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Not Tufted Guaranteed 20 Yean ednoILrTnrAv rt SeleCtin? my stock for tllis Fa" business, getting one car of goods from the East and have just unload is the mostSZl lltgnmg thC ? both sections, and the benefit of buying in large quantities. My stock nick F1n,nV pJTn r " &S tne aly Aon-lu"ed Cotton Mattresses, guaranteed for 20 vears; The Globe Wer ,f Phair SDrino- Roclcpr P,i n i t , y-tu-u: pauerub m rseasieaas, extension Tables, Davcnpor . j , . aSeS' new and uP-t-date patterns in Bedsteads, Extension Tables.' Davenports and Lountres: the reclining Roval - ' OF O J FRED S, ASHLEY, The Home Furnisher China" Barber Don't Use Lather. One of the chief trials of the uver mnn Is lue way bis razor pulls beo be proceeds to prune the beard from bis face." remarked a traveler. -Some years ago I was In China, and I noticed that the cunnluR barbers of that country, lustead of puttlug lather on the faces of their customers, used a number of very hot towels 1 wenCjjURY RETURNS VERDICT AFTER ,Drougb the experience and became a THREE HOURS CONSULTS convert to the Chinese system. To this TION-COUrt new, toj when I go to shave. In lien of j TION-COURT NEWS. ioap. 1 steam my face with hot water i ind find that this method takes all Hie "Guilty as charged" was the ver wlrlness out of the whiskers far bet-1 (,lct of ths jury In the Tom Tucker ter than lather, so that If the blade is : case after about three hours delib- reasonably sharp you can suave with- eration. The Jury retired at 10 a. m 1 OM TUCKER FOUND GUILT! IS GHARGED TWO VOTES GAVE VICTORY TO BKER W 5 00 T. M. Dill, Atty, Oct. pay.... 5 00 W. E. Taggart, City Recorder, rent, freight and pay 16 45 E. J. Forsythe, lights 58 00 C. S. Haney. lumber 20 C2 (Enterprise Planing Mill, lumber 10 25 W. P. Hambelton, biaiksmithing 4 60 STATE WOOLGROWERS WILL I. E. Merryman, surveying 6 0C MEET THERE IN 1910 DOBBIN V. G. Long, connection for hose 6 75 VICE PRESIDENT tea o the rest of the beet can be pulled the total yield wtU be close to 1500 tuna on 126 acre. oat any torture Incurred In the 'pull log process." Baltimore American. Athletie Women of Other Days. A searcher after curious facts has learned that uthlettc women are by no means a modern product, as Is gen erally believed. They flourished In the days of sal volatile, hoops, patches and inuff-ln the days when George II. was king. Ladles of the court took part In races arranged for them at the regular meetings, so that there were lady Jockeys as well as gentlemen jockeys, and once a series of foot races for Indies in Hyde park wus organ ized. The first one was run amid great tntbuslasm of the populace, and the betting was high. Then stepped In tome cross grained old fellow, who persuaded the government that such races were unseemly, and they came to a sudden end. The Habeas Corous. The substance of habeas corpus was given In the famous Magna Charta of 1215, but us today understood the habeas corpus refers to tbe uct of lUT'J. Ibis act provides tbat any man tuken to prison can Insist on being brought by bis accuser before a judge, who shall immediately decide whether or not bail is to be given; that the ac cused shall have the quest ion of bis guilt decided by a Jury of twelve men and not by a government agent; that no one can be tried twice on the same charge; that every one may insist on being examined withlu twenty days of his arrest and tried by Jury the next session; that no defeudnut mny be sent out of tbe county for impris onment. New York American. Good at Learning. Mrs. Post Do you think you'll inmke when you're older. Johnnie? They xuy It makes one awfully sick at first. Johnnie (aged teu 1 don't ex peel any bother over it. mother. It wasn't the Hlluhlest effort for uie to learu to sweur.-New York Life. Friday and the verdict was read at 2 p. m. Tucker is now in Jail await i:ig sentence, which will be pro jounced Monday, it is understood Ills attorneys are .preparing an appeal :o the supreme court. Another inmate of the Jail is Ar thur llulse, brought here from Sale 4 to testify in the horsestealing case against V. B. Hunter, set for trial next Wednesday. Hulse pleaded guil ty to the same charge last spring and was sent to the penitentiary. The Dan Scott rape case will fol low the Hunter trial. The court and a Jury are wrestling with the intricacies of a road damage case, Elliott vs. Wallowa County. It went to trial Friday and will last un til Monday night at present rate of progress. Elliott was given $200 damages by the viewers of the Kuapp road, but wants $1000. The grand Jury reported Friday. Kesides the two indictmemts returned Tuesday, one other true bill was found against Howard Coyle for "wounding of animals," Coyle was arraigned and pleaded guilty. The case of the four Enterprise boys who broke into stores was re ported back and will be sent to the county court. BILLS, ALLOWED MEETING REGULAR CITY COUNCIL The following bills were allowed by the city council at the regular meeting, November 1: Chas. Giovonomi, work streets and water work $43 25, News Record, printing notice ADVERTISED LETTERS. The following Is a list of unclaimed letters remaining in the post office at Enterprise, Oregon, on November 6, 1909: Mr. Zephanlah Ames, MUm Cora Biggs, Mr. E. Cole, Mr. E. Erb STOCK SHIPMENTS. R. L. Day recently ars of hogs. J. W. McAllster shipped two cars i )f horses to Modesto, Cal., the first f the week. Four cars of cattle and one of hog! went out from Joseph, Saturday. Towns That Know Publicity Value The Wallowa county delegates to I rVm data WfYTfclirrrkwAra fOnVPntion shipped twOjh, returne(i home full of praise of Pendleton's splendid hospitality and of the convention ltse'-f. which was far the best ever held by the ( Association. Over 200 delegates at tended and when the vote was taken on place of holding next year's meet ing, Baker City won out over Enter prise toy only two votes. Hon. J. H. Dobbin placed Enter prise in nomina ion and F. A. Clarke made a characteristic speech, second ing this city. Everybody In Pendle- U) air. J. c. uiasion. Interior Pro- Bob Miss Old Oregon Communities Getting In Line With Up-to-Dato Methods. V Portland, Nov. 12. Under the ban ner of the Oregon Development league the state has never taken a more decided forward movement in community publicity than now. With the various cities thoroughly aroused and actively at work to ad vance their interests the outlook Is very bright. Never has there been a stronger advertising pulse through out the state. There Is a determin ation to set forth to the world the manifold advantages Oregon has to offer to the hoineseeker. During the past week under the direction of the Oregon Devolop ment league, remarkable meetings have been held in various parts of the state. Tremendous Interest has been shown everywhere. Lebanon raised a publicity fund of $2500 at an enthusiastic meeting. The people of the city are united In the determination to exploit the .re sources of that section and are do- 2 10 lag splendid work. duce Co, MLm Avis Kleth, Shields. .Visa May Sockhart, F. Stanley, Mr. Evert Yeager. Persons calling for the above will please say advertised November 6, 1909. - BEN WEATHERS, Postmaster. November Term Of County Court Harris Roads. ton had heard of Enterprise and the Claims Allowed M on Appropriated delegates loudlr cheered the city's I for 8mith Mountain and representatives. Mr. Dobbin was chosen vice pres ident of the association, George Mc Knight of Vale, president, and the present efficient secretary, Dan P, Smyth of Pendleton, waa re-elected. Second Judicial Day. Claims Allowed (Continued.) Home Ind. Tel. Co. telephone 35 10 Ford C. Potter, fruit Inspector 72 00 H. E. Merryman, aurveylng .. 11 76 E. T. Anderson, salary county physician SI 20 W. R. Qeheler, deputy master and W. T. Bell, stamps 6 00 state organizer for the grange, Pat-! J. C. Con ley, livery 19 00 C. Conley, stamps, express 7 35 WAGON JOURNEY TO CENTRA LCMJFORN U PATRONS OF HUSBANDRY ORGANIZING THIS COUNTY ,1 Chas. Hug, marshal Oct. pay.. C. M. Lockwood, Treas., Oct, 75 00 Corvallls has Just organized a wo- Continued on page six at Troy on November 6, and be gan the work of bringing Wallowa county into the Jurisdiction of this organization. The grange in addition to being the oldest end strongest of rural orders is conceded to be the broad est organization In America. The grange la widely known and will be welcomed by the people of Wallowa county. Japs Don't Like Snoiw. The enow and cold weather has caused the Jap workers In the beet fields to quit. They don't like to stick their hands Into the snow. About 200 tons are still in the ground. Over 40 cars have been shipped, and if the weather moder- iniiuiuiiuniuinissE M B QUE FALL STOCK As r H Corresponds With the Season's Crops Biggest Yet. It is none too early to begin preparations for Winter and our store is crowded with Fall and Winter goods. schools are opening np we wonld call especial attention to our line or snoes lor ennaren. The Famous Buster Browns and Nap-a-Tans a JHE,Y6MAKE A WT , mm . ' TV M V&&Y& NT'" UM L RIBBON J. C. Conley, expense U 10 Ella Daley, typewriting;. In case A. C. Miller vs. Wal lowa county S 65 Frank Melotte, Sup. Court house 75 00 Joseph Herald, printing .... 2 00 Sam Wade, grand jury, May, 1909 . 23 00 Dr. C. T. Hockett, examining insane patient 10 00 George E. Courtney, 7 days assessing 21 00 Edgar Marvin, board of pris oners and expenses 19 20 Pacific Stationery and Print tag Co., 1 case adding ma chine paper 7 60 Home Ind. Tel. Co., tele- Phone 20 66 Stella Doud, county poor .... 24 00 L. P. Rose, county Door .. 24 00 W. H. Decker, county poor .. 24 00 Pacific States Tel. & Tel. Co., telephone 15 70 B. F. Miller, stationer and stamps; 3 15 W. G. Locke. County Com. .. 45 00 Sam Lltch, County Com, .... 60 70 In the matter of the resignation of J. A. Cox, justice of the peace for Wallowa District: Now at this time J. A. Cox, Jus tlce of the peace for Wallowa Dis trict, presents the Court with his resignation as Justice of said dis trict, and after tbe Court being fully advked in the matter, It la hereby considered and order ed that his resignation be and the same is hereby accepted and his (Continued on page six.) CONTINUATION OF MISS DAVIS DESCRIPTIVE LETTER LONE LY MOUNTAIN GRAVE. Following U a continuation of Ar va Davis' letter telling of the over land journey from Enterprise to Cen tral California: September 19 we left Pine Creek and just after rroailng the line and starting through California Mr. Da vis had to shed hU heavy coat, and put It away. He put his linen one ou. We all thought of what you Wallowa people told ua about California being so warm, but he aoon found the weather changeable, for It was really cold. His coat being put away so he couldn't very easily get to It, he sat and shivered and was very nearly frozen the balance of the day. As we had) our beds fixed oil the wagons the girls crawled Into bed and stayed here all day. We have now left Joosa lake. We made camp on Davis jreek, finding it very cold, in fact, colder than it has boon since wo eft Enterprise. September 21 we reached Alt urns m the north fork of the Pit river, ind camped over night. The altitude lore bclug 4,100 fuet we found it itlll quite cold. September 22 we traveled to Can by 24 miles from Alturas, on Pit river. Here we found a hot spring which was near by the road. There were rther hot springs around throrgh tho country. We changed our minds now about the weather being colder In -California than In Oregon, Driving an a short distance we stretched .-amp on tbe river. Shortly after 4 upper, It now being dark, Mr. Little ton and Arya and Vergle Davis, with tbe lanterns, startod out fishing, thinking that the light might help us aut some about catching them, and we failed. They are now convinced that dry land suckers are all tbat would bite. September 23 we started on and aoon reached a small mountain. At the summit we found a lone grave, about 20 miles away from any one. The tombstone was marked, "Albert Sghleflen, died in tho year 1S83." We drove on to the hot mineral lake, where we camped over night, with hot and cold water, which waa piped from the hot and cold springs. We all thought well to got rid of the Wallowa dirt on us, so as to give room for some of the California soil, hut we believe that the Wallowa soli U,the richest for It makes' a larger ahowlng. W all 'certainly enjoyed the baths, also camping there for we bad a fine camp ground. Near the place mentioned above were some fine alfalfa ranches, but a good deal of sand. (Continued on page t.) FOR BOYS rQRjGUU,S any Leather, Style or Size ON SALE AT and a neat, our store. comfortable fit. A nice, new line of At Prices Within the Reach OF ALL at m It m m m k Si 5 m rn.i,td to rive satisfactory service 1 nrftS, and Children's Coats kt r nr1 Shirt Waists for Fall. Also Kimonas, Dressing j New Dress Skirts and fe Jacques vuuwoi Houses in Enterprise, $650 to $3,000 Lots $75.00 to $250.00 160 Acres, Hill Farm, $12.50 293J Acres on Slope, $65.00 an acre, time 270 Acres, Island, $40.00 an acre, time 160 Acres, Slope, $3000.00. time 480 Acres, 12 miles, timothy and timber, $10 per acre Best and Cheapest Insurance Companies. Agent American Bonding Company. W. E. TAGGART, The Pioneer Real Estate Man. ENTERPRISE, : : : : OREGON Complete Stock of Men's Apparel of All Kinds V,OIHpiClC A big Hne of Mens Extra Trousers at $3.50, $4.50 to $6.00. The Gordon Hat, best $3.00 Hat on awaydown. Come in and look us over whether Also a lot of broKen lines in the old stocn wiui y m H m m u n u I Cartful Banking Insurtt Iht Satly of Dtposllt." Dt'poBitori Have That Guarantee at WALLOWA NATIONAL BANK OF ENTERPRISE, OREGON CAPITAL $50,000 SURPLUS 150.000 Wc Do a General Banking Business. Exchange Bought and Sold on All Principal Cities. Geo. W. Hyatt, President Geo. U. Craig, Vice President W. R. Holmes, Cashier Frank A. Reavla, Amt. Cashier w.J. funk a CO. DIRECTORS Geo. W. Hyatt Geo ,S. Cbaiu J.H.Dobbin Mattie A. Holmks W. R. Holmks BIIH1II1 MMM""""""""" """ 0BMM,BM",B,B,,i,,BII,, J I you buy or not.