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Enterprise news-record. [volume] (Enterprise, Wallowa County, Or.) 1910-1911, March 29, 1911, WEDNESDAY EDITION, Image 1

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Oregon Historical Sodv,
Washington, March 20 The Secre
tary of Agriculture has approved a re
vised form of the grazing regulations
which governs use of the National
Forest ranges. ' In the opinion of the
department officers, the, most import
ant departures from the old regula
tions are found, first, in the fact
that provision Is made for recognit
ion of a permanent 'National advis
ory board representing the sheep and
cattle Interests, which will confer an
nually with the Secretary of Agri
culture concerning grazing matters;
and secondly, in the laying down of
a rule that on forests where the quali
ty of range and advantages for rais-
' log cattle and sheep are equal, the
year long rate for sheep after the sea
son of 1911 wtUl be thirty per cent of
the year long rate for cattle.
The new regulations have been made
the subject of extended and most
careful- consideration and are promul
gated at the present time as the re
sult of a general revision made of
all the regulations governing the use
of the National forests. Before de
ciding on the grazing regulations, Sec
"retary Wilson invited representatives
of the two great national organization
of stockmen, the National Wool Grow
ers' association and the American) Na
tional Live Stock association, to pre
sent their views to him on grazing
matters, and to make any suggestions
which they might wish to offer con
cerning the proposed regulations.
" The proposed regulations, as they
had been drafted by the forest ser
vice, were submitted to delegates of
Cent a word single Insertion,.
cents a word 2 " insertions.'' Special
rates by month and year. -WANTED.
Fresh cow to pasture for use of) part
of the milk. Good care. Plenty of
water. Address care of this office.
Slat Funds loaned, 6 per cent. John
P. Rusk, Atta. State Land B'd. Joseph
Good heavy work horse, young and
well set up. See or phone F. I. Ver
gere, Enterprise. 95b2
Several different varieties of seed po
tatoes. S. T. Daggett, Alder Slope.
Rhode Island Red roosters. Also eggs
for setting. Inquire of Mrs. J, L.
Browning 95al
See G. W. Franklin for full blood
Barred Plymouth Rock settings. 92tf
Work team, well broke, for sale at
low price for cash. One of the hors
es -worth the price asked. Inquire
at this office. 92a6
S. C. Rhode Island Red Eggs. $1 to
. 16. C. J Sanford, Enterprise. 88b8
Matched team of horses. Well broke
and true to pull. See Carl Roe or
W. I. Calvin, Enterprise, Ore. 83 btf
IwaUsell all or any of my town prop-
ty ..at: reasonable prices. W. W.
Zureher, -Enterprise, Oregon. 40btf
See. M, S N 44 40 A. S E sec.
H. W NW sea 23,SW SW
tW. 14, I g 46280 A.
Mf , J. S. Cook, Burma, Ore.
Seed Oats that will grow. Don't you
know oats play out? Get Selected,
. Tested Swedish Regenerated. Charles
Down, Joseph. ' 88a8
All of my household furniture, con
sisting of bedroom suites, dining room
eta of quarter sawed oak, buffet, fan
cy chairs, etc. Also piano, which will
be sold on terms to suit purchaser.
' Call at rooms over bank, or at bank.
A. J. Boehmer.
Good sorrel gelding, 9 years old, wt
1200 pounds. Sound. Broke to all har
ness. Good set of heavy work harn
ess with collars and pads.
03a4 Enterprise, Ore.
White Langshan cockerels $1 each.
Eggs $1 for 15. Mrs. J. D. Struble,
Enterprise 93b2
Anyone wanting sidewalk, tanks for
watering stock, or any kind of con
crete work can have first-class work
done by G. W. D. Glenn, Enterprise,
Oregon. 25 years experience concrete
work In the east 93b2.
the two associations who came to
Washington in response to Secretary
Wilson's invitation. This action on
the part of Secretary Wilson is de
clared to be in accordance with the
established policy of the forest ser
vice in seeking co-operation with or
ganized bodies of stockmen who make
use of the national forest range. Sec
retary Wilson recognizes that the one
and one-half million cattle and seven
and one-half million sheep which are
annually grazed on the forests bear an
important relation to the price of
beef and mutton in this country, and
that the public need of increased
food supplies no less than the best in
lerests of the stock industry call for
careful methods of regulation to pro
mote the full use of the grazing re
source. In his view, co-operation with
the advisory boards of local livestock
associations! has contributed materially
to the adjustment of range problems
In a way satisfactory both to the
(Continued on last page.)
Popular Young
People Wedded
Bartlett Young Couple Married
- Grange Holds Profitable
Session At Troy.
Bartlett, March 21 A number of ln
vlted guests assembled at the home
of Justice Wilson Friday afternoon, to
witness the marriage of his daughter,
Miss Eva, to L. J. Harding. After the
ceremony the guests were invited to
participate in a sumptuous supper'.
Both of these young people are well
known in our community and their
many friends extend to them good
wishes and congratulations.
R. C, Edgmand was over to the
Grouse country last week. He was
a guest at the wedding and also at
tended the dance.
The best dance of the season was
given a( the hall last Friday night.
It was given to celeb rate the; wedding
All report a good time. . ..
""Several' boys from Eden were over
to the dance. They seemed to enjoy
themselves. i
Grip seems to be the general com
plaint in these wood3. It hit L. J.
Harding pretty hard and kept! him In
bed for a few days. Several more
are suffering from its effects.
Several from the flat attended the
Grange at Troy, March 11. A splendid
session was held and a very profit
able discussion oa county government
was given. Several new n. embers were
Mrs. Smith and daughter Gertie
visited at the home of Mrs.s J. H.
Moore Monday.
A. H. Holmes was a guest at. the
home of W. A. Mpore, Sunday.
, Paradise, March 24 J. D. Braugh
ton and Henhy Schmidt were doing
business at the local notary's office
D. G. Ralls is working the Deer
Creek road.
Henry Sturm has rented his ranch
to Lake Osborn.
Some snow here yet and weather
colder. Winter wheat looks fine.
Bud Fisher drove a lone steer to
Lewlston this week.
The sheep men are making prepar
ations for lambing. Sheep are in
fine condition.
Bail Shelton and family were up
from the river today.
The roads are muddy here now.
Patches of snow and mud make trav
el bad.
Lon Brlghts have moved to Los
tine. A number of farmers n this vicin
ity are breaking sod.
' Cleon Elmer had the misfortune of
losing a nice five year old horse last
George Stonebrink will farm Cleon'
Elmer's place for the ensuing year.
Surveyor Smith has been survey
ing and establishing corners for sev
eral of the farmers In this locality. '
A. E. Hartley and E. A. Crossler
have been Improving the time repair
ing their fences.
J. C. Hlggins and family spent Sun
day at the home of George Woods of
Evans. '
Having sold my brood mares and
part of my farm I will cell my fine
Belgian Clyde stallion very cheap or
will trade for stock.
b2 Joseph, Ore.
Portland, March 28 Portland gain
ed considerable prestige as a livestock
market from the recent fat stock
show held here. Not only was tine
show a great success but it broke
former price records for stock. The
sale of the champion steer for $409
or 26 cents a pound on foot, is the
highest figure paid for beef In, this
market. The steer was two years old
and was raised in Baker county. i
Livestock men, the Commercial clui
and the railroads contributed to the
prizes and they brought out a large
number of splendid exhibits. Breed
ers in attendance were impressed as
never before with the importance of
this market and Its future as a live
stock center. This is also the high
est market for cattle in the United
States, quality and conditions being
considered. Inside of five years, pre
dicted a Montana stockman at the
show, all the cattle la the Northwest
will come to Portland.
Oregon's naval militia will get the
cruiser Boston for use In training
the members in the ways, of the
navy. The vessel will be available
May 15 and will be stationed at Port
land. Cruises will be made to sea
and to coast points to give the mem-'
bershlp practical instruction in handl
ing a fgihting ship. The Reserve '
is an active organization that prom-,
ises to become more important as'
time passes.
North Plains is one of Oregon's new
est towns and one of the first things
it did was to organize a commercial
club and line up with the progres
sive spirit now so noticeable through
U. S. to Albert L. Hickman, sw se.
se sw, sec 15, nw ne, ne aw, sec 22,
5 in 42. Patent.
G. C. Clark to H. T. Skaggs. lot 3
in half blk F, Flora. $125.
H. T. Skaggs to R. J. Ghormley.
and A. M. Boldon, lot 3 In half blk
F, Flora. $700.
A. G. Wiggles worth to W. T Aliff.
3.95 acres sec 13, 1 n 42. $1000. ',,
Albert Graham to J. T. Wickens. ne
se, n se, se no, sec 15, 6n 42.
Q. C. $1.
Maggie McDonald to Wm.J . Goll-
nick, e'4 sw sec 28, eVi nw sec 33,
ls-44. $1.
Wm. J. Gollnlck to H C. Laird.
e sw sec 28, eV4nw sec 33, ls-44. $1.
J. A. Burleigh to Daniel Boyd. n
ne, se ne, no se, sec 11, ln-44. $1.
J. M. Dunagan to H F. Tyler, sw
se sec 6, w'fcne sec 7, nw se sec 7,
3s-47. $2000.
John Caviness to Peter Baudon. lots
12 and 13 sec 21. lots 4 and 6 sec
28, 23-46. $2400.
Samuel Sproaton to The Public, lot;
1 and 24, blk B, Sproston's add Wal
lowa. Q. C. $26.
Leonard Couch to John B Pace.
9.94 acres in sec 14, ln-42. $1.
Asahel L. Parker to M. R. Wood, e
'snw, sw ne, nw se, sec 31. 2n-45.
Frank S. Smith to Duval Jackson,
wse sec 13, 4n-44. $1.
U, S. to Wlnton Meadows. w'nw,
nsw, sec 8, 2n-42. Patent.
U. S,,to Wm. Eetes, lots 3 and 4,
se nw, ne sw. sec 2, 3s-46. Patent.
U. S. to Alice Baker, formerly Al
ice Robinson, sw sec 13, 5n-44. Pat.
U. S. to Sarah S. Gandy, nw sec 15,
4n-44. Patent.
U. S. to Governor D Daniel, ne ne,
sV&ne sec 13, 4n-42, and lots 3 and 4,
sec 18, 4n-43. Patent.
U, S. to A. L. Hickman, sw se,
se sw, sec 15, nw ne, ne nw, sec 22,
5n-42. Patent.
IT. S. to U. A. McCrae, nne, se ne
ne se, sec 19, 2n-43. Patent.
W. H. Berry to H. W. Beecher, blk
C Stubbletleld's add Entei prise, and
lot 1 blk 1 Alder View add Enter
prise. $3250.
Emma A. Reynolds to L. J. Jordan,
part of lot 3, blk 34, Zurcher's amend
ed add Enterprise. $1.
Oscar Coleman to S.P. Crow, wV4
se sec 11, la-43. Deed of correction.
Peter Baudon to Geo, M. Tucker,
nw, wne, ne, sne ne, sec 25,
out the state. Portland Commercial
club officials, railroad men and oth
ers made an excursion to North) Plain
during the week and attended the
"christening" of the new town.
Oregon is getting its full share of
the colonists who are crowding the
westbound trains. A telegram from
Louis W. Hill, president of the Great
Northern, to Manager Chapman of
the Commercial club bore the Infor
mation that over one-third' of the pas
sengers on the Oriental Limited one
day out of the Twin Cities were
Dound for Oregon. This ratio is
probably true of practically all of the
colonist trains coming to the North
west. ,
Instead of the usual foolishness that
attends April 1, one Oregon town is
going to accomplish something use
ful. Gaston, under the direction of
the women's auxllliary of the Com
mercial club, will clean house that
day. ' Everybody will help, and it will
be known as clean-up day.
Oregon postmasters will hold the
annual convention In Portland June
7, 8 and 9. Selection of the place
of meeting and dates were made dur
ing the past week. Postmasters of
California, Washington and Idaho wllj
De invited. Matters for the better
ment of the service will be discussed
and many suggestions made that will
very likely be adopted by the depart
ment. Cove, the beautiful and thrifty
fruit growing city of Grande Ronde
valley, has taken steps to organize a
commercial club. One of the first
projects in view is the holding of a
cherry fair the first week In July.
2s-45. $10,500.
Mary J. Creighton to W. J. Need
ham, 80 acres In sec 20, 2s-45. $4400.
Sampel Sproston to J. C, Balrd,
lots 4 and 5, blk B, Sproston's add
Wallowa. $90.
Daniel Boyd to ThosJ Bales, sw sw,
sec 15, se se sec 16, eV&ne sec 21, nw
nw sec 22, ln-45. $1.
Ray E. Vest to Victor Johnson, 3
acres in lot 1, sec 3, 2s-44. $800.
L. E. Caviness to Peter Baudon, s
8w, sw se, sec 22, nVfcnw, se nw, e
Visw, sec 27, eHnw, nw nw, sec 82,
2s-46. $6,600.
S.P. Crow to Ann Ice and Ed. Stand
ley, wse sec 11, 18-43. Deed of cor
rection. $4000. '
U. S. to John W, Hayes, ne ne, sec
12, 3s-44. Patent.
U. S. to John Erlckson, n'se, sw
se, sec 7, nw ne sec 18, 3n-42. Patent.
U. S. to Oscar Garner, se sec 15,
4n-41. Patent.
U.S. to Asahel L. Parker, enw, sw
ne, nw se, sec 31, 2n-45. Patent.
The following clipping from the
Jeffersonian of Cambridge. Ohio, is of
interest here, as Captain Barthalow it
a nephew of Mrs. Lee R. DeVore of
this city:
"Cambridge and Guernsey county cit
Izens are taking great deal of In
terest in the threatened trouble be
tween the United States and Mexico,
not only for patriotic reasons but
because a former young man of Kim
bolton is In the thick of the trouble
zone. He la Capt. Ben Barthalow, a
son of Mrs; O. W. Bartholow of Kim
bolton, and la well known in Cam
bridge. Capt. Barthalow Is in command
of the United States gunboat Alba
tross which has been stationed at San
"The first of the week Mrs. Bartha
low received a letter from her son
stating that he had received orders
to take the gunboat to Mexican wat
ers." Brighten up use Sherwin-Williams
& Co. paints. Sold at Keltner's hard-
Notice To Horsemen,
I have a Morgan horse colt for
sale. He was 2 years old the first
of October last and is fit for ser
vice this spring.
S3b3 Imaaha, Oregon,
County Veterinarian E. R. Flack
reports that the coyote which was
killed recently on the streets of Los-
tlne, "the head of which he sent to
Portland for examination, was infect
ed with hydrophobia germs, accord
ing to the report of Dr. White of the
state board.
A dog belonging to a farmer north
east of town was recently bitten by
a coyote and Dr. Flack is expecting
the head of the dog this week, which
he will send to Portland for examina
tion. Dr. Flack wishes the dog owners of
the county to remember that the or
der that r.ll dogs in Wallowa county
must either be chained up or be muz
zled has not yet been removed and
dog owners who do nob comply with
the order are liable for damages un
til the order is removed. All dogs
found loose with no muzzle on will be
shot as heretofore ordered.
News About Flora
From the Journal
Local Happenings In the North Coun
try and Items of Interest
About Her People.
The entertainment given Wednes
day night at the M. E. church by
the Epworth League, was decidedly) a
Mrs. George Frazler Sr. is quite
sick with rheumatism at the present
time. Dr. Gilmore is In attendance.
L. D. Osburn, formerly of the
Sturm and Osburn Mill Co. has rent
ed the Henry Sturm ranch for 6
years. The ranch Is In the famous
Paradise country, and consists of 200
acres of plow land and 160 acres of
Charlie F. Hopkins has, since the
14th day of December, sawed, split
and piled 235 ricks of wood, besides
making 1150 posts. This is the best
of evidence that our community Is fa
vored with men who are not afraid
of work and we take pleasure in
knowing that there are many such in
Little Ethel, the nine year old step
daughter of Mr. George Beecher of
Eden, passed through Flora Satur
day on her way home. It Is reported
that this girl, only 9 years old, haB
traveled, without companion, from
Chicago to this place, meeting with
no serious accidents during the long
William Fordice, Al and Jack Cole
Abe Carter, Earnest Allen and Guy
Botts, stopped in Flora Tuesday night
They are on their, way to Wallowa
with 275 head of fine, fat hogs, which
they will ship from that point to the
Portland market. The Fordice Bros,
have 90 head in this: lot and the Cole
Bros, and Mr. Carter 185 head.
The last act In the comedy entitl
ed The New Editor, of which one A.
M. Boldon has for the past three
weeks been playing the leading part
In the city of Flora, Wallowa county,
Oregon, ended yesterday, March 23rd,
1911 when one R. J. Ghormley bought
all of the aforesaid Boldon's right,
title and interest to any longer pose
as the new editor of the Flora Journ
al. Troy.
Fine spring weather at .this writing,
most all have their early gardens
D. A. Silver loft Wednesday for
Cloverland where he expects to assist
Mr. Farrlsh with his saw mill for
one month.
The Eden Telephone line is now up'
and connected on main line, with
three new phoues installed in the
homes of C. J. Fleming, Frank Eg
glooton and Chas. Phoenix,
The entire family of John M. Sil
ver is now suffering with la grippe.
Mrs. Paul Knapp had the misfor
tune of dislocating one of her flng
ors last Monday night. She went Tues
day to Flora to Dr. Gilmore, return
ing Wednesday much improved. The
Dr. pronounced it a dislocation with
a fractured bone. She resumed charge
of her school Thursday.
O, C. Boding has been helping
Claud Hueston get his crop In for the
past few days.
Laurence Bartlett of Bartlett, Ore.,
was doing business at Troy, yester
day. Mr. and Mrs. John Crossland left
Monday, for Enterprise, Ore., where
they expect to get positions to work.
Miss Clara Renfrew and Harry! Red
man were visitors at Troy, Sunday.
Harry Valen, son of T. II. Valen,
Is suffering with lagrlppe.
A big deal In real estate was con
summated last week through the real
estate firm of Payne & Sheets when
George Faught purchased the Hugh
Laird hill ranch of 480 acres. The
deal involved about $10,000.
Mr. Faught Is an old Palouser and
understands dry farming. : He .will
locate here and turn his new property
into a money making institution by
dry farming methods. About 100
acres are now in wheat and Mr.
Faught will break about 100 acres
more this spring. , .
Numerous prospective buyers are
looking over 'the country hereabouts
with a view to purchasing either
to establish homes or for the pur-,
pose of investment, but Mr. Payne
states that in his opinion it will be
90 days or more before this county
feels the full effect of the western
Immigration. Most of the hundreds
of middle westerners now coming to
Oregon are going direct to Portland
and from there will gradually branch
out until they find locations to their
Lee R. DeVore Is in receipt of a
letter from his nephew,- Joshua De
Vore, outfielder of the New York Na
tional league club, who has been
playing with the Giants for the past
three years. The club has been in
training this month in Marlln, Texas,
and will leave for New York the 2-l'Hi
where the season will open April 12U
with Philadelphia. ,
Sporting, Life baa this to say of
Josh: '' 1
. "In the fall aeries between the
Giants and Highlanders for metropoli
tan supremacy, the youngster made
his calling and election as a regular
Giant in the future sure by remark
ably hard hitting end brilliant all
around work."
When through LosAngeles and Spo
kane the coming fall he expects to
come to. Enterprise and spend a
month or two with his uncle.
Local Happenings
On Elk Mountain
Happening Of the Week. On the
Mountain 8ent By Our Reg
ular Correspondent.
Elk Mountain, March 26. Snow fell
here last night to a depth of six
James Daily has moved to the C.
A. Loosely place on upper Crow creek.
Calvin Smith has bought the Al-
ford place on Joseph Creek.
Mr. Kline has moved his family to
the ranch recently purchased of O.
M. Corklns.
Lewis White has returned from Ta-
coroa where he went on a visit to
his parents. He is expecting his fath
er here in a few days to look over the
country with regard to locating in
this county. Mr, White is manager
of the water works system of Taco
ma. William Henderson went out to the
valley yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Coffin an have
moved down to where they are graz
ing their sheep.
John J. Burleson has been very
sick during the past two weeks, but
Is slowly Improving.
Church Dorrance's children have
been indisposed with some kind of
throat disease.
James Loftus was visiting at home
during the past! week.
The county road past here is in
very bad condition at present.
The grass was nice and green here
before last night's anow.
Mr. Ogan purchased a fine team
of young mares from Millard McFot
rldge during the past week.
The squirrels have come out during
these warm days. Now Is the time
to apply poison.
Rev. J. D. Glllllan of La Grande
has gone to Ohio for a three weeks
visit with his agi and invalid moth

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