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About Heppner times. (Heppner, Or.) 1???-1912 | View This Issue
THE HEPPNER TIMES
pBb&Vc4 Ewsrjr Tbunday.
General Review of Important Happen
pcnlgs Presented In Brief and
Colonel Breeaenridge is dead.
forepaugh & Sella' pay wagon has
Iwn broken into ami $30,000 stolen.
General Stoeasel estimates recent
Japanese loaeea at Port Arthur at 10,-000.
Italy has expressed her willingness
to tike part in a second peace confei
ence at The Hague.
Japanese diplomats fear Chile and
Argentina will sell warships to Russia,
despite official denials.
The statue of Frederick the Great, a
gilt of the kaiser to America, has been
unveiled and acepted with great cere
mony at Washington.
London has received a report that
the Red Star line steamer Kroonland
foundered in midocean. The officers of
U e comvany deny all knowledge of the
Three Denver election officials have
been fennd guilty of substrtuting bal
lots. Two of them were fined $1,000
and sentenced to prison for one. year.
The thir 1 was fined $250 and sentenced
to jail lor 60 days.
Naval estimates for the year ending
June 30, 1906, are $114,530,638, oi
117,372,448 greater than the sum list
voted by congress. Of this amount
$385,580 is aeked for Poget sound, to
be used in construction of new works.
War Minister Heurtas, of Panama,
The National Irrigation congress has
endorsed the 1905 exposition.
Fourteen miners were killed by a
coal gas explosion in the Fernie, B. C,
The Japanese are reported to have
blown np another Russian magazine at
Senator Cockrell, of Missouri, will
be offered a place on the civil service
commission when be retires.
Colonel Breckenridge is very low at
his home in Louievile, Ky. Hope of
his recovery has been given np.
British fishermen expect to be well
raid for the North sea outrage. Claims
for over $27,000 have been put in.
General Stoetsel has asked for am
munition, and Russia uas ordered that
every risk be taken to meet his require
ments. Holland has advised Secretary Hay
i that it gladly accepts the suggestions
that the peae conference be reconvened
at The Hague.
Annoniemcnt has been made of the
completion of the fund of $600,000 for
the erection of a national monument to
the late President McKinley.
The National 1905 Iirigation congress
will meet in Portland.
France's policy toward the Baltic
fleet is causing Japan much concern.
A trolley car at Toionto running wild
was struck by a freight car. Four peo
ple were killed and a number injured.
Henry Meldrum, ex-United States
surveyor for Oregon, has been found
guilty of forgery on 21 counts by a jury
in the United States federal court.
Roosevelt has offered the attorney-
generalship to ex-Governor Black of
New York. His friends do not believe
he will accept, as he aspires to the sen
General Stoessel has informed the
czar that he believes he can hold out
until the Baltie eqnadion arrive. He
says that, though hemmed in, the Rut
aians bold all the main forts. His
wound is only a slight one.
President Amandas, of Panama, has
stolen a march on General fluertaa by
relegating the airty to police ranks
The commander-in-chief will appeal
to President Roosevelt. Minister Bar
tett, on account of intense excitement
prevailing, will ask for an Ameiican
ah:p to lemain.
The weather around Mukden Is grow
The gteat system of canals planned
for Prussia by the kasier finally seems
French Minister of War Andre Las
A complete Philippine exhibit for
the 1005 fair Is assured.
The last great attack on Port Arthu
cost the Japanese $200,000.
Two masked men held up a miniature
train inside the Ht. Louis fair ground
nd secured about $100 and eaeajied
General Stoesscl'a wound has nice
litatcd his going to the hospital. He
refuses, however, to relinquish com
mand ot tha troops defending Port Ar
thur. The Inquiry which Great Britain Is
conducting on her own behalf in the
North aea Incident has opened at Hull
Civil aeivlre has ben extended to all
employes of the Panama ranal commis
sion, except those appointed by the
president, day laborers and a lew places
which In nature are personal to tha
numbers of tha commission.
Pension Commissioner Wart hat re
Tha Japanese contlnoe to gain ground
t Port Arthur.
VIII be Largest Ever Given Any Can.
dldate for President.
Returns from all the states in the
union, practically complete, though not
official, show that President Roosevelt'a
popular pluiality will be about 2,300,
000, the greatest by far ever given any
candidate for the presidency The Cgr
urea as they now stand are as follows:
Pluralities by Stalest
FOUR ARE DEAD
Explosion of Gas in Chicago
HOUSES SHAKEN BLOCKS AWAY
New Hampshire zJ.i3
New Jersey 71.K
New Tork 17S.0O0
North Uakota SM0O
Rhode Island 15.9:4
South Dakota 40,000
Wast Virginia J1.043
Roosevelt's plurality .. 3.302, 4i
The Electoral Colleger
Theodore Roosevelt SX
Alton B. Parker 140
Roosevelt's majority 19
Maryland, 1 for Roosevelt. 7 for Parker.
The New Congress:
House of Representatives
Overpressure In Tanks Caused the
Accident Wrecked Plant at
Once Takes Tire.
Chicago, Nov. 21. Four twrsons weie
killed and a score injttied today by a
series of gas explosions that destroyed
the plant of the Pyle Klectric Head-
light company. The shocks of the ex
plosion were so sereie that all the
buildings near the demolished plant
were damaged, and windows were shat
tered for blocks, while persona were
thrown from their feet. Over pressure
is believed to have caused the accident.
The Pyle company supplies illumi
nation for railroad coaches. This illu.
minant is forced into small retorts.
which, when attached under the floor
of a car, will supply it with light lor
months. In order to make this porst
bte the retorts are subjected to an ex
tremely high pressure. It was such a
tank that caused the first explosion.
While workmen and wreckage tilted
the air, other retorts exploded in such
rapid succession that it was almost im
possible to distinguish the separate de
tonations. There were nine such ex
plosions in all, and tliese left the plant
:n names. The tire kept the depart
ruent busy tor several hours. The tola
loss to ptoperty is 175,000.
IS 3,000 STRONG.
NEW NOTE SENT TO PORTE.
America Tells Her She Must fulfill
Her Agreement at Once.
Constantinople, Xov. 17. The Amer
ican consul at Kharput, Dr. Thomas
H. Norton, has been instructed to pro
ceed to the lurco-Persian frontier and
watch the operations of the Turkish
and Persian authorities who have un
dertaken to aireet the Kurdish murder
ers of the American missionary, Rev.
P. V. Larabee, who was killed in April
Despite the aorte'i repeated promis
es to the American legation not to per
mit venderB of biblea of the American
Bible society to be molested, the local
utho'ities at Angora, Trebizond and
Or (hi still detain the venders who have
sold their bibles, and threatened to ar
rest anyone attempting to sell them.
The legation, therefore, has addressed
more imperative note to the porte
calling attention to this noncompliance
with instructions which the legation
baa been assured had been given to sur
render the bibles and not interfere with
the work ol tha nible bouse, and de
manding a prompt settlement, failing
which the matter would be referred to
SLIPS BY TOGO.
Great Throng In Attendance at Na
Portland, Nov. 19. Yesterday'a at
tendance at the National Grange con
vention went up to nearly 3,000. To
day bids fait to bring the largest nuiu
ters, owing to the fact that the three
final degrees will be conferred this
afternoon at the Empire theater. The
sessions are growing more enthusiastic
and much business is being transacted
at every session. .
There wss no evening session last
night, the various committees needing
the time for their reports. The Arm
ory hall was thrown open after 6 o'clock
to the general public, and the visitors
held impiomptu receptions among
themselves. Many speeches were made
and songs were sung, the occasion being
one of the most enjoyable of the iu
formal gatheiings so far during the
Yesterday's business began with the
annual address ol G. W. F. Gaunt, o
New Jersey, assistant steward of the
National Grange. Others addressing
ihe meeting were: B. C. Patterson, of
Connecticut, and the state managers
from New York, Waebing'on, Missouri,
Delaware, Coloi ado and Vermont, who
made reports upon the condition of
their respective charges.
RUSSIA WILL NOT RESENT IT.
CITIES IN RACE.
four Are After the Next National
Portalnd, Nov. 18. Increasing at
tendance, marked tha second day's ses
sion of the National Grange convention.
IVspite the heavy rain, a gieat
crowd of Grangers is coining in from
all paits ol the Northwest, and the
attendance will continue to Increase
during the remainder of the week. The
climax will probably 1 reached tomor
row afternoon when the final degrees of
the order are to be conferred.
Speculation is already rife as to
where the next convention of the Na
tional Grange will be held. Several
cities are after the honor. Among
them are Washington 1). ('.; Ilaitford,
Conn.; Trenton, N. J., and Milwaukee
Wis. Governor Paidee of Caltlornla,
has sent an urgent invitation for the
National grange to meet somewhere in
his state next year, hut it la hardly
probable that hia invitation will II ml
favor with the delegates, aa the cost ol
looting to the Pacific coast is about
1(1,000 more than it would be for the
grange to be held in an eastern city.
The place for holding the next sest-lon
will not be decided upon until some
time next week. Yesterday's session
was principally devoted to addresses
by National othYcia and reports from
stat msHleii. The list of standing
committees and order of business have
Iwen printed in pamphlet form for con
venience of the delegates; the hall has
been partially rearranged ami tires are
kept burning all night long, so that
the hall is more comtoi table than it
was on Wednesday.
Fruit was distributed yesterday to all
the visitors, and there Is now a cheer
fill air pervading among all present, as
they are becoming better a noainted
The most important address yesterday
was that of the worthy overseer, T. C.
Atkinson, of West Virginia, second
officer of the order.
The board of regents of the Oiegon
Argicultural college invited the dele
gates to visit the college at Corvallis
during the meeting. The Invitation
was accepted and a special train will
take them next there Tuesday.
NEW LIVESTOCK ASSOCIATION.
SALMON CAUGHT ILLEGALLY.
Clackamas People Call Situation tu
Attention of Representative.
Oregon City Complaint ol Itagiant
violations of the salmon fishing law are
Mug in rule y Interested Clackamas I stalling a water power plant at Its new
onnty people to Representative-elect
C. G. Huntley, of this city, who. as a I
member of the state legislature, will
seek to have correct"! existing abuaea
and their icpltition In the future.
These complaints have Iwen made to I
Fish Warden Van Dusvn, who has de
Reorganization of Present National
Body Is Under Consideration.
Denver, Nov. 19. A special commit
lee has been appointed to draw np a
Russian Ship Leaves Port Arthur
Chefoo, Nov. 17. The Russian tor
pedo boat destroyer Ratstoropony put
into this harbor this morning. Firing
was heard half an hour before she en
tered the haibor. A snow storm and
high wind was prevailing at the time,
and it is believed that the Russian ves
sel, under cover of the storm, made an
attempt to escape from Poit Arthur.
The corrspondent of the Associate 1
PrefS succeeded in reaching the destroy
er after she arrived here, but he was
not allowed to board her. The captain
of the Chinese cruiser Hal Ynng was
the first tei son to go on board. He
held a brief conference with her com
mander, after which the Katstoropony
came further in the stream and anchor
ed in tha same spot that the destroyer
Kyeshitelnl did last August before she
was cut out by the Japanese.
Sails With Cotton for Japan.
Seattle, Nov. 17. It is reported from
Vancouver, li. C, that the Canadian
Pacific steamship company's steamer
Athenian, formerly United Stater
goveu ni snt transport, has sailed from
that port with contraband cargo for
the Japanese government. According
to Information received In Seattle, the
vessel is carrying a shipment of 300
tons of cotton for the government ar
senal at Tokio. Fears aie entertained
lor the vessel's safety, as Russian
agents have advised St. Petersburg au
thcrities of the nature of the cargo.
OREGON NEWS OF INTEREST
Maxwell Mine will Run five Stamps
Baker City The management of the.
Maxwell mine, on Unci creek, la In-
mill. The aerial tramway, 3,000 feet
long, la also Iu course if coiiNtructlon.
Five stamps will be operated all winter.
Superintendent Al (reiser, of the Gem
mine In Sparta district, same in a few
days ago, having In his possession some
of the richest spm linens of ore yet dis-
clintul to remedy the situation beacuse covered In that property. They were
favors Roosevelt's Peace Move, but
Can't Join In While War Is On.
St. Petersburg Nov. 21. The Rus
sian formal reply says a circular note
regarding the convening of The Hague
conference is not expected until next
week. In the meantime the views of
other powers are being ascertained
through the Russian representatives
abroad. While there is no. reason lo
believe that Russia ran agree to par
ticipate in a conference during a war
there is every indication that she will
not only not resent the proposal, hut
that her reply will be of a cordial
In the course of a conversation on
the subject between Foreign Minister
Lamedorfi and Charge d'Affaires Eddy,
of the American embassy, the former
spoke feelingly of Russia's great inter
est in the work and aims of the p-nce
confeien-e initiated by Kmpeior Nich
olas, and the important fnct developed
that it had been Russia's in'ention,
had not the war Intervened, herself to
invite the power to a second confer
ence. While the war was in prognsg,
however, Count Lamsdorfl explained, it
was a great difficulty to a fruitful dir
cussion and to a decision in a question
which might affect the activity of the
Canal Commissioner Resigns.
Washington, Nov. 21. Frsnk J.
flecker haa resigned as a member of
the Panama canal commission. In his
letter of resignation sent to President
Rr'ieevelt, Mr. Heeler said the climate
of the canal one is unfavorable to his
health, and he felt constrained to re
sign. The piesident accepted the re-
signation, and in reply to to Mr.
IIecker"a le'ter, paid the retiring com
missioner a tribute, ami expressed re
gretthat his health would not permit
him to serve any longer. Mr. Hecker
Is from Michigan.
plan of reorganization for the Naiiona
Livestock association. President Hag
enbarth has named Fred P. Johnson
oi this city ; W. A. Harris, ex-senator
from Kansas; Y. Mutdo McKenaie, of
Texas, and Alvin II. Sanders, of the
Breeder a Gazette, of Chieig ), to at.
with him s a committee to frame
new constitution and .by-laws for the
new organization. This committee will
report to a committee to be named by
the convention when It meets here Jan
uary 9 of next year. The committee
hoscn by the convention w ill consis
of three members from each branch of
the live-stock Industry, and they will
use the by-laws and constitution made
by the special committee as a basts for
their full report to the convention of a
plan of reorganization.
While Mr. Hagenbarth is in Chicago
he expects to secure the meeting of the
National Livestock commission meet
ing for Denver for the same date as the
thiee other Livestock associations will
mee there. This brings here 500 com
mission men from all parts of the coun
try. Several other branches of the
livestock Industry will le represented
of a lack of funds.
Fishing la by law prohibited within
two miles of any hatchery, but this
law la living notoriously transgressed
There la made a provision In the same
law for the patroling ol the Clnckamaa
ivrr within the restricted districts
about a butchery, but fishing for saint
on with nets Is being openly carried on
within one-half ini.e of the government
hatchery near this city, w ith the result
that the take of salmon at the hatchery
Will not exceed one-thlid that ol last
yeai. At this time Inst year, 10,10,
000 egg had been secured for the gov
eminent hatchery, while but 3,000,000
egga have leen taken this year. Of
this seasons'! taken Superintendent
Wallick reports more than 1,000,01)0
eggs have been taken during the past
Much indignation exista among the
people of Oiegon City with present
conditions, and local fishermen me
known to be fishing in violation of the
law for the reason that nothing iiaa
been done to regulate the l ractice at
other places. Oregon City eopte view
the situation as one of great importance
to the industry Itself, and question
whether or not the government in Its
efforts to promote the propagation of
th a fish will not t discouraged by tha
lack of interest and tha failure of tl a
(late authorities to provide the needed
protection by enforcing the statutes aa
they are now framed.
DRILL TOR ARTESIAN WATER.
BIG PIER IS BURNED.
Notifies China He Will Disarm.
Chefoo, Nov. 17. The captain ol tha
Russian torpedo boat dest lover lutsto
ropony, which put Into this harbor
earl) this morning, has notified the
Chinese authorities that he will disarm.
It la believed that this decision was ar
rived at after communicating with St.
Petersburg. There la reason to believe
that Japanese cruisers have been watch
ing the port, although a steamer which
haa just arrived saw no Japanese war
Boston firemen Have Hard Time to
Keep rire Trom Spreading.
Host on, Nov. 19. The London pier
and shed of the Warren line, in
Charlestown, filled with oil, wood pulp
and other highly infliuiimahle material,
was completely destroyed by fire to-
tonight, and it was only by the utmost
exertion that the firemen were a de to
save the adjoining property. The big
IIooshc tunnel grain elevator and the
White Stat line pier, and a number of
vessels narrrowly escaped destruction.
The entire north end of the city was
deluged with sparks. At midnight the
fire was nndr control. The loss is es
Unrated at $000,000, of which $500,000
la on freight.
More Russian Ships Sail.
Liban, Rnssia, Nov. 19. The second
division of the Russian second Psc flj
squadron sailed today. It consists of
tfie cruisers Oleg ami Izumrud, the
auxiliary cruisers Kuban, Terek and
Orel, the cruisers Rion and Dnelper,
formerly the St. Petersburg and Smo-
lensk, ami the torpedo boat destroyers
Many, Rexiti, Giourkl, Gozny and
Prozorllvy. The division la expected to
overtake Rear Admiral Voelkenam i
division by way of the Suez canal
The two divisions will thus he united
Udore reaching Japanese waters.
ralr Settles Debt with Nation.
St. Louis, Nov. 17. Tha stirii of
,191,81.0.81, tha Isst Installment on
tha federal loan of $4,000,000 made to
tha World'a fair aeveral months ago,
was paid Into tha United Stales itib
treasury today by tha exposition offi
cials. This Is tha 11th payment.
Describes Situation as Critical.
Wasington, Nov. 21 .Consul ine
ral Fowler today cabled the state de
partment from Chefoo that the sitna
tion at Port Arthur la extremely eritl
ral, the outer fort" having fallen into
the possession of the Japanese lie
also states that three Japanese torpedo
boat destroyers are lying outside of
Chefoo harbor, and that the Russian
crew of the torpedo boat nest rover
Mown up are transferring th'irarmi
and supplies to a Chinese culier.
Millions for Defense.
Berlin, Nov. 21. A dispatch to the
Frankfurter Zelttirig from Constantino
ple sayt Turkey ia ordering 100 new
batteries of artillery fiorn German
French and Kn;lish factories at the
cost of $10,000,000. The Krtipp com
pany seta tha largest contracts.
Metcalf May Step Up.
Washington, Nov. 11). It is said to
night, on high authority, that Sec re
taty Hitchcock will retire from the
cabinet on March 4 next. He will re
linqiiish his position without reference,
to his possible election as United States
senator from Mrssoui). It is the gen
eral understanding that Victor II
Metcalf, at present head of the depart
ment of commeice and labor, will be
transferred to the Interior department
i successor to Mr H'tchcock.
Shakhe River Is frozen Over.
Shanghai, Nov. 19. According to
advices received here the Japanese have
advanced across the Shakhe river
which now haa liecome frozen over
This la believed to have made possibl
general advance on the Russian posi
linn and a battle across the f Mihe I
thought to be Imminent.
Bigger Engine and Outfit is Needed
Pendleton J. W. Chancy waa in
town recently negotiating for the pur
chase of a 2,500 foot well drill.
Chancy has a 750 foot outfit and
horse power gasoline engine, but
it too small for efficient woik.
lie is at present working on a well at
the Furnish ranch, north of here, but
ork waa suspended on account of
osing a drill and a new well was start
(1. In the olil well a depth of over
700 feet was drilled with not a sign of
water, whlie in the new one water waa
ound at 160 feet anil only a lew yards
rom the location of the old one.
Mr. Chaney will purchase a 20 horse
power engine for his new outfit and
will be able to bore for artesian water
le prefers a gasoline engine, as often
wells are troretl many miles Iroin a
watering place, and it is much more
convenient to haul gasoline than wood
from tha strike recently made on th
600 foot level. Mr. Gelser says thev
were picked al random from a car aa It
came from the mine. The mill la run
nlng night and day on very rich ore.
The Mouttxuma and Hunker Hill
propertlea In the Cracker creek district
have been consolidated. Warren Cablt
haa been appointed manager. A 1,200
foot tunnel will he run during the
winter to tap the vein.
Manager Stulles of tha While Swsr
mine has returned from Sun Francico,
but will leave In a few days to atteint
the l alllet trial at Dee Moines, Iowa,
as a witness, lie aaya that matter
have been adjusted and that work w ill
be resumed on hia return from tha
ORIOLE ORE RUNS 04.
Streak of Sulphide round In the
Husanvllle lleaton & Haskell, who
have a bond on the Oriole and are driv
ing a tunnel on tha ledge, struck a
streak ol sulphide ore on the hanging
wall that assays $)14 in gold. Tha
Oriole Is an old location, but little
work having iwn done toward develop
ing it. A tunnel waa started, and do
uched bunches of good ore were en
countered in a Inoken niass of leduo
matter. The workmen now appear to
have entered solid torn ation ami tha
indications are that they will soon have
a body of ogod ore.
The Gold Hug eopte have sunk their
shaft 00 Ixdow the 100 foot level since
Installing their steam plant, and thol
ore stays with them, whiih shows tha
shoot is getting lonicr with denth.
They will drift on the ledge when the
200 foot level is resetted.
The Hadger has three, shifts sinking
the shaft lxdow the 700 foot level. Tho
mill Is running steadily and the usual
amount of concentrates ia being shipped.
The compressor pipe line Is being ex
tended across the gulch to the Hull of
the Woods, where the air will be used
to run machine drills.
Show Results of Irrigation.
Pendleton Blanks for the reports of
farmers residing on winter and spring
irrigated farms and the results of such
rrigation are being circulated among
the farmers to he filled out and ro
turned to the Pendleton Commercial
association, there to be made into a
general report and forwarded to the
government. This is being done with
the hope of interesting the government
and to prevent it from abandoning the
Umatilla irrigation project.
Busy Days at Dour Mill.
Pendleton Pendleton flour mills are
run to their capacity to fill flour orders
for the local demand. Little flour ia
being shipped to the Orient, although
w. h. nyerg nas nau several contn c a
for the fall product. Small buys ol
wheat are being made constantly, but
none of any consequence. All that
is bought now must be shipped In by
rail, as all grain tributary to Pendleton
was purchased aome time ago.
Trost Stops, Brick Making.
Weston The Weston brickyard
stopped molding this week on account
of the heavy frosts. Men are finishing
the season s work and burning several
kilns. Mansger Clark Nelson says that
this is the bust vear aver experienced.
Flour for Japan.
Milton The Peacock milling com
pany has just finished a shipment of
8,000 sacks of flour lo Japan via Taoo
ma. This is the first flour shipped
from this point to the Orient this seas
on. More orders are expected.
Oregon State Convention! of County
Clerks and Recorders, Portland, No
Oregon Good Roadi association,
Salem, December 13-16.
Inland Empire Sunday School Insti
tute, Pendleton. January 30.
Oregon Y. M. 0. A. convention,
Salem, November 26-27.
New Oregon Incorporations.
Salum Articles of Incorporation
were filed in the office of the secretary
of state Inst week as follows:
West Coast Lumlter and Timlmr com
pany, I'ortlanil, imhi.ODO ; Allen
Brown, True Lncaphor, William W.
Brown, Huntington I). Pier, tester K.
Bend Water, Light A Power com
pany, Iindj $10,000; A. L. Good
willie, Geoige C. Stoincman, W. K.
Wright Mercantile, company, Union;
$50,000; Jospeh Wright. M. F. Wright,
John M. Ross.
R. Robinson Cheese company, Tilla
mook; $10,000; John R. llaitur. R.
Robinson, C. W. Talmage.
Contracts Let for Stale Tucl.
Salem A wards-of contracts for furn
ishing wood for the state institutions
have been made. There were a number
of contracts, some of them for small
quantities of wood. The prices named
in contracts, for first-growth fir, are aa
follows: Reform school, $3,50; peni
tentiary ,' $3.20; asylum, $3.25 to$3.40;
r S 'lum farm, $3.50. Offers of wood
for tht capitol building blind school
ami mute school were rejected, the
prlccs named being $3.30 to $3.95
Weston Several cars of potatoes are
being shipped from here to outside
markets tins wook. li rowers are re
ceiving $1 a sack for their crop, with a
ready market. The largest field Is 40
acres, situated on Weston mountain.
Requisition for Alleged llorsethlcf.
Salem Governor Chamberlain haa
issued a requisition upon the governor
of South Dakota lor the extradition of
George W. Ditty, who is wanted
answer a charge of stealing a horse
hcho, Umatilla county, last May.
i,000 for a Draft Stallion.
Pendleton D. A. Collins, agent for
the McLaughlin Bros., Importers of
horses, haa returned Irnm Walla Walla,
whore he has been looking over the
country for a depot for their horses.
Mi. Collins has just completed a salo
whereby a Wasco, Oregon, company has
purchased a 2,1110 pound 3-year old
French draft stallion for $4,000.
Northwest Wheat Markets.
Portland Walla Walla, 8082c;
bluestem, 86oj valley, 87Xo.
Tacoma Blueatem, 90c; club.
Colfax Club, 73c; bluestem, 75o.