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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1903)
LAKE COUNTY FXA IINCR, LAKCVIEW, ORCOON, SCPT. 3, IW.1.
fan ttountg xa.nlner
PaMtaM Br try Tkaraday
A. V. BEACH.
them by administrative oflloer.
Whether the court will uphold the
views of the otllevr who have made
the rules Is a matter that Is yet to
5utfer Paralytic 5troke.
Iwt Saturday 1 IU Whorton
(On Year $?-0 I waa taken down with ft intra lytic
-EDMC. JCIw M nnthl I 1X1
IVhrMontli.: . SO trokc In front of Post & King
Isaloon. Doctors were Immediately
on. iJifACB . ..JirwUwwwwVwK ' uimnoiiwl but could .lo nothing for
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llitm lift, TiuW I" nt'llVITV, I HIS SITOKC WHICH nas
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mil Column WV
One Col limn.
. S0 00 1 J6 00 4.SHV M 1'J) IW
LAKEVIEW. OREOON. 5EPT. J, I90J.
FOREST RESERV E RULES NOT
SUPPORTED BY LAW.
The new withdrawal of public
land In Central Oregon will go far
toward discrediting the forest re
Herve policy of the government.
People In full sympathy with the
forest reserve as an institution do
not understand this new move and
cannot fee any virtue In It. Nearly
all the forest land that Is worth tak
ing In the withdrawn area hits pass
ed from control of the government.
This fact renders the withdrawal,
for forest purposes, little less thau
farcical, says the lieud Hulletln.
It Is probably that many of the
rules of the land department of the
government will le tested in Cen
tral Oregon, where the private hold
lugs are too large to be intimidated.
The statutes authorize in general
terms the making of rules for the
regulation of forest reserves, but it
is not U'lieved that they warrant so
extensive and arbitrary an inter
ference with private proerty rights
as appears in the numerous rules
promulgated. Many of the regula
tions will Ik? swept away wheu sub
mitted to -';-.( r '
'I '" (Tull' 1 t ; '.: ' i . r-1 !
t".-tt:..- of the nl!.-:r " jy of
v.,. , i".--l .v
pnrnlixcO his whole left side Is the
fourth that he has had In the last
few years and may, we fear, end his
life. He was resting easier at the
time of going to press.
Klnier Ahlstrom and (icorgcCliaud
ler had, what might have btvn a
serious runaway In Crooked Creek
Valley last Friday. Klmer got out
of the buggy at the watering trough
removed the bit from the horse's
mouth, that he might drink more
freely an. I the horse lindlug himself
free, dashed off don the road.
After running about a mile he was
heuded Into a wire fence by a couple
of men on horseback, the thills of the
buggy were past repair and another
rig was procured at the Chandler
v. '; i
- an illus
. e recent
i d areu.
. .range 9
.'."L-t Lioi A a cliaractcr to war-
in t ii" . .-
.'- an 1 sui.l.i
formerly l;i th
U I till . pivsllllia I
rant holding them in the reserve.
Now a hundred townships no lietter
forested have been withdrawn from
entry. This makes the manipula
tion of those tow usliips look not a
In an article in the current num
ber of the North American Keview,
Professor James P. Kimball, the
noted mining exiert and engineer.
makes the following terse state
ment of an indisputable fact:
Upon the proelainatiou of a forest
reserve, which cancels all rights of
further entif thereupon under the
general land. ws, land holders and
mine owners who reside in the re
served region suddenly find them
selves in a new and unexpected en
vironment. They are bound hand
and foot to strange general rules
and special orders, under formal
authority of the secretary of the
Interior, but administered primarily
by bureau and division officers of
the department of the Interior,
through local supervisory officers of
several grades, some of whom may
be non-resident. No longer a free
agent, as an American citizen should
be, the settler is called upon to sub
mit his avocation and daily agts to
the control of personal authority,
exercised without form or force of
law. To stand up against this,
Implies conflict with United States
authority, which, though unsup
ported by specific laws, is not want
ing in means for annoyance, some
times equally effective as an Instru
ment for coercion. In a contest
with authority, the settler's only
recourse is to a United States dis
This, it must be admitted, is from
a man not friendly to the forest re
serve system of this country, but it
Is truth, nevertheless. The statutes
of congress do not begin to have
the scope that bus been ivud into
No Race Thursday.
After a contest in whieli Reliance
scored every point, Thursday's race
was declared off, while the cup de
fender was a mile from the tinidinnd
Shamrock was hopelessly astern.
The last hour witnessed a struunle
of Keliauce against time in an effort
to finish within the time limit, and
had not the wind died down she
w mid have done so.
Thursday's Contest convinced spec
tators that Shamrock has not the
slightest chance of winning any one
of the races.
A half hour's puff of good wind on
the incoming leg of the course would
have secured the cup for America.
Sheep For Sale.
For sale :!MH) head of stock sheep,
all under .Vyear-olds. including Hon
lambs. :HHH in all. Will sell cheap.
First class sln-ep for breeding or for
mutton: will a ventre about lbs for
wool. Stock fat and in very good
condition. Apply to
A. I'.. .Mackintosh.
'!'! luo I 1 1 1 1 i i u i .
( 'rot k C . , Or.
Unless you are a druggist you
have no idea of the value represent
ed by a little shelf in the prescrip
tion department of a big drug 6tore.
It is one or the wonders of the
world that drug stores do not fur
nish the Fame temptation as banks
to knights of the chisel. A pound
Jar of hyoscoanine is worth just $2,
240 the world over. Jaborine is a
little less presumptuous as to price;
it costs $1,500 a pound and is used
to cause perspiration. Ergotine
crystals cost the druggist the trifling
Bum of $5,G00 a pound. They are
made from the ergot of rye. Nare
ganine goes ergotine crystals one
better and costs $6,800 a pound. It
is used as an expectorant in bron
chial trouble and as an emetic
Exchange. Outside the Gate.
Adam seemed happy, though par
adise was lost.
"I don't see what you find funny
about it," wept Eve.
"You women don't 6eem to have
ny Bense of humor," replied her
rpouse. "We may be living in the
suburbs now, but there is no train
to catch back."
Laughing at the state of affairs, !
he did not perceive that the laugh
was on him. New York Tribune.
Our Store Policy
The Chief Study of This Store
In to satisfy Its customers. Our stocks an' always kc.t complete with
thoroughly reliable merchandise. Courtesy on the part of every employe
Is Insisted upon. Our progressive methods of mcrchandlxlng, coupled with
the very great amount of business we transact, keep prices at the lowest
point consistent with the high quality. We keep permanent patronagv In
view, not floating trade, and aim to make this n store to which you will
turn, not simply wheu we announce extraordinary bargains, but as the
natural source from which to supply your wants. Our motto: Satlsfac
tlon always, or money checrfuuly refunded.
BAILEY & MASSINGILL
L. BAILEY . . . . Z
S PAINItR . . AND 7 J
PAPtR . HWOtR I
Q A ('omilrlr anil ft-uli- ' tlT
fill Miirol Mamplrn le fM- L
irrt from. 7
WORK . GUARANTEED
PRICES . REASONABLE I
l AYRES & 5CHLA0EL. Prop.
IScer sold Wholesale & Retail
; Delivered any place in Towrij
Fruit and Vegetable Stand
J. P. DUCKWORTH. Proprietor.
LATEST PRICR f .1ST.
s r lit"
per Pn ,
per 1N r
K r I'Ki
JmT llni' i
IOODS DI:LIVI:RI!D ANVWMIiRI'. IN CITY
OPPOSITE BAILEY & HASSINOILL'S.
Astrology Hits One Thing Right.
I'rofessor longhair Astrology
teaches that a girl born in January
will be prudent, good tempered and
fond of dreHs; if born in February,
affectionate, kind hearted and fond
of dress; in March, somewhat frivo
lous and fond of dress; in April, in
constant and fond of
Hostess Jn what month are girli
born who are not fond of dress?
Professor Longhair In none,
madam. New York Weekly.
YOUR FATHER WAS A Bflf -
A Watch would cost
you twice what it does
Don't wait until next
year to buy your watch
as times are good and
you will never find a better time to have the
correct time than at this time.
Yours for time,
: S 43