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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1906)
TO REPAIR COUNTY ROADS.
A Wleaoarl Judge Woald I Tart !
Hand I'tiHil I 'or Tlml l'nrioe.
The nwd of n pnullcnl system of
maintenance of iiincinliiiii rmd In
Jackson ('(unity, In Missouri, hns nt
Inst Imh'h iciutfnir.cil 1 .y Ui county
court, sny t tit K ii iixii City Htiir.
Ju1g J. Leu ( 'lirlMiniiii recently an
nounced tliut lio win In favor of iinIiik
In r jmit of Hie Mini fiiml, now
Amounting to f 1 7,4'C to liinliil i-iintico
of rock rond itlrciiily lu It In repair.
As evidence (if lii liitiwe t In tin
matter Judutt ('lii'iMiniiii went out tho
other afternoon with ncnr Kochlcr,
tho county surveyor, to limp"ct Ncvirul
iniiciiitnmta'd rowls wh'oli liuvc been
BllOWcd t( Im'COIIH' II.HO t I,. pllMMIllll
through neglect to keep tin-in In i cp. ilr
Among tli roiuU to which tin' flllcn
t Ion of the county coin t lin n pur
tlciilnrly culled I Hikty-th nl street
from tin Wiirnull rond to i: in won, I
Hlxty third Mrcet I u iiiiic.hIiiiiiIz.mI
roii1. There nr two ili-ip cut in i.
uml lurg quantities of nliul( iiihI mp
Mone luivc Hocked It In several place
Yet Klxlytlilid Hlrcft furnishes only
title (if M-Vfrill Illnl , lit 4 li;'t( II n:(-
ml. nil rond li;n lice, line practically ime
! III pllll'e tlinit'gli liegVet.
Tin' people wlin nil' iici'iimI nui-d t i
lining Ilic in it-ii " nil rn.nl I lire IiikIhIIii
tliut some ni l. mi ,i I.iI.iii t iuiiid lli-j
luliiptl'in i f n HVttfiii f ir p Ti.unu'n' I
inn luti'in.iii i', ,
"WIiiiI li llii- ue of Im'I'tliiK tin"!
lii:ii'H'l:itii n '"In If tliey nr wii krpt I
III I'i'j .lit'V" hiilil II Jin I. Kin r ri.it f.i! i .
T. "The roitnty 1'iuil I'Hiiicy criming
fl'iilll tin1 I'liiiir li p fund liar lii'iMi
Hl'i lly li , , in l, p i ( f ,' l,u!lHiii
ll''V Iii;iN. Nmv l!,i unity i-mtri
iim n iimi,J p u t f :t f r . p rg tln-in
1n ri-piilr ."
HLAL GOOD IIOAD ADVCCATL
NrimU Hiiu'a I'tiin to ili-nllri n
Hrriiui nf flu? lit.ftit flit).
J 1 1 . j '. 1 ti iiin d.y, n i. i;mi win) h i
made n fortune In Tunopiili, Nov., Inm
fclven $1o,(mmi to build n k oil whiii
road fruin I'.urnt tu-ti. '1'i-lnlty ciiin
ty, ("nl., t, tin in null of tin- Hontli
fork. In 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 k 1 ! t county, ninl Hunt
realizes ll (li'i'iiin of lil Imj li o. (I;iy,
f.i.VH tin' Auto Ail(nnti ntnl t'niiiitry
)!o;iil. lIi tiiicHMy wiiM 'urn ntnl rciirl
nt I 'unit It.'iiicli, on tln loucr Trinity
rhcr, n tM'ttli'iui'iit Unit to till diiy I
rciu liol only hy pin k Iriiln over roujfli
inoutitnln trull. lie wit ten yenr old
licfore lio ever hiiw a UK' mi roinl, wlilrh
wan tln one lilli Htm -ml nt South
I 'oik, I lumlMil.lt county. To lilm that
wmr.iii mini wim then n crcnt wondiT,
iiud ho Hiild tlmt when he Kt to lie a
rich III. in he would Imlld the ruud t
Id liiiuie tit I'.uriit Itniii h.
lie repented the prollilne f reipielitly
during hi youthful rimer mid wii it I -wiij
l.uiuhcl nt hy hi hearer, lie I
Itow n man of Kn-ut wraith and h:m re.
turned to lliirut Kam li to vlxlt hi par
ent, who mill renlde In the remote net
tlemeut. lie ha ull'ee liiiuie yiiinl hi
liil ImIi prilulxe, f ir lie ha alreudy net
twenty the men to work huildlnK the
wilt." m road to South 1'ork. It I to Ik
completed In n workmanlike manner
mid made u IIthI c Ins road on lilit
Krudefl. It I to he free t i the ptlhllc
OUd 0 IIKiUUIllellt to HenuesHV.
llaw thm Firnrri 4rr llrnrfllr.l.
It hhollld lint take etelidel UfCU
int'tit to couvliiee iiuy farmer of the
lienelltN that will net-rue to him hy
renMiiii of the cnliHlrili'tlou of 11 pod,
ciidurliiK hlchway past or tlinuiKli hi
farm, nay the t'.iiiKhiimtoii Pre. The
experience of owner of farm iiIoiik
the com! rum! already hullt I most
elicourilh'lni.'. Their laud ha illcreiised
111 value. Thl Increase come from
two cause first, they lire nhle to
market their product cuMcr nnd with
more regularity In nil weather: nee
ond, the IncreaHiiiu tendency of city
folk to htiy Miuill piece of land for
tho purpose of erecting HUinuier home
cnnhlcH farmciN to dispone of amnll
truct of laud nt a prulltalile price, and
tho proHiMirc of HicHc miiniiier visitor
giro them n nenrhy market for farm
Ir. Ileury van Iyk wrltea a fol
low III June Scrlhtier'ri oincerillllK' the
Kutfllrtli road: "What K'jkI roiid they
Iiavo lu l'.iiK'huul! Look lit tho pile of
broken stono for repairs Mored tu lit
tle niche nil ulonn tho way, nee how
Xiroinptly and carefully every hole 1
filled tij) and every hreuk mended, uud
you will uudertHiid how a Hiuall heiiHt
can pull a heavy load In this country
and why the big draft horse wear long
and do good work. A country with u
flue system of roads Is like a man with
a good circulation of the blood-the la
bor of llfo becomes easier, effort Is re
duced and pleosuro Increased."
Maklna- (b lio ad Attractive.
Ia the coiiHtruotloii of a roud tho
work of lieautlfylng tho nidi's of tlio
lilghway should not bo neglected.
Flowers, shrubbery and tree should
each liuve a place along tho roadside.
They refresh the eye and cultivate a
love for tho beautiful lu nature, inuk
lug a trip over tlio road a pleasure to
be remembered. The appearfinco of
the roadaldo U generally a pretty good
Index to tho character of the owner of
tho prcinlHca. A clean, well kept road
side In an advertisement for tho owner
aud odds value to tho luud.
Good Itoad Maxima.
If we cannot secure nil our rights,
At us nt least secure good rouds.
If you'd have good roads, prepare t)
make 'em now.
Time Is mousy, aud a good rood
saves much time.
He sura you've got a good rood, then
One good road la worth two bad ones,
Good wine needs no bush, and good
roada need ne bushes.
BROOD SOWS IN WINTER.
mnrtar ol Liberal Vatmm, H ti
ter and l'',i-r-li,
. No rln of nnliniil nro no Illy uiuu
nifeil In tho winter Neimoti on lroo4
now, any l'rofvir Thonnm Show la
Amcrlcoa A('.rl'ullur!l. In n mnjorlt)
of limtatu'eM In Nome Noctloim of the
country they nro nlmply nlniwil. It U
tint Intelitloiuil nhtiNi. It I aIiiina Dint
U tint outcome of not knowlnx. Th
ow In ripeeteil to rcprixlucn her kind
under rmiilltloim not tu roiiNonnnrn
with tho Iiiwa of rcpriKl net loll. Kim l
denied the rltfht kind of foinl, the rlht
kind of nheltcr and tho proper amount
of xerclN(. How vnn aim reproduce n
alio outtht to?
Hho ahoulil Ih fed a Imhiiiccd m-tlon-thnt
In, hho ahould he fed n ration
with due proportion of protein In It
ami n due proportion of ciirhohydnitm.
The former nImmiM In the nneendiiiit
uliicfl It producea unmcle ntnl the now In
preNUppotted to h- pi-evrnnut nt Hint ncii
noii. I'iiIcnn ahe In fed llhernlly of pro
tein the yoiinif awliie In ('inhryo will
not he properly nourhihed. They will
he dellclcut III vitality nt hlrth mid In
nil round Nliimlnil Nlilmeipieiitly. She
InilHt lie fed foiMl aill'leleiitly Nllpplled
with a hh or the youiitf plif will l-e (!
Ileleilt III hone. She iihihI iiImii lie fed
a c(rtaln iiroieirtloii of ciirli 'hyilrate
ornhe w ill left Htiiud up no well ncaliiHt
One of the hcit i iiliihlii.MtliiliM III the i
urn lliei u Htnt' I li 1 1 ru it mid c irn. i
except whetl the weather I very ex-
ironic. Tin- uniiitint of corn wanted t
relatively umiill. only a few ear per !
day. Such a diet 1 cheap. Ir inii-I j
tye or barley may t.il.e the place of ,
corn. Ill th'" h nilli row peii ii,l nlf.ilf.i :
answer well or coupon Mid sweet -po- i
tntue. All coin or l.ve or harh-y I In ;
a Hi-line fulal to veil dolnif. If .)V.
can he fed i,iili h hl.liu inllU then tin y ;
may nNo he fed consldenihle corn.
ulnee the milk ) very rieli in protein. ;
A with lenllnir the sow, II few 1 rill j
clple hlniil, he hoi'lli' 111 mind whhl i
will Indicate what should he done tin- I
der the condition which must govern j
tho action of the fanner lu tin mat- J
ter. The shelter ih.iilld Ihi vvnriU ,
ciioukU to keep the animals In comfort, i
It hliuuld have iilnple veutilutioii. Tlx.'
lied should lf dry, U sows suffer ..: ly ;
from cold. 'I he hair covering d'w n i j
protect them UN the thick coat of a i
cuttle beast protect cattle. If not I I'l i
reasiinulily warm by shelter, the ii"-ch
nary warmth must be ohtulmsl by add
isl fod. If the V'titlhilloii I nut
enough, steam will be produced lu cold
weather within the shelter, and thl
will Induce dampness, very Injurious
to swine lu cold weather. If the Ltsl Is
dump for nny prolonged jicrlod, there
I danger that I'heumntisui may set In.
There I no way by which u brood
sow can be exercised so well lu cold
winter climate u by giving her lie
ces to a barnyard. She will root a in Id
the content of the place for sheltered
grain. In doing so she get the exer
cise that she must take If her progeny
are to be strong uud vigorous tit birth.
Some farmer even scatter grain occa
sionally over the litter or manure heap
or over frozen ground In u sheltered
Silas Voail tor Sbrrp.
Silage 1 a most excellent food for
sheep, says K. Vim Alstyue In Kural
New Yorker. They liecoiue very fond
of It, and It will tend to keep their
bowels In good condition nnd stimulate
the milk Mow. Last year when the
major part of our root crop wa frozen
In we fed more of It to our sheep than
ever licfore. and while not quite so
good n root I cnii but sjK'ak of It lu
the highest term.
POINTS ON FEEDING
When you witnt to fatten nliecp do
not throw In a great volume of feeJ
nt one time; they will waste It niul ills
bo disgusted Willi It. t!lve them Just
enoiiKh to eat tut clean nnd 110 more
11 ml they will May 011 their feed nn
I'runuta I'or llutfa.
lu tho fall of l'Joa live Taiuwuitl
Iiok. iiKk'renatlnir Kto pound, wen
pastured for twenty days upon Span
lsh peanuts. At tho end of tho tweut .
days they weighed 1.VJ4 pounds, tl
Uvo gnluing 'J-'J pounds, or 4.i.8 poumf
per hog lu twenty days. The a vernal
gralu of each hog was 2.'J0 pounds pf
day. Hulletln Arkansas Kxperlmet
Boa k I oar Urala For 1'laa. I
Authoritative data Is not pleutlf)
upon the point of tho relative value
dry and soaked whole gralu for
feeding of pigs, but such tests as boe
been made i-ecm to indicate that th.
Is a considerable advantage In fair
of the soaked grain.
Alfalfa For Iluraea,
Horses ure often fed too much
falfa. This is Indicated by lndlgestfi,
which finally manifests Itself In sco
A horse of 1,000 pounds should notsit
over twenty pounds of alfalfa per 4y.
If nppetlte Is left to determluepie
quantity somo individuals will dejur
thirty or more pouuds. I arm I'roosa,
Alfalfa hay combined with con
cob meal gnvo tho best results t
teulng steers at tho Kansas s
wheu tested ngulust u mixture o
erul grains aud bays, lncludln
The Colt's Fred.
The secoud winter in a colt's 11
feed should be Increased enoifi
keep the colt growing and lu goc
dltlon. This should bo follow
his feed being Increased a Httlctvery
year until fully matured.
Milk For nogs.
Hogs need fresh, clear wateJev
when tney are fed on slop. Cinder to
not as rood for growing pigs a tattef
milk or sweet milk.
Tlio Kind You liave Always
In tiso for over 80 years,
jwj "-L onal supervision alnro ltd Infancy.
CctcAwt AJIoW no ono to deceive you In thl.
All Counterfeit, Imitation and Just-an-good ' are but
Experiment that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infant and Children Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castorla In a harmless ubstltute for Castor OH, Pare
goric, Irop and Hoothlnir Syrups. It 1 Pleasant. It
contain neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotlo
Kiibstiince. It ago I Its guarantee. It destroy Worm
nnd allay FevcrFshnes. It cure Diarrhoea and AVInd
Colic. It relieve Tccthlnsr Troubles, cure Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilate the Food, regulate the
Klomach and Dowels, giving healthy and natural Bleep.
The Children' Panacea The Mother' Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
yj Bears the
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TMC eCMVAUP) eOMMNVf tt
THE MOST DELIGHTFUL WAT TO S-' thrtONTINENT
Thaoush 5alt Lske Cily, tilenwood Springs l.eadville. Pueblo,
Colorado Springs and Denver.
A Daylight Ride Through Nature's Art GalIerv:Rne- nmer. un nSOTvfuok L?uutie
J : Hunri Tented when will. Horvi old to si
Passing Castle date. Canyon of
Marshall Pass and
TRAINS DAILY BETWEEN
Hqi ll'NKVT MKHVICK NKt OM) TO SiE
SEEK NO F'JRThfr FOR BETTER C4NT BE .FOUND
Detailed Information Addrese
V. C. ricBRlDE,
124 Third Street
BEEF, MUTTON. PORK, SAUSAGE, ETC.,
..Lakeview Meat Market..
JOHN WENDELL, Proprietor
i : :
BUILDING NORTH OF
LATEST LAND AND
TWO DOLLARS A YEAR.
Bought and which lias been
ha borne tho ftlgnatrire of
ho been mado under hU pcr-
MUKMf TUCrT, NCW0M 0TT.
1. "V f
The Grande, Tennessee Pass,
the Royal Qor;
OQDEN AND DENVER
HAND AT THE
i 4L i
AWUa r Zh--i li J1 11 1 1 1 II I II I7i l It . i
1!j'' styles in type and keep in
stock a large assortment of high
grade stationery so that there is
no delay in executing a large order.
W prices vill be foun to compare
favorably. with other prices.
w immi mi 'in ,
rnocuNCBSNO otrcNer o. siiikm,
ormwlntf or pn ttn. ttr . wrt iwirrli mnA trim fwtmrl
frm lrti, how to oiXJkim pnUnt, Irwl. Mi,
KJ".-, N ALL COUNTRIES,
Ittuiw dirrrl r ltk WtuMnglon vel Hmt,
mnrr mm4 nflm tlu faitnl.
fr 4 liifrKjtiii(rt Pnctle CxelMlrdf.
tU matt Strart. m. U.IU4 tu ttlkmA OMm,
WACMiMoron, o. e.
Attorney and Counselor at Law.
iJio Connrtkut Avenue
Washintton, 0. C.
All penon h have heretofore made FINAI
PROOF In any kind ci Land. Mineral or Tim.
berEntrlee, hlch ha been accepted by th
ReiUter r Keeelvcr of any V. 5. Land Office,
can have the leeuancc of thrir V. S. Pafent fo
Mid lnde promptly attended to by eendlnf
me their Duplicate HeccleU, or Certificate '
Entry, and an agreement to pay me $10 when
ever said Patent, nhall lasue.
k VlAM CO YEARS'
.V.... f "V EXPERIENCE
Anron tmMnit a wkptrh nnd t1CTlnflon mny
O'lt'-K- eTt4in our ri"t''' free wtiHhfr an
Invent inn probuMy iVkUfMwble. ornoiunkn
tiotitHtrlctlf oftnttdentlaJ. HfUitnnok on I atlf
vtit r. M1ftt umiry fur ruiinfr patmn,
rtiit tfcen throutrr- llunn A Co. reclv
fpfcuu nntic, without enwryq, la tbe
ralUfn of ny ctentlrjc Viurntl 1 emu, t-'i m
jvrt frmr monttu, $i, tiotatyaJl newtvl-aj5nL
btmnett OIBo. 3S F 3U. Wubloctuu, 1). C.
Live HlfK-k AuvMia
tion. of which 1 am
a member, pays f'dl1
lt-xling 10 the con
viction of partiei
Healing fttocg be-
lonelily to M mem
hen. In addition 1
nffer t-TOU reward
iiorse brand home-
hhoe bar on either
or both jaw. Re
through tliU aeciion will be reported in thif
j aper. If not o rejiorted, pleane write or tele
houe TheTInu Herald, Main XI, Buroa, Ore
gon W W Bkown, Fife, Ore.
Fine Hhrrp Hnnfk ttt JfTodiw -i'enat
The Examiner b for sale one f th
sheep raucbea In Modoc eonntr, which
trola the bvat rain;-' in t alitor nia It eoniisw
of S60 acre, all nulcr lnee. It Ilea alone fill
river for 2 H mlit'a. H. side, other buiidiur
there are two houaea linil apart. It In an
Meal ihrep ranch. llaken quick it will tx
old for f0U0.
'1 1 I ' J ,t V t
, i u .IU iim ,aw
f T?TTTTVfl TQ AM APT TM
-A- Aiu AW 4ai A. lit
which The Examiner ex
cells. We have all the late
THE BUILDING OF ROADS,
Ael?e A boat ll t Stake Ila
pairs mn Thena.
Consul Hnlftcnil of Illnulnghafn,
Kngland, reports to the tl-artroent of
commerce and labor results of unintel
ligent, unscientific road repairing. US'
qiiotea some excellent ndvlce about how
not to make or repair a road, lie
"WIm-u lu London recently 1 noticed
I nt the great rond along the Thames,
j.ie of the most Important thorough'
fares in I-ondon, known as the Thnnios
embankment, was very rough, and In
a recent article In the London Mail, en
titled 'How Not to Make a Rond,' some
observant person tells of the methods
used when the embankment was hmt
torn tip and remetJled and relroned,
which confirms In many respects the
dispatch I recently bad published In
Daily Consular and Trade Reports,
Kept. 9, entitled 'Dust and Motor Cars.'
This writer bad thought that a sound
knowledge would surely le displayed
In repairing such a thoroughfare as the
Thames embankment After the scari
fier hnd been at work and the road torn
up, loads of 'blue metal,' he said, were
dumped down, but this stone was of a
very uneven nature, both as to size nnd
Hhape, many of the pieces being lonjr
nnd narrow, while others were small
and approximately cubical, nnd there
r.-as additionally a large proportion of
Irregularly shaped stones. The loads
wore rjunlily spread across the. road
way, and in lniiny eases 'the wheel ruts
of the cans were not even raked out."
Continuing his description of what was
done m roadmaking for the great thor
oucjhfare, he 8;ty:
"Over t!,'s chaotic heap was strewn
shade of Macadam! pulverized clay.
Water was thou copiously, flooded on
to this Interest!!;? mess to Induce the
clay to get in between the crevices or
chasms lu the roadway. This it speed
ily did, although naturally much re
mained as mud on the surface. Then
the steam roller got to work, and soon
the roadway looked quite smooth and
nice, and he who knew no better would
have passed by and said. That Is a
fine bit of work.' lie who knew, how
ever, and saw It done, said, 'Give It a
few weeks and It will be as bad as
Many a highway commissioner, anx
ious to serve bis town and progress
bis road work, leaves what are known
as false shoulders on the side of the
road, says the Ogdensburg (N. Y.) Ad
vance. In operating bis road scraper
he fails to put the toe of the blade
clear to the ditch on the side of the
road, but places it a foot and a half
nearer to the middle of the road, thus
making a new ditch and leaving a
shoulder of dirt between the new
ditcii and the old one. Some highway
commissioners do this in the expect
ancy that the next year they will cut
this 6houlc?r away to the original ditch
and gradually widen their road to the
lines of the former ditch. These high
way commissioners always open water
way at ouent ! "-"t"" tho
new dli ' " .; ftCer'-mr'11 the
proper place. , Other highway commis
sioners neglect to put these waterway
through the shoulder, and they soon
find that the roadbed Is badly washed,
aud they r xder why It Is that they
have such bad luCV. when they try so
hard to serve their towm. well. It la
not an easy thing to build or nia,talu
I a road, and it requires experience from,
1 the results of mistakes. If a man who
has been an Indifferent highway com
missioner his first year improves In his
work the second year, he may be re
elected and become as valuable a high
way commissioner as the town could
obtain. lie must have bis heart In his
work or he cannot do his town credit.
National Aid I Road Balldlna;.
It is as yet a little early to predict what
will be done during the next congress
with respect to the question of nation
al aid in road building, says Good
Roads Magazine. Announcement has,
however, been made that bills will be
Introduced either at the beginning or
before the close of the session. . Con
gressman Brownlow, Senator Latimer,
Senator Galiinger and other ardent advocates-
of federal aid are very much
in earnest over the measures which
they have championed, and It is rea
sonably certain they will be heard
from. On the other hand, many ap
pear to share the opinion that the time
Is not yet propitious for aid from tho
national government in the way of a
largo appropriation. Public sentiment
in favor of such aid is no doubt grow
ing throughout the country, but until
the individual is thoroughly convinced
and bis mind made up there is little
hope of much favorable legislation iu
the direction of national aid. Primari
ly the demand must be made by those
whose use of the highways is 00 per
cent of the total. Meetings, conven
tions, all forms of agitation, should be
continued in order that people may be
fully educated upon all phases of the
great question of road improvement.
The problem will then be easy.
Working; For s Better Road.
No organization in the city ia more
interested in the movement for good
roads than la the Cincinnati Automo
bile club, says the Auto Advocate and
Country Rouds. The club is willing to
do anything in its power to help along
the project, and its committees will be
found working hard with those of the
local branch of the National Good
Roads association. Along this lino
President Val Duttenhofer of the Cin
cinnati Automobile club w&l do soma
work himself. It la his plan to make
trlpa over all the roads leading out of
Cincinnati and then make a detailed
report to the club at to their condition.
This report will b of value to every
automobile driver who contemplate
llttl zcuraloju la this part of the