Newspaper Page Text
SPHERE'S a certain touch of smartness to Brandegee Kincaid & Co. Clothes," that clever dressers cannot over look. It doesn't make any differ ence where you happen to be, if you are clothed in these ex ENTERPRISE MERCANTILE & MILLING COMPANY . . City and County Brief News Item.' Fishing tackle and salmon eggs at Knltuer's. E. A. Searle of Vallowa was hi the city the latter part of last week, on piano business. The bakset social to have been giv en at, the Pratt school houae lias been called off. Esther Purdln, Utile daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Purdln of Alder Slope, Is ill of pneumonia. Mrs, A. S. Cooler loft Wednesday mornings for Linn county In response to word of the serious Illness of her mother. The high wind of Friday night blew over several of the sheds at the Fair, grounds. The damage was not great. Col. F. S. Ivanhoe has taken a part ner in his law business lm La Grande. Jesse Simmons of Nevada. The new firm Is Ivanhoe & Simmons. Screen wire and screens at Kelt ner's. Mm. O, I. ItatcUff returned Sun day from Wallowa where sho was called by the Illness and death of, her brother, Frank Johnston. ' j Fred C. Green and Miss Viola Ma kin of Joseph were married by Rev. w . P. Samms at his residence Suiulaj l venlug at six o'clock. Mr. and Mrs.' 1M . I r. li. ureen accompanied the coupio. Dr. W. L. Nichols has returned and will be In his office every day from now on. Dr. Mabel Williams will con tinue to assist Dr. Nichols In his practice. J. A. Russell, proprietor "of the Orande Ronde Meat company, went to Wallowa county Sunday on a busi ness trip and to look over his reat e tate holdings. La Grande Observer. Mm. Mary Ragsdalo, who has spent several months at the home of nor son, C. P. Ragsdule, went to Joseph Saturday and wlU visit for a while with her son Ray who will go into the farming business near Joseph. F. I. Vergere was at Lostlne and Wallowa 8unday and Monday connect ing up the Dell system lines with tho Home Independent Co'a, lines, so ns to be ready to take charge of their recently acquired property, Saturday. Garden tools, sprays, etc, at Kolt-feer'a.' NDEGEE KINCAID & CO. . CLOTHES. First close shine at Calvin's bar ber shop. 68bf. Lambing has begun- at most of the sheep ranches. A carload of hides were shlppec from this station the first of the week. Carload of barb wire and field fenc ing at Keltner's hardware. Mildred Hamilton, who is teach ing at The Buttes, visited friends in this city the latter part of the week. Pittsburg Eloctrlc Weld field fenc ingthe wold that held at Keltner's. Mrs. F. W. Falconer will leave Thursday for a two woeks visit with her people near Walla Walla. N Harry Nottingham returned Satur day from Portland and the Dalles to attend to matters connected with the renting of his ranch. Japalao and varnish stains at Kelt ner's. F. I. Vergere last Friday received a new Ford automobile which he will use as demonstrating car for the Ford company In this county. It isabeauty and F, I. is as tickled as a kid ov er hla new toy. ANNUAL HORSE FAIR TO BE HELD APRIL 15. The annual horse show will be held In this city April 15, and President S. L. Burnuugh of the Commercial club Is hustling arrangements to make It the most successful yet held. Fur ther announcements will be made lat er. Not Infrequently the exalted lodge member, the ywhack of whose gavel brings all the members up standing, takes off his shoes outside the door when ho goes home; lest he wukon his wife. Don't forget to call on SANDERS when you want " anything done Dray Meets All Trains Baled Alfalfa $16; Timothy $13 J. P. SANDERS. GENERAL TRANSFER rilOKE 18. iW kav ordtn at Hoou' cellent garments you are be- f yond criticism. In the village, in the city, in the metropo lis or the country, their correctness cannot be questioned. We can easily see how you might consider our conversation very lightly, but if you will inspect our clothes you'll appreciate the heavi ness of every argument. These clothes are not only smart as to their general lines; they are also made from fabrics which are very handsome and certainly very unusual. DEATH RECORD. Jordan Franklin Johnston was born In Illinois In 1877 and passed away Saturday morning, March 25, at the home of his. mother, Mrs. W. H. Boyd, at Lower Valley. Mr. John ston had been in declining health for a number of years, but his last illness was of less than two weeks duration, death resulting from an at tack of pneuirionla. Funeral services were held Sunday from the home. Four brothers and three sisters besides the mother1 sur vive, they are Jack and Wren of Lower Valley, Everett and Mrs. Les- lie Willett of Middle Valley. Issac of Joseph, Mrs. O. I. Ratcliff of Enter prise and Miss Maymie Johnston of Lostlne. The Joseph moving picture show U now in the hands of Roy McCully. The Herald states that R. L. Herk- ermer, the former manager, skipped the town leavlnsr numerous fond memories behind htm in the way of unpaid bills. TWO CARS CANNON SHIPPED TO COAST. (From La Grande Star.) The expedite freight which Dassed through La Grande for the west Sat urday had two cars loaded with can non for Fort Stevens, near the mouth of the Columbia. There was In the consignment fourteen nieces of artill ery which are known as the rapid fire gun, which throw shots of four pounds at the rate of sixty shots per minute. The cannon were shinned from Fort Sherman near Chicago. This class of artillery is for field use only and is not designed for 'coast defense, but it appears that there Is a necessity for protecting the coast tt the fullest extent possible, The shipment of this armament passed through La Grande without causing any particular excitement but at the same time It reveal the fact that the government is not Idle in the matter of preparing against emergen cles, in case the present war-like c. dltlona become more serious. ' OUT OF THE GINGER JAR. Just how far does the kitchen ranget The housewife is known by the bread she bakes. 'Tva seen brighter days,- sighed the saucepan in the slovenly kitch en. "Well, I'll be switched,". angrily exclaimed the small boy; and hei was. The hotbed is well enough in its place, but few people would care to sleep in it. From April Farm Journal. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT. Notice is hereby given that thel un dersigned administratrix of the estate of Walter M. Daugherty. decaased, has filed her Final Account with the Clerk of the County Court of Wallowa- county, Oregon, and tha said Court has fixed Monday, the first day of May, 1911, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at the court room in the County Court House at Enterprise, Oregon, as the time and place to hear objections to said final account and the settlement of the same. All persons interested in said es tate desiring to object to said final account are hereby notified to file their objections with the said Clerk on or before said day. Dated this 29th day of March, 1911. JANE K. DAUGHERTY. J.,A. BURLEIGH, Administratrix. Attorney for Estate. 32c5 TEACHING FARMERS BY MAIL. Oregon Agricultural College, Corval 11s The principles of making the col lege of. direct, practical service to every tax-payer of the state of Ore gon, or carrying its assistance and instruction out to those who are un able to attend the courses afi Cor vallls, is demonstrated in a strik ing manner by the Oregon Agricul tural college in its new correspond ence course in farm accounting and business methods, given by the school of- commerce under Dean J. A. Bex ell. One advantage to the farmers, in addition to the fact that it is free to all. is that it can be taken up at any time and carried on at the con venience of the student, without re strlctlon as to the number of months it covers. There are already fifty students enrolled in the work, and it has so attracted the attention of the publishers of the bulletin of les son instructions that they have evolv ed a plan by which Dean Bexell'a course can be offered by all the dif ferent agricultural schools through out the ' country, adapted to each locality and Its particular needs. As fftu an thA fllnila m nil Lui tuuua auu Ulvi UCUUUU1 i force at the college will allow, oth-t 7 f .UOTHEi.'' er courses will be added to' the cor respondence work for farmers, In cluding a study of rural law, and agricultural economics, Uufortunate ly the legislature did not allow the appropriation requested for this work, so it cannot at this time receive the attention and development planned for it. It is the policy of the college, however, to extend these advantages to the people of the) rural communities of the state as fast as resources will permit. REVISED FOREST RULES APPROVED (ContlDad from front page.) livestock men and to his department. Regulated grazing on the National forests seeks not only to make avail able, to the fullest degree consistent with proper protection of the range itself and of forest growth and stream flow conditions, the annual forage crop, but also to allot the grazing privilege equitably. By giving the stockmen themselves a chance to be heard with regard to the rules es tablished, and by securing their help in the adjustment of disputes be tween claimants for use of the range, the department officials consider that the task of administering the Tange satisfactorily has been made much easier. While no radical change in the reg ulations have been made, Secretary Wilson has carefully considered all modifications proposed wlth a view ,to improving the system of grazing ad ministration. As a result of his con ferences with the representatives of the stockmen's assoclaltons, a num ber of changes were made in the de tails concerning the conditions un der which owners may surrender, itranafer, or renew application for graz ing privileges. Both the department and the stockmen are anxious to pre vent speculation in grazing privileges, ai.t suggestions for minor modifica tions of the rules, offered by the stockmen to iis end, were readily accepted. It is the expressed belief of Secre ary Wilson that the new regulations r.-ark a step forward in the adminis tration of the National Forests by the Government, with the heartyt co-operation of the stockmen, under effective uiothouj which have in view both! the largest passible measure of service to the public from the forests end the fullest promotion of the welfare I of the stock industry Itself, consistent with this service, . Forced to Leavq Home. Every year a large number of poor sufferers, whose lungs are aore and racked with coughs are urged to go to another climate. But this is cost ly and not always sure. There's a better way. Let Dr. King's New Dis covery cure you at home. "It cured me of lung trouble,"' writes W. R. Nelson, of Calamine, Ark., "when all else failed and I gained 47 pounds Id weight. Its surely the king of all cough and lung cures." Thousands owe their lives and health to it It'a positively guaranteed for coughs, colds, , logrippe, asthma, croup all throat and lung troubles, 60c and J 1-00. Trial bottle free at all drug gists. ' A Great Clubbing Of fer Semi-Weekly Oregon Journal one year $1 SO Enterprise, News-Record, .......2 00 Total $3 5C BOTH PAPERS ONE YEAR,. .$2 50 Semi-Weekly 'Oregon Journal, one year $1 50 Wallowa County Chieftain 1 50 Total W 00 BOTH PAPERS ONE YEAR,.. $2 00 "wall? OREGON JOURNAL publishes the latest and moat com plete telegraphic news of the world; gives reliable mauHcet Deports, as tt market news can be and is corrected to date for each Issue. It a"o baa page of special matter for t!ne farm and home, e& Interesting story page and a page or more of comic each, week, and ft goes to the subscriber twice every week 104 times a year. Either of the above two make a splendid combination and you save $1 by sending your subscription to this office. We can also glvi our subscrtbera a goed clubbing offer for the Daily and Sunday, or Sunday Journal, In con aectlon with, either the Nw Record or Chieftain. Foley Kidney Pills Neutralize and remove the poisons that cause backache, rheumatism, ner vousness and all kidner and bladder Irregularities. They build tin and restore the natural action of these vital organs. Burnaugh- ft Mayfield.