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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1921)
THE EAST OREGONIAN IS THE ONLY INLAND EMPIRE NEWSPAPER GIVING ITS READERS THE BENEFIT OF DAILN TELEGRAPHIC NEWS REPORTS FROM BOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AND UNITED FHE53
The Ft Oregnnlsn Is Psstern Or
eron's greatest newspnper and sell
InK force gives to the rtortiT ovr
twlcs the lunnntH Pld circulation
In Pendleton and Umatilla county uf
any other nwpper.
The net press run of yesterday's Dally
. . 3,335
Thl paper li mmbcr of and audited
by the Audit Bureau of Circulations.
CITY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPE2
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 5,1921.
' - '
i i 77777.; ' VT y""" """"""" MM" . '
Many Casualties Were Inflict
ed on Panama Troops When
150 Prisoners Were Taken.1
New Secretary of State Gives
First Attention . to . Panama
and Costa Rica Situation.
8AN JUAN DEL, KIR, Nicaruaga
March 6. (A. P.) Many caatialtloa
were inflicted upon tho . Panaman
troops by tht. Costa p.irar.s who took
ICO prisoners after crossing the Puna
ma frontier. The Cokta Ricsua look
Poena Del Toro at the southern end of
the Columbus Inland.
Twenty Miles rYoni Frontier .
PANAMA, March 5. (A. P.) Aft
er crossing the Sixola river the Costa
Rlcans captured the town of Ouublto,
and advanced eouthwurd, reaching
Almlrante, 20 mllea from the frontier.
Give Situation First Attention
WASHINGTON, March 6. (A. P.)
The Panama and Coat a Rlcan situa
tion was the first subject to be con
sidered by Charles Kvuns Hughes after
taking the oath as Secretary of Statu.
Hughes conferred an hour with Under
Secretary Davis and Henry P. Fletch
er, who Is to be the undcr-secretary,
and then went to the white house to
see President Hurtling.
PARIS, March 5. Messages have
been sent by the league of oatluns
counc I to Panama and Costa lllcu.
calling their attention to the fact '.Hut
the republics are .members of the
-lanM ana conssiemisr uideTtovH-to
subscribe to Ita principles. 1
Presumably before the message
were received, the league received a
cablegram from tho I'lumman govern
ment reporting attacks upon Panaman-soldiers
by regular troops of
CoAa .Rica and protesting against
"acts of violence committed by a
member of the league."
WASHINGTON, March 5. (A. P.)
Hughes spent over un hour with th.
president. During the conference Sec
retary of War Weeks was called In.
In the talk with the under secretary
Davis before going to the white ho.i
Hughes was understood lo have ap
proved of sending warships to both
er.Js of the canal zone.
Howl American Ihntroye.
PANAMA, March 6.(l". P.)
American destroyers-huve been sent
to Atmlrunte and Utilf of Dulce lo pro.
teel the. American Interests us a re
sult of the Invasion of the Panama u
territory by the Costu Itlcuil forces.
The action Is Interpreted In offlclul
circles as a foreshadowing of Ameri
can Intervention. .
Ttpkwands of armed Costa Itlcann
crossed the Slxaolu river yesterday and
culcred tho Panama territory- not un
der dlsputo thus constituting the first
Invasion by either country. Troops
seized the United Fruit Co. and the
villages of Almlrante and Gutluto.
They are reported as murehlng on
. Makes No RcsIhIuikv.
"Costa Itlcans Invaded the province
of Bosa Del Toro, pausing the Inter
national bridge and udvanclng tow
ard Almlrante. We muu no resist
ance here, In order to avoid damage
of properties said employees, of the
United fruit company, but If Costa
Itlcans do. not abandon their of fen
slvo we will be compelled to attack
them to defend our territory.'
Costa Klou has not- made a decla
ration of war. Panuniu protested to
the council of' the league of nations.
. Will Be Cimipcllexl to Attack
NEW YORK, March 6. l f.)
If Costa Ulca "does not abandon the
offensive against Panama," we will
later be compelled to attack. Ptenl
dent Hellsttrio I'orrus of Panama, de
clared In a cablegram to the United
"Aftor the Panamalan forces re
captured the city of Coto, the Costa
Itlcans attacked' our., forces three
times, falling each time," Porras said.
"In the first 'attack we captured a big
goline launch, flag and arms. The
second time, a small stoumer, arms,
flag, great quantity of ' ammunition
and many prisoners. Tho third, an
other gasoline launch, ten . prisoners
and a great quantity of supplies." .
WUX TAKE lI.WAItlHH'S TIUP.
BILLINGS, Mont.. March 5. (A
P.P H. P. Perry of Trenton. N. J.
expects, to attempt a canoe trip from
here to New Orleans, via the lollow-
one. Missouri and Mississippi rlv
, ersi Ha has made arrangements for
a boat and suppl.es in Billings. The
trip in Its eurller Flaxes Is both haz
ardous and arduous, and It Is said,
has never been successfully made up
to the prestint time.
TWO MILLION DOLLAR STORAGE
DAM WILL BE CONSTRUCTED FIVE
MILEROM PENDLETON ON McKAY
P V Authority to Buy
axpected Very Soon.
When President Wilson Just beforn
retiring from office yesterday, affixed
his signature lo the rtindry civil bill
he put (he finishing touch un a bit of
legislation that means a- largo con
struction enterprise five miles from
Pendleton and an Increased witter sup
ply for the west end of the county.
The McKay reservoir will be located
on McKay creek a nuurler of a mile
aluve the house on the Jones place.
The reservoir will cover 20'JO acres of
land abnyi tho damslte and will reuch
a distance of two and a half miles iii
streem. In the purchase of this land
there will be 12 owners to deal with
and the appraised price of the land to
be purchased Is over i 100,000. The
Holmes place on McKay will be right
In the middle of the reservoir.
It Is the opinion of Project Engineer
Rchilllng nt Hermistori that early In
the summer lie will receive authority
to purchase this land. At the present
time the Denver office Is ut work on
more, detailed estimates as to the cost
tif the project and It Is 'believed no
action will be taken until their find
ings as to cost are at , hand. The
original estimate on the cost of the
dam und reservoir Is $2.(100,000. In
milking the final estimates as to cost
tho government Is very exact and It
nay be a month leforo the Denver
of Ace has completed its present work.
With $225,000 available for the stor
age project there will be sufficient
money to do more than purchase right
of way. Kiiiiipmeiit will be assembled
and camp made so as to tie In readl
i.cks lor the big construction work
when more money is secured next year.
As de from the $225. "00 for the Mc
Kay reservoir the Sundry civil bill also
authorizes $2o.000 for the Umatilla
project. Of this sum $54,000 will go
for operation) and' maintenance und
the rest will be expended on improve
ments for the project, particularly In
thei distributing! system. Some old
ditches will be replaced by concrete
pipe lines and there will be consider
able concrete work done on tho "A
SAN DIKOO. March 5. (A. P.) -Bringing
106 patients, among them
Kear Admiral Joseph U Jayne. com
mander of the train of the Pacific
fleet and commander John H. Towers,
commnnder of tho aircraft tender
Mugford, tho United State's hospital
steamer Mercy, arrived here from Bul-J
boa, Canal Zone, today.
Admiral Jayne, who suffered a par-
i lytic stroke aboard his flagship, the
Frederick, In southern waters is still
in a serious condition. His entire left
side was paralyzed. Mrs. Jayne
boarded the ship as soon as It drop
ped anchor and was permitted. .
.COPENHAGEN, March 6.A. P.)
Chinese troops have been concen
trated at Moscow by the Soviet govern
ment, says the Ilellslngfors dispatch.
lUiilroHd traffic Is reported ns proceed
ing only west of Moscow.,
FIREMAN IS DROWNED;
BODY IS FOUND TODAY
PORTLAND, March 6. (A. P.)
Arthur Gardner, head fireman, was
drowned when a dredge in the port of
Portland sank In the Willamette yes
terday. The body was found today
when crews were raising the craft
which sunk yesterday as a result of a
PICKHI) I I
llli iuxpiid I IUKXn
J..V GRA.VDK, March G. Jack Ho
lan helped a fellow in distress. The
distress was caused by Imbibing too
freely of Intoxicants. Then Jack
started home. 'A police officer rec
ognized symptoms of intoxication' as
he looked Jack over and escorted him
to Jail. Next morning Municipal
Judge K. J. Kitchen henrd Jack's story
and let him off with a fine of $15.
arch 5. (U. P.)
TOOK OATH OF OFFICE
New cabinet officers took oath of'iji,e local agent, who Is now receiv
offlce today. Clmiies K. Hughes was nK dally tfppllcatlons from a long
ens iirse eo oe 01 1 iciaiiy muuiuu hhi
orilce. He teiok the outh at :45
o'clock In the presence of Bulnbrhlgo
Colby, the retiring secretary and Nor
man S. Davis, the retiring under-sec
retary. The oath was administered by
Associate Justice Day of the supreme
court. .... ."
GROUND HOG LOSES '
HIS REPUTATION AS
The ground-hog, thut wel
known American institution ac
credited with being as good a
weather prophet as Noah, failed
miserably this y'eur In his prog
nostications. The ground-hog.
be It known, saw his shudow
February 2 and with the dis
gruntled grunt common to all
hogs, retired to seclusion, vow
ing to remain hldiien during. six
weeks uf threatened storm.
Now comes Major MoorhoUBe
with a bona fide weather report
showing weeks of sunshine and
balmy breezes und putting the
would-be prophet completely to
rout. Umatilla county farmers,'
while welcoming the spring days,
have lost faith In the g. h.
and their disillusionment is as
great as when they discovered
there really Is no Santa Claus.
sta;k ituxxivc. iiattlk
CHICAGO, March 5. (U. P.)
Forty chuuffeurs from two rival taxi
tab concerns, staged a running battle
In IJncoln "park early today. Scores
of shots were fired. Several drivers
were arrested. No casualties were re
Musical Programs Will Add
to Entertainment Program;
Big Audience Expected.
" Plans for the Pendleton Aulo show
!o start i.t-xt Thursday are progress
ing rapidly and Indications are at the
pre t t time that the show will -o re
of the mist s icfssful ever sS"reJ I'l
Pendleton Tappy Canyon ts bfipc
renovated an 1 r --rranged i tb-t ipe
var-i W'li ir uispn yen in tne suit. '
tractive maiiMr m w rigni -- ion
nmg m me very iriglnal decoritinn
There ts nsirterablo Interest .nanl-"e-i
ibis r -r the cars to be dl
plavrd. N.'w I'.ndels 111 antono VHes
are always I' urentlng and th'.-i year
will le nil .liffint from the pnecd
inx. In this, ir fourth year if the
into ow, n-iTy new and sir "tint
uidclB will be exhibited and tlsvs up
nlmiicej and i ppolntmentrt so erntiai
lo the o n fort i nd well being of the
motorist will, .1 Ir sa'd far surpi! a-iy
if th ' p"-vnn:s exhibitions.
UxhU'l's will be larger. Hi" yar
thai ever I'M? It Is tho bcll"f if
..iti meo'le iri- 'iinil backers . i.f t'
show And i tt i niv will the ar'rav cf
cars be birrir slid more elabpr.u but
accessories will be on display .n" large
and varied '.lianl'lies. Batteries. n:.ig
net es, cbftricul nipllance. new I -P.
uphi'lstery, all ill have the'r phio- at
ID order to eol.ven the show cr l .idd
to the already attractive program,
pedal music Is being provided which
will Include an orchestra, band and
i.tiartet. Soloists mill add much to
ihe entertalnineiitjr and if urrange
ments can be made vaudeville pre
formers will add their uets to the fes
tivities. However vaudeville numbers
cie only In tho tentative stase at the
That a large crowd will be In at
tendance la evidenced by the grnjrify
!g response from the other cities of
ho county and surrounding territory
contributory to Pendleton. A number
i f parties are being arranged and It
U expected that these will swell the
crowds daily so ttmt Happy Canyon
j will be taxed to the utmost to find
room to accommodate 'Us visitors.
ASK PARDON FOR MEN
FUANCISCO. -March 5. (U.
new move fAr the pardon of
Thomas Mooney and Warren K. Bil
lings, who are serving life sentences
for tho Sun Francisco dynamiting, is
under way here. .
The move was launched at a meet
ing of the executive committee of the
San Francisco labor council last night,
with an introduction or a resolution
for the appointment of a committee oi
100 citizens to Investigate the case. The
I results will make the basis for a new
itirlve on Governor Stephens to grant
FAItM LOAN KU1.ING .
to spi.r.n puojixts
KUGKNK, March 6. The recent ac
tion of the United States supreme
court In the matter of federal .farm
loans will have an Immediate and ma
terial effect on farm and orehttrel op-
. , ...... ..nM.slinlT Irt
leraiions in 14111: ejumo.,,
waiting list. A large nuiiiuee 01 imu-
jects and extensions which have befit
held up during the past six months
will now be loosened up Into action
iwlth the prospect of future loans.
jfliere are already upward to $800,000
jtn farm loans In force in the county
at the present time.
OF NEVADA WAS
Man Recently ' Released From
Insane Asylum Makes At
. tack on Senator Henderson.
SHOOTING IS OUTCOME
OF FEUD OF 20-YE&RS
20 Years Ago Man Was Em-
. ployed as Legal Advisor Then
Case Given Other Counsel.
WASHINGTON, March 5. A. P.)
-r nmer Senator Henderson of Ne
vada, whs shM through the wrist to
day ti bis office by Charles A. Grock,
a former resident of Nevada. The as
sadant was arrested. Groek, who
livts n-ar here, said that 20 years ago
Hcndoson was counsel for him In a
land pase and the shooting was the
ojtgr "th of that. -
W ASHINGTON, March 5. lU. P.)
After his wound was dressed, Hen
derson walked to the ambulance and
watt taken to the hospital for further
(xamlmitlon. Although pale, Honder
son grinned and said "He nearly got
Physicians explained that Grock was
formerly an inmate of an asylum at
"They let him out too soon," said
Grocs., according to Henderson, was
formerly an attorney Henderson em
ployed In a case twenty years ago. TUe
ct.se was turned over to anothercoun-
and this cauwd Grock grievances.
Senators on learning of the attack on
Henderson flocked to Inquire how their
colleague was. Henderson's term ex
Was ;overiior of Nevada
CAi:st-N OITT, Nov., March 5. (A.
P.) Henderi-oni v as one of Nevada's
.'iwt governors. f e nt to the eeiv-
ate In 15
With forty men out for track each
evening Pendleton high scheol has ex
cellent prospects for a winning track
season. Several letter men are back
from next year and excellent material
has been discovered In several . n
men that are out for the spring event.
Leith Abbott,. University of Oregon
track-man. Is assisting Coach Richard
Hanley in. the-training. Arrangements
are being made for dual meets with
In Giande and Walla Walla before
the county and caslernOregon meets.
Tho class tnwk meets will be held
some time in April and'from these the
track team will be picked.
Byron Warner and Carmen Saun
ders look fine for tho hurdles this
year. Saunders was a good man at
this evtfnt last year but this is the first
year ror Warner. Both men have
piety form In clearing the hurdles.
Warrcr may also run the 440, having
shown up well hist year.
Bill "Kramer and Clayton Rogers
are out for the shot put. It is said
that Kramer can utmost throw the
weight away. Davis and Lauranee
Warner are heaving the discus. In
the practice" last evening Warner
threw it more than HHI feet.
Ivan La Hue can clear almost five
feet in the high Jump and will be a
jumping mate for Carmen and John
Saunders. Whiteman and John Saun
ders are getting out tor the sprints.
Several men are training hard for
mile. Jogging around the field each
evening. Hunter and George Kigby
will likely be the best men for this
event Pole vaulting, throwing the
Javelin und broad Jumping will be
started next Monday. Several more
men are expected to be out Monday.
The conntv track meet will not be
held until May, giving Pendleton men
plonly of time to get into condition.
Jimis Te-rgeson, prominent ttiack rtun
for several years, has decided to get
out for the events in which he won
honors lost year. Although he was in
jured during football he expects to be
able to participate in the track events.
He Is very good in the weights.
Latirnnce Warner will captain the
squad this season, having beejl elee te.1
some time ago by the letter men of
du.i.p sxow rouxo IN
CKATKH l.AKK KKtilOX
ArKDFORD, Or.. March 5. The
snow at Anna Spring camp, in Crater
National park. Is 11 feet deep. lend at
rater lake rim, five miles higher up.
It is 12 fee-t deep, according to word
leeeJved here from the park ranger by
Superintendent Alex Sparrow. This is
seven feet more of snow in this region
than last year at this time.
D.WIS MKI.S APPOIWUU.Vrs.
WASHINGTON, March (U. P.)
Kdwaid J. Helming. of San Dti'go,
was appointed assistant secretary of
labor. This Is the first official act of 'from the democratic and humanitar
'Secretary of Labor Davis. ian Wilson ideals." ( ,
Miss Florence" Parbury, author, singer and musician, pains to fly from city
to city J. we her own compositions of "temperamental music." Sho came
from ,"r 'our and to gather materiaJ for her next book "Atmos
phere It. America." , .
Harding Wishes Colombian
Treat Acted on at Extra
t ordinary Senate Session.
WASHINGTON, March 5 (U, C.
Martin, U. P. Staff Correspondent.)
President Harding today faced a dis
agreement with the republican sena
tors. According to republican senato
rial, leaders, including Lodge and
Knox, Harding wishes the Colombian
treaty aete-d rjn in extraordiirary ses
sion of the senate, now in sessijn.
A con.iide-rable number of republicans
are said to disagree and think the sen
ators should be given time to go home
and arrange their affairs for the long
summer session which Is expected to
begin In April. Some think the trea
ty should not be ratified at all. H
Harding insists he will prevail.
No Date Set for S"ssHjii
WASHINGTON. March 5. (A. P.)
Senator Lodge and Representative
Mondell, republican leaders, conferred I
with Harding over a special session
and said later that no date was set. It
Is Indicated that another conference
will be heUl soon.
CLARK LAID T0.REST;
FINAL PASSING OF
WASHINGTON. March 5. (A. P.)
Th. funeral services for Champ
Clark held in the house of representa
tives marked the final passing of the
veteran legislator. The gallery was
idled. The casket was covered with
li ivers and stood heioro the speaker's
He! Leive-d eif Amerieitns.
WASHINGTON, March 5. (A. P.I
Representative Mann in his eulogy
referred to Clark as a "loving father
of the house and a wise counsellor of
Senator Reed said Clark was one of
the "best loved of Americans."
LETTER OF TRIBUTE IS
SENTTOEa - PRESIDENTi
the murder of Sheriff Til Taylor of
' Umatilla county, Is not aware of the
WASHINGTON, March 3. U". r.)!fate of her son ts indicated in a let--A
letter of tribute to former Presi-ltcr received here from the executive
ent Wilson from tho former Wilson iseervtury of the homo service station
cabinet was made public today by (lie
stale department. The letter Was
signed by every member of the for
mer eubtne't and slated that "history
will aclaim" the "'grent .qualities" of
the former president.
tiBAM) JUHY INDICTS aid her. Mrs. Bathie has nine ehil-
SCIKMH.'S PRINCIPAL dren, six of them at home, and said
HOOD RlVKR. March 6. J. H. her husband had divorced her. refus
Duiiii, 'principal oC Cascade Iocks imr to support the family. According
scheio'l. was last night indicted by the, to the mothers statement Rathia serv.
grand jury on two statutory charges ;ed overseas, where he was wounded
Involving a 15-venr-old pupil of his And gassed, being discharged in April,
school. Tho trial has . been set
'AMERICA ABOVE EVERY
THING' THOUGHT WILL
BE REPUBLICAN MOTTO
(U. P.) The
1 epuolican motto will
" declared the news -
inaugural address. Aftor calling him
it "worthy son of Monroe," th Bonsoir
declared It was looking forward to
l!;t, saying "we must hope that Hard-
! ing's successor will bo less
KANSAS CITY PASTOR
ACCEPTS TEMPORARY .
CALL TO WASHINGTON
KANSAS CITY. Mo., March 5. (A.
j P.) Dr. W. S. Abernnthy, pastor of
the first Baptist church here, today
accepted a e-all to preach temporarily
In Calvary Jtaptist church in Wash
ington, where President Harding will
HELSINGFOltS. March 5. (U. P.)
--The anti-bolshevik revolution ' la
spreading throughout Russia, accorij
ing to dispatches received here.
The revolutionary forces are In
complete control of Petrograd and the
naval base at Kronstadt, is claimed in
a communique signed by the "revolu
Fifty were killed and $00 wounded
In street fighting at Moscow, where
35.000 soviet troops are said to have
TWO TOWNS DEBATE
SIT. HOOD LOOP RO.VD
HOOD RIVER, March 5. A big
deputation of members of the Com
mercial club went by special train
Friday evening to Parkdale, at the
base of Mt. Hood, to take part in a de
bate on the building of a graved high
way over the 18 milesbetween the two
towns. This highway is really ' the
Hood River county section of the Mt.
Hood loop road.
RUSSIA WILL ATTEMPT
TO TRADE WITH U.S.
EE RUN, March . (U. P.) Rus
sia -will attempt to trade with the
United States if Britain does not ac
cept the revised trade agreement, Leo
nid Krassin. the soviet envoy, declar
ed in an interview toelay.
MOTHER OF RATHIE
NOT AWARE SON IS
'LIFER' AT SALEM
That the mother
life term In
for his part in
of the American Bed Cross at Idaho
The letter said Rathic's mother had
come to the Red Cross., highly dis
tressed, saying she bad heard from her
son. in ail in Salem. She said her son
is in a repentant mood and elesircd to
1 1919, with a good rccorit.
PllKI". SCHIDll.l. MAIXT.XIXKD.
j NKW YORK. .March 5. (A. P.)
1 The Laokawana Meet 1 o.. w nien re-
'cently announced drastic reeluctions In I
the prices of virtually all of its pro
ducts, has decided, it was learned lo- 1
day. to go back to the price schedule
I maintained by the United States Steel I
'Corporation since March. 1819. This
1 will mean nn Increase eif from 13 toi
"5 per cent.
I "A column twenty men abreast. I
marching sixty as ixty long days
and sixty nights that would be thei
l'urttri of th tlpad whi fell in the-
Great War on the side of the Allies."
OF THE ALLIES
Inform Delegation That Cabinet
is Opposed to Acceptance of
. Allied Reparation Terms.
GERMANS SEE NO GAIN
WAITING UNTIL MONDAY
Acknowledgement to War Guilt
of No Value; Claim it Was
Exacted at Point of Gun.
LONDON. March 5, (Carl DV
Groat, V. P. Staff Correspondent)
The German cabinet U unanimously
opposed o acceptance of the allied
reparation terms, the German delega
tion" here was unlmously Informed. :
The allied demands, agreed upon at
Paris and communicated to the Ger
man delegation here this week, called
for the payment of 55,000,000,009.
The Germans countered wrlth a pro
posal of payment of only 7,290,000,000.
No rui-pone In WoiUnif.
BBDLI-V, March 6. (A. P.) The
German newspaper In their com
ment on the ultimatum to Germany
on reparations are firm and unanw
mous in demanding that the govern
ment" eippose the ultimatum with "a
determined no." The Tageblat says
it sees- no purpose In waiting until
Monday, as the amount demanded in'
the Par: proposals Is wholly out of
The. Iokal Anxleger says that if Mr.
Lloyd Geerge actually believes his own
utteraiees, then the people of the en
tente nations and the Germain are
living on different planets.
Vorwaeris says Mr. Lloyd Georges
reference to Germany's acknowledge
ment of war guilt, as contained in the
peace treaty has no moral or hlstorl-
cal value, inasmuch as this confession
was exacted in Versailles at the point
of the' revolver.
WUEAT MARKET TAKES ;
SLIGHT DECLINE TODAY
Wheat dropped In price today.
March wheat closing at $t.TI, two
cents lews than yesterday's closing and
May at $1.62, a cent and a helt less
K-.ilowi:i are the quotations from
Ovcrbeck and Cooke, local brokers:
1.73 1.70 V
Wheat Scattered weekend realising
found buying power wanting and the
market lost practically all of vestcr-
(elays gain. Further green bug stories
werA received but had little Influence
as favored weather Is predicted for
the bigger part of grain belt, rain or
snow tonight and tomorrow. Small
receipts and advices of light country
cifeTings in the south-wst were offset
by the sluggish milling demand tndl- 1
cations that "flour oilers are nearing
the vanishing point which will necessi
tate closing down of more mills next
Week unless there Is sudden Improve
ment. The government report to be
issued Tuesday will tie of great Inter
est, and it it substantiates the private
estimates .we believe the adversity of
trade conditions will depress prices.
IUTTEK TAKES DROP.
PORTLAND, March 5. Uvestock
steady, eggs, unsettled, butter four
cents lower. . 1
1 -1111 ,11 1 ii "
Reported by Maor Lee Moorhouso,
Maximum, 6S. i . .
Minimum. 9. ,
Barometer. 29.80. """
Kulr weather indicated.