
he succeeded In eluding capture for more
than a week, when he was Induced by the
retired minister to come to the city and
give himself up.
Rev. Mr. Larden states that he believes
the power of prayer is what Induced the
fugitive to surrender without a fight.
MILK FAILS TO SAVE LIFE
Mother-Data- It. t Fight Flames En
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Nov. 10.
(Special.) When Mrs. Mollie Fox, of this
city, entered the kitchen this morning
from milking, she saw her 6-year-old
daughter enveloped in a mass of flames,
the girl's clothing having caught from an
open grate In front of which she. had
been sitting. The mother dashed1 the en
tire contents of the bucket on the child
and burned her hands and arms severely
in her efforts to save her little one's life.
It Is thought the warmth caused the
child to fall asleep and' lean too close to
the fire. The child cannot recover.-
L.0WIT HEARING DELAYED
Merchant Wanted in Portland Will
Face Government Friday.
DENVER. Colo., Nov. 10. (Special.)
The hearing of the extradition case of
Gus Lowlt, wanted in Portland on an in
dictment charging complicity in the
wrecking of the Oregon Trust & Savings
Bank, has been postponed by Governor
Shafroth until next Friday morning.
POWER" BUSINESS NO CINCH,
Northwest Would Buy
SPECIAL LEGISLATION ASKED
Magnates From Sound Cities
Want to Be in Class A.
CENSUS MAY RAISE RATING
Seattle Club Owner and President of
League Say They Are Paying Sal
aries and- Have Towns to '
. Justify Theia Claims.
MEMPHIS. Tenn., Nov. 10. The ad
mission of the California State League
into organized baseball, the re-election of
M. H. Seaton, of Rhode Island, and a
spirited fight in the Northwestern League
for special legislation were the features
of the second session of the annual meet
ing of the National .Association of Minor
Leagues here today. "
The Northwestern' League, represented
by President W. N. Lucas and W. E. Dug
dale, president of . the Seattle club, made a
hard fight for some special legislation in
its favor and the request was referred to
the committee on revision. The North
western League's men contended that
they were in' a peculiar position geo
graphically and that they were In reality
a Class A league, yet only in the Class B
Lucas Claims Class A.
President Lucas said there, were 1,000,
000 people in the six cities pf their cir
cuit, the population ' required Class A
leagues, and that they were paying Class
Mr. Lucas' then asked the association
to allow the Class A leagues to draft
only one player from -the Northwestern
League and limit the major leagues to
This was laid before the committee on
revision. The reclassification, based on
the census of 1910, -probably will give the
Northwestern League a position in Class
A about July of next year.
The president and Mr. Dugdale also
stated that the Northwest League was
willing to purchase the rights of the Pa
cific Coast League to Portland, Or.,
which had a team In both leagues, last
Drafting System 'Discussed.
The elimination of drafting and the
setting of a flat draft price on all minor
leagues regardless of classification were
also discussed and "may be taken up by
the constitution revision committee which
will make Its report tomorrow.
Seven cifies made bids for the 1910 con
vention' of the association and the place
of meeting will be, chosen tomorrow. The
cities making - bids were Louisville,
Rochester. Denver, Rock- Island, Colum
bus. Seattle, and Chicago.
The National Association will hold 0ts
final meeting tomorrow, but the Na
tional Board of Arbitration probably will
remain here" until Friday or Saturday
to finish up the long list of minor cases
There was little opposition to the rati-
(Conchided on Pag-e 6.)
Hurricane Is Believed to Have Swept
Tropical Land, and Great Dam
age Is Feared.
HALIFAX, N. S.. Nov. 10. Jamaica has
been cut off from the outside world for
nearly five days as the result of a hurri
cane that bjgan there Saturday nfeht.
Owing to the unusual interruption It Is
feared here that great damage has been
All efforts to restore cable connections
of the West India company have failed.
Tests made from .the' Halifax office indi
cated that the able was in good condi
tion, bat, that the land lines from Bulls
Bay, where the cable lands, to Kingston,
10 miles away, were down.
Bulls Bay is 10 miles from Kingston,
and is the headquarters for outgoing
cable lines. Another cable station is at
Holland Bay, at the southeast extremity
of the island. The cable lines from this
point have been working steadily and
apparently without interference, but all
the land lines from Bulls Bay or Kings
tori to Holland Bay are down.
ALBANY, N. Y., Nov. 10.--The seismo
graph at the New York State Museum
recorded early movements today begin
ning at 1:38 A. M., and ending at 2:40.
The quake causing the movement was of
distant origin, probably In South America.
JAIL DELIVERY IS FOILED
Daring Attempt Is Made to Release
- 'Alleged Train Robbers.
OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 10. A daring and
almost successful attempt to liberate the
alleged train robbers was discovered to
night at the County Jail.
The $ar9 and plates of the cage where
the men are'kept had been sawed nearly
through. On the top of the cage were
found two long, heavy iron bars, evi
dently Intended for use. In prying loose
the bars in the outer windows of the
Jail, and a long rope by which the men
could have reached the ground.
After refusing" to testify in their own
defense, Matthews, Woods, Torgensen,
Grlgware, and Golden, on trial on
charges' of robbing the Union Pacific
Overland Limited near here, rested their
A. W. Lane, Assistant United States
District Attorney, began the argument
for Government. The case probably will
go to the Jury early tomorrow.
BURDETT IS FREE LANCE
Preacher and Humorist to Take
Charge of Pasadena Church.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 10. Rev. Robert
J. Burdette, Journalist, lecturer, humorist
and preacher, who a short time ago re
signed as pastor of the Temple Baptist
Church in Los Angeles owing to falling
health, has decided to throw aside the
title of pastor emeritus, with which he
was honored at the time of his retirement
and will return to the pulpit on November
21 as pastor of the West Side Congrega
tional , Church of Pasadena. -
He will preach as .regularly as his
health will permit.
"I am now what you might call a 'free
lance,' Dr. Burdette said. "I cannot see
very far ahead. ' I am playing to one
night stands only."
MRS. EDDY DIVIDES COIN
Family Dispute Settled, Glover Get
ting $245,000, Brother $45,000.
BOSTON, Nov. 10. A family agreement
involving nearly 1300,000 between Mrs.
Mary Baker G. Eddy, founder and leader
of the Christian Science denomination,
and her son, George W. Glover, of South
Dakota, and her adopted son, Ebenezer
J. Foster Eddy, of Vermont, has . been
concluded, according to announcement
made, by representatives of Mrs. Eddy
Under the agreement George W. Glover
and his family received $245,O0 and Eben
ezer J. Foster Eddy 145,000. Mrs. Eddy's
son and adopted son relinquish all their
present and prospective rights or inter
ests in Mrs. Eddy's estate.
AUTO VICTIMS NOT KNOWN
Car in Fatal Wreck Bears Rodman
NEW YORK. Nov. 10. With death
apparently near at hand for the woman
and man Injured In an automobile acci
dent on a Long Island highway last
night, the identity ot both victims still
remains a mystery. The name of Ger
trude Mason, of Brooklyn, given by the
young woman, and that of Frank Gorrey,
of Manhattan, by the man, are believed
to be fictitious.
The number on the wrecked car was
that of an automobile owned .by Rodman
Wanamaker, son of John Wanamaker.
Gorrey insisted, however, that the ma
chine was his. '
SUFFRAGETTES ARE JAILED
Two Women Smash Windows,
Month's Hard Labor Imposed.
LONDON, Nov. 10. Alice Paul and
Amelia Brown, window-smashing suf
fragettes, were today sentenced each to
one month at hard labor.
During the banquet at Guildhall in
honor of the King's birthday last night
stones were thrown through a window of
the banquet hall. The affair proved to be
a suffragette demonstration.
Testimony Favorable to ,
PROSECUTION MAY BE STOPPED
Anti-Dreyfus Papers Insist
Political Plot Involved.
GREG0RI SENDS LETTER
Man Who Shot Dreyfus Is Anxious
to Tell What He Knows of Death
or Faure Judge Defies De
fendant to Tell Secrets.
PARIS," Nov. 10. Testimony today In
the trial of Mme. Steinhell, charged with
'the murder of her husband and her step
mother, was distinctly favorable -to the
The state's circumstantial case against
Mme. Steinheil seems to be breaking
down and It Is already rumored that the
trial may be abandoned and a new inves
Faure's Name Dragged In.
Anti-Dreyfus papers like the Libre
Parole and the Patrie have again begun
to revamp their previous insinuations that
the crime involved a political plot for the
destruction of evldonce regarding the
death of ex-President Felix Faure, which
the anti-Dreyfussards never have ceased
to claim was due to foul play, because,
as they alleged, M. Faure opposed the
revision of the Dreyfus case.
Gregorl Would Be Heard.
Louis Anethene Gregorl. who shot
Major Dreyfus at the canonization of
Zola in the Pantheon in 1908, has written
an open letter to M. de Valles, presiding
judge, demanding that he be heard on the
subject of the death of the ex-President,
and the antl-Dreyfussards seek to give
color to .their insinuations by emphasizing
the veiled threats which Mme. Steinheil
repeatedly made in open court to reveal
her relations with prominent men in t
every walk of life should she be driven
Judge de Valles, however, evidently as
sumes that former Intrigues have no
bearlng'on the case and twice has prac
tically defied her to draw in whatever
scandal and names she pleased. "You
may name whom you will," he said to
Cook Strengthens Defense,
Mariette Wolf, cook In the Steinheil
household, and her son, Alexander, whose
appearance was awaited with profound
interest, threw no new light on the mur- .
der mystery, but by a further mass of
contradictions strengthened the impres-.
sion in the accused woman's favor.
Mme. Steinheil's nurse also retracted
her previous deposition, In which she ex
pressed the opinion that the defendant's
illness, after the crime, was simulated,
and Maurice- Bordedel, a wealthy mer
chant, whom the state assumes Mme.
Steinheil desired to marry, testified to his
absolute belief in her Innocence. .
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperatuj, 50
degrees; minimum, 44.
TODAY'S Clearing; light west winds.
State's case weakens in trial of Mme. Stein
heil. Page 1.
Pltrfchot-Ballinger controversy Is nearlng
crisis, page 3.
Taft returns to Washington completing tour
ol country. Page l.
Senator Aldrich in Omaha is presented with
pair of cowboy chaps. Page 2.
New York awaits Gaynor's appointments
with anxiety. Pase 1.
Bank clerks flee from wrath of woman. ,
State offers Chicago Judges confession of
Jury tampering. Page 3.
Woman promises to tell ins'de story of
Warriner's shortage. Page 3.
Bock Rock becomes danger to navigation. .
Railroads reported to be effecting comblno
Including 30,000 miles of track. Page 7.
American Federation, of Labor cites United
States Sieel Corporation as Its "most for
midable enemy." pase 3.
Exciting finishes In Atlanta auto races thrill
spectators. Page 4
Dugdale and Lucas want to buy Coast
League out of Portland. Page 1.
Jeffries is offered 10.000 If he will meet Ai
Kaufman within 90 days. Page 6.
Portland clubs lose good players through
. actloji of Baseball Association. Page 6.
- Pacific Northwest.
Thief, snatching $15,000 worth of diamonds'.
In Spokane store, fires 12 shots at pur
suing throng. Page 1.
Fourteen killed in lnterurban car crash at
Vancouver, B. C- Paze 5.
Hour' for execution , of Finch is set. Page 3.
Oregon woolmen will meet next year at
Baker City; Pendleton convention ends.
Portland and Vicinity.
November grand Jury to probe local prise-
fights for violation of law. , Page 10.
Council sustains Mayor's veto of billboard
ordinance. Page 9.
Jury awards young Mrs. Gadsby J ft 000 in her
suft against Captain and Mrs. W. Gadsby.
Civic Institute in third session visits the
City Council. Page 4.
Commercial and Marine.
Country wheat markets again excited
Wheat lower at Chicago on general profit
taking. Page 15.
Stocks not affected by advance In call-money
rate. Page 15.
German ship parnassos will clear with wheat
for South Africa this afiernoon. Page 14.