Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915, September 20, 1906, Image 1

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VOL. XXVII.
LAKKVIKW, LAKE COUNTY, OliLGON, THURSDAY, SKPT. 20, 11KX5.
NO. 38.
f
BIG STOCK SALES
HERE LAST WEEK.
Swanson Leaves $150, OOO
l;or Slieep And Cattle.
STOCK, LAKE COUNTY'S WEALTH
Several Thousand Mead of Sheep
And Cattle leave for
the Market.
Till" foll lug lOCI'Ilt HIlloH of Lake
'oiiuty rut tli' ami hln-i-p liavi lieeii
Hindu since tlm last innilo of 'J'lir Ex
aminer: C. Swuiihoii purchased tin'
"11 1 r ....11 1. I I,.,. Iii 1 1. i.l..
borhood of Intuitu I2' head. Tliin I "Ioik'-I the necessary assessment
ami. together with tlm 7Tnnd t r.-N r t U. Mr. MaHslnglll tells us that his
rattle, numbering al.otit IHno head, j company Intends to take t hroe of the
mentioned in Tin- Examiner last week, j I-i'mI claims in their group ami dovel
makes Mr. Swannon about I lout) head I "l hem as soon as the assessment
of beef in Lake roiility this trip, lie J "'"I ' " l,lt
rlilt-M t hehe, ho purchased n hunch in I Mr. ('. V. McClniu w ho passed
Langclls valley. Mr. Swuiihoii iiIhii through I.akeview last week with his
bought :Vt.ll inilttiili sheep. 1 e left , family mi their way to Eugene from
fur the went Suii'liiy morning. Hums, I uformod ux that he Innl i m i t -
I'l.ll I.vinh Hold l.'.m laiiiUtoSwan-' the so called desert mines, those
ti ni'ri i.uii,.-, mini'. 1 n'h ' ',
.1111. Mr. Summon nuid of t lie price
paid: "They were except iulially line
luilibn, and Mr. Lynch hold tln'lll to
me Ho Very, very cheap". Ill Hpeak
HiK'ottho beef cattle put'ehaned by
Swannou he naid liny were the bent
cattle in the country; no oilier laiye
iiinichcH like them any w in le.
Ilolbrook llioM. buiin.'bt the lluyilnton
biickn, and I.. i. TIioiiiiih I he Chaud
ler buckH, the two bllljcheii lilimberiliU
nliout " head,
Ilolbrook liron. hae el, one band
f I'HiM wlucli tie'v . ib i Jlltilllli'
I o run.
Ilolbrook Itrot In r-n.il.l .-) mixed
luilibn to M. A. I.eslion, the lieiio buy
er, at l?'J,."0 per head.
Henry Newell Hold about choice
wether liimbM to Mr. l.enbon for if'J.
Pete drub alno Hold about '.N mixed
lailibM at il.' to Mr. LenboH.
W. U. Scott, I,. Adams and J. .1.
1 'lemiiiK', of I'.aK'l' ville, have been here
-icveral davn pant, i'iit lieriuif and ntart
im; their hheep, pui'i'liaHcd in thin
county earlier In the neanon, also buy
i iik' ot her hand.
Perry Mcl (aiiiels puichaHed the l"'
ewi H of Waymaii Wit hern, advert ined
lor mile in Tlm Kxit'iiiuer a couple of
weeks iiko, payinK '1. ' per head for
t hem.
We are reliably informed that C.
Swuiihoii left. 5l.nm in Lake
j
county.
on his trip hero, paid for rattle and
sheep.
II. L. Chandler and lloydston llros.
have sold ull their nheep, liimbs "t (
!?'-.'lri per head and older nhoep at H.Vi,
Win. Hradford Mold his lambs, iiiiiu
beriiiK about .rKH) head todeo. l'it.j.'1'i -ald.
Wilcox Ill-others sold lSiK) yftarlinn
owoh for 1 per head. Mr. Lesbos
made this purchase.
Mrs. Anna Follelt.
"l'ho followiiiK wiih taken from the
Pino Creek Miner, rcnuidiutf tho ill
neHH and death of Mrs. Arthur Kollett,
of Pino Crock briefly mentioned in
Tho Examiner hint week :
Anna Tollott, 1100 I'.aster waa born
in 1H8'2 in an Lantern State, coining to
Now Pino Creek Into in tho IHI'h.
Whilo hero her allVctlouH woro be
wtowed upon Arthur Follott, tho oldont
Hon of our townsman A. L. Follott,
aud Kept. Ill, l'.lOl their two hotirtH
woro un it oil tofother in tho bonds of
holy matrimony. The golden links
woro never severed until tho hand ot
cold doiith rapped at tneir door. Tho
Creator provided for their wellfaro by
blessing thin union w ith two golden
haired babes, Mabel I'.Ked 1 aud Ches
tor axed '2.
Doceasod was taken suddenly ill a
bout two weeks ao with a conipliea
tion of diseases, and until a short
tiino prior to hot death, hor condition
was not considered critical, but when
tho dreadod typhoid ot tho victim
within its fatal clutches death was tho
only relief.
Thero was quite a rush for tho land
otllco tho first of tho week, Incident
to tho oponintf to entry of several
townships of land in tho northern part
of tho county. Several ritfs loaded
with pooplo from Paisley Tuesday
niliht, arriving hero about 1 o'clock
Wednesday morning.
Activity in the
Mining Districts.
W. A . MaHHlligill Wont 1 til' Lost.
Cabin mining district Monday to over-
HCO t lie MHHOHHIIIOIlt WOlkoll tll' I t-
Warner Mining Co. 's claims
Most llll III" Interest has centered
now oti work iug out iiHHcHHiiicut, mm tint
time for thin work i short, mid mo
miiiiy of tli" clitlmiiutH have pooled
their Interests iuiiI a certain amount
of work ha to be done to Illll'I tin
claims. Labor im very scarce, thus
making it ililllciilt r secure hii llleloiit
I help to do the required work. A Hluitt
I I X foot HHitr Mini 10 feel deep In
required on each claim. To I Iioho out
siders Who lirH HOIIK'W llllt CHlTlllliht i"
I about the new mi iiixM mill expect tho
I 2" gold pioCOM to come rolling out of
it well developed 111 inn w ith a thousand
'foot. shaft, the next day alter It dis
covery, will no doubt Im somewhat
I I iHii 1 ' ( i 1 1 1 y J w ith tint slow progress
1 being mail in t ho IH'W district ocea-
'
at Heiiio, and otlnTH of t he name rh ir
! acter.and Hails them nimilur in forma
tion, lie believes the outlook for the
) orphry dike mines is as bright on
t lie surf ace as the ledie croppins.
1 While ill the Well defined lede you
have the ore cm railed, it may play out
at any time. With the porphry nur
1 face more rock must be worked, but
jdiirerant from the lede ore, it all car
I ries .'old in more or lens Humilities,
land has the name chance of imnmiK
! into a rich, well dctlncd lede t uit t he
lerj-i- rnj li!ii, lian whe'i .b Ih
reached.
! Rev.Sarvford Snyder.
Lev. Sanford Sliydei preached his
, farewell nermou in Lakeview lant Sun
day eveniui.'. Lonu before the time
for ner ices to be'iu the congregation
bewail pouriiik! in. and by church time
the house was well filled. F.very Uie
was well pleased iv it li the Hermoil and
as his closing remarks were heard the
' rontrivk'at ion, more than ever, hc'itu
to feel anxious about the future of
this charge. Not doubt ink', of rourse,
that the presiding Klder would
tin a k'ood part by Lakeview, but us
Lev. Snyder paid of liin own future,
a certain knowledge of ones future
I welfare w as more K'i'nt ify intf than fou
i i . i ... . i;..;i f..ui. li.. l....t
1 1 1 n i- ieii" ii 1 1 1 1 caj'ih ii. i ii 1 1 ii. iii" m.
., . ., ,..,,,f .,.., I,, .i, ii.tiimr
.... .. ... .... n.
'care ot him and was williiitr to abide
by that faith, yet, at the name tune,
;!.,. Wi!4 bound to bo anxiety and a
,,.Kr,.0 ,(f uiueht until the appoint-
ineiits were made. Lev. Snyder has
tilled this clmiK" well aud ably; ho has
made many friends, and while his
st rict discipline and hin.'h regard for
frankness in ppeach and truthfulness
in action has rut to the quirk in some
places, where real honesty and truth
fulness socks its reward his actions
have been upheld. if he has made
any mistake it was not an error of tho
heart. If he has criticised unjustly,
such criticism caino from an hoonest
and wcU-meuuiiiK heart. Tho report
of tho last years' work, publised in
this issue, shows that liov. Snyder
leaves tho church in an excellent con
dition, aud that his two years work in
Lakovunv has resulted in Kood.
Monday inoruinn both llov. Snyder
of this placo aud his sor., Hov. Fred
Snyder of tho Paisley M. K. church
departed w ith their families for Port
land to attend tho annual M. K. Con
ference to bo hold thero the last week
in September.
Another Timber Land Rush.
Another bu rush for timber land is
on. A laivo amount of land in this
district that was withdraw u fiom en
try some time siuco is to bo restored
next work, and a largo number of
timber laud locators aro now on their
way to tho laud olllcu at Lakeview.
It Is said numerous schemes aro
holn worked In conuoction therewith.
One report is that ouo enterprising
locator tolotfraphod out from Lakeview
that tho land in question, had agam
boon withdrawn from entry, In order
that ho mlk'ht uaiu time in which to
locate applicants for claims.
Klamath Falls Daily llorald.
UPRISING IN CUBA
STIRS AMERICANS
President Roosevelt Sends Letters, to Presi
dent of the New Government.
The island of Culm Is ill u stale, of
war. Government ollloiiils of the Un
ited States are moat apprehensive of
the reMiilt. After a protracted eonfer
enre with Secretary of State Karon
ami Secretary of tho Navy Bonaparte,
President HooHOVelt addreMned an im
poitaut romtniinicatioti to Culm mid
arranged to Hend Mr. Taft and Mr.
liaeou to that Inland on Saturday to
make n through invent Ration of croii
ditioiiH there and lend their influeiK'u
to reHlore peaee.
The ('omiiiunicatioii vas addre)-i'd
, -, 'iff ' ' -
i - .
v.
If-
f
Mtlti i.. I . JB ,Tli - '
PRINCE PAUL DOLGOROUKOFF.
TrUice Puul Do!oroukoff was vice president of the dispersed Russian
doumn. aud when the last meeting of this tirst parliament of the czar's euiplr
wu held In Vlborc, Finlnnd, he was chosen chairman of the permanent execu
tive committee. This committee was selected after t'.ie order for the dlsper
lou of tho laxly had beii (riven, but it at once put itself In touch with organiza
tion favoring popular liberty nnd arranged for the publication of th manifest
iHsned by the outlawed parliament. It Is coutlnulni; this work.
Pastor's Report of Chureh. J
lteport of Pastor of Methodist F.pis- 4
copal Church of Lakeview. (
Dear llrethrcu : The following rc-J
port is a summary of workof the Moth-,
odist Episcopal Church of Lakeview
.plscopi
charge, for tho past two Lonierenoo
years, beginning Oct., 1st, l'.HU, end
ing Sept, H'.th, 1WG.
Keceived by Kdtor aud otherwise,
37. Withdrawn 2. Died,;). Pismiss
ed by certificate and otherwise IS.
Total 25 Net gain in membership 12.
Sermons preached and other services
(not including tho Sunday School)
'M0. Money raised for all purposes
iucluding Pastors salary, Church aud
Sunday School expeuses, payment of
outstanding debts, and building and
improvements, f2,808. lu closing
this my last report I wish to record
my gratitude to Our Heavenly Father
for blessings received. Aud my thanks
to tho Membership of the church for
sympathy and help. To the generous
friends of tho church for liberal sup
port To the press for many favors
rocoived. Especially do 1 wish to em
phasiso tho earnestness und cllicency
of your Hoard of Stewards, aud your
Ladies Aid Society, both of which a
gainst many odds and difficulties have
patiently and persistently toiled on
and won.
l'rayiug that prosperity mid blessing
may be yours in tho years to come,
and trusting that no unpleasant mem
ories may mar tho harmony of these
years of toil and service,
I remain your brother in tho tlospel,
Sanford Snyder, Lakeview Oregon,
Sept Kith, l'.KH'i.
Tho Misses Ivy aud Nellie Clolaud
came over from Plush Tuesday
.Stiiten, Meiior 'Juiada.
It in an impUHMoiicd plea to Culm
to reulio her renpoiiKihility an a nelf
KoveruiriK' Kipuldic and to rehtore
peae! on the Inland.' Attention in
railed in no uncertain lariKat;c to' the
renpouxihility w hicli tho United StatH
Iwarn to the Inland and the certainty
that that reripona'liility will necem-ar-ily
li' e.rerci-ed, nhnuld peace not lie
pienerved. The l'lnideiit Haya he Iiiih
certain iiiformatiori that the peace of
the Id iti'J in iiD'iiaced and American
property haa been dentroyed
in the Cuban Mill inter to the United
v-v-)
- v ' r
r
Chicago Physicians Here.
A party of five Chicago gentlemen
visited Lakeview last week, remaining
hero a whole week taking in the beau
tiful scenery and enjoying the flue
ti
U)
hunting and Ushing. They were well
pleased with their weeks sport and say
they w ill come again next Summer
aud bring with them, several other
Chicagoans aud speud a mouth hunt
ing and fishing. Four of the party
are prominent physicians of Chicago,
and ouo of them enjoys a practice a
mouutiug to '.50,000 a year, while the
others are also very prominent in their
profession.
They were directed to noine here by
Dr. Dalys' brother who lives lu Chica
go, and were not sorry that they avail
ed themselves of the opportunity to
spend a week in Lake county. They
came by way of llouo, aud returned
the same way, goiug to San Francis
co before returning to Chicago. They
were a jolly good crowd and made
mauy friends whilo here, who will be
glad to see them next year when they
come again.
Lake county Is becoming kuowu all
over the United States as oue ot the
most picturesque aud enjoyable spots
in tho West for Eastern Milliouairs
and pleasure seekers to spend a mouths
vacatiod, aud each year adds to its
popularity as such. It behoves resi
dents of Lako county to never miss a
chance to secure a crowd of pleasure
seekers In order that Lake county as
a wonder world aud pleasure resort
may uot lose its standing ainoug other
western resorts. Tho crowd consisted
of A. C. Stouley, Cleo. L. A. Dale,
W. Kiley, A. W. llrothy and S. L
Stearns.
F:orest Reserve Cases,
At 'he opening of the Federal Court,
yeHterdny morning, a verdict of guilty
in the IJlue Mountain forest reserve
case was read. State Senator Franklin
P. Mays, cx-Representative Willard
N. Jonen and (Jeorgo. Sonmson, guilty
of conspiracy to defraud the Govern
ment out of its public lauds, as charged
in the indicinent. There was no rec
ommendation for mercy. In the ab
sence of W. D. Fenton attorney for
Defendant Mays, who left on the early
train for Seaside f, L. Pipes, of
council for Defendant Jones, obtained
a stay of sentence in the cases of all
the defendants until the necessary
proceedings on appeal can be perfected
and the matter of pronouncing sen
tence was continued for the term.
It has been ascertained that three
ballots were taken liefore a verdict was
reached. Juror ftoliert X. Lovelace,
a farmer, residing near 'Ilainier, the
Columbia County, voting to acquit
on the first two ballots, w hile the other
eleven Jstood solidly for conviction.
After the first ballot Lovelace is
said to have offered to change to con
viction providing the others would
join him in a recommendation for
clemency, which was refused, and on
the final ballot he gave in aud sided
with the majority in an unconditional
verdict of guilty.
j The case involved by indictment
No. 'Zni will le next on the program
for trial, and is scheduled to liegiu
about October 15, at w hich time Judie
Hunt will lie here to preside, and Mr.
Heuey w ill also return and conduct the
prosecution. This will tie tho la?t
laud-fraud case that Judge HuDt is
likely to preside over lor some time,
as be announced yesterday that Cir
cuit Judge Oilbert had assured him
that he would, at Judge Hunt's re-
i quent. euueavor to ecure someuouy
i else in future.
, Indictment No.2yl 1, which was re-
turned February 10, 1905 charges
j Winlook W. Steiwer, Hamilton H.
j Hendricks, Clarence R Zachary, Adeb-
ret C. Zachary, Charles A. Watson,
I Clyde E. Class, liinger Hermann, John
III. Hall, Edwin Mays, Frankliu P.
J Mays, Clark II Loom is, aud Edward
I D. Stratford w ith a violation of sec
Uion 5110, Revised Statutes, in having
conspired to commit an offense against
tho United States by preventing and
obstructing free passage over certain
public lauds, in tow nships 5, C, and 7,
south, ranges JO aud 20 east, through
the maintenance of an illegal iuclos
ure formed out of a line of illegal
homestead entries.
This is know n as the butte Creek
Laud, Livestock Jc Lumber Company
case, ana is cousiaereu oue oi me
most important of any yet heard. It
is expected that from two to three
weeks will be occupied in the trial.
The United States Circuit Court of
Apieals will meet on Monday next.
Circuit Judges Moirow aud Ross aud
Circuit Court Clerk Frank D. Monck
tou joined Judge Gilbert here last
Wednesday.
The last official act performed by
Judge Huut yesterday afternoou prev
ious to his departure for Moutaua iu
tho evening was to allow the appeal
in the case of Charles Nickel, the
Medford editor who was convicted
July 27 on a charge of conspiracy to
suborn perjury aud sentenced to 13
mouths iu the Government prison ou
McXeal's Island. Judg O'Day his at
torney, obtained a writ of error in the
case, returnable bofore the Circuit
Court of appeals, aud Nickel furnish
ed a new bond ou appeal in the sum
of o000, with David H. Miller, Isaiah
L. Hamilton and William I. Vawteras
surities.
Montana Mining Man.
T. C. Blair, a mining engineer from
Butte, Montana, aud W. Y. Miller of
Paisley, passed through Lakeview last
week ou thoii return from tho Wiudy
Hollow, or Lost Cabin mining district.
Mr,. Blair has had several years' ex
perience in tho mines up iu Moutaua,
aud says the uew strike ou the desert
uear this place has every appearance
of developing into a rich niiue.
A number of Paisley people, among
them V. Y. Miller, C. L. Withers, W.
H. Tucker and others, will incorporate
their claims in a stock company and
put a limited amount of stock ou tho
market, for the purpose of develop
ment. It is said that Miller owns oue
of the best claims iu the district.
J.C. Oliver and Kobt. iSolsou were
over from the West Side yesterday.
IEDUCATORS VIS-
IT LAKEVIEW
Annual Institute One of
Greatest Importance.
TAIKS ON HIGHER EDUCATION
Speakers Dwell ou the Future
Possibilities of Lake County'
Agricultural Resources.
State Superintendent J. II. Acker
man, President E. D. Ressler of the
Monmouth Normal and President P.
L. Campbell of the State University
at Eugene, arrived in Lakeview Mon
day evening, as has been formerly an
nounced that they would, by The Ex
aminer. Mr. Ressler and Mr. Campbell ad
dressed the audience a.t the hall that
evening, and made a good impression.
Both gentlemen are recognized as
among the ftate's ablest instructors
and on educational work their opinion
is above par.
So impressed were the gentlemen
with Eastern Oregons' future, after
having traveled across what has been
known as the "Oregon Desert", com
prising so great a portion of the east
ern half of the state that in former
years it has been considered a vast
waste which rendered this portion of
the state unimportant, they dwelt for
cibly upon the opportunities, now op
en for the development of Eastern
Oregon. Mr Campbell has made ag
riculture a part of his study, and "dry
land farming" in Eastern Oregon ap
peals to hiip ic a rfi oet prosperous pur- -suit.
He believes that instead 6f
Eastern Oregon being nothing but a
cattle country, as it has always been
termed, that it will become the great
wheat growing portion of the state.
Experiments have proven that such is
not ouly possible, but probable. He
did not hesitate to say that the "Ore
gon Desert" ' would excel the lower
aud damper Willamette valiev in farm
products, especially wheat. While his
talk was uot lacking in the least from
an educational standpoint, what he
said of the possibilities of our section
of the state was welcomed by his hear
ers, coming as it does at a time when
the strife for recognition of Eastern
Oregon by the world as a likely pro
ducer, is at its height.
Mr. Ackerman's talk Tuesday evening
was well received and the assistance
rendered by these throe gentlemen to
the annual teachers' institute was of
such importance that its effect will be
lasting. Their demonstration of the
urgent needs, varied and numerous,
of education a better and higher ed
ucation could not fail to make a
lasting impression. Even the adop
tion of our new Primary nominating
law was made to furnish a demand
for the education of the coming vot
er, and the proof offered was conclu
sive. The nomination and election of
every officer, county, state, and even
United States Senators given into the
bauds of the voter, maks it imperative
that the highest education possible is
necssary to insure the best results
from the new law.
In addition to the speaking, the
first evening Mrs. Dyer favored tne
audience with two beautiful vocal so
los, with piauo accompaniment by
Miss Emily Ayres. '
The visitors left Weduesday evening.
iu order to reach Klamath Falls t
hold tho institute thero.
Mr. Ackermau spoke to the audi-
anee Tuesday evening ou the subjoct
of public schools, their place in the
rank of tho worlds progress, demon
strating that the public school should
follow aud uot lead. He made plain
every point to show that it was the
demand for branches of study that
caused their adoption, and that it haa
ever beeu so.
Mr. Ackermau emphasized the need
of high schools, aud prophesied that
ere long every county in the state
would have its high school. Mr. Acker
mans spoach was good and to the
poiut throughout, aud wo are sorry
that we have not the space to give it
in full, as his argument in favor of
high schools was exactly in line with
the Examiner's pleas to thtf' voters of
Coutiuued ou Last Pago.