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City and County
Brief News Items Alfalfa seed for sale at R. S. & Z. Mrs. A. E. Ivanhoe Is a La Grande visitor today. H. C. Cramer Is a business visitor In Wallowa today. Miss E. Straley of Elgin visited Mrs. E. A. Renfrow Friday. Japalac, varnish stains. Unseed ol' at liumaugh & Mayfleld's. Vest Brothers will open their new meat market next week. Mrs, William Fleenor of Lostine visited her son, Harley Friday. Cet yo-r winter cabbage and sauei kraut. A. II. Wagner, Ent3rprlse. Leonard Johnson who had been in from Imnaha started for home Satur day. ,.W-I Mrs. Dr. Moore arrvled Friday from Kansas City where she has been for the past slxj weeks. Elgin Flour at W. J. Fu-k & Co's. Patent $1X0 a sack, straight grade, $1.40 a sack. Mrs. George Law has returned from a visit of seven weeks with her par ents at Lincoln, Neb. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Reavls of Walla Walla were here to nit end the funeral of their uncle. George Emmons who recently bought; the Pace farm! on Trout Creek moved there this week. S. F. Pace moved V.iU week into his River street residence recently purchased of George EinmnnH. Slates and table's, pencils am pens In fact everything needed by i school pupil at Jackson & Weaver'? Superintendent J. C. Conley return ed from Promise Friday, where he had been visiting schools. The Ragsdale residence on Resi dence street Is being improved by the addition of wash room and cellar The Wallowa county high schoo' football team went to Wallowa to day to play the high school of that city. ; j, I Great interest centers In the foot ball game this afternoom between Jos eph and Enterprise city football teams. W. I. Dlshman, Portland buyer ship ed three car loads of cattle and one of hogs from 'this point Suturday morning. J. A. Rumble of Joseph and George Hendrlcson of Promise were In En terprise Friday to attend the funera' of J. C, Raevls. Miss Ella Sparks of Sunnyslde, Wa who bad been visiting her aunt, Mrs F, Ham II in, and family, left for hei home Saturday. If you want good winter apples, absolutely free from worms, call ul O. J, Roe, Mountain View Frull Farm, Home phone. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Brady have re turned from a two weeks visit In the Imnaha, visiting relatives, hunt lng and fruit getting. J. W. Rodgers, Levi Miller and B. T, Long and son Ed returned Mon day from a week's hunting trip at Table Mountain. They got six. Mrs. Sarah Henderson returned to her home In Elgin Saturday morn ing after several days visit with friends In and around Enterprise. Whirlwind Tablets are a guaran teed remedy for rheumatism and" kidney troubles. For sale at Jack on ft Weaver's. 35btf Hotxhkiss ft Combes shipped four cars of fat hogs to Portland Thurs day. They were brought In from the North Country and were sold at 7 centg. I Enterprise Poultry Produce Farm Rhode Island Red Errs; all kinds ot A. M. WAGNER, The Ciy Planing Mill W. F. RANKIN, Proprietor ENTERPRISE, OREGON. Carries a complete stock of rough and dressed lumber. Aline of standard mouldings always in stock. Satisfactory Mill Worit a Specialty Five par eent discount for cash. All accounts balanced at expiration of 30 daya and settled by cash or not. BiunniNiiiniiiuiui Judge David B. Reavls returned Thursday from Hood River where he had gone to spend 'the winter, called borne by his brother's sudden death Dr. J. R. Gillilan of La Grande was in town Friday night. The M. E quarterly conference was held at the home of J. A. Burleigh at 7:30 Fri day evening. v Dr. C. T. Hojkett, F. I. Vergere George Mitchell and L. Burnaugh re turned home Friday from a three weeks hunting trip at Deer Creek they killed four deer. G. W. Hyatt, C. H. Zurcher, Sol D. Keltner, Geo. I. Ratcliff and Fred S. Ashley were In Joseph Wednesday to attend a meeting of the county merchants association. L. Loyd and G. W. Neil of Im naha, and Harry Vaughan and Churcl Dorrance of the Buttes were deliver ing cattle in town Friday, their stock being shipped by Dlshman Satur day. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Carpenter, of Seattle, Wash., arrived here this weel ind Mr. Carpenter will engage in -the jewelry business in this city. Mr. Carpenter Is a cousin of T. P. Cole man. Claude Lookwood and Charles G, Bilyeu bought through the Enter prise Real Estate company the Char les Kinworthy place on Alder Slope tills week. The place consists of 100 acres of fine orchard land. Mrs. Agnes S. Amey, daughter, Mrs Hugh Wilson, and niece. Miss Gussie Amey, of Joseph, were in town Frlda; to attend the funeral of J. C. Reavls Mis3 Maude Amey, who teaches at he Reavls school, returned home villi them to spend Sunday. Call at Mrs. Hug's and see Style look and Samples of Ladles' . and liases' Suits, Dresses and Waists Who children's dresses and coats )rders taken Friday afternoons. Irs. R. I. Long, representing Chas. V. Sleve;is & Broi. , 48r4 Mr. and Wrs. Walter Fay of Chlco eft Friday for the Yaqul valley, Old .iexlco, where Mr. Fay has purchas Jd land and where they will make heir home. Mr. Fays' place as orest ranger has been taken by foscph A. Harris, of Wallowa, who vlll soon move to Chlco. Elgin Recorder The foot-ball team returned from Enterprise Sunday ind report a gODd game there Sat urday. Tho Frank Hallgarth was hurt he game was played well and ended with a score 0 to 0. The boys ap preciate the kindness of the Enter prise citizens and school shown them ha there. - Ira Pratt left Friday morning for Jelliiigbam, Wash., where he has ac- :epled a potklon as Instructor of the . M. C. A. band. Mr. Pratt has beer it the head of the Enterprise band he past two years and will be mlsse lot only by that organization but by he town. His rich baritone voice In ocal solos, or in choir, gave pleasure it many public gathering. Mrs. Pratt .ias been at Bolllngham with her parents for some time. REAL 8NAP. 7-Room House and 18 Lot $2500. For a few days only I will sell a good 7-room house and 18 lots, cel lar, well, city water, wood and chick en house, 4 lots fenced, sidewalk, only 3 blonks from business part of town, for only $2500.00 cash. The lots alone are w.irth the money and If some good mnn wants a house and lot for nothing buy this and sell the lots. You can do It in a year's time. There is no doubt about En terprise's population being 5000 in 5 years. Deal with the owner 50tf DANIEL) BOYD. and Chickens; Vegetables Prop. uiuaHaaanuaaaS Jury List NovembeV Term. The Jury drawn for the regular November term, 1909 Circuit Court f Wallowa county, is as follows: Tom Marks, Frulta, farmer G. A. Miller, Wallowa, farmer John W. Baker, Trout Creek, stockman E. W. Sandy, Flora, farmer H. E. Dawson, Joseph, millman D. S. Burdett, Joseph, farmer W. B. Fordyce, Lost Prairie, farmer Dan Ralls, Paradise, farmer Fre Shafer, Enterprise, farmer D. H. Hearing, Enterprise, farmer L. Loyd, Imnaha, farmer Floyd Hammack, Lostine, farmer J. W. Bright, Lostine, farmer A. Austin, Flora, farmer Geo. C.Russell, Trout Creek, farmer J. B. Kooch, Enterprise, farmer I. H. Robinson, Joseph, contractor Geo. Hendrick8on, Paradise, farmer Nathan Craven, Prairie Creek, farmer W. E. Fields, Wa'lowa, farmer Peter Goebel, Wallowa, farmer M. O. Courtney, Lostine, farmer E. B. Knapp, Enterprise, sheepman G. B. Cook, Lostine, farmer J. M. Sliver, Grouse, farmer Geo. L. Cole, Joseph, farmer N. M. Devin, Flora, farmer J. C. Dodson, Joseph, merchant ' W. C. Straley, Paradise, merchant Nelson Dexter, Wallowa, carpenter N. C, Longfellow, Buttes, sheepman New Suits Fileld. Oct. 19. The E. IM. ft M. Co. vs James' M. Stubblefield. . Oct. 20. A Levy vs. Calvin Smith ind Jessie Smith. Marriage License. Oct. 21 Thomas P. Adams and Miss Goldle E. Biggs, both of Joseph. ENTERPRISE JEWELRY CO. . Martin Larson has sold a half in terest In his jewe'.ry store to J. C. Carpenter, recently of Seattle, and the new firm wl:i continue the bus iness with an enlarged stock under the name of (he Enterprise Jewelry company. The store room occupied by Mr.'Larsen is being re-palnted, papered and improved for the new firm. DEATH RECORD. Joseph C. Reavls was born at Pisgah, Cooper county, Missouri, June 1, 1835. Was married to Miss Emily McKinney, Dec. .17, 1856. He removed from his native state to Texas In the year 1870, residing there until the year 1888, when he came to Wallowa county, which was then a part of Union county. Here he resided until his death which oc burred Wednesday, October 20. He Is survived by his widow and three sons: Frank of Enterprise, David of Crowell, Texas, and Fred, who Is In . the . Philippine Islands. Two daughters preceeded him, Liz zie who died before reaching woman-. hood, and Mrs. 'Minnie Hendrlckson Mr. Reavls had been a member of the Presbyterian church for 30 years for many years serving as an elder. The funeral was held Friday fore noon at 10 o'clock from the Presby terian church and was very largely attended. The altar and organ were beautifully decorated In autumn flow ers and foliage, and the casket was laden with floral tributes. Rev Samuel Harris, pastor of the Presby terian church, delivered the sermon and Rev. W. P. Samms spoke on the life of Mr. Reavls and Rev. C. E. Trueblood offered prayer. A choir composed of singers from the various church choirs sang several appropiate songs. The pall bearers, all old friends. were John- Rumble, John Calvin, Ben Bos well, Jacob Wagner, W. W. White and Joe Melotte. The business houses were closed and the public school was dismissed during the funeral. Mrs. Theresa Mlmnaugh, mother of the Mlmnaugh brothers who are a part of the big Ntbley-Mlmnaugh Lumber company, died at her home In Wallowa Tuesday, Oct. 19. Mrs Mlmnaugh had live! in Wallowa about a year. Her husband died In Perry, Oregon, January 1908. She leaves two sons, J. H. and C. H. Mlmnaugh, of Wallowa. Funeral was held from the Cath lie church at La Grande Thursday. PUBLIC 8ALE OF HORSES. I will sell at public auction, Sat urday, Nov, 6, 1909, at Joseph, Or egon, 75 head of young horses, well bred, heavy stock, 7 mule colts, 1 Spanish Jack, 7 years old; all mares have been bred to black Percheron stallion or Jack. Terms of sale: 12 months time, 10 per cent bankable note; 5 per cent discount for cash. W. A.- WRENN. THE, FRIENDSHIP OF NATIONS. Yet it la true, as Mollnari says, that the saving In treasure and life Is but a mere Incident of the benefits which will come when there la friendship among the nations and a universal peace.. Think of -the -bodies and brain that will be let loose from the wel fare of mankind when fear of war shall have ceased; of the freedom of intercourse and commerce when every flag of every land shall be welcome in everry port! Think the advance in government when that which is now the principal cause of government shall have passed away, leaving man free to solve other problems. The friendship of the nations mean the uplift of the masses; it means that burdens and shackles will fall from those who are weary and op pressed. It means that the human hive, undisturbed, will hum with In dustry, investigation, and the wholly new impetus wi 1 arise within him. There will be other and greater poets. Other and greater heroes and a higher uplift toward the true god-hood in man. Nation wl.l Join hand with nation until the world will be circled by the nations, each finding what is mch an acceleration of human prog ress that no Imagination can picture the outcome. Charles Ersklne Scott Wood in the November Pacific Monthly. - v SONG ADOPTED BY NATIONAL W. C. T. U. The verses given below were adopted by the National W. C. T. U. as their national song and at the recent Oregon state convention whfch .Mrs. T. M. Dill attended It was re quested that each delegate request lhat they be published In her' home paper, and that each member of the W. C. T. U. cut out and preserve this song. It will be sung in the unions all over the land and in the 3unday schools everywhere. MAKE THE MAP ALL.WHITE. By Leona Mabel Dufford, Evanston, 111. , . ' . , . ,"Tune, The wearing of the Green." 0 my comrades, have you heard the glorious word thats going round? rhere'H very ' sco i be no saloon on all Columbia's ground. There's a wave of Prohibition rolling up from every strand, And all the states It inundates, straightway become dry. land! By city, state, or cjunty, or by town . ship, or by town, lust let the people have a chance we'll vote the dram shop down. Refrain: ' ' ,: - ''Till we make tSe map all white, Till we make the map all white; . We'll work for Prohibition, till we ; make the map all white. Maine Is at the head, for she has led for half a hundred years, - . - Vnd Kansas great and North' Dak ota stand among their pears; Georgia next, and Oklahoma, ' won ; their place among the free; Alabama, Mississippi, North Carolina, . Tennessee; Vnd Texas, too, and Arkansas, have voted for the right, Vnd all the reat will follow, till we v ; make the map all white. The distillery and the brewery and the winery all must go; The saloons can stay no longer, when the people have said "No" So we'll, sing them out, and pray -them out, and educate them out, We'll talk them out, and vote them ' out, and legislate them out; We'll agitate and organize, and surely win the fight, We'll work for Prohibition, till we make the map all white. . Osteopathy in Women's Diseases. Congestions, strains and, displace ments are the basis of most of the iicknes3 that afllicts womankind, the real first causes of disease. Every function) of the human machine is de pendent upon its appropriate struct ure or organs. So disturbances of function (disease) are due to abnor malities in structure, to mechanical faults in the anatomy. This is the osteopathic view of disease, developed by long study and the examination of countless cases, and it is now fully established that congestions, strains and displacements are pro ductive of greater ills than any other set of causes. Osteopathic Health. . The Bakery Fresh Bread and Fine Pastry WE ARE HERE TO PLEASE We Solicit Tour Patronage II. V. MOORE, Manager River St., 2 doors south of Funk's. INVESTORS and LAND BUYERS All over the Northwest are talking of Wal lowa County and the wonderfully fertile lands here that can be bought cheaper than similar land anywhere in the Inland Empire. There is no fairer land in all the Inter-Mountain region and no section with richer and more varied resources. Everything is here. Fertile laud for grain, hay, sugar beets, vegetables, fruit; abundance of water, splendid climate, greatest body of timber in Eastern Oregon, un rivaled winter and summer range, great stock country and the mountains full of minerals. Wallowa County has - Just Begun to Grow Enterprise is the county seat, largest town and commercial capital of all these resources. As grows the county, so will Enterprise grow. Itis growing now, rapidly and substantially. Hundred Thousand Dollars Worth of Improvements under way this season. Fine public and high schools, churches, electric lights, fine moun tain spring water distributed by high pressure gravity system owned by city, best " equipped 'flouring mill in Northeast Oregon, and many other advantages and industries. You Make the Best Move of Your Life When You Locate in Enterprise HOW A HORSE GALLOPS. The Natural Way and tha Conventional Pose In Art. How does a horse gallop? Owing to the rapidity 'Of Action it en u not be seen by the human eye. However, Just as the ludividuul spokes of a rapidly re volving wheel can be made visible by a flash of lightning, so the action of a galloping horse can be and bus been nuoiyzed by instantaneous photogra phy. The statuette of Sysonby, the thor oughbred, has been made from photo graphs takeu nt the instant when all four legs are off the ground. The back Is arched, the hind feet are directed forward, the fore feet backward, so that all are tucked under the animal's body. When the limbs again touch the ground the first to do so is one of the bind feet, which is thrust far forward so as to form an acute angle with the line of the body and. thus serve the purpose of a spring in breaking the force of the impact of the hoof when the horse Is going at top speed. In the conventional mode of repre senting a galloping horse all four legs are off the ground at once, but the front pair nre extended backward In such a way that the undersurfa'ces of their hoofs are directed skyward, the body being at the same time brought near the ground. This conventional pose appears to have been derived from a dog running, when the front and hind pairs of legs are respectively ex tended forward and backward, with the solos of the hind feet turned up ward. - This pose, it is thought, was adopt ed to represent the gallop of the horse by the goldsmiths of Mycenae between 800 and 1000 B. C. whence it was transmitted by way of Persia and Si beria to China and Japan, to return in the' eighteenth century aa the re sult of commercial relations to west ern Europe. Chicago Tribune. Tha Earwig. There is no Insect which has puzzled naturalists as to Its proper classifica tion more than the earwig. Some have asserted that It belongs to the beetles, of which It Is nn "aberrant type. oth ers that It Is connected with the grass hoppers. Even about Its very name there bus been endless discussion. Some have thought the nnme earwig Is the result of the creature's supposed habit of getting Into the ears, while others are equally certain that it Is derived from the original nnme. which they say was enrwlng. from the fact thnt the wing when spread resembles the human ear. At nil events, one thing is certain the earwig as we know It now is a survival of an early type of which almost every other mem ber has become extinct CHURCH SERVICES. There will be preaching services in the Catholic church Sunday at 1Q o'clock. . GOOD ROADS WORK IN WASHINGTON (Coitinuei from first page.) American ships in the foreign carry ing trade so that the greater part of $200,000,000 which we are now pay ing to foreign ship owners to trans port our going and coming cargos, will be kept in the pockets of home folks. . "Votes for Women" Is the nam a f a monthly peilodical, launched by he Washington State Equal Suffrage Association. Mrs. M. T. B. Hanna it Edmonds, Is the editor and her fts slstants are Adella H. Parker, Mary Q. O'Meara and Rose Class. The prlmaryj purpose of the publication is to draw support to the constitutional amendment for equal suffrage that is to be voted on la this state Novem ber, 1910. . Ultimately, the magazine Is to be, made national in its scope. Governor Hay favors keeping in tact the exhibit of Washington State at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposit ion, so as to provide a nuclus for dis play at future world's fairs. There are three in sight now, t which it is recognized the Evergreen State must be suitably represented. They are scheduled for Winnipeg in 1912; the Panama Canal Exposition at San Diego, Cal in 1915; the Tokyo Ex position in 19K. Gov. Hay saya there is enough of the original appropriation of $400,000 made by the state for the A-Y-Pj lef 4 to use to keep up the state exhibit. He wants It preserved at the University grounds In a semi permanent buildings, where all visi tors to Seattle can view it. aal in San Franclso where the California Pro motion Committee keep a permanent-- exhibit. Miss Lizzie Arnold of Belllngham, 16 years old, won the women's cham pionship for baseball throwing in the Post Intelligencer contest, recently. . the made a record of 209 feet, 5 1-8 , Inches. This makes a new world rec ord. Thirteen-year old Mayme Mc- uonald covered the four bases on a ball diamond In 18 H seconds, thereby winning the Dugdale medal. These athletic achievements show that the girls of the Northwest are world beaters.