Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915, September 06, 1906, Image 7

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t ' r
A Mow
I .nrr'n
IV" mlu i"
. lVilitlc.V
(t Tumi Out Jn t
I low I I. r I
i Mrs,
Vurr I I..II Vv'ai
f ..! 1 1:: ! i, I
"I Mil you in,
gAU'T iihI.i ,1 v
at tlm
Mr i
I'.m - r ii
I'll' oilier e
.... ti .ii ..r
Mr, I'.-.w-
, en.i.i:.
. d...iig."
"I li:i . ho r 'ni
In) l'''!'.!'''!.
'"Sin1 w ix in ln'i'i
Wlllilcd li i I i emu
tills VU.g Mid 1
ii i, i . n . s t n- i a i I
m it I i her Iimiimi)
i iiii.Im. I partly
troliil . --i l,-r '
" ml rliu iMn'l have d il:i
II I'li iifi'iui' II llii cetnii;i
" 'oiil.ln't x.pii pnl i n.TV
to until' up lun l.i i'V-i "
"Til. 'II filic'll llMVe l I v I'M
fleeted II III' 1'il.lT I'f III'1 T
Slic wiiutu j
I've liern j
s. I.. Hub
fll in il I I n )ii 1 1 I Hilt r !! 1 1 iir to l0
Initiated, i Imp ilniii'T N ml ready."
"W' klii'l of" ii liili In If;" asked
MM. It -IT II ,' Ik' f !.IWe. him down
tl) tin' dlliltlg lu.nn.
"It Is rim. p iit'ii nt prntecmrs, sa
vant Mini philosophers. It wn this
"To t IMI lilt.
:iV'.l II
Kl I.I,
Kirip-'i cN Tin
Hull tliill M'lllr.l ii f ;k t Hint a rnt'a
Nvlll .kers llelji Iht to he. III I In' llltrk.
I In I r.iilier In- n iiu iiiler of iln 'I'. S.
1. Iliaii to In- rl'-i ti'il to iMiiir.H.s."
"Ami v. h.u 1 1 Hie mime of tlio
"lli" TimiiIit i j f In if l.nmlis."
rrr llruril nf Ilic lul,
Mrs. 11o.-.t ri'll 'i tcil 'r a moment
niul then Mii'l:
"I lieM T 1 1 . . j r " I of rilh'll II Hull. It
iloehll't heem In me liny illnlllej
,11'ofeHnr Xi'illl'l Joill Mlell II II orKUIlUit-
(Ion. Are Jon 1 1 ii i l certain tlitit It
Nut u lot hi i' I lows ulio want to tuy
"(!uy me! " lie Imtly cxelalmeil. "Mr.
lloHM'i', .ou eni id fori.'''l who I ma.
lo I li'Oh like a man Unit anybody
v on 11 tlnre ku.v V"
"Hut till Joini'il lln Ahi'leiit llurh
Marines, iiml liny inailn you tlanee an J
"Nrver! Ni'icr In this world!"
"You joined tin.' I lonoialile Illuck
Cl'OWH, niul tliey iiunle you Ma ml up
on n rlialr mid raw."
"Wonian, an) you HiiyliifjV"
"And you Joliiei! tin; Very, Very Au
elent .MosHliiiekN, niul they luado you
drink iln V" I" and (lieu rolletl you 111 A
Miowdrll't. Vuu told mo nil about It
yourself. 'J'liere Is no knowing wbt
these Tender Spring I.nmlis have lu
utoni for you'
"I liav lierii !i'e(cd u iiumiiImt of
tlio T. H. I..." unld Mr. ltowser U8 h
tuiiked on the tnlile with the liandle
of Ills kulfe n ml looked very deter
mined. "1 have liei'ii notllit'd to reiiort
this evtMiliijf for Inltlutloii. I nIiiiII re
jmrt. I hIiiiII lie Initiated."
"Very well," replied Mrs. ltowser. "I
know you would enjoy tlio evening at
tlio Greens', Imt If you want to ko off
mid ranter around mid let folks make
Kport of you I have nothliiif more to
Illil IV of. Say Another Word.
Mr. Jtowser's face went co red that
nho looked for a stioko of iipojilesy,
but lie iiiiinnm'd to lianjf on to liliunelf
and draw luick from tlio m'ave. Not
nnolher word waa nald during tb
meal. Uieu It was finished hIhj said:
"I will ko up mid lay out a clean
shirt mid your Sunday milt."
"You need do nothing of the kind,"
ho Biilklly nnswerod. "Tlio old guy
hasn't got so old that lie can't heljj
Bho entered the Billing room, and u
passed upstairs. When ho cunio down
half mi hour later alio was feeling aor
ry that bIiis had nuld what sho had, and
uho therofore observed:
"Well, I hope you will enjoy yourself
and come homo und tell mo all about
"There's no u.o of your Bitting up
and burning tlio pus. I may not ba
homo until midnight."
"Weil. I will at least leuve u light
for you. Iou't go nwny mod nt mo."
"I am not nuul," replied Mr. llowser,
"but when you treat me ns it I wora
only a child I cannot help but resout
It You ou;!it to understand by thla
tlaio that men would ua aoon think of
guying tin car of Husslu as me. If It
liuinpu Skinner as
A Horse Watcher
GrU Along All fy.t Until
ImiJ lloyn I.itcifcre.
(I'opyi'luM, pm;, l.y lloin'-r f'irnim.j
lluinpy HI, In in-r win f'tliif to f!i
linnl ware slme tin- other morning nft
IT II paper of carpet Licks w lien ii innn.
driving M 'ill' ti.rse witk'in, Mopped fit
l.'io cnili iiml snl.l: !
"Si'i here, IhiIi, If you'll mind tuy ,
liofv fur n few minutes, vhile I get n '
shave mill ti liiiir rut, I'll give you n
"I will, sir," whs llio reply.
"I iluii'l want lift fooling around,
in 1 1 1 t yuu. You Jii'it iittrii'l to the
horse llli'l keep out of tlii wncoil."
Humpy lii-rulrii'ily replied (Imt lie
would m "''" 1 Uic horse wltli IiIh hfe,
niul ilic mini put tin end of ihe hitch
ing strap Inio 1 1 1 - IiuhI niul went his
way. It was ii'it inoic linnl three min
utes Inter when fi.ur or live boys of
Humpy's iii-'piiiiiitniiri riuiie along.
W ..X - s , i - a ,VH
lllMI'AW JfMl'l I A 1.1, OVr.ll
They wen- on their wny to s e a goat
t "lie .f tlieiii and sine h!a
with a e.'iielle to make them
:! an 1 ililekT.
grow I "ii'
"What j
tllem It . Hie
"V .Hi Inn
;,!'. i i
u il'iln'i"
elOl-.d lllilt'
II Il'irse."
the o I.erV
j'l't Miavel."
1 one of
eplled Humpy
"How I MIl ll
you g
t get?"
"A ni. I."!."
That Kettle I It.
could wait. They
yearn, mid II. ey
"'I'lil-t In a
'I'!."' i.u'i whi-kern
l::i S waited fur four
ereild wait a . year
(lay f.r you. Humpy
l ' iig';e:.t liny ho
Skinner," .s.iid the
looked at the leTSi
wnteher In a spirit
or envy.
"( Ui, I've wati li' l hor.-iM before. I
onee walelied a h n-.e who had kicked
a cow to death. A not tier die Lad been
bit by a tnad dog mid Iiml a game leg
on him."
"l'LcwI I don't believe Christopher
Columbus ever lial i.ny Mich adven
tures as that. Humpy, yni lire goln' to
be a great man when you grow up. I
don't believe it'll be a year before you
will dare to throw stones at a polli e
num. Can I snio il'i the horse's no-a-V"
"I wouldn't try it If I was yuu," re
plied 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' as lie grew more Impor
tant. "If lie di'iu't like the smell of
your hand he'd rear up and run away.
I don't want three or fe-r persons kill
ed around here, you kn."
"No, that's no. There hain't many
lioys us thoughtful as you are. Humpy.
Io you think this hor-e Is what they
call on Arab steed?"
"Of course. Can't you see It stick
out all over hiin? I'.ool; nt that eye."
"It's got a tear In It."
"Well, don't oil Arab steeds have
tears lu their eyes? That's tho way to
tell 'em from Leghorns or Shanghais."
"Do you think tills Arab uteed ever
went iHUiinling over the desert?" que
ried boy No. n.
"For sure, Jimmy. There Isn't tho
slightest doubt In my mind that he
used to career mid career. Why, you
can see sand In his feet now. I'm tell
In' nil you boy a that It's on awful re
Fpon.sililllty to be put In charge of an
Arab Rteed."
"I led a goat cue time," put lu boy
No. 3 as ho crowded forward to get a
fcharo of the glory.
I lumpy looked down upon him In
lofty contempt, but ono of the others
boxed his ears and warned him to keep
quiet or take the consequences. All
Btood back mid looked at the horse In
a sort of awe for two or three minutes,
and theu Jimmy enld:
"Wo had all about l'liny lu our school
lesson the other day. but It didn't say
that he ever watched a careering Arab
tteed. That means that Hump Skinner
Is n bigger man than l'liny was. If ho
keeps on this way, where Is ho goln'
to end tip?"
This was n poser, and tho boys were
meditating over It when a policeman
camo muiiiterlng along uud halted to
"What oro you boys up to now?"
"Watchin' this Arab Bleed while tho
man has gone to get shaved," answered
Humpy for tho crowd.
"Arab cow, you menu! llo'll be In
tho bono yard In n month from uow."
Tho ollicer gave tho horse a poko In
tho ribs wlUi his club nnd passed on,
and u moment or two later a butchor
boy with n basket on his arm baited
before the crowd and deninuded:
"Now, then, who's went und gone
end harnessed up this old ekin and
bones, uud what's he dolu here?''
"lie's o-nil'idln' of his business," rt
(dleil Humpy, whose feelings were hurt
Tlio Kind You Ji.ivo Always noulit, ami vvlilch liat been
fn for over ;( jniH, Iiiih borno tlio Flgntitiiro of
- (wm! Jisif been liKKloinwler IiIh per
f yj-ffi , al miHT InIoii hIiu-o Infaiiry.
WuzSyy, UtUb'. Allow no ono todo--ivo j on In tlilM.
All Coiintt rrcltH, ImltatloiiH anil "Just-aH-Koml" ar but
)xp-rlin'iitt that trlllo with and endanger tlio health of
J n l'un 1 4 und Children Uxpcrlcnco agaln.Ht I2xpt-rlnicnt
Canlorla Is it liarnilc nubNtlttito for Caitor Oil, Parcv
Krl-, Drops and Hoothlnjr Hyrups. It is IMeasaiit. It
mtalns neillier Opium, Morplilno nor other Narcotic
foilmtaiicc. Its ago Is Its guarantee. It destroyn Worm
mid allays IVverrshness. It cures Dlarrlm a and 'Wind
Oolie. It relieves Teetlilnff Troubles, rures Constipation
ami rial iilency. It usHlmllates the. Food, regulates tho
SIoiiiik h und Itowels, f?ivli(f liealtliy and natural (sleep.
Tho Children's Panacea The Mother's I'liend.
Bears tho
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Thi cc mtaum eoMHffV TP
..Lakeview Meat Market..
JOHN WKNDKLL, rioprietor
Nature's V'onJrus Handiwork
a.-fc tt-m" -1 a
" f H'o:vlP ,- J
v 9
Throngli Utah and Colorado
'a(lo (iate, ('non of the (iraii't,
IllHi k Canon, Marshall and Tiiinn
nee l'vn"i. ami tlio Worhl-KHMioii
SRoyal Oorge5g
I'ar I.-s-ritivo nil IlluitratvU l aiui-li-lots,
wrilu lu
V. C. McBrlde, Oen. Agt.
l.'t Tlilrl Stn-i't I'OKTL.VM), OR.
Boari tb Kind You Hate Ahv.irc BorH
THE j. iju j v i a
i :
Signature of
muhhat sTHf ct, ni Town crrv.
TIMr. I Ki.
Ktli'Ctivt' May LMih, l.m.
9:1.'. A. M I.v. i
I ' :'i) X M. I.v,
l;12 I'.M. I.v. t
I'. M. Ar.
1:0" I'. M. Lv.
S:J I'. M. Lv. c
"::!! I'. M. Ar. ii
I -JO P M I.v.
3:ool M. Lv. e
i:'5 I'. M. r. t
h ie.
A im ii. e
I'ln mav
Heck u it h
Metiavv k
Ar. 5 ::;.. P. l
I.v. ?:i.i e m
Lv. 1:12 P. M
Lv 1:(U I M
Ar. 11:15 A M
I.v. ll:oo A. !
Lv 7:15 A. M
Ar. 12-45P M
Lv. 11 art A. M
Lv. 8:43 A. M
. a Connections maile with Kat anj West
bound trainn of S. p. Co.
b 6tagi'8 to and from Milford, Jamsvillc,
c Stages to and from .-tandisli and Pusan
i villo,
; d .tagt s to and from Engli'vlllo, tf Jarvillc,
; Kurt lli.lur.'ll. aitin. Alluras, Lakeview, aud
j ether points In Oregon.
j e Stages to and from Genesee, Tayloraville
I and Greenville
t Slasesto and from Jjliusville, Crouibers,
ami ii..iiLi .
i if.
"Tp' styles
stock a large assortment of high
grade stationery so that there is
no delay in executing a large order.
)" prices will be found to compare
favorably with other prices.
CI Wlnrf .l (.1,,,... f,r' ' f'r n n I, HtA 1r rpnrt.
fr 'i'i,'., h'tw Ui biiuiiji ,mi4. tr.l nirli
?Mcwrf (firrrl villi h itii'lrngton itmr
mtnry a.f rfun the patrnl.
rtnt and Infrligtrntnt Prictlc Eiciwtivcly.
Wrll r vtm tn ufi ml
1 aiatfe ttrvt, opp. VkH4 lutta faint Wka.
Everyone ahonld aubeenbe lor
bla home paper. In order to get all
the local newa. but to keep lu touch
with the world a dally event!
ihould also read
The Evening Telegram,
Portland, Oregon,
The leadlnt eTenlng newspaper of
the Pacific Coast, which has com
plete Associated Presa reports and
special leased - wire ierrtce, with
correspondents In important news
centers and in all the cities and
prlncipa. towns of tha Northwest.
Portland and suburbs are covered
by a bright staff of reporters, and
editorial, dramatic, society and
special writers. Saturday's edi
tion consists of 20 to 23 pages, and
ha3 colored comic pages, as well as
a department for children, colored
fifhicn page, an Interesting aerial
sto.-y r.d other attractive features
in addition to all the news of, the
Subscription Eates: One month,
10; three months. $1.35; six
n.r.:ts. $2.50; twelve months. $5.
I Excursion Rates to Pacific Coast
j .'uui.t ,i uin iiieiiiiq in liur t'llSl
tlmt reduced round-trip excursion
i nitcs will go into effect June 1. l'.KlC,
I and tickets will i ou sale daily un
til Septetnlierlo, l.u5.
Final return limit October 31, I'.KJO.
Hatesfroin principal Eastern poiutg
nre as follows:
From t'hicago $75.00
' Council liluffs, t. Joseph, leav
en worth and Kansas City...?'i0.00
" Sioux City ?UJ00
" leuver. Colorado Springs, I'ue-
blonnd trinlad ?.'0.00
" St. Louis Sii'.t.Otl
" New Orleans $(i!.00
" Iloucton ftKI.OO
For further Information call upon
or write nearest Agent or
li. S. Ta
2 mo
.en"' L, i" ii". .e .
1). F. & V. A.
I'ost & King have the best grade
of liquors and cigars to be found in
Oregou. tf
Tin; Examiner ex-
We have all the late
in type and keep in
IGijIe copies mailed free. 1 1
Efmv8?'F7Tt fT' f W" 'tin urn
Work of Improvement A.nnflrttlon la
FrNinl-iKham, Mna.
An encouraging cvldenco of what per
aistent crTort may accomplish In the
way of civic progress Is uliowu by the
wufli of the I'raiiiliighnui (Mnss. Im
provciuent assochitlon. Not content
with the field usually d'-slgrifted as
"village Improvement," this association ,
has alrnwl to "aid lu perpetuating the
higher Interests" of the town. It hna
been active In good works and has be
come a recognized Influence. This In
fluence lias 5ecome a renl power In the
community. As an example, mention
!. mode of the fact that the Boston nod
Worcester street railway, being oll!g-
ed to double track Its line through tho
town, pt-tHlonerl the selectmen for a.
relocation. The mealing or bearing
given was largely attended, but the
plans of the road were rejectp.l. Then
tho managers appealed to the
executive committee of the Improve
merit association lu order to confer
with them aud learn what would be ac
ceptable to the majority of the citizens.
The asiciatloii called two public
meetings to present !niis and call out
a frank expression of opinion, nnd In
this way the problem will find Its so
lution with the least possible amount
of friction. More than 3'K citizens at
tended each meeting. I'robably this Is
the lirst Instance ou record of this
kind. It is an to every
society looking to civic progress and
the defense of the towu beautiful, for
the Frarninglinui association made
clear that their Interests were not com
mercial, but to promote and preserve
the beauty of the viilage and secure In
spiration for further opportunity to
contribute to what Mr. McFarland
calls "a more beautiful America."
Every town, village mid hamlet that
makes Its contribution to local charm
and beauty contributes to "the grand
total" for which Mr. McFarland bat
tles. Another unusual success scored by
the Framingham association Is in the
fact that the old town ball at Center
Village, by the vote of the town, has
passed Into their custody. The asso
ciation will sjiend about $4,000 In reno
vating and remodeling the building and
Improving the grounds. This historic
spot will then become a social center
for the benefit of the community gen
Hnklnx Reuatlfol an I'nitlshtlr Back
Yard at Little Cost.
For the adornment of the town back
yard of ordinary size nothing Is more
suitable than old fashioned mixed bor
ders, where anything can be planted
and a bouquet cut every day without
the effect being spoiled, says the Wash
ington Star. The back yard of a town
lot of twenty-five or thirty feet Is
ample room for a garden of those an
nuals that are easily grown from seed.
If there is a little grass In the yard,
so that a strip can be left on each side
of the walk from the back door to the
wood shed or alley gate, it wll add to
the effect. I)ig a border from six to
eight feet wide along the fencesthe en
tire length of the yard. Leave the
grass strips between the border and
the walk, or, better still, take up the
sidewalk and make a bed down the
center of the yard. In a yard thirty
feet wide there w'ill be room for a bed
three feet wide down the center.
If the wood shed is unsightly plant
tail annuals, such ns morning glories,
to cover it. Dig the border deeply and
break all the large lumps. If the
ground Is sandy or otherwise poor dig
in a good coat of well rotted manure
and make the surface smooth and
even. A garden should not be attempt
ed with the idea of planting the or
dinary annuals If the yard Is much
shaded by adjoining buildings and
trees, but there are many plants that
are fit for shady places. The following
annuals can be sown directly in the
border: Asters, nasturtiums, petunias,
mignonettes, candytuft, zinnias, core
opsis, gaillardias, sweet peas. If space
permits introduce a few of the hardy
perennials scattered along In clumps of
six or more. Among them are blu
larkspur, peonies, phlox, German Iris,
columbine. Ageratums, geraniums,
verbenas, heliotrope, dahlias, gladioli,
cannas nnd hollyhocks may also be
plauted In the border. It Is also an
excellent place lu which to plant old
tulips, hyacinths and other bulbs.
Public? Art la the Country.
The farmer needs to be trained to ap
preciate the value of pleasant house
surroundings, says American Homes
and Gardening. His house grounds
should be well kept, his barns should
be devoid of advertisements, and he
frhould manfully resist the persuasions
of the advertising man who would
paint sigts on his rocks or stand them
tip on the meadows facing tho rail
roads. These things are commonplace
enough in themselves, and yet if no
more was done than Improve these
matters, the country would be a pleas
nnter place to visit and to travel
throrrgb. Tho country does not need
monuments. It does not require costly
works of art. It does not call for the
things the city demunds as a matter
of course: Its needs are Its own, but
they aro quite as urgent as any of
the matters which appear so essential
In tho cities: its claims to artistic con
sideration are Important.
Value of C'lndera.
"Every spring many tons of clndersi
aro carted away from houses and
dumped into tho river," said a Kansas
City (Mo.) citizen recently to a Kansas
City Star reporter. "This should not
be. It Is a waste. Cinders make ex
cellent walks aud drives. They pack
well and shed tho water. Muddy al
leys could be improved by the use of
cinders. I shovel cinders on my drive
way and about tuy barn all tho year