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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1916)
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SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, JANUARY 24, 1916
PRICE TWO CENTS K!iD Si
SVIFT ACTION 0F.
Americans Less Bitter
Mexican Peons Enraged
1 I Over Executions
DEAD BROTHERS DURAN
LOOKED ON AS MARTYRS
Display of Corpses of Mur
derers Provoked Anger
Instead of Causing Fear
El " Tiiso, Texas, Jan.. 24. Mexican
Toprisals against Americans are feared
as a result of the Carranzista execution
of Bernardo and Frederico Duran in re
taliation for the Blaying of Bert Akers,
The two men had ninny friends across
the border, and their death increased
the ill feeling nppnreiit in the past few
weeks between the Mexicans and the
The Durnns went to their death be
fore a Mexican firing squad at Juarez
nt dawn yesterday, with curses on their
lips for the American.
Frederico, the elder, admitted lie had
phot down Akers because the latter was
trying to enter tho Duran home, while
searching for "rustled" cattle; but he
protested to the end ngaiust takintr
the life of his brother, whom he held
to be innocent.
"Wo are dying for the cause of
Mexico against tho Americans," said
Frederico grimly, just bofore tho rifles
rrnckod. Berna'do fell mortally wound
ed, and a Mexican stepped forth from
tlio firing sqund to give him tho "trio
de grncias" mercy shot.
. Authorities fear that the Dura ns may
become martyrs In tho eyes of the Mex
ican peons and as a lesult that a reign
of terror may ensue.
Display of the corpses Sunday in .In
ure, seemed to provoke nnger. rather
thun fear among many of the Mexicans,
who viewed them.
Carranza's Good Work.
Washington, Jan. !!4. Execution of
(ho Duran brother!, Mexicans, at Ju
arez, yesterday were regarded here to
day among authorities as a demonstra
tion of General Carranza's anxiety to
protect Americans. The swift action
of the Juarez officials had the ten
dency to allay somowhnt intervention
limitation in congress.
No immediate action is planned by
the foreign committee, on the various
Mexican resolutions recently presented,
nor will the president present his re
port on Mexican conditions, asking bv
the senate, until he returns from his
stumping tovir two weeks hence.
President Mohler Hurt
Omaha, Neb., Jun, 24. President A.
I,. Mohler, of tho Union Pacific rail
load, regained consciousness at 3 n. m,
today after laying for 20 hours uncon
scious following n fall on the ice yester
Muhler, a man of heavy build, had
taken only a few strokes when his feet
went from beneath him and he fell,
striking henvily on hie head. Because
of his weight, his wife and their chauf
feur were unable to lift him into their
wniting automobile, but with the assist
ance of a laborer succeeded finally in
taking him to a hospital. -
Hecnnso of the length of time he re
mained unconscious, concussion of the
brain was feared, but physicians said
Von can't vulcanize a punctured
friendship. If ther's anything in a
name a rigir manufacturer 'II git it
TIGHT WITH EABID COYOTE
Wasco, Ore., Jan. 24. Stand-
ing on th bed on which lay
his wife and child, H, M. Spen-
cer, a rancher, swuug the butt
end of a shot gun against the
jaws of a rabid coyote, stunning
the nnimaL Then ho beat it to
death with a club.
Spencer's place is fivo miles
from Wosco. Ho killed two
valuable dogs which had been
bitten by the coyote before it
entered the house.
IS IN GRAVE DANGER
Austrians Making Drive to
Prevent Its Reaching Port
On the Adriab'c
By Henry Wood.
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Home, Jan. 24 Kemnants of the per
sistent little Montenegrin army are in
giavo danger of capture.
After occupying the Montenegrin
seaports of Antivari and Dulcigna, the
Austrians are heading eastward to cut
off the retreat of the Montenegrins to
the Adri.itic from Scutari, for if the
defenders escape and reach Sail Giov
annia di Medu, ships will carry them to
. As rapidly ns possible, the Serbians
in Albania ure heading for this Greek
city. Within a fortnight only Italian
troops in Albania will dispute with the
Austrians the possession of the eastern
Montenegrin officials confirmed re
ports thut King at.cholns adopted the
ruse of getting nn armistice from the
Austrians in order to gain time for a
retreat. As result of this it is believed
the Austrians will wreak a bloody ven
geance upon civilians when the trick
conies to their knowledge.
Snow Gone But Rains
Will Cause Flood
Redding, Cal., Jan. 24. With the
snowstorm in this section past, the
blockade on the Shasta division had
been lifted by powerful rotary snow
plows. Passenger trains are , niiving
utility on time. But meantime, a 24
i.o.u tain, with melting snows is swell
ing the Sjeramoiito river to flood pro
iVcavcrville has been without mail
service for three days, and the stage
tu Ices no through passengers.
Twehe feet of snow covers the Trin
ity mountain divide, while there is 18
feet ut the Globe mine at Dedrick.
The rainfall here to date is 23
AH Prepare For It.
Marysvillo, Cal., Jan. 24. As a-result
of a warm rain falling in the
high altitudes, and melting snow, prep
arations ore being made today along
the Sncraniento, Yuba and Feather riv
ers to combat expected high water.
The three rivers were reported today
to be slowly rising. A close cvamina
tion Is being made of levees every
where. Cattle are being moved out of
tho lowlands and ranchers nro prepar
ing to flee at a moment's notice.
The heaviest snowfall in years in
this district is expected to make the
rivers rise to their highest stage.
Bligh and Guthrie
Take Over the Grand
T. G. Bligh and George Guthrie have
taken over the lease of F. L. Waters for
the Grand opera house and after this
week will operate it only for vaudeville
attractions, road shows and large fea
ture attractions such as "The Birth of
a Nation," and "Damaged Goods."
The Paramount pkrorcs which have
been shown nt the Grand will be trans
ferred to Ye Liberty, beginning the
first of February.
The Bligh theatro will be operated ns
in the past with moving pictures and
The Empress vaudevill shows will
be shown every Sunday at the Grand.
Heretofore, the show was given part
nt the Oregon and part at the Bligh.
Hereafter the entire show will be giv
es at the Grand at a price of 35 cents.
The price has been 25 cents for half the
show. Thin combination of tho whole
how In one theatre will give the per
formers a better chance to put on their
work on account of tho larger stage and
will also he favoring the public, ns the
whole show can now be seen, beginning
with next Sunday at the reduced price.
Tho regular standard of shows will
be maintained at all the theatre at the
Margaret Clark will be at the Grand
this week In movies, showing "The
Trinco and the Pauper,." excepting
Fridav night, when Walker Whiteside
with his rond companr, will give "The
The taking over of the lease nf the
opera house by Mr. Bligh and Mr, Guth
rie wilt benefit the public from the
fiiet that the same high class shows
will he shown at the regular prices, and
the Sullivan and Considine circuit, as
shown nt the Kmp.lress. roav be seen ev
ery Sunday at lower price tlinn formerly.
FOKKER' 18 LATEST
GERMAN WAR HAWK
' 10 RAID ENGLAND
Double Attack Made Sunday
By This New Type of
RAID IS BELIEVED TO
HAVE BEEN ON LONDON
One Attack Made at Havre Is
Witnessed by Many But
All News Suppressed
London, Jan. 24. The "Fokker
fear" is upon England.
This new manifestation of terror
supplants tho "'Zeppelin chill" by
reason of the double attack upon tho
Kent coast early yesterday by Ger
man aeroplanes of the new Fokker
England anticipates fresh assaults.
The press today, in commenting on the
raid with its list of one dead and Six
injured, predicted that there will be a
renewal of tho attacks, presumably by
whole squadrons of tho new type of
air raiders. Excerpts declared too that
the Fokker raids will undoubtedly sup
plant Zeppelin attacks until tho weath
er is more favorable; and bocnuso of
this, they demanded that tho govern
ment make more preparations for de
The Times assailed the censor for
forbidding publication of actunl local
ities of tho two attacks.
"Thero were two raids yesterday,"
said this paper, "one in trie bright
moonlight, and the other at high noon.
Large numbers witnessed them and
knew the locality. Moreover, the en
emy apparently was under no illusions
regarding tho whereabouts of their as
saults. Berlin is undoubtedly Informed
now' and soon, if the censors permits,
we will publish the German account of
At the same time, the Mail declared
that the raids showed the folly of be
lieving that England is immune from
raids because of the fact that she had
not been attacked for several months.
"These attacks," said the paper,
"confirmed the prediction of Flight
Commander Billing that . aeroplane
In the midst of anxiety over these
new Uhlans of tho air eaiwe word to
day from the Chroniclo correspondent
at the front that a British aviator had
routed two "Fokkers and a third Ger
New York, Jan. 24. That tho double
raid on Kent county yesterday by the
new German Fokkers actually includ
ed bombardment of London is believed
hero today. Kent county includes part
of London, and at the same time, the
London Timog mention of "largo num
bers" witnessing the raids, lends
strength to the idea that the metropo
lis was hit.
The German Version.
Berlin, bur wtrnlnNa In kavi.it!., T T
Jan. 24. German nnval aeroplanes
bombarded the station, barracks and
docks of Dover, England early Sunday
iiuuiu.g, mo uumirairy announced to
day. Dover Is in Kent county 0(1 miles
southeast of London. In Kent county,
Fokkers yostorday raided twice, ac
cording to official announcement from
London, though the lacations were
Dover is enclosed by chalk cliffs, on
the northwest aide of tho Strait of Do
ver, and on the cliffs are a castle 'and
The town has a good harbor, and it
lies opposite tho French town of Cal
ais, formlnir nnn nf tha ..!.:. r
t - n " hi iiviio ill
communication between England and
lomineui. ji nas sliipliiuMing and
sai and rope making works. It's popu
lation is over 41,000.
The population of Dover is 4.",000.
The Berlin vnnnrf ri......iu i-
.7: "ryn.-uny din
credits the report that London Itself
ai iiKcu, uiougn possibly the met
ropolis was visited during the second
French Aeroplanes Bust.
SnlnntLra .Tan 91. A 1 . ...
... , --. . mmuirun or
French aeroplanes bombarded the Aus-tro-Bulgarien
headquarters at Monastir
Sunday, causing great damage.
Turks Occupy Keng&var.
Constantinople, Jan. 24. Turk and
Persian irregulars occupied Kengavar,
55 miles southwest of Hnmadan, Persia
on January 10, according to official an
nouncement today. They also took Clink
pnrkan and tro now advancing on Assa
dnbad. One hundred Russians were
killed when tho Turks and native re
pulsed a Russian uavalry regiment
which had advanced from Maraga to
Miandnab. Another Russian regiment
wa defeated south of Urmia.
The I'etrograd war office a week ago
announced that the Russians had rnp
lured Kcngnvar. -
Bunk S3 Turnlsb. Ships.
Pctrngrad, Jan. 21. Russian tor-
(Continued on Tags Bit.)
MAKES DECLARATION OF
Washington, Jan. 24. The
seeds of a firm union between
the Pan-American countries
was seen today-by internation-
nl law experts in the "declara-
tionoftho rights of nations,"
framed in tho rcceut session of
the American Institute of In-
ternational Law. This docu-
mcnt may be ratified by all the
American countries next year
Fashioned after the declara-
toin of independence, it holds
nations have a right to exist-
enco and protection if they do
not encroach on the innocent 9
states; that they have the right
of independence and happi-
uess under similar conditions;
that nil nations are equal; that
they have exclusive territorial
jurisdiction in their own na-
tions; that it is the right of a
nation to haw its sovereign-
ty respected, and the duty of
all to respect this right.
BIG BLOCK OF HOPS
Louis Lacbmund Closes Deal
With Oregon Hop Growers
"A good block of hops has been sold
at a satisfactory price," was the an
nouncement made by Manager Clark of
tho Oregon Hop Growers' association,
this morning. Mr. Clark donied, how"
ever, that the sale was made to E.
Clements Horst and said that it was
made to Louis Lachmund of this, city
who represented a London firm. The
officers of the association said that no
deal had been made with tho Horst com
pany as was rumored Saturday and that
the only deal closed by the association
was with Mr. I.achmjnd of this city.
The headquarters office of the asso
ciation stnted 'today that tho present
outlook for hops was the best at any
time till."- season and that the dealers
were active and that better prices wero
being offered to all outside growers as
well as the members of the association.
M'. Clark declined to announce the
price paid for the hops by Mr. Lnch
mund or the quantity and simply stnted
that the sale was of a substantial block
and that the price was satisfactory in
Rumor of Duty Not Felt.
The rumor that Englnnd hud placed
a duty of 8 1-2 eenw per pound upon
hops has not affected the market here'
in any way as the dealers are said to lie
offering better prices when the nnturnl
treu:l would be to reduce the price S 1-2
cents per pound if there was any likeli
hood of an import uutv being placed in
the Eiiglish ports. The hop growers
in general today are jubilant over the
success of thn Oregon Hop Growers'
association aa it is believed that the
nrg.'inir.niorf - of the association has
caused the price to hold up this yenr
when the outside conditions indicated a
low price had tho growers been unorg
anized. Tho Brewers' Bulletin, of Jan
uary 111, savs of Oregon hops:
"The California market containucs in
a steady position, though no new soles
have been made in tho Inst two days.
The Oregon market shows no special
chanee. Activity, while not prominent,
is sufficient to keep the market steady.
There is no business except in common
and medium grades. Good prime brew
imr hops cannot be bought under 12c
and growers are seeking as high ns 15
cents for choice goods. Offers of 13 1-2
to 13 cents find no acceptance among
the growers. Demand from brewers
continues light in the local market
though the eastern trade reports a mod
erate Inquirr. Quotations to brewers
remain as follows;
1KI5 Oregons, choice. ISffllOc.
1P10 Oregons, med. to prime, V2(a l4e.
What is nid to be the first shipment
nf Oregon lions to ftouth Africa left
Independence Saturday for Portland,
where It will be sent by steamer to its
The shipment was made br Durbin
11 Cornnver, buvers of this city, and
nnnsisted of 178 bales. Of the total
number of bales .in the order, OS sre
destined for Johannesburg. 23 for.AI
oqh: 58 for "Natal s 14 for Cape Town;
12 for Bloomfontein and 13 for Pre
toria. The hops were grown by Mndlso
Bros., of Independence. '
PECULIAR FACTS ABOUT -WELL
" Panta Roie, Cal., Jan. 24.
Luther Burbank, the wizard of
things that grow, renlixea that
he is so "easy" for snyons who
wants his money for this, that
and the other, (and plenty of
persons do), that he employed
pretty little Miss Bcasle Waters
to scrutinize (very proposition
offered him, to decide whether
it is legitimate. Miss Waters
attends all' ' Burbank ' ' inlnf -views
and is asked to give her
advico quite frequently.
M PERIAL VALLEY
FLOORS NOT OVER
Break In Levee Lets Another
Flood Pour Down Through
CREST OF TORRENT DUE
AT VOLCANO LAKE TODAY
Damage at Yuma From Over
flow Quarter of Million
Death Toll Four
Yuma, Ariz.j Jan. 24. As the Colo
rado and Gila river flood waters reced
ed today, the damage in the valley here
was estimated at $250,000 with four
reported dead. One is known to have
perished. A second flood crest is report
ed advancing upon the city, duo to
reach here this afternoon.
Mexicans driven from their homes in
the lower end of town by tho deluge are
being sheltered in tents and shacks
above the high water mark, on Ike site
of Yuma's new business district! It is
intended to abandon the present flooded
business section and rebuild ns soon as
possible on land 25 feet above the dan
Kcports from the Imperial valley indi
cate that all dnms. pntes and levees are
holding except the California Develop
ment company levee which broke and
let the wnters rush through.
As the water in the river is falling,
however, little dumngo hns been done.
Railroads in Arizona and through the
Imperial valley are completely demoral
ized. An effort was made to route
trains through a branch line on the
Mexican side of the line, but It fulled
and all cars were, turned back.
Several parties of refugees, driven
from little ranching communities in the
paths of the floods, arrived here to
day. They reported that there were a
number of other wandering bands on
their way here.
These peoplo are destitute. Their
homes and lnnds havo been swept away.
In many cases they drive before them
small bunches of cattle and carry house
hold goods on their backs. One such
band numbers. 75, Including many wo
men and children.
Stories told today by those who fled
from danger points show that many
lives were probably saved by couriers
who rodo ahead of the suddenly rising
waters, carrying a warning.
This was especially true at the Six
teen Mile post. Government employes
fled on horseback, escnping.with their
lives but losing everything in camp.
i The protection works in tho Volcano
Lako region are believed sufficiently
strong to withstand tho shock of the
torrent, but tho crest of the flood is
not duo there until today.
A t50,000 bond issuo may bo voted
here for repair and relief work.
Bears Forced Prices Down
By Direful Predictions
(Copyright lOlfl by the New York
New York, Jan. 24. Professionals
exerted pressure against tho market to
day to good effect. Accompanying
their selling orders with direful pre
dictions about tho future, they sent the
list down ono or two points in the ma
jority of speculative issues, and more
then that In-particular instances.
Railroad issues, inactive for tho last
week, wore more prominent in tho trad
ing and declined as much as the aver
age industrial shares. The outside
suying Interests was , restrained and
this gavo the bears an opportunity to
increase their advantage. They did this
by discussing the labor situation on
railroads, by pointing to foreign liqui
dation here, and by circulating rum
ors that the steel directors wil lomlt
the dividend on common stock.
Tho combined effect of these was an
uni'Vlnln feelinic, Jit JJiere was a
modernte recovery In the closing
hour. ' ! . : ,
Section Man's House
, Robbed In Daylight
The residence of, J. Tonio, section
laborer of the-Southern Pacific, was
entered this morning between 9:S0 ind
10 o'clock and robbed of two suits of
clothes and two overcoats. The house
is locsted just south of the 8. P. depot
snd it is thought that the robbery is
the work of hobos.
Entrance wss affected by breaking
the lock on the door, The police have
no clue as to the robbers.
Admiral Bchlejr Safe.
San Francisco, Jan. 24. Through
press reports Indicated the Pacifio
Alaska passenger ship Admiral Hehley
to be In danger in nesvy seas to tne
northward, wireless advices to Agent
Crnpley here Indicuted today she is not
crippled and Is due here l.ito this afternoon.
O. W. R. tc a. BLOCKED
Pendleton, Ore., Jan. 24. Traf-
f ic over most of the O. W. R. &
N. line was blocked today be-
cause of wasnouts in tho moun-
tains duo to the melting snow.
Overland trains over the main
line are expected to get through
today, but it may require scv-
eral days to cleat some of the
Traffic between Pendletoln
and Walla Walla was completely
TO INQUIRE OF TURKEY
If Turkey Did Not Sink the
Persia Evidently She
Was Not Sunk
Washington, Jan. 24. Tho United
States will inquiro of Turkey regard
ing any knowledge sho may have of the
sinking of the P. and O. liner Persia,
Secretary of Stato Lansing said to
day. This announcement followed publica
tion of press reports that Turkey was
the nation responsible for tho destruc
tion of the vessel, with a loss of over
100 lives including that of American
Germany reported that hor subma
rines had returned to their bases and re
ported they had nothing to do with the
Persia case; Austria has tentatively
reported she did not torpedo the ves
Ambassador Morgenthau at Constan
tinople will ask the Turkish government
for information as Ambassador Penfield
asked Austria in case the latter the re
ports, ns anticipated, that she is ignor
ant of how the torpedoing occurred.
With Austria and Germany eliminat
ed, Turkey remains the only possibility.
Lansing indicated that this inquiry has
been planned from the outset." Tho de
partment thinks that the inquiry prob
ably will not dovelop anything new, but
it will make tho investigation complete.
Supreme Court Upholds
Federal Income Tax
"Washington, Jan. 24. Tho federal
income tax was held by the supreme
court of the United States today to be
In the case of Frank R. Brusnaber
(.gainst tho Union Pacific railroad com
pany, charging that taxes wore collect
ed for i period prior to tho time when
the law was in effect and claiming
that tho law was discriminatory in
drawing classes, ana tnat imewise u
took property without duo process of
law, the court held that congress pass
ed the law in l'.H3, following adoption
of the tix amendment by tho states.
The decision was rendered by thiol
Justice White, who pointed out the
great powors of legislative bodies to
lew taxes. " '
"Of course," ho said, "it is super
fluous to say that arguments about the
expediency of such' taxes or the econ
omic mistaKe or wrong involved in
their imposition Is beyond judicial cog
In answer to the objections tout the
law violates tho constitutional provi
sion for apportioning taxes among the
states according to population, he said,
"their want or legal merit is apparent,
since it is settled that theAclauso ex
acts Only geographlc.il uniformity,, and
there is not a seinmance or ground tor
assuming that violation of such uni
formity is complained of."
"As far ns the due process of law
clause of the fifth amendment to the
constitution is relied upon, it suffices
to say that there is no basis for such
reliance." ho continued, "since it is
equally settled that such clause is not
a limitation upon tue taxing power con
ferred upon congress by the constitu
tion. "It is not true, as insisted on, that
although there is no express legislation
nl provision prohibiting it the progres
sive teaturo ot tne taxes causes it io
transcend the conception of all taxa
tion and becoino x mere arbitrary abuse
of power which must be treated as
wanting in duo process or law."
After hearing of the income tax de
cision, congressional leaders that rev
enues from this form of taxation -will
be used to furnish most of tho money
needed for tne preparedness program.
IOinois River Will
Make! New Record
Peoria, III., Jan. 21. Breaking of
tho railroad dike at Hollis today let
the Illinois river rush In over the prop
erty on the west side of this city. The
terminal dike ' guarding the LaMarsh
district Is holding, but threatened by
. Tho highest water In the history of
the river is predicted before night,
Muwtsnippi At Flood.
Nil teller. Miss.. Jan. 24. With the
Mississippi river beyond flood stage to
day, persons in the lowlands moved out
their household gnocis and cattle and
souiiht rcfuiro on hiither ground.
At Its junction with the Red river,
the -Misiwiimt ts. above flood . stage.
Farms on both sides of the Red river
It wus rKrted tho Texas Pacific
would suspend service this afternoon
because ot a wcnUcned roadbed.
Slide After Slide Tears Down
Mountain Sweeping All
Before Them '
DERAILED CARS BURNED
UNDER SIXTY FEET OF ICE
Snow Is Falling and Workmen
Are All the Time In Danger
Seattle, Wash., Jan. 24. Victims of
the Corca disaster still lie buried today
in the snow and rock in spite of 4)
hours of re-cue work carried on by 309
Three persona are known to be miss
ing and there may be more.
lbere are four known dead.
Cight injured passengora of tho
wrecked Great Northern train Mo. 25
aro in Everett hospitals.
Again and again great masses of
snow, dirt and rock have torn loose
from the mountainsides . and crashed,
down over the rails near the scene ot
In many places sixty feet of snow
seal any trace of the Saturday morning
tragedy. Workmen started blasting in.
the pile of dirt and rock that swept be
fore it, the two coaches lying at th
bottom of the gulch, and hope to find
other bodies today. But in many places
any hope of finding victims, has been
abandoned until weeks of warm weata-t
er have melted tho snow.
Bnow 4l Feet Deep.
The hillside swept bv the slide Satur
day is covered by snow and ice, in plac
es &u reet deep, and in no place less
than eight feet deep. Through this the
gigantic task of locating. the bodies of
the missing goes on.- .
Up more tnan 200 feet from the little
pile of twisted steel and charred tim
ber of the dining car and passenger
coach that wore swept down the moun
tainside, the tracks have been torn
away by successive slides.
nnow is still falling in the mountains.
The danger of further slides increase)
.Representatives of tho public scrvuiej
commission and safety inspectors aro
at the attack scene, investigating and
When be learned that laborers did
not want to work along the , line at
some Points, for fear of slides, Chair
man Charles A. Reynolds of the pub
lie service commission and John Rear
don, state inspector of railroads, went
directly to Cores.
(J rest Northern trams are beiaaT
routed over Northern Pacific tracks.
Tracn Closed Indefinitely.
It will be more than a Week beforej
the track above Scenic can be cleared.
and further slides may occur in tie
More' workmen wero hurried to Cores.
today, i They will work In relays s
that the work may continue without in
terruption. Jfotary plows are working continu
ously. A ear of dynamite, 1)0 men and
the more plows were dispatched front
Hpokane Sunday. Thoy left with or
dars to work themselves through to
J. M, 15 ruber, vice-president. - and
George II. Emerson, general manager,
of tie Great Northern system, are at
Corca and aided in rescue work Hutur
day. Their offices are lu Ht. lJauL
They happened to be in Seattle Satur
day when tho report of the disaster
was received and went immediately to
tho scene. Slides were not feared bv
the Great Northern engineers at tht
point) where. Saturday's irateedv oc
curred.' After the Wellington disaster
lit I'JIU, il,(XJU,000 was spent on 13
miles of roncreto snowsheds at points
where sliJes were feared.
, BEARS MADE A RAID '
Htw VnrV. .tun M Pnmn,., t V
possibility of a railroad strike, coupled
wins reporis mat tne united Htaton
Steel corporation may not declare a div-
tj .1 ji:.a.i . . . . . .
mnnu on - -nuns sicci" were circulated
today by bears in a raid that sent down
railroad and steel stocks. ' Steel was
K.I 11 at nnnn mnr. th.n . ,; .
der the day's high mark," and Union
V. '.!.- . a . . ., . . .... I
ikuh was aown a 0-9 points at lj:. ,
. - . .
me wrnuro :
UUs If LA UUuU m
' - :
viregoa: . to
night and Tues
probubly rain or
rtnw, colder cast
portion ... north