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Wallowa County chieftain. [volume] (Enterprise, Or.) 1909-1911, July 29, 1909, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96088042/1909-07-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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This Mattress is made of long staple cotton, and is non
tnfted which nuKes it absolutely sanitary, no place for
bues and dirt or germs of any Kind to collect. Guar
anteed for 20 years against becoming lumpy or uneven.
FRED iS. AiSHLEY
BOISE BUYER CONTRACTS
8 FOR WALLOWA LUMBER
W R. Klvette. a lumber buyer of
Boise W8-. contracted for over a
Million feet of lumber here and at
joZ this weak. He bought 600,
000 feet of W. F. Rankin of this
,ty and the Carpenter mill will be
token to the Rankin timber north of
this city early next week, work to
tegin at once on getting out the
lumber.
jlr Klvette also contracted for a
,arge amount from Mitchell & Ty
kr, east of Joseph. -
Splendid Success
Of Opening Night
Elhel Tucker's Fine Acting Impres
ses Large Audience Strong
S?e:ialtics Given.
The Ethel Tuc'.rer stock company
opened in summer season In this
city, 'Thursilay night, playing la
Belle Marie to a good Blzed and
representative audience. The com
pany made an Instant and big hit by
their evident Intent to present a
finished performance In every respect,
every member gl.ing hla or her best
without stint.
Miss Tucker completed the Impres
sion made upon har Enterprise audi
ences last winter, that she Is the beat
actress ever seen on the local stage,
fine was especially fine In hor subdu
ej but effective acting In the death
jtene In the fir.U act, and in her
feeling recital of her life's
story to Earl Lelghton." Miss Mar
jorie llandeville played the part of
Graee Leighton with, spirit and under
standing. She alio pleased the audi
ence great'y with her Dutch song and
dance between acts, and little Whit
Brandon, Jr., captivated all by his
(Continued on page six )
NEW CREAM 8TATI0N.
The Enterprise Creamery company
has established a receiving station
for creim at Lostlne. The building
just north of the barber shop has
been rented for the station and for
the preient cream will be leceived
there Wednesday and Saturday fore
noons. Later. If the business justi
fies, a building will be erected and
more time put in there by represen
tatives of the company
We
Mid-Summer Merchandise
Ladies' Oxfords and Ankle-Strap Sandals
BlacK, Chocolate, Tan, Wine Color and Patent Leather
A new line also for the little folks just received in
Tan, Black and Red, Sizes 2 1-2 to 11
Parasols and Umbrellas
For Ladies and Children
ShirtWaists
A pretty fair assortment left, and a few short
sleeved waists that we are selling at just halt
price. Geour prices on h
Summer Dress Goods
We will give you some good values
New Line Men's and Boys' Hats
In the new shapes and Colors. We have the celebrated
GORDON $3.00 HAT. Compare it with any other hat
at the same price or more and you will understand
why we sell so many of them
Men's Summer Underwear
75 cents. $10252.50 a suit
7 '. T- I rwip and See Us. You Dou't Have to
Always Special Bargains hi Some Lines. Come ana see
' Buy Because You Look, or Keep Because You Buy
W. J. FUNK CO.
;oi to
ICE
MEN FROM COEUR D'ALENE DIS
TRICT ARRIVE AT LOSTINE
THIS WEEK.
Listine. July 23. J. H. Jackson
of Wallace, contractor for the $jOOII
tunnel on the Contact Mining &
.Milling company's claims up the
South Fork, 17 miles south of here,
nrrived Monday, accompanied by Mrs.
.'.ukson and their san Edgar. The
latter will also work at the mines.
Others who came with the Jacksons
from the Coeur d'Alene country, are
Oust Carlson, J. C. Campbell and J.
W. J'ckllng, all experienced miners.
Mr. Carlson is accompanied by his
fr rally.
These men are the foremen on the
vork and other workmen will come 1
I.'i later. Tholr families will reside
here in town.
Reports confirming the great ex
tent of the veins are made by every
one who sses them. Two mining
men and Investors were here last
veeli to inspect the claims before
investing, and they became a9 en
th.itilustic as all others, and say there
io enough ore in sight to load 100
1 cars a day for yeirs.
I The miners say the news Is already
, spreading In the Coeur d'Alene dis
trict and a bunch of prospectors will
I be- down soon. Already other claims
iihave been staked and the canyon
!f r many miles up will be thorough
ly prospected within a few months.
The veins of fie Contact company s
propel ty are exposed on the side of
the canyon for hundreds of feet, and
M. Hunter, the man who put up
$::o,000 for deve'opment work, says
the extent and rlchnes3 of the de
posit was never equaled in the Coeur
d'Alene. In addiMon to buying a
onotlijii Interest, Mr. Hunter gave
each or the five locaters a bonus of
$1000.
Outside mining men say It wl'l
prove one- of the big copper mines
or the country from the start, and
means a population of 3000 or more
for Lostlne In a very short time.
Anothei group of local men have
made a rich strike In the high moun-
would liKe to show you our
MINERS
COMMA
WORK
taiiii routheast or Enterprise. Thev
are W. W. WUlett and son, Crof
Woniack, Irvin Whitmore and others.
Theii c.aims assay very rich In gold
and siler.
515 FOR TIMOTHY.
7 he first car of new hay was ship
ped today by S. E. Miller, consigned
.o the United States reclamation
service at HermHton, Oregon. The
hay was No. 1 timothy and brought
at $15 per ton on car at Union.
Lu Grande Observer.
Double Train To
Wallowa County
La Grande Stir Gives Rumors of Im
proved Service On This
Branch.
"One of the mo3t encouraging ru
mors afloat in railroad circles recent
ly Is that there is to be a double
train service started soon in Wal
lowa county," says Tuesday's La
urande Star, "According to the new
schedule, if it materializes, one train
Is to leave in the morning and re
turn that evening, while the other
leaves In the aftsrnoon and returns
in the morning.
"It is reported that the new sched
ule will provide for a Sunday train,
thus accommodaine the large num
ber of people who de3lre to take
Sunday excursions into the Wallowa,
one of the most beautiful valleys to
be found in the United States. Many
are eager to have the pleasant trip
up the Minam, and up the Wallowa
river, but on the present schedule
two days are required for the trip.
"The increase In traffic from the
prosperous Walova makes this ex
tra train service vary desirable now.
The outcoming of people is very
large, and Is rapl lly growing larger,
and the business re'.a'.lons that they
have with Union county are exten
sive. Thus from every point all quar
ters the report of the new service
is hailed with delight."
CONTRACT 2500 TONS.
The hay buyers contracted for 2500
tons of hay at Lo3tine and vicinity
last week at prices ranging from
?.:.(- in the field, and up. There is
a banner crop of hay in the Middle
Valley this year.
line of
LOIS OF WORK IN
RECORDER'S OFFICE
FIFTY-TWO INSTRUMENTS FILED
IN ONE DAY MANY U. S.
PATENTS.
There may be the usual Bummer
dulneso in other business at the court
house but there is no slowness ap
parent In the recording department
of County Clerk Boatman's office.
On Monday, July 19, 52 Instruments
were filed for record, 31 of them
being U. S. patents. Here are the
real etate deeds recorded since last
publication:
Clyde Harsin to Fred A Harsln
Q. C.i lie, se nw 33-ln-47. $160.
U. S. to .Martin Lassus (.Dup.)
rw 32-3n-4i.
Henry ibberson to John G. Be?gs
(Q. C.) w' eV4 35-3n-45, $1.
A I.. Ikrry to C. C. Uoswell (B
for !) r.w. nA sw, nw s, sw ne 31-ln-44,
S(M)0.
Aanlo Aliu -o J. F. llaun (Q. C.)
nVj w ir.ln-43, tl
1'nilol State M :-cbn Zell (T. C.
C.i n',j ii w 8 nw, nw tw 26-ln-44.
Kilgar AJarviti, ..ei ill. to O. I
Ratcliff, sheriff's dead, ne sw 29-2n-41.
13.37.
lnli.i.-., Vieal l;i B B. Boyd, loti
1 una ?. blk H. Gardrer's add En
terprise $!.
K. B. AVhsat to II. I. Boyd, lots
3 and 4 blk 11, G.-.-dnc-r's add Enter
prise I!.
K. F. .I ihb-t!iell to James E.
SuliUVC'eld, trac of t acres In
Gardner' add Knforpi.m., $1000.
O. O Hjop to Tre Geo. Palmer
Lumber Co., nw l-3n-42, $1.
U. S. Nar.. Bank vt La Grande to
Gtf. K'.oddnrd, lota ecd 3, a nw
SL'n-U. $1100.
Gun. ft.i,ld:ird to G'snde Ronds
Luaiber Co. lots 2 and 3, a nw
4 in $no.
lien. y p.nnr to E. O. Makln,
blk 7, Riverside add Joseph, except
tract 80 feet wide off north side, $2600
Oliver Hepburn to 1'fte Baudan,
e se sec 34. ef 35. 2s-46,
lidisnr M.vvln, f.lrlf .to W. E.
Howard, sheriffs deed, se nw, e'6
sw sec 20, ne nw sec 29, 3n-48, $500.
Mi:"!:i I 'issws lit Krtiieilne Las-
nw 3'i in IV, $
I i l l Mf.DonaM (. (l.rres Camp-
ben. Io: 11 a:id 1 1- blk 2.:. McDonald
ail 1 Whll i:t $ioi
C. H. CiimpliDll fi L. :j Campbell,
io'i II :mJ l blk J3. Slelonald add
Wallow u, .
F. I). McCnlly to Mr3 A. J. Flee-
n r. bit. 17. j:c( i !y' odd Joseph,
W..W. Winings to Ada A. Hunter,
lot 9. blk 4, Cole and Maglll add
LosUne, also tract north of lot 9,
$350.
Daniel Boyd ti J, M. Wortman, Jr.,
lots 2 and 3, blk 4, Alder View add
Enterprise, $1.
Wm. Makin to C, S. Haney, C. E.
Funk and J. D. HaUey, trustees of
Christian Church, lots 8, 9 and 10. blk
3, Enterprise, $800.
Wm. E. Lewis to Henry Fletcher,
sw ne, se nw, eV4 sw, 19-5a-43,
$2250.
John McDonald to James H. Brltton,
lots 7 and 8, blk 14, McDonald add
Wallowa, $100.
James C. Eates to Peter Baudoi,
se se sec 23. sw &w sec 24, Ss-45,
$1000.
U. S. Pat. to E. H. HInton, w'
nw, wVi sw, 29-3n-46.
U. S. Pat. to Geo. P. Roop, s14 nw,
lots 3 and 4, l-3n-42. .
U. S. Pat. to Purl N. Stephenson,
a'A se sec 6, nV& ne sec 7, On -4 3.
U. S. Pat. to A. L. Grlnstead, lot j
2. 4-5n-13, sw se, 8 sw 33-6n-43.
U, S. Pat. tgf C. L. Hartshorn, n'4
aw, sw se sec 9, ne ne sec 17, ln-47.
U. S. Pat. to Thoaiaa Finley, ne
se l-3n-41, and loti 4 and 5 6-3u-42.
U. S. Paf. to Lou Thompson, nw
4w lMn-42. '
U. S. Pa', to Mart Otto Johns n,
sw se 8-3n-42. . .
U. S. Pat. to Geo. D. Wood, sw
se 30 18-44.
U, S. Pat. to Elizabeth Putuian,
nw u w 10-4n-42,
U. S. Pat. to Jno. W, Kern, se ne
26-2n-44.
V. a. pat. to Jno. W. ! Baker, nr
3G-2S-46.
U. S. Pat. to E. P. Iarkln, se ne
sec 7, wV6 aw, sw nw sec 8, 3n-4l.
U. 8. Pat. .to E. F. Johnson, e!6
ne sec 28. se se sec 21, 2n-42.
U. S. Pat. to John Zell, Be nw
26-ln-44. -
U. 8. Pat. to Ed Thompson, n
Waitresses
Some of the so-called cotton mattresses are made of
linters, which is not cotton at all, bat scraping from
the cotton seed and not to be compared with the
long staple pure white cottcn used in the SEALY.
The Home Furnisher
I. S
sw sec
Pat, to Lena Herman,
11, u'i nw, se nw sec
2ii-44.
- A? S. Pa, to Jno. Kaker, se,
ne sw,. 21-ln-4".
lT. S. Pat. io Lynn Tansvher, ne
se. se lie 14-3n 40.
U. S. Pat. to TilburtU L. D.wla,
sw nw, n4 sw, sw sw, 33-3n-42.
U. S. Pat. to Julli E. Mt'Daniel.
sH to sec 24, eV4 ne sec 25, 3u-42.
U. S. Pat. to H. S. Brewer, Ut 4.
34-3n-41.
(Continuett on page 6.)
Pioneers Go To
Reunion At Irablcrj,
Settle's Who Came To Wallowa
Seventies Attend Annual
Event.
In
W. W. While of Ms city, and
Mr. and .Mrs. A. Wado of Alder Slop.'
weiv passengers for I'nlon county,
Wednesday, going to attend tho
Pioneer meeting at linhler.
Mr. White was among the ear.iest
setUevs of Wallowa county, coniins
in here in 1S72, the same year ho
reached Union county. The Tulleys
Mjsteracn, and a few others w-'ro
'Ue oiil settlers ahe:id of Mm. Ho
has resided here ever since and seen
and he'ped the co mty grow from an
Indian ilderne?8 paradise to civil
ization ciiltivaUo i and prosperity.
His i.r t of the work has ben no
small fhiirv and he has shared In the
splendid i rcsperity, too,
Mr. and Mrs. Wade will vhlt In
Island City witi Dla'lves. Aaron
Wado ciinie to Union county In 1872
and !rs. Wade In 1876 and both
moved into this va ley tho followliiK
year a. id in the 32 years since then
have v. orked and earned a comfort
able ciiiiK',hik e, owning one of tho
finest farm and most beautiful homes
.in Aldor Slope, bedUei mu'h oi.he:
properly.
Mr. Wade find Mr. White both say
tha Hansons have changed wonderful
ly since the early days, there
being less frot In the lat'j
spring and early fall, more rain
d iiriii!? the g. owing season and leas
snow In the winter. This H du:,
they hay, tu the cultivation of tho
ground. I'luwiMl ground absorbing
much li.oic c.t the sun's heat rays.
Billi eld tiiueri say while there
wcrti hui'ilhli.p? to be endured, yet on
'he whole i'io early ssttlers had a
good lime nd enjoyed life probably
ni oi'D than Die residents here during
these Btrciiuous modern days.
CROPS AND CATTLE LOOK
FINE ON THE CHESNIM
Deputy Assessor Thos. Rich, back
from the Chcsniinnus country, praises
the splendid crops up there and is
especially enthuKlastlc over the fine
gardens along tha streams. He Bays
Calvin Smith on Joieph creek has
as good a garden with as wide va
rlety of vegetables, as anyone can
raise anywhere.
Sir. Rich says tie caUle seem to
be at least 30 days ahead of last year
at tills time, and are as fat and sleek
as prime beevej ready for market.
160 Acres
Good Wheat Land miles from En-
terprise. Per acre
W. E. TAGGART,
ENTERPRISE, : :
, . "Cartful Banking Insures tht Safety of Deposits."
Jieposiuiri Have That liuaruutee at
WALLOWA NATIONAL BANK
OF ENTEHl'RISK. OKEOON
CAPITAL f-WOO
aUKPI.L'.S .rsi,000
We Do a General Banking Business.
Exchange Bought and Sold on
All Principal Cities.
Oeo. W. Hyatt, President W. It. Holmes, Cashier
Geo. B. Craig, Vice President Frank A. Keavis, Asst. Cashier
' DlKKdOKS
Gvo Ckaki Oeo. W. Hvatt Maitik A. Holmes
J. II. Dobbin W. R. Holmks
FNSE YIELD
OF SUGAR BEETS
EXPERIMENT IN THIS COUNTY
IS BIG SUCCES3 SAYS M AN
l AGER BKAMWELL.
F. S. Braimve'l. niinr.Rer of the La
Grande Sugar fai tnrv, nmie In Thurs
day and In om puny wlUi T. W. Work
man, who h:il p rs)ii:;l charge of the
ruliuio of Ihu V'n acres of experi
mental fields on tlie Slope Bill o:i
ralr'.o Cr.-e'c, male ai exnnilnatiim
of tha fields. W'-at he fouud was
beyond hU hlhe't hoea, a'ld he
avs tb 3 experiment Is already a Wk
success, incs?nt propects being for
the lniTe... to .na'o i"-r ncre lu th
or? : ' " 0,an 'f ,"rtrf-
o I'liu ;rw v.ia ty; ti iiht h m uiu
valley to up-.y ne erftl f.u lories.
Following n 'c .Mr. BraniwV.l's vl
wordi In aiiH.vcr to an Itxi iliy by a
representative of this pnrer:
"Mr. 1 r.in-.wcV, How do y r.ir b"3'-
ook mid what nre the proipocU?"
'Voir r'e"l,)a requires a bettor
insrwer than to id or bad, Fjr y"r
ivcr since 1 first Baw this biautl-
ul va'ley, 1 have always sill In my
iplnlon It Ih an e'tcilloni p'--j for
eet culture. WJien tho o.nen ef
he La Gran le factory talked f i iv-
tig away I always cintnied tti.it u
he railroad world tap Wallowa co'n
y that our troubles would bn end-
d. I wan cnn!l I and honest in t'liit
talenieiit. Whei i wan hero l-t
winter I s:ild I a pihll;- that I b.'tlev-
d a largo tonnage could bo grown
m almost any of the land here
folnv 1 have male a very cariM
xamlnulion of the several fljlli In
Ahlch we are nr.k ng a teL of be it
culture. 1 find that my former n'ate
ncnt U more than proven true. I
'Ind no file, wotiih or bliKht o' r.n
kind tormenting the bed. I find the
ap root fiom 10 ta 10 Inches in
iongitli, with a saioath, clear kl i,
with no fl'joroas rai s whatever. All
hese points indicate great tonnaga
wliii h tin esn sonehlng unforese-Jii
Imppeiu. will Hiirj'.y come. The only
way I would cJiiuiga my former state
meat Is that I r;;a ly did not appreci
ate the h;i1 'inil I c -mil, un that I
find obtains todav.
"At this time I po on record in
telling you that the ten wo are
making U tit lu execs of my f iudent
anticipations. 1 am convinced th,t
-iiifflclent beels can lw grown here to
iupply two or three sugar factories1
and sooner or l:its!r we will see tho
sugar beet culture operated here in
large proportion.
"About Novemlcr 1, I will Kiv
you a detailed statement of what
has been dine so yoj will then know
bolter what I si eak"
New Dostor At Lostino.
Dr. J, I. Russell of Salem has lo
cated at Lostlne. He is a graduate
of the medical department of Willam
ette University.
T. P. f'o'eman left for Tacoma Fri
day on a b'.islneis trip.
F i f ty ac res in
cultivation. Nine
$12.00
The I'ioncer Real Estate Man.
" : OREGON
MM
ne sec 21, n nw sec 22, 4n-42.

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