Wallowa County chieftain. (Enterprise, Or.) 1909-1911, March 25, 1909, Image 1

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ClaBHlflnd notices In this column 1
cent a word each insertion In either
News Record or Chieftain; 1ft cents
a word for same notice in both pa
pers; special rates by the month or
year. '
stallion colls, coming'" 2 years old.
Extra good ones. See them at my
farm, 2V4 miles south of Lostlne.
Sam Wade. 59btf
HEAVY WAGON, 314 inch; single
buggy; 3 sets work harness; 1 set
double driving harness. B. A. Rey
nolds, Alder Slope, P. O. Enterprlsa.
' . 59b4
sale. Suitable for a saw mill cut
ting from 25 to 35,000 feet per day
or for a planing mill of large capac
ity. This is a good outfit and a
real bargain. For particulars ad
dress O. S. WIgglesworth, La Grande,
320 ACRE FARM, 2 miles from En
terprise. Bargain. Terms easy. R.
D. Sanford, Enterprise. blm
pound. S. L. Maglll, Lostlne, Ore. bn
diate possession of greater part. W.
M. Sutton, City." b2m
TIMBER CLAIM on Alder Slope for
property in or near Enterprise. C.
E. Vest. . blm
The Urge Crelghton tract is for rent,
from Hay 1, reserving right to sell
not to exceed 200 acres after Octo
ber 1. Terms half cash, balance Oc
tober 1. Phone or write Immediately
to Colon R. Eberhard, Joseph. 59bl
I will offer at public auction on
my farm 3 miles west of Enter
prise, on Tuesday, March 30, begin
ning at 10 ft. m. sharp, the follow
ing described property; 22 horses,
consisting of 4 1400-lb. Bay mares,
all in foal; 1 3-year-old Bay filly. In
foal; match span mares, i300-lb
both la foal; 2 12001b. mares in
foal; l mare, in foal, with colt by
side; 5 yearlings, one a Coach; 5 2-year-olds,
one a Coach; 1 3-year-old.
Two milch cows with calves. One
high grade Jersey, l half-blood Jer
sey, 1 full blood Jersey bull. Nine
bead of hogs, consisting of eight
thoroughbred Poland China sows,
and 1 full-blood Duroc Jersey boar.
Farm implements and houeshold
goods, 3 sets of team harness, 1 2
horse power chopper, 1 hay stacker,
1 cook stove, 2 heaters, 2 farm
wagons and other articles too num
erous to mention. Terms: Sums
under ?10 cash; over $10 six months
time on approved note." Free hot
lunch, "w. c, EADS, Owner.
H. B, Davidhlier, Auctioneer.
3. J. Chapman out from Leap
Tuesday says the early fall grain to
the hills is looking fine. Mr. Chap
man has in 100 .acres but it was
Jata planted and is now Just com
ing up.
You Will Make
And have an ideal home when you own this place.
$60 per acre will buy a level, fertile, irrigated farm
on public road, IVz miles from the terminus of the
railroad; all tillable land and under the ditch, 135
acres in cultivation, 60 acres in alfalfa.: Abundance
of irrigating water goes with the place. It is a
good hog and dairy ranch, being only two miles
from a creamery. It produces big crops of hay and
grain. A stream of pure everlasting water runs by
the house and barn. Just enough timber for shade
and domestic use. All enclosed with a hog tight
fence, cedar posts. New house, barn, granary, bog
feeder, etc., etc. Family orchard. Easy Terms.
For further particulars write or phone.
Enterprise Real Estate Co.
Enterprise, Oregon
Two of the oldest citizens of this
county passed away the first of the
ween, their deaths occurring within
24 hours of each other.
vumam K. Stubblefield. pioneer
resident of Wallowa county and the
omen- stagedrlver in the United
States, passed away Monday morn
ing at the home of his son Ira in
Dallas, Oregon, where he had been
visiting for some time. The cause
of his dea'h was heart disease,
with which he had been troubled in
late years.
"Uncle Billy," as he was called,
was one of the best known men In
this county. He had reached the
sreat age of 83 years and nearly
five months, having been born Oc
tober 30, 1825, in Granger county,
lennessee.' He had been a resident
of this county since 1884, and was
hale and of a strong constitution,
aside from the heart trouble.
Mr. Stubblefield was married five
times and was the father of 15 tons
and nine daughters, 13 of whom sur
vive. His life history is like a ro
mance, and a more extended account
of it will be given later in this pa
per. The remains were-shipped from
Dallas Tuesday evening and are ex
pected to reach this city Wednes
day evening. If they do. the funeral
will be held Thursday afternoon at
2 o'clock from the Christian church.
Michel Stubblefield went to La
Grande Tuesday to meet the remains,
Thomas Terry Dead. .
Thomas Terry, an aged retired
minister of the Christian church,
died Sunday at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. s. F. Pace, at the
great age of 82 years, 11 months and
15 days. Mr. Terry had been In his
usual health and dropped dead as
lie arose from the dinner table.
Funeral was held Monday afternoon
at 2 o'clock from the Christian
church. Rev. W, S, Crockett offic
iating; burial In the Enterprise
Thomas Terry was born in Bimp,"
son county. Ky. He married Ann E,
Gudgell Oct. 17, 1850. In 1878 they
moved to Missouri and in 1900 came
to Oregon and made their home with
their children. Besides the aged
widow, two sons and three daugh
ters survive: John Terry of Ken
tucky, Mrs. S, R, Wiley of Okla
homa, Mrs, 8. E, Butner of Mis
souri, James Terry of The Dalles,
and Mrs. Pace of this city. There
are 13 grandchildren and three
great grandchildren.
Mr. Terry was for a number of
years a minister in the Christian
church, ceasing the work only on
account of failing health. He was
a man of sterling character and en
Joyed the esteem and confidence of
his fellowmen, and was selected at
different times to fill positions of
public trust. While in Missouri "he
was for several years a member of
the state legislature, His long life
Lots of Money
of christian work and public service '
will long be remembered.
To Homestead On Horseback.
L. D. Roberts of Chico, accom
panied by James Loftus left Tues
day on horseback for Homestead
via Elgin and Union. The trip will ,
taae mem five days. Mr. Roberts
recently bought a band of sheep
over there and is going over to look
alter the lambing.
The Enterprise water bonds are ap
proved by the bond attorneys for
the American Light and Water com
pany without a change or addition.
W. A. Dutch, secretary and treasur
er of the company and general sup
erintendent of construction, was in
t city Wednesday night, and says
wo-k will begin within 30 days. Ths
pipe will come from Olympia, and a
diuinnv machine will be brought in
If It li foii.il tl.ey will work In the
ground between the springs and the
city. Mr. Dutch says the company
h.a wnnth 1 n it. .h... 111 J t m .
a lUBvmud Lttffcl Will UIK a I JVJJC
trench at the rate of 7 feet a minute,
where the soil and other conditions
are favorable.
Mr. Dutch congratulated the city
officials on the correctness of the
record in the many acts and ordin
ances leading up to the bond Issue.
He says it is most unusual for the
Chicago lawyers not to find a flaw
somewhere and this Is the first time
none was found in Oregon bonds.
mistakes or omUslons occurring most
frequently in this state owing to the
Initiative and referendum laws. Tho3.
M, Dill, city attorney, prepared all
the papers for the elections, ordin
ances, etc, and City Recorder W. E.
Taggart made irp the record forward
ed to the bond attorneys. To them
belongs the credit.
Good Cough Medicine for Children,
The season for coughs and colds is
now at hand and too much care can
not be used to protect the children.
A child Is much more likely to con
tract . diphtheria or scarlet fever
when he has a . cold. The quicker
you' cure his cold the le3s the risk.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the
sole reliance of many mothers, and
few of. those who have tried It are
willing' to 'use any other. Mrs. F. F.
Starcher. pf Ripley, W. Va., says:
I have 'never used anything other
than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
for my children, and it has always
given good satis action." This rem
edy contains no opium or other nar
cotic and may be given as confident
ly to a child as to an adult. For sale
by Buinaugh & Mayfleld.
Patterson Gets Contract,
J. E, Patterson of this city was
awarded Saturday the contract for
the excavation of the Jennings build
ing st jQ3eph, "
C. E, Funk was laid up for sev
eral days with rheumatism but was
able to be over to the store Monday.
Electric Theatre
3 Nights 3
John la No. More a Child,
The Unlucky Flirt,
Tlerott's Jealousy. .
Illustrated Song.
'Neath the Old Acorn Trie.
New plctuies.
Stars and Stripes and You,
The Mystery of the Mountains.
A Contagious, Nervous Twitching.
For Hate of the Miller,
A Runaway Horse.
The Man With the Ladder and the
Hose. . ; . ' , .
Views of Ireland and Scotland,
A Gypsy Girl's Love, , -A
Minstrel Man's Mystery,
Take Me Out to the Ball Game.
(Pictures of Stars of Our National
Views In -Germany.
I Federal Plum To
Colon R. Eberhard
Appointed Receiver of La Grande
Land Office Is $3000 Salary
Colon R. Eberhard of Joseph, pres
ent deputy district attorney for this
i county, was appolned Monday by
1 President. Taft, receiver of the U.
S. land office at La Grande. The
j appointment was confirmed the
same afternoon by the senate. The
salary of the office Is $3000 a year.
Mr. Eberhard succeeds A. A. Rob
erts, half brother of Congressman
Ellis, who resigned a short time
ago. Roberts- accounts were In a
muddled condition though no wrong
doing Is charged or believed to
have ocour.eJ. Mr. Eberhard will
tae cuarge us sooa as his 100.000
ibond Is approved.
There were three or four . appli
cants for the job, including a man
from Morrow county, J. p. RuPk of
I Trtt . .
' f"e. "d,G??e. Carpy. the pres
ent chief clerk In the land office.
That Mr. Eberhard secured the
plum is a tribute to his endorse
ments and his own hustling qual
ities. Mr. Eberhard Is a young lawyer
of unimpeachable character and will
no doubt keep the work of the of
fice right up to the notch. . He is
very popular in his home town and
his friends there and elsewhere re
joice at his good fortune.
Monthly Report
Of Public Schools
Average Attendance Continues High
Cases of Tardiness Compara
tively Few. .
Following is the summary of En
terprise public school for the seventh
month ending March 19: ,
Principal's room: Attd. 603V&, av.
dally 33, No. "belonging 33, absence
17, tardy 0, enrolled 44, roll of
honor 20, per cent 97.
Mrs. Button's; Attd. 788'4, av.
dally 42, av. No., belonging 43, ab
sence 32, tardy 1. enrolled 50, f, of
h 28. per cent 96
Mrs. HanvU'e.: Attd, 923, av. dally
19, av. No., belonging 52, absence
57, tardy 2, enrolled 64, r. of h, 30,
Per cent 94. -
Miss Hutchinson: Attd. 667, av.
daily 35, av. No. belonging 36, ab.
sence 27, tardy 5, enrolled 40, r.
of h. 18, per cent 97. -
Miss Murrays': Attd. 667. av.
daily 30, av. No. belonging 32. ab
sence 31, tardy 2, enrolled 47, r. of
h. 9. per cent 93.
Totals. Attd. 3349, av dally
188, av. No, belonging 196, absence
165, tardy 10, enrolled 245, r. of h.
Visitors for the month 9,
Sugar Beet Man Coming.
The sugar company has sent word
a representative will be In Tuesday
to close contracts for land.
Hay stacks ha.ve. almost dis
There will be a dance at "John Ba
ker's home on Elk Mountain Friday s rengthem the lungs so that no Be
night, March 26. Everybody Is cor- rlous results need be feared. The
dallly Invited to come and bring geiuine Fo'ey's Honey and Tar con
somebody with him, and ali bring tiins no harmful drug and Is In a
well filled basket. Thjs is to be
the last daqce of th'e season. '
Stolen from Slope Farmer
Twenty years ago parties having no right,
deeded an irregular tract of x land from the
320 acre farm of a prominent Alder Slope
farmer. The ' grantee happened to be still
living, and a quit-claim deed was obtained
which straightened the title.
This cloud on the title was shown up by
an ABSTRACT from tha office of
The Wallowa Law. Laiid aid Abstract Co.
We write Insurance in the beat
Companies on earth.
Mrs. Loftus and children accom
panied by M) 48 Nora Reed spent
Suiulay at the home of Mr. and Mm.
Sam Baker.
Arch Alford and family have re
turned home after an absence of sev
eral months.
Mrs. Earl Coffman has also re
turned and expects Mr. Coffuian
Baker & Flanary have taken their
sheep to the spring range.
The Enterprle Commercial club
closed a contract Tuesday night with
G. B. Thomas, representing the Port
land Rose Carnival, by which this
city will pay for a float in the state
parade the night of June 10, to typ
ify and advertise the resources of
Wallowa county.
This parade will be the feature of
thii carnival. The floats are mas
niflcent affairs, delsgned by the Newr
Orleans Maidl Gras artist, and cost
$f00 each, of which Portland con
tributes one half and the towns por
iltiiH t.ng the other half. The da-
stgn will Le submitted to the Com
mercial club for approval. It will
represent some of the principal re
sources of the county.
The number of floats la thii
parade is limited to 20, airl will re? -
resent the various sections, produc
tions and industries of the stato.
Moving pictures of the parade will
be taken and exhibited twice a day
in the Oregon building at the Se
attle exposition, and lectures given
telling of the section of the state ft
tie float Is shown on' the canvas. jdeV
Tens .of thousands of Eastern peo- j Would like to write reports of wed
ple will thus hear of Wallowa conn-1 dlnss. but can't do It without ome
ty's resources by thl3 arrangement.
In addition and of stin greater
benefit, films are sent to all film
agencies throughout the United
States, and thus shown in practically
every moving picture show In the
country. McMinnville had a float In
last year's parade and eays It was
the best paying publicity work ever
done, by the town.
A feature of Interest will ba tha
selection of a queen to rldej on tha
float. Just how fits will be doue has
not bean determined A Wallowa
county girl will be given the dia
tlnctlon, and perhaps a trip to the
Seattle fair thrown in. Whether tha
choice will be male by a contest or
by a committee has not been settled.
The Portland Journal told about
the Multnomah sheriff receiving a
curl of baby hair In payment of
taxes, Someone had been, writing
two letters and made the wrong en
closures. Sheriff Marvin a few days ago re
ceived ax odd an enclosure for pay
ment of taxes and It was no mistake
on the sender's Part either. The
amount of the tax was 84 cents and
enclosed in the lettar were a check
tor 67 coats, a nickel, two cent
stamp and a 10 cent railroad fare
March ' 20 Wallowa Mercantile
company vs., T. L. Pavls.
Simple Remedy for La Grippe,'
La grippe coughs are dangerous as
they frequently develop Into pneu
raon'a, Fo'ey's Honey and Tar not
only stops the cough but heals and
yellow package. Burnaugh & May.
Rooms 2 and 4, Berland Bldg.
County Teachers' -Meeting
Principal of Joseph School elected
President Next 8eion Held
At Wallowa.
The county teachers meeting held
In the school building in this city
Saturday was Interesting and In
structive. There was a goodly at
tendance of teachers from Joseph
n'.d Enterprise and vicinity but none,
from down the valley.
The election of officers at the
morning sesstoa resulted as follows:
President, A. O. Smith; vice presl
dent, Kathr.vn DuFur; secretary and
treasurer, XUa StaMa M. Hooper.
The address of welcome by W. M.
Sutton broadened out Into a talk o.i
educational matters In general. The
program Included talks and papers
by Gene V. Hall, Mabel E. Wilson.
Miss Stella M. Hooper and A. G.
The next meeting will be hold at
Wallowa, and the following one prob
ably at Flora
Paradise. March 19. O, L. Borland
had several hands working on De9r
1 Creok roai this week.
Charlie Day of Asotaln Is hore buy
ing cattle.
U. F. Sturm, Oscar Bodmer. Jo
Beach and W. B. Applegate atteaded
the I. O. O. F. lodge at Flora Sat
urday night. William Maley was in-
i ltlated Into the mysteries of the or-
I wedl!ng cake.
C. F. and Henrv Sturm's hrnfHar
and family arrived her: Tuesday
from West Virginia. ' ';
Miss Lake Osburn returned from
Juliette, Ida.', Saturday, much im
proved in health.
llarve Hendrickson made a trip to
Enterprise this week after his broth
er David, who had bean visiting in
the valley this wlntor.
W. C. Straley went to Flora one
(day this week for an organ to ba
U8aJ for cn"rch and 8unday school
r. ssiraiey purchased the organ out
of his own pocket.
Little Vorn Borland is quit sick
'with pneumonia.
J. II. Landrus of Asotin, a former
resident of this place, sold his Aso
tin property and has gone to 8unny
Bide, Wash., where their son Sarauol
recently located.
The biiow Is melting away slowly,
some places are bare and the mead
ow larks and blue birds are heve.
The farmers are hauling fenco
posts and fanning seed grain, prepar
ing for spring work.
Rock Creek
High Grade Patent $1.35
Full Sifter Patent $1.30
Horseshoe and Star
Tobacco, plug 45c
7 Export cigars 25c
Oranges, Lemons, and
Bananas, per doz. 40c
Baled Hay, $13 a ton. '
Best Timothy in Town.
Armour's Bacon and Lard
Hams anj Sides per lb 17c
Cottolene ;
Cheaper and better than
Phone White 37
Free Delivery to Any Part
of Town