OCR Interpretation


The news=record. [volume] (Enterprise, Wallowa County, Oregon) 1907-1910, November 14, 1908, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96088043/1908-11-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

JMB NEWS RPCORte
WALLOWA COUNTY OF
FICIAL PAPER. ENTER
PRISE CITY OFFICIAL
PAPER.
NEWS RECORD ADVER
TISERS GET RESULTS.
THAT'S THEIR WORD,
NOT OURS.
, . ' r- ma. " Jul w ii
' '. ' 1
V0L" 2' N- ENTERPRISE, WALLOWA COUNTY, ORON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 190
' T " - WHOLE NO MV
I T?"LTnPl?TlTirTCT T A Tt rrmn . '
AC-w vr. vC 11. Vi l IUlLrJ
Notices In this column are charged 1
cent a word one Insertion, or 3 cent?
a word 4 insertions. Minimum charge
15 cents. Cash with order.
FOR SALE.
CABBAGE and SOUR KRAUT Lots
of it, and of the best quality better
than ordinary. Leave orders now
with A. M. Wagner. 25tf
Bargain in fine residence on West
Greenwood street. 'Ten room house
elegantly finished. Wired for elec
tric lights and phone. Good wood
shed, chicken house, small barn and
finest kind of cellar. Lot 99x330.
Good drove well. Fine lawn, 10
shade trees, 14 fruit trees, rose
bushes, berry bushes and strawber
ries. Price $2400. Cash or terms.
See C. E. Vest. '27tl
A 20,000 Sawmill, in good order.
Haa 35 H. P. engine, gang edger, all
belting, saws, etc., ready to run. Is
a bargain at $1,100. Write to Star
Planing Mill, Elgin, Oregon.
CATTLE, 100 head, from yearlings
up to 5-year-old cows with calves,
and Including 1- and 2-year-o!d steers
and a few 3-year-old steers. J. H.
Whitmore, Enterprise. Rane'- 10
miles north of Enterprise. 12tf
DISTINGUISHED VISITORS ARE
RIGHT ROYALLY ENTERTAINED
One Hundred and Fifty Guests and
Home Folk Celebrate Ad
vent of Railroad
LOST.
GOOD FELLOWSHIP MARKS
AN EPOCHAL GATHERING
Greatest Galaxy of Railroad Start
Ever In Eastsrn Oregon Meet
Ranchers, Stockmen and
Merchants,
Small, dark red memorandum book
on road between Enterprise and Jo
seph, Tuesday. Finder please returr
to Miss Glldden, Enterprise, or leave
at this office.
FOUND.
G re an wood
Straps, 6, on Gresnwood streat be
twean planing mill and flour mill
Wednesday, Nov. 11. Owner car
have same by describing propert.
and paying 25 cents for this notice a
Rodgers Bro3.' second-hand store.
BARTLETT BRIEFS.
Bartlett, Nov. 7. The weather i
fine with no signs of snow.
School has open 3d for the winter ii
district No. 44, with Mr. Johnson a
teacher.
Miss Fannie Chltwood returne''
home last week, having been awa;
all summer. She was accompanied
by her sister and brother-in-law fron
Reubens, Ida., who came in to spent
a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Chit
wood.
Literary will commence next Sat
urday night at the Forest Home
school house.
School started . In district No. 43
Monday with a pretty good attend
ance.
Roy Smith, who has been away foi
quite a while working as U. S
ranger, haa returned home for e
while.
Lafayette Wilson has just returnee
from Enterprise where he took tht
ballot boxes.
Joe Young U wearing a broad
smile on account of the arrival of a
big boy.
Hurrah for Taft!
Better understanding between the
railroads and the people, promoted by
better personal acquaintance was the
keynote of the aftar dinner talks at
the banquet to the railroad officials
and gue3ts from over the county,
given by the citizens of Enterprise,
Thursday night.
Gathered around the head table
was a party of prominent railroad
managers, builders, financiers, and
superintendents, the brightest and
largest lot of stars in the railroad
world ever congregated in Eastern
Oregon. Opposite to them sat lead
ing business and professional men
ot La Grande, and at the three long
tables stretching from the head table
the entire length of the spacious ban
quet room of Fraternal hall, sat 150
representative faimers and stockmen
from over the comty and citizens of
Enterprise, who gave the banquet in
celebration of the completion of the
railroad into thU city and county.
The railroad party Included Vice
President and General Manager J.'P,
O'Brien of the O. R. & N, W. W.
Cotton, general attorney; M. J. Buck
ley, general superintendent; G. W.
Boschke, chief engineer; Wm. Mc- i
Murray, general pass anger agent. R.
B. Miller, general freight agent; J,
M. Scott, attestant superintendent; D.
V. Campbell, division superintendent;
A. Clippie, superintendent of tele
graph; J. F, Graham, master mechan
ic; W. H, Morrison, publicity agent;
.Vm. Bollons, division engineer; H.
A. Brandon, assistant engineer: John
D. Matheson. general road agent;
.lyers, trave'.lng agent; J. H. O'Neill,
raveling passenger agent all of the
O. R. & N.
In addition were L. R. Fields, gen
eral superintendent of the Southern
Pacific; E. E. Lytla, builder of the
Columbia Southern, and president of
the Nehalem road now building to the
coast from Portland, and F. S. Stan
ley, one of the best known capital-
Ists of the northwest, Oregon lumber
king and president of the D3schute3
irrigation project.
Guests from La Grande were John
Collier, president of the Commercial
club, F. L. Myers of the First Na
tional bank, Senator Turner Oliver,
Col. F. S. Ivanhoe, Fred Holmes of
the I. C. M. & M. Co., William Mil
ler, H. R. Hanna, and Lytton Ivan
hoe. Judee Knnwlpa mm unnhln tn
be present on account of illness.
Stockmen and ranchers from the
North Country, the Imnaha, Prairie
Creek and the hill country were pres
ent In large numbers, guests of the
Enterprise Commercial club
The railroad officials came in a
special train of three private cars,
and after an- inspection of the road
to Joseph returned to Enterprise In'
the evening. By 9 o'clock when D.
W. Sheahan, president of the Com
mercial club, announced the begin
ning of the program, the large and
beautiful lodge room was comfortably
filled with guests who spent a half
hour or more' in getting acquainted
with one another. After an opening
belection by the Enterprise orchestra,
Miss Joyce Craig sang the lullaby
from Joceyln and the enthusiastic en
core told of the appreciation of her
splendid, well-trained voice.
Mayor Byram Mayfleld welcomed
the guests In a brief but happily
worded address, In which references
to past hardships of travel up Wal
lowa hill and a2ro3s Cricket Flat.
brought laughter, light because the
troubles are past.
Vice President O'Brien In his reply
told of the Inception of the road, the
big expense bath because of natural
difficulties and high labor market
and finally of the financial panic.
i "nut we began as soon as posslb e."
said Mr. O'Brien and "finished the
work,' Mr, O'Brien received a flat
terlng reception and his words were
cheered to the eiho. That he ap
preciated the genuine cordiality with
which he and his party were greeted
and made to feal they were-among
mmm , mma ,
w
Don't these cold nights make you think
You Have Forgotten Something?
It is probably Blankets and Comforts.
e Have Them.
Also lots of other things that the ap- $
proacning winter maKes necessary.
New Winter Clothing for Men and Boys.
Overshoes, German Socks, Mackinaws.
A new line of those Peg Top Corduroys.
Cloth and Fur Caps.
Ladies and Childrens Coats and Furs, Sliawls and Fascinators. -A
new line of Infants Shoes just received.
friends, was evident in his response.
He is a good talker and at onoe put
himself in touch with the crowd and
the spirit of the occasion with a
witty reply to Mr. Sheahan's intro
duction as his "Irish friend."
Il'a Pratt sailer In his Inlmltnhla
style, "Gypsy John," and his splen
did voice was never better. The
audience insisted on an encore. Miss
Edna Browning , sang a selection
from Esmeralda and . fairly captured
the audience with "Coming Through
the Rye," given In obedience to the
plaudits of her delighted hearers
This, concluded, the brief program am
adjournment to the banquet hall fol
lowed, where two hours were happi
ly spent In disposing of this menu:
Toke Point Oysters
Celery olives
Baked Royal Chinook
Chicken Pie
Boiled Sweet Potatoes
Roast Turkey, oyster dressing
Roast Duck Roast Goose
Mashed Potatoes' Mashed Turnius
Lobstar Salad
Plum Pudding, wine sauce
Mince Pie Pumpkin Pie
Edam Cheese
Lemon Ice Cream Assorted Cake
Fruits Coffee Cigars
The orchestra enlivened the meal
with music and now and then the
happy throng sang a few lines
of some familiar air that was being
played.
It was near midnight when Toast-
master Sheahan Introduced the first
speaker, A. C. Miller, who responded
to "Our Opportunity." The oppor
tunity presented itsalf said Mr. Mil
ler, In the Improved transportation
facilities, that would remove th9 old
barriers to development, and end the
Isolation of this rbh, county from the
World. ..
"Relation of Farmer and Railroad"
was ably handled by General Freight
Agent Miller. He said tha bash of
ill business was the farmer and
farming. After the timber is cut
from the hills, and the minerals ex
hausted, there still remains old moth
ar earth giving forth year after year
from her Inexhaustible bounty Mr.
Miller is a clear-cut speaker who pre
3ent3 old truths In a catchy, business
like fashion.
Daniel Boyd said tha principal and
greatest of "Our Capital" was the
manhood, the self-reliant men and
women who will develop the latent
capital of tha country now that
transportation facilities were fjr-
nlshed.
W. W. Cotton talkel up to his rep
utation as one of the most polished
no doubt profit to all. Tha railroad
officials returned to their train which
at once pulled out for La Grande.
Banquet Notes.
It was a gllttarlng success from
start to finish, and best of all every
body entered Into the spirit of the
occasion. The railroad men especial
ly were pleased with their reception
and were not slow to say bo. They
had many words of praise for Enter
prise. General Freight Agent Miller was
glad to make the personal acquaint
ance of so many of the stockmen
and oilier big shippers of the county.
Mrs. O'Brien mid Mrs. Cotton ac
CRIMII
UL TRIALS
IN CIRCUIT COURT
ONE VIOLATOR OF PROHIBITION
LAW GIVEN $100 FINE COURT
RECORD.
(Continued on last page.)
Strictly Enforce
Prohibition Law
Judge Knowles Calls Special Attan
tion of Grand Jury to Liquor
Statute.
W..J. FUNK & CO.
orators In the northwest. His trac
ing of th genesis of "The Interests,"
was lucid, and he presented some
new thoughts for hU hearers In hl3
presentation of the caie of the rail
roads vs. commissions. Applause
greeted his declaration that the O. R.
& N. was not In politics and that
it depended upon the people for fair
play In the matter of regulation of
rates. Mr. Cotton gave the "other
side" In fair terms and won respect
ful attention and hearty applause.
This ended the program of an
nounced toasts but Mr. Sheahan
called on his Fr.nch friend "Mike"
Buckley, who countered neatly and
didn't have to make a speech at
that. Chief Engineer Boschke was
invited to sing and he was so en
thused with the music of the orches
tra he almost consented.
General Passenger Agent Mc Mur
ray made one of the hits of the ev
ening by a happy little speech
4 In which he promised every aid of
I the Harrlman system to the adver
j tlsement of the beautiful scenery of
: Wallowa county and the development
x of the splendid resources.
Mr. O'Brien thai asked that the
railroad men stand up and he led In
Strict enforcement of tlio prohibi
tion law was the keynote ot Judge
Knowles1 charge to tho grand Jury,
Monday. The law was adopted by a
majority of the voters of this county
and endorse! by a still larger major
ity when re-subml ted last June, and
should be enforced as Is any othoi
law, says tho couit.
Tha following grand Jury was
swoni: J. M. casteel, Olof Anderson,
B. F. Sargeunt, T. J. Dryden, G. W.
Nell, Albert Wilson, D. D. Brock.
Judge Knowles especially charged
ihe Jury in regard to the local op
tion law. He cited the fact of Its
adoption by this county by a vote of
j13 in favor to B32 ajalnst prohlbl
Ion at the election in June, 190G,
-nd Its resubmission- in June last,
when the majority was 415. He then
read Sections 15 and 17 of the local
option law of 1905, which have here
tofore been published In full by this
paper. Concluding, the Court said:
"As long as this law Is upon the
statute book of tills state It should
be enforced with the same rigor as
any other law. If It Is a good law
(and the people of this county seem
'.o think it is by the Increased major
ity they gave to prohibit ion at the
last election) it should be enforced
on account of the good Its enforce
ment will do the community. Upon
the other hand, if it Is a bad law,
the best and quickest way to get rid
of it Is to enforce it to tho letter."
The grand Jury has boon in ses
sion all week and has returned In
dictments against Moxley and How
ard and one or two others not made
public. It Is expected to make final
report today.
The be.it washing machine on
earth Is the Flyer. For sale by
S. D. KeHner.
The trial of George Tucker, Jointly
indicted with Norfleet Bogan, A. W.
Kinney, Tom Tucker and George Lo
gan for participating in a riot is be
ing held Friday and Saturday. Some
difficulty was encountered In secur
ing a jury owing to the notoriety of
the case and be ause of the previous
trial of Kinney on the Bame charge.
A special venire of 10 men was need
ed after the regular panel was ex
hausted. J. L. Rani of Baker City,
Burleigh & Boyd and C. R. Eberhard
District Attorney Ivanhoe conducts
the prosecution
Circuit court convened Mmulnv
Judge J. W. Knowles presiding.
0. W. Pagin was appointed court
bailiff. J. B. Ready grand Jury bail
iff and II. C. Cramer petit Jury
bailiff.
Owen Jones was found guilty of
giving away whisky and was fined
$100. He Is boarding It out at the
rate of $2 a day. This trial caused
considerable fun. The whisky was
passed around to the Jurymen to
prove it was the real stuff. One
juryman said he couldn't tell whisky
by tasting it, had catarrh and could
n't smell it and could only know It
was whisky If It would burn. It
burnt all right.
Dan Clark, charged with B33aull
with dangerous weapon, pleaded not
guilty. His trial went over to the
next term, as did also that of Wil
liam (Coyota Bill) Cotttngham.
J. A. Moxley anil J. H. Howard, In
dicted "for larceny of a gelding, were
arraigned Thursday. Moxley pleaded
not guilty, but Howard said guilty.
Court Order.
Mullan vs. Bowman et al. DIs-
missed by Pitt's attorney.
Joseph Mercantile Co. vs. C. J.
Ilewett. Settled and dismissed.
J. Haas vs. Patrick Loflus. Judg't.
by default for PIff. for $1)44.54 and
$100 attorney's foes.
State of Oregon and E. R. Ilowlby
vs. Geo. W. Fra.ler et al. Suit to
quiet title. Decree for Plffs.
Wurzweiler Bros. vs. F. J. and A.
M, Chauvett. Settled.
F. D. McCully Co. vs. C. V. and
Anna Christy. Confirmation of sale.
Mary Wright vs, Wm. and Ettio
Wright. Confirmation of sule.
McCully and Rumble vs. Erickson
and Peterson. Verdict for Plff. for
$299.28.
J. Haas vs. J. M.Stubblefleld. Ver
dict for Plff. for $109.23.
T. C. Gossett vs. Burt Dunbar. Dis
missed. Gra:e Schulze vs. Max Schulze.
(Continued on last page.)
m
yri ' three rousing cheers and a tiger for
the city of Ent.-rprlsa. Everybody
else stood up and fairly shook the
jv 'j .
tV5' mree ana one for good
H'-iYjj measure for the O. R. & N. This
The Sheepman, the Cat
tleman, the Farmer,
the Miner
and every other citizen in Wallowa
county should buy a lot in ALDER
VIEW ADDITION to Enterprise.
Provide for a home now while
lots are cheap. Just the pluce
to educate your children.
THE SLOGAN:
"Enterprise 5000 In 5 Years"
DANIEL BOYD
Secy. Wallowa Law, Land & Abstract Co.

xml | txt