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The news=record. [volume] (Enterprise, Wallowa County, Oregon) 1907-1910, December 05, 1908, Image 1

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VOL. 2, NO. 32.
Notices In this column are charged 1
cent a word one insertion, or 3 centt
a word 4 Insertions. Minimum nharge
15 cents. Cash with order.
$12.50 per ton. C. E. Ve3t. 31t4
of it, and of the be3t quality better
. than ordinary. Leave orders now
with A. M. Wagner. 25tf
CATTLE, 100 head, from yearlings
up to 5-year-old cows with calves,
and Including 1- and 2-year-old steer-3
and a few 3-year-old stoers. J. H.
Whltmore, Enterprise. Ranc'- 10
miles north of Enterprise. l?tf
Choice Residence Lots, 60x184 and
60x229 in size, $125 to $150 each.
Sell on part cas'i payments or all
on good note with year's time. Lo
cated on West Greenwood street.
. 29t4 C. E. VEST.
BUGGY, second hand, in good condi
tion, newly painted. Cheap. Inquire
of Rodgers Bros.
BOARD AND ROOM in private fam
ilies by 5 or 6 young men, all mech
anics all at one family or singly,
Leave addresses at this office.
Heavy Shipment
Hogs and Cattle
Eighteen Car Loads Sent From
Three Valley Towns This
Eighteen car loads of stock were
shipped from Wallowa county this
week over the new railroad, nine
from Enterprise, five from Lostlne
and four from Wallowa.
y. E. Hotchkiss shipped three cars
of hogs and two of cattle from En
terprise, Tuesday, and on the same
day Frank Graham sent out three
cars of bogs, one from here and
two from Lostine.
Friday's shipments were three
cars of hogs from Enterprise, threa
oi cattle from Loitine and three of
bogs from Wallowa by Dishman, Day
& McDonald, and one of hogs by W.
H. Baker of Flora. The Enterprise
shipments were bought of C. H. Og
bourn, Sam Litch, Poley and Mor
gan, and were a fine lot of porkers.
W. C. Kerslake, a young man re
cently from London, Ontario, is at
the Hotel Enterprise, suffering from
injuries received while trying to ride
a horse, Sunday. The animal bucked
and fell, with Kerslake's right leg
under It. Both bones of the lower
Jag were broken, one sticking out
finough the flesh. The fractures
ni9 reduced by Drs, Anderson and
Don't these cold nights make you think
You Have Forgotten Something?
It is probably Blankete and Comforts.
Also lots of other things that the ap
proaching winter makes necessary.
New Wintsr Clothing for Men and Boys.
Overshoes, German Socks, Mackinaws.
A new line of those Peg Top Corduroys.
Cloth and Fur Caps.
Ladies and Childrens Coats and Furs, Sliawls
A new line of Infants Shoes just received.
&,&tt& &&2?$tZ&, )QF3&,&te&1
Pittsburg, Nov. 24. The Pittsburg:
Livestock association held its annual
meeting . on November 20, and it was
a very pleasant affair, no less than
15 stockmen attended, talked over
the last year and planned for the
coming year. All agreed that the
Stock association is a success and
if everything continues as smoothly
in the future as in the past, it
will be nice, easy sailing for every
one concerned. The Forest Reserve
has proven a blessing in these parts
It is hard for a few of us to see i
that way, but doubtless In time w
will be telling our neighbors that we
knew it was a good thing all the
time but didn't want to let on.
Secretary E. A. Mace kindly fur
nished the following minutes of the
association meeting. Reports of sec
retary, treasurer and manager read
and approved. Officers elected:
Pres., Ben Johnson; vice, F. P. Som
ers; Secy, and Treas., W. S. Brock
man; manager, Ralph Russell; di
rectors, M. H. Thomason, Charles
Crader, E. A, Mace. It was decided
to herd the spring and fall range
for protection during the summer
season instead of fencing. It was
agreed to recommend and ask that
a pass-way be opened by the for
est supervisor from Hominy creek,
south to the Tepee trail, for better
ing the way of handling cattle mov
ing to and from the summer range.
We have been having very nice
weather this fall, nice, bright, sun
shiny days for the past two weeks,
but last Sunday brought us the much
needed rain and grass is fine.
Stockmen are busy getting their
cattle Into pastures for winter. There
seems to be all kinds of good beef
among them and if a beef buyer
should happen along he could find
plenty of beef that would be a cred
it to any country.
Notice is hereby given, that all
parties knowing themselves indebted
to the undersigned must make set
tlement of the same on or before
December 15, 1908. All accounts un
settled after that date will be placed
In the hands of an attqrney with in
structions to commence action there
on. Dated Dec. 1, 1908.
Enterprise, Oregon.
Paradise, Nov, 27. Madam Rumor
says there is to be several wed
dings here in the near future.
e .Have Them.
The young folks enjoyed them
selves at the Thanksgiving dance in
Postoffice hall.
Joe Hoffman, a former resident,
is here on business and is vlsitlns
friends. t
Three hunters license are all that
have been taken out in this part of
J the county this year.
Joe Beach, Hendrlckson brothers
and Albert Wilson have returned
from Lewlston where they delivered
hogs for which they received $5.7j
J per hundred.
Joseph Land Sells
For $1000 An Acre
Price Paid In Bona Fide Sale Big
Increase In Farm
George Boner recently sold to
Hugh Wilson a 140-acre tract for
the sum of $2000. Mr. Wilson ex
pended about $250 for the securing of
water rights, and now has sold 32.8
acres of the same tract for $2500, to
Willis M. Graves. In the same deal
Mr. Boner has acquired a fractional
part of block 7, Riverside amended
addition to Joseph, containing a very
little over two acres for $2500, up
wards of $1000 an acre for the
city property. The sale is an act
ual one and the values are not
Stiver Lake Rebekah lodge, No.
121, officers: Clara Blevans. noble
grand; Maude Eberhard, vice grand;
Edith Jennings, financial secretary;
Visa Hodgin, corresponding secretary.
Joseph Chapter, No. 67, O. E. S.,
officers:' Electa J. Houck, worthy ma
tron; Laura A. Thompson, associate
matron; August White. Datron: Colon
R. Eberhard, secretary; J, H. Thomp
son, treasurer; Isabel Kinney, con
ductress. The order meets the first
and third Wednesdays of each month.
Installation of officers will occur
early In the new year.
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell returned
Thursday from Washington, where
they had gone to look over the coun
try around Kennewlck, Pacso and
Horse Heaven. They ' come back
fully satisfied with the Wallowa val
ley. Mr.s A. Harris of Enterprise was
a business visitor Thursday.
Mrs. J. Bedingfield and baby went
to Wallowa, Friday, for a few days'
visit with relatives.
Mrs. T. J. Wright and Mrs, E. W.
niqom of Enterprise visited Tuursday
night at the homes of Mrs. Hayes
and Mrs. Leffel, sisters of Mrs.
Mrs. S. E. Foster will make her
home with her son, T. H. Foster,
this winter.
Mrs. H. H. Fisk of this city, in
company with her uncle, B. Dougher
ty, of Chlco, went to Portlund on a
business trip, Friday,
and Fascinators.
The O. R. & I. company reports
the sale of the Bookout ranch on
Trout Creek, consisting of 1573 acres,
to Flathers Bros, of Precsott, Wash.,
Ninety -five mules and six horses fig
ured in the deal.
Flathers brothers are horsemen
and will engage in the raising of
high grade horses.
Another deal completed Tuesday
by the O. R. & I. company, was the
sale of Joe Weaver's fine ranch of
313 acres on lower Prairie creek to
J. T. Peters of The Dalles. The
deal Involves over $14,000. Mr.
Peters was represented In the nego
tiations by W. H. Ragsdale.
Buys Suburban Tract.
S. A. Gardner, recently of Tacoma,
has bought three acres of Charle3
H. Ziurcher just beyond the station
grounds. The deal was made by W.
E. Taggart. Mr. Gardner will return
to Tacoma about Thursday to sell
his property and bring his family to
Will 0. R. & N.
Build to lewiston?
People of Bartlett and Troy Wonder
ing If Report Is
Bartlett, Nov, 28. A. S. SLacy,
manager of the Lewlston Mercantile
Co., was here on a short visit with
T. A. Bartlett and while here enjoyed
a day's fishing in the Little Salmon.
A Mr. Smith of Lewiston, who has
a moving picture show was at the
Forest Home school house Tuesday,
and was also billed for Troy tha
following evening; thought one night
In a locality enough and left for
parts unknown.
Several of the farmers of this lo
cality have been marketing hogs at
Lewlston this week and bringing
back freight for the Bartlett storo.
They report the price and demand
for hogs good.
Bob Frlddles has just returned
from the Pomeroy country where he
had been for the past three months.
He will start for Lewiston Monday
with hogs.
The people of Troy and this vi
cinity are wondering if the report is
to be a reality that the railroad is
to be extended on down the Grande
Ronde river from River Junction to
Lewlston. It would open up one of
the best producing sections to be
found any where. Troy has one of
the best water powers in the state.
It would also -make one of the best
shipping points along the entire line.
Mrs. Hendrickson of Lost Prairie
is here on a visit with her sister
Mrs. Leonard Smith.
Peter Flcker of Troy paid a short
visit at the home of his daughter,
Mrs, T. G. Bartlett, on his return
from Lewlston, where he had been
buying fall goods for his store.
"The Japanese Girl, to be pre
sented at the Enterprise opera house
this, Saturday evening by the ladles
of the Enterprise Library association,
Is going to be one of the very best
performances ever seen in Enter
prise. The ladles have rehearsed faith
fully, will be costumed beautifully,
and the piece will be staged in a
manner In keeping with Its other
features.- The opera contains much
beautiful music and it will be beau
tifully sung. The comedy feature
will be taken care of by Mrs. Gully,
which, to those who know her ability
along those lines, is sufficient guar
antee that it will be done well.
Miss Craig is ' in most excellent
voice, as are all the others of the
principals. The occasion will serve
to introduce to an Enterprise audi
ence some new stars, the Misses
Hauck, who bid fair to become as
popular as any of our other favorites.
In addition to the opera the follow
ing will be Introduced as specialties:
Bauer &. Bauer, song and dance,
Miss Nanne Heaton, in Indian club
Miss Edna Browning, waits song,
"The Kiss."
Miss Allegra Ragsdale, reading In
pantomime, "I'm Bad."
Little Miss Ragsdale's act Is one
I of the very best ever seen on any
j stage and will undoubtedly make a
big hit with the audience.
When it is considered that in point
of quality, nothing ever seen in Enter
prise surpasses "A Japanese Girl,"
and that as a further incentive the
opera is for the benefit of the public
library, surely there will be a record
breaking crowd in attendance.
Phone Connection
Made With Flora
Line Via Sled Springs Complete
Wallowa Local and Personal
Wallowa, Dec. 4. Four car loads
j of hogs were shipped from this sta
tion today, three by Dishman & Co.
and one by W. H. Baker or Flora.
All the stock went to Portland.
The phone line from Flora to a
connection near Sled Springs with
the government line running from
here to Chlco, ha3 been completed
and is open for talks at 25 cents per.
It will prove a great convenience for
both the people of the North Coun
try and of this valley.
Albert Ager, Frank Johnson ond
Lorenz Bacon of Flora traded here
Friday. Mr. Johnson brought down a
wagon load of timothy seed that he
sold to the Wallowa Mercantile com
pany. S. E. and Martha Payne purchased
the Chas. P. Lorrey place, south
east of here; consideration $1200.
They have already submitted plans
for a handsome new dwelling.
The ladies of the M. E. church
gave a social Wednesday evening at
the home of Dr. Gregg. Music and
games furnished the evening's enter
tainment. A delicious repast was
served by the hostess,
L. Couch, real estate man, was in
Lostine Friday on business.
H. B, Starr, the hardware man of
Lostine, was here on business Fri
day. Morris D. Brewer made, final five
year proof before U. S. Commissioner
A. S. Cooley, this week. The land
Is In the hw of 21, 3n 41.
The O. E. S. had Initiation, after
which a banquet was served In their
hall, Saturday night.
Nut Chocolate Caramels.
"Nut Chocoluta Caramels are a
rich, delicious confection, Immensely
popular," says Fannie Merritt Farm
er in Woman's Home Companion for
December. 'Put three and one-half
tablespoonfuls of butter In a sauce
an, and when melted, add two cup
fills of molasses, one cupful of brown
sugar, and one-half cupful of milk.
Stir until the sugar is dissolved,
bring to the boi.ing point, add four
and one-half squares of unsweeten
ed chocolate, and stir constantly un
til the chocolate is melted. Lot
boll, until, when tried In cold water,
a firm ball may be formed in the
fingers. Remove from the range, add
one and one-half tcaspoonfuls of va
nilla and one-half pound of almonds,
blanched and chopped. Turn Into a
buttered pan, cool, and cut in small
For Real Estate
and Insurance
Sole Agents
The city council, at a called meet
ing Thursday night authorized the
mayor and recorder to enter into
a contract with Engineer R. K. Low
ry of the American Light and Water
company of Kansas City, Mo., to
muke surveys, plans and specifica
tions for the city water system at
a cost of $300, unless the company
should secure the contract for con
structing the same, in which event
the cost of plans will be nothing.
This survey and the plans and
specifications are to be complete
In every detail such as are required
by bidders in making estimates. The
estimates will be made for both wood
and iron pipe.
The American Light and Water
company is probably the largest wat
er and light systems constructing
firm In the UnlteJ States. It has
the contract for the $500,000 job at
Helena, Mont., the $300,000 plant
at Tucson, Ariz., and many smaller
ones. It has a bond department,
and offers, If it gets the contract, to
take its pay in the city's 5 per cent
bonds at par and accrued interest.
The city has another offer of par
for the bonds, with a commission for
selling them.
Mr. Lowry went over the ground
up to the springs Friday in com
pany with Councilman Boyd. Ho
took no measurements but says
there seems an ample flow, prob
ably about 1V4 seconds feet, or over
11 gallons per second, a quantity that
would supply a city of 7000 popula
tion. Mr. Lowry wa3 at Joseph
Thursday, talking with the council
about their proposed system. He left
Saturday for Paris, Ida., on like
business, but will return here next
week and start work on the surveys
and plans.
A very enjoyable postal surprise
party was given at the beautiful Al
der Slope home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Litch in honor of Mr. Litch's cousin,
Frank Harrlng of Pennsylvania. The
rooms were prettily decorated with
postals and evergreens. Each g.iest
on entering the parlor laid a beauti
ful postal on a hand painted plate.
Little Rita Litch dressed In white,
presented the cards to Mr. Harrlng.
The evening was pleasantly passed
in music and various games. Part
ners were found by matching cut
postals. The place cards were at
tached by purple ribbon and comical
postals concealed under tho napkins
caused much merriment. Ice cream,
cake and coffee were served. Those
present; Mrs. Bertha Millard, Mrs.
Amanda Chenoweth, Misses Effio
Boswell, Stella Hooper, Flo Keller,
Maude Litch, Laura Haas, Ettle and
Zelma Ogbourn; Messrs. Burl Kooch,
John Grlbbllng, Wilbur Homan, Will
Bauer, John Weaver, L. Ward, Frank
Harrlng, Ed Anderson, Joe Weaver,
Charley, Harry and Willie Litch.
Try the home-made baked beans
at the Woman's Exchange.

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