Choice Eesidence Property I Eight-room house and one-half block of land. Fine location. In second block off Main street ktt business section. $1800. Will sell house- i cid goods with house if Inquire of or address, J- A, F City and County Brief News Items lot of ' Winter Underwear and lIoMury jubt received ut W. J. Funk & (Vs. Skating rink open every Tuesday, Friday mid Saturday nights from 7 to 10 p. iu. tf Arthur II. ltndd w as examining mill ing ,nrniiprtv nt tliu IimuiI of fli n I I " - lant week. J. II. Parrott, who has tho contract for building Fred Ashley's house, began work this week. B. B. Boyd left for Idaho, Saturday, where he will look over chances fori investment in real estate. C. K. Kberliardand Jerry Valk are Joseph citizens who were in the county seat on bubinoss, Monday. liorr to tins, wife of County School Superintendent J. V. Kerns', a daugh ter, Thursday, October 17. Pioneer Hoofing, sold by Hartshrfru & Keltner, tho Enterprise Hardware storo. is guaranteed to eonal the lx-xt. A. H. Rudd returned Friday afternoon from Joseph, where he laid out some acreagei tracts iu tho southern part of the town. " " muii, n iuui, uiuot, oj iooi ana 7 foot Victor Atkins' saws none bettor Enterprise, ' ' T. R. Green Jias filed a petition of uluntury bankruptcy in tho United States court at Portland. J. P. Kusk of Joseph appears for Mr. Green. W. I. Calvin and W. C. Ketbhum have been grading and laying out their lotsin Alder View addition, prepara tory to erecting dwellings thereon. Tho high wind that accompanied the rain Tuesday night blew down three of tho four roof tmeses on the high sohool building. A day's work was necessary to repair the damage. Henry Gerbor, formerly an employee of the Red Front blacksmith shop here in Knterpriso, has bought property at Sherwood, 12 miles southeast of Port land, and will reside there. Tho front in bciug put in the Frater nal Luilding this week. Tho plato glass has not arrived. The stool ceiling is on and plastering nearly done. The shel ving for the It. S.& Z. store is being put in by 1). R. Allen ENTERPRISE OPERA HOUSE Wilbur Starr MONDAY EVEN I NG, OCTOBER 28 Seats on sale Wednesday, October 23, at Burnaugh C& Mayficld's. Season ticket hold ers may. reserve f their seats on and after Monday, October 21. USUAL POPULAR PRICES for Sale desired. ' OREGON Jliirks Brce. of Inioaha were buying supplies here Saturday. ' . P.aby.'s and Childrun's'Shoes. New lot just in at W. J. Funk'& Go's. S. T. Tippett and Kd Ilinton, promi nent Chico stockme' , were in town Monday. Try those homo made chocolates and phinoehes at Sulbcrt's. Oifjy -thing of this kind in town. ' It. McCrae, tho popular landlord of Hotel McCrae, and W. S. Wilson of Wallowa we're in Enterprise, Friday. Varnish stains nnd brushes, and Lacquoret makes old furniture look like new at Uurnaugh & Mayfield's. J. S. Pratt, one of tho leading fruit growers of the Imnaha, brought a load of tomatoes, musk and watermelons to Enterprise, Tuesday. This is the year you can afford to buy that rango for your wife. We have the Universal, the best and most moderate priced rango on the market. Ask the women. Hurtshorn & Keltner. Mr. ard Mrs. Genriro Macaulav of Pea- side, Or., were in the valley lust Wt-ek looking for a location for th"ir son. The Wallowa Sun says the Mrs. R. Brldgeb ranch on Whisky creek met with their approval. W. E. Taguart went to Joseph la week and placed livo nt'icK insurance on two valuable niarus owned by W. J Boner. One is a two year old filly weighing 1165 pounds, and the other is a three your old weighing 1430 pounds. Tho Ladies Aid society of the Baptist church met at tho home of Mrs A. II. Rudd Friday. An enjoyable afternoon was spent in tho discussion of plans of work for ti e winter. Anyone wishing sowing done U Invited to confer with Mrs. Rudd or Mr.. Fletcher. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fay came in from Clnco Sunday evening and we'nt to Wallowa Monday where Mrs. Fay will visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Johnson, about a week while Mr. Fay is transacting business at I.a Grande. Mr. Fay is a ranger and is attending the meeting of the rangers at J.n Grande. Mrs. Mary J. Creighton and daughter. Mrs. Al .tones, !of Salem, were in the rig with F. D. McCully when the horses ran away as told in the Lostine depart ment of this paper. All were thrown out and were more or less bruised but not seriously hurt. Mrs. Creighton and daughter were on their way home after a visit in the valley, Concert Co. W. S. Hayden of Joreuh was transat. ting business at the court house, Wed- ntsday. , rreacinng at the Christian church next Sunday morning and evening, ,M J. Thompson, pastor. Wedges and Splitting Sledges never any cheaper than now, at Hartshorn & Keltner's b:g hardware store. Tho Stockgrowers & Farmers bank of Wallowa is now a national bank, the charter being issued last week. m. Stevens, the well known sheep man from the Cottonwood, was in town on business tho first of the week. Windows, Doors, Roofing and Build' ers Hardware, complete lines and clos est prices at Hartshorn & Keltner's "Uncle Joe" Reavis brought to thi oince iwo monster ueets mat were raised in Rev. H. S. Tempicton's gar den, which Mr. Reavis has purchased. County Commissioner W. C. Wilson has rented his farm at Pf.radise and will move to Enterprise November 1 One of his children will attend high schcol. Riionage 01 iunus is ine reason given for not installing an electric light near tho bridge aeros-s the Big Bend ditch at Joseph. Petition for the light had 45 signers. Dermino Croam, the best preparation for chapped hands and face, is sold by Burnaugh & Mayhold. j 'an ici jxmi nas sold his t2U acra ranch at the head of Davis creek to W F. Rankin, - who resides out there I here are 83 acres of fine timothy land iu the placo. W. E. Lewis, the saw mill man of Whisky creek, and a well known thresh er, has bought the Imbler property on Depot street, adjacent' to Alder Vtevr addition, of Daniel Boyd, and will move to town and send his children to school. Nothing like them evor in town before, isrnnu new line ol ingli grade razors and pearl-li&nuled poekot knives at Burnaugh E May field's. Tom Rich, postmaster of Fririta but better known as a fine fruit grower, brought a load of apples nnd pears to Enterprise last week that weighed 51 ;0 pounds. A number of speciaiens of hi Mann npi les on exhibit in a show c.iae at W. J. Funk & Co's, are as near perfection in looks as an apple can re. Tho lecture at :thn Christian church will he given Saturday night instead of next Sunday as nnnouaoed. There ill bo six in all, given one every two weeks, tho hr t one on "Chiha's Teeming Mil lions in the Cities of Yangtse." Eighty six beautiful h ind-painted vijws; cdu. national as well as highly entertaining. Tourist tickets for the trip of six lectures, now on sale by the committee nt 50 cent" for adults and 25 cents for children, are only to pay expenses for the outfit. Christian chnrch Sunday school children receive season tickets free. Look at those lovely pieces of Batten burg and Mexican drawn work at Mrs. Seihert's. Just the thing for Xmas. Turloik (Calif. Journal, Oct. 11: Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Littloton are the guests c f Dr. Yandull and family at the anch. They drove, through from Enterprise, Oregon, which place they left last June. They crossed three ranges of mountains en route and stopped in many places, sometimes for more than a week at each place. Mr. Littleton says he never enjoyed a trip more than he did this one, and that it is one of the t est one can take. Ho lias a wagon especially ouuiior i raveling rated up with many conveniences. They expect to leave soon for Los Angeles, but .will return to lurlock later and locate in the San Jo Uin valley. Chailes Yaidell, who recently came here from Enterprise, Oreaon, and purchased land in the Mcllenry trf ct, has accepkd a position iu tho store of Cunning-Lundahl Co. Mr. Yandell is a courteous youne man of most pleasing personalty, and seems to do tho right man in tho right place, Will Spread Out. " v.. a. Jiolmes and the Mayor of Wallowa form a committee to consult legal opinion in the matter of extending the city limits of the town at tho foot of the valley. Joseph, too, detires to annex territory and will hold an election November 9 to vote on taking in a t triD on ine nortti and west of the city limits. present Taradise Couple Wei . Miss Amy Applegate and Mr. Baloy Shelton, both of Paradise, were married at Asotin, Wash., October 10. They are popular young people and have a host of fneuds who wish them a long life of prosperity and happiness. Celery Perfection. Celery. grows to perfection in the Wallowa valley, and the stranae thinu about it is Ihut up to a few years ago l was thought celery would not grow well here. Rev. II. S. Templeton haa this year celery that would bring "corner" prices on the Portland market. t. A. DePne, who is from Michigan and familiar with the world famous Kalam azoo product, has celery that for crisp ness and flavor beats anything he ever &w at his old homo. Wedding Bells Miss Etta Meek and Mr. Elmer Roup were married at the home of the bride's patents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Meek, of Upper Prairie Creek, on Sunday evening at 6:30 o'clock, Rev. H. C. Templeton perf6rming tho cer emony in t he presence of a large com pany of friends and neighbors. A splendid wedding supper was served, 'fiie couple are highly eetimable young people and a host of friends wish them mucn joy and happiness. Feeding 3000 Cattle. Forty-four carloads of Wallowa county cattle, comprising 10C0 head, were shipped from Elgin last week to the Butter creek country in Umatilla county. They were -bought by the Frye-Bruhm company 'of Seattle who will feed 3000 head in Umatilla county for their own use next spring. Moore's Leg Broken. By an upset of a load of hay on the grade near Wallowa cemetery, John Moore's right leg wag broken just above the ankle, Saturday. Only one bone broken but the ankle was badly sprained. lie was hauling hay from the A. J. Harris place to the railroad camp, says the Wallowa Sun. Should Be Revived. In a communication in the Joseph Herald it is stated the Commercial club of that place has adjourned sine die. Its death iB due to lack of interest on tho part of those who should have put their shoulders to the wheel and help loost, according to the published article. "Waltz Me Around Again, Willie." "Nobody Works But Father," "In Monkey Land," Big Chief Battle-Axe," "Bean Club Musings," -'Allee Samee," "Happy Hayseed," are a few of 'the pieces the Enterprise Orchestra will play for the Halloween dance at the skating rink, Thursday evening, Octo ber 31. This will be a program dance. Pro grams will bo presented dining the grand march, which begins at 8:45. Watch for posters Little Salmon Bridge The county court has lot the contract for tho bridge ever the mouth of the Little Salmon river to Lathrope Bros. of Whisky creek for vf 2(100. It will be the longest wooden bridge in the county the main span being feet in length or 110 feet between abuttmonts., The iron for the structui a id ordered through W. J. Funk & Co. Work will begin iu a few veeks. Notice to Library Mimbers. All members of the Library Assoc! aticn are hereby notified that their semi-annual dues of 50 cents' are due and payable at once. By order of the committee . Cbas. A. Ault, chairman. Winter. Cabbage for Sale. ' A. M. (Lon) Wagner has an excep tionally flue lot of winter cabbage raised on his place that he offers for ale. The heads are larce and sound as dollar. , At a Sacrifice As I expect to leave Enterprise soon will sell my block of land in Garden addition for 8325.00. Will take f 123".00 the balance on your own time See Daniel Boyd or myself. ' 11. S. Tbmpleton, , Two Fine -Homesteads. Sanford and Osterhaus w ho own the splendid homesteads on the hill tP. miles north of Enterprise, wl'.l n t drill their well, deeper at present though they believe water can be four d. Tho bore is down 400 feet, and it is left so drilling can be continred when they are ready. Messrs. Sanford and Osterhaus have made over $1800 worth of improvements on their places, and fovv homesteads are supplied with as good building as theirs are. They have exceptionally good farms. San ford' b quarter section has over 150 acres of till able land. He is following the Camp, bell system and will no doubt raise some bumper crops next season. Lon Davis' nice house on North River street is completed. J. B. Seibert haa just finlshei a neat job of painting it. Mayor Boyd has received word frcm O. J. Roe, of Eureka,' S. Dak., wLc fright the Akins ranch on AMtr Sboe a few weeks ago. Mr Roe is pneb ln? 'id to move here and says a nm I. r ol others in that vicinity are coining t; t: i ' al'cy to look the country over. KILLthb cough and CURE thi LUNGS Dr. Eling's WITH lki Discovery FONSUMPTION Price 0UGHS and B0ei$1.00 Fr Trial. OLDS Surest and ttiuckeat Cure for ail THROAT and LTJI.'Q TROUB LES, or KONSY BACK. . .-'ww-u-:,;ni, Inspection Solicited You will, we think, appreci ate a thorough,, inspection of our photos. We have confi dence enough in our work to believe it is the best possible to attain, and we aim to turn out only work that is perfect in posing, printing and finish. MRS.N.A.FALLFtfA ENTERPRISE, OREGON MARKET REPORT. Enterprise mill is paying: Wheat 60 o bu., oats 1 per cwt., rye 90c cwt., bar ley 85o cwt. Flour sells at $4.50 per bbl, shorts $20 and bran $15 a ton. Merchants are paying 75c cwt. for potatoes, and to 2c for apples. ' No change in retail prices for fruit. Onions 4c a lb. Ranch butter 25c, creamery 35c, eggs 25c. ; Mr. and Mrs, Leonard Johnson of Imnuha, Charles Kuhn and W. J. Beach of Paradise and M. H. Tucker of Flora were in town. Friday. How do you like the weekly sum mary of the telegraphlo news found on the Inside pages? It's better than two days old Portland dailies isu's It? Grain taken at highest market price in exchange for Furniture and Stoves at Ashley's. Wrn. Makin will leave in a few days fori trip to the San Joaquin valley California. 1 S3 1 Lira's big threshing engine snt through a bridge near Pau. i f riTi !h Friday but escaped sericce a-.n . i. litar the outat was brcK,' w '.'.) at vrsrk Ita Utct'' r. t c ' ' d ',,'a team rau away al Great Bargains For the Next Thirty Days , SUITS- If you want a tailor-made unit we are prepared to take your order from the "old reliable" ROYAL. TAILORS. - COATS If you want a coat for your wife, we have a large assortment of the latest styles from which to select. HftTS. GftPS, BOOTS AND SHOES If you want anything in the line of Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes, you can find your fit at our store. We also keep constantly von hand a full stock of SHELF HARDWARE, Building Paper, Nails, Doors and Windows, etc. Preparatory to moving in to our new quarters we are offering SPECIAL BAR GAINS for the next 30 days in almost every line. Call, geour prices and be convinced. R.S.&Z.G0. CNTE&PR1SC OREGON IXodol Byspp Digest voat yc WHAT WOULD THEY DO WITH IT? What Part of th Work of Governmanl Would Women Do Any Bettar Than Men? "Taxation Without Rep mentation" an Argument Dan gerous to Its Advvcatee. The one argument npon which the . srtyocates of woman suffrage fall bac being unanswerable Is that women are taxed without representation. Thla would seem to mean that whoever la taxed shovrtd have a vote, and the only conclusion of thia reasoning la that whoever la not taxed should not vote. If the argument la worth anything; It must mean that. "I own property," says a woman who feeks to be. a voter, "and I pay taxea . on It, and I cannot think that taxation without representation Is Just" This plea has been repeated so often that It is time to point out Its fallacy. There are two kinds of taxes a mon ey tax and a service tax. The money tax is levied on property, man's and women's alike, pro rata. The service tax Is levied on men alone. It calls for Jury service, police service, military service, and every man takes his chances on it , Sometimes one goes through his sev enty years without suffering from ft at all. -Again, be spends weary hours In the Jury room, or be Is sworn In as a special constable to Quell a Riot and Fight a Mob, or he Is called to camp and battlefield, where he may lose a limb or aa eye or his life. ' -"-"- " uiiq aiuu of taxation and not with the other. Property Is protected by' the govern ment, as women are. But property, . whether man's or woman's, has no rep resentation. If it had, it must necessarily be In muse Mr. Astor and the sweeper ma'kex it dangerous for anybody to molest os. Without this protection our possesj Ions would be of no value. This pro tectlon we contribute In equal meas ure, mnn for man, and this same fro tectlon we extend to our sisters; oi cousins and our aunts. Frequently an election ia far tot purpose of determining under what ' laws and In what manner this pro tectlon shall be exercised, nnd'tbosa who furnish the protectlm rightfully claim tho privilege at dictating ltt form. , . ; ... ,, The woman surfr-ijrlsts, so far from suffering taxation rthout representa tion, aro asking to bo representer where, they are' not taxed. Properly speaking, " 1 Nay Woman la Taxed, and no property is: presentcdi Th woman's property Is1 taxttd, and foi that money It anl ho get exactly what the mnnr and ;hla property ptt Dolice Drotectlou. fire service. i:?hiino and cleaning of streets,' maluteuaue of courts,, etc., - j Kvery man Is taxed, even if he owni no property a tax that is laid, upon his time, hla strength and often upon bis life. He bears this tax for the pro tectlon of all the lives In thq coniirtu nity, no mat'ter whose, and all the prop erty, no matter whose, and to this tas the women contribute nothing and an not asked to contribute, - The suffragists appear to thinS they dispose of this consideration when they tpeak of men who are "exempt"' from military service and still vote. The Im mediate answer is that there is no real exemption. All the men are liable, but when 11 happens that, the government in an . emergency does not need all at once It takes Its pick and speaks of the others as "exempt" It may" at first call only for the men under twenty-five, but When more are wanted It rinaa nnt hna. Itate to call for men as old as thirty five, and so on. Many now living re member an emergency in which ten states called out every man, of what ever age, who could shoulder a musket t all, . - - But even this is not the root of the Question. For regular service In long campaign the government would not take a man forty-five years of aga with weak lungs if it could get at many as it wanted who were but twenty-five and had strong lungs. But suppose the weak lunged man of rorty-nve is MAaln tha QovmihimI11 , and disposed to unite In an attempt to overthrow it will he "exempt" him self 7 Will he refrain from Joining an Insurgent force on the ground that he la over age and not In robust health? Touth or age, lungs or no lungs, that man is a power to bo reckoned with; and this is why he is allowed to vote, in order that when the ballots are counted be may see that be and hla kind are In tho minority and It would be hopeless for them to attempt an overthrow of the government ' When the good Prince Albert In 1851 Invented world's fairs and organized tho first one, It waa hoped that the brotherhood of man had been demon, strated and the era of universal peace begun, but in three years there was a bloody war that Involved more than half of Europe, in which the only thing contended for was commercial b premacy. And many Who read-this have seen in our freest of all free countries million men fighting to the death and spending their last dollar.