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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1906)
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LGTb IN DtW. ..
VvsMatilra CiitlU I. l r
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la Icuvir Imu .1 i ,
cnnloii on er.'iti i. .. , ..
In lUuri'il by n i.i. i i . . i mi
the urn-, nay l!n I i i .' .
Fllnlllollllllil ll.lil ! I I' 11 i. I III
ItctiiiK tH'itf h mi.' iiii i i a-' ! 'i .
Vt'ict-I :l 'il 4 im vy I. i ii . . .
Ill iik'iT In (i l.V liiC . , . I I
cost of lii!n'.n in.; v .'.... i I i. i i i i
vit llii iii:miiu'h ..ii ..it ii o.i.,.,
I.eit'.'tiii of Aini'iii'ii ti.i I'.iliM'.l i i ,i
till ti ll 11:4 Well lM ll'illl. lllll I'll I'
Oil Olll of till' I HI. I VIlMl.! l I I'1 i.
Capitol lllll, ronior of I' i.:iirc.i,!i n . i
Iilli IiiiiI I'l'.iil hired, In ilu i.n.l t ii
firlxtnrrittli' iT'iia . ii ii ii ! :i'..
IllK K'U'ilrll nf vl.iilt (' li'.i. twill iillmi i
tallica, ritilli.ln'M, 'i.ii i.iH, Ihmiih, i. : .
Uniiir.i;iin ii ml. in i. ul, every cnur
ftlllo k lint of VI- I'l.i'.iii' 1 lii'hl'i Mi i'
for tin! iiii'iom' ni' Hf'.l ; ti.c tin i ii!in
niul ulii:r tin ( -i-i -! t t uiy f r t!i
seed mill r.iri of win-lit, ryi niul u
flelda nlrc:t y I;im:'iI by (li mk-Ihj
Ulnl thnsi to In- planted III ttii In' I'
future on viK'iiiit I i!".
Till lrlllll5!lll I III lH )hl'lM'i of Ill'll
ver'a iiin'il i' -iptil.tr miili-ty women mi .
In niToiiiill;ililii!r ".'real tlu 1 lu Ilu ef
forlit to lii-nut II y Ilu rlty. Ten itiTf.
by jii-rnilH i iii nf the invm't', are flour
IhIiiIi;: wIhviMIi'M, while already n ryi
flflJ n;ii 'ilii tin t:iiltnl Im rln inn)
ready t rut. lis M-el wita i!oli:iti'il hy
Kulii'i t linn, uh imviH a drought fit nti
Id Moiiii'lulr, niul tin train Im nlrcinly
been lioii'.tlit by il Inferential In
tlry fnniiliu'. Tin object of tho iinllnii
ill HiM-li-ly In 1' Ititet-ei.t iriili lu (!l'w
Im' green tlilnirH of nil Mini, lint tin
1 'ii vir lrtt :t-li ilium only t Improvo
It wan iIitIiIimI l-ist sprlm; to plant
the model K'irili'ii, it nil Minn Anne
Eviiiih, MIhh Kiln a Itctulrle niul Mli
Mary Knit Wallace were iippoiiitiil
on tin I'omiiiltti'i. Thomas Chapman,
florist, wits t-nMtipil to put In tin) seed,
and fin old Scotchman, Mr. Sinclair,
wn lilrt-il to l;fi'i It wati-nil nnd
wi'i-do I. Tin work pro v til ton liard
for tin old loan. Iiowovit, nnd In r
Tin vfj.'1-tiilili1! nn tin vi-ry flioltim
of tlii'lr kind.' niul nlrrinly tH'llibiirs
linti -ii'iUcii to liiivn tlii'lr naiiii'M on tin
lint of cul'iiurr8 of tlii Outiloor li'nsrin
inol K'trdi'ti. Tin Ktnalli'r 'i'Kctalili'H
nn ri'itdy fomali. but fxn-pt ! ri'mii'st
nn li it di'llvt-ri'd. for It lias lireonii
tjultt tin fad itiuniit; xiH'li'ty lit-lli'it ti
KO mil rktt Iiik nt Pi-arl and Fourtci'iitli.
1 ti-M u li fully gowiifsl woini'ii wlib tin
liiirliftN mid marki't linskt-tn may Im
hpcii nt liny linn liftwit-n 0 mil 11
o'clifk lioiiml for tin Outdoor in:?m
mnrlii't, lirrt" tln-y nrt Bitrt of tin
very i-IioIi'i'mI vi'i'tnlilrs Krown on ua
FOR CIVIC IMPROVEMENT.
Ora-aniiatlfMi to Knriitimiir I'rnpla to
Tikr I'rlilt In front Vartla.
An oiKiiiil.iitlnii wlilrli Im novel In
clinrnt'tt-r wan rwcutly fonnt'd under
the tiaine of the I'n rkiitir Ansoi'latloii of
Waxliln'tiiii. Tim purpoHe of the or
Canl.ntloii will lie merely to eni-oiiraj,'e
people of llie Cnpltal City t take n
prldo In the cure of their front yardn,
which In tiinlutaltied to de the mont Im
portant fenture In the future civic Im
provement of the city, hii.vh tho Wash
Tbo nuKiKlntlou wan mit'coited hy
John Taylor Arms of n Washington
reul CHtate firm, nnd nlrenily (lie re have
boon enrolled ulxiut 4(H) member.
There arc no due, rules und other for
malltlra with which a member ban to
conform. The only reiiulxlto In that
lie promUe to keep his front parking
In Rood condition.
It la explained that the more peraons
make this pledge the faster resldenta
In all parts of the city will full In line
and as a matter of prldo do everything
In tbelr power to Improve tho condition
of their parkins;.
Artlvltr at Wtlirlown, !J. Y.
The Watertown (N. Y.) Standard
commenta favorably on tho recently
formed local branch of the American
Civic association and aaya: "The city
ha now mi org.uiUatlon, headed by
the Hon. Charles It. Kklnner, which for
no ulterior motive enileavora to rouse
In the city nn appreciation of Its pos
slbllltles nnd a determination to do
with our hearts what our minds de
clare to bo necessary and ennentln.1 In
every city and town of our country.
We do not want to be behind tho other
nations In this regard, und we do not
dealre to fall behind the other cities of
our land In what will occupy to a laru'e
extt'W the attention of our municipali
ties In the next two decades. A gooil
beglnnlujr will be to ally ourselves with
the body which stands for good thing
and then to act with tho spirit end the
underatnndlng lu a concerted effort to
get for ourselves nnd our children that
which belongs to us and which cuu be
bad for the taking. It costs but little
effort, and It Is an extremely valuable
asset, for adornment Is a material pos
session." t'Cleaalasr I'll" ar at Kenoaha, Wis,
Threo thousand children, aided by
tho otlicers of the Kenosha Outdooi
Art association, celebrated "cleanlii'.'
up" day In Kenosha, Wis., says th
Chicago Itecord. Streets and alley
were hoed out nnd hundreds of trees
planted. More than 2,000 packets of
flower seeds were distributed and gar
dens were started all over the place.
Flie downtown streets were swept and
cleaned, prominent society women tak
ing an active part In directing the
r"de oi tucky.
Jt'flT tnka it Klin"
And miinalo In't
A jih'Iik anil tni)r
gprla ii' mint,
A i lu-rrj rwl
Anil JnHt a lllll
Of ormi pri-lj
Of In atxiut
A mui Ii na you
Would aiiihrr out
In ono flntfiil
From wliprn 'I la pnekrdt
Now fruit ii ml mint
And lift llnit'a cracked
Am In I hit trlunx ;
To hrlp lh caima
I'ut In a coupla
(if I'iiik alrnwa.
And whlla tlia lea
Hl inn up nnd mnlta
Vnu' va aril to 1'iit In
H'iniPtlil'iif i n
I-iliin't- know-A tmt
Tlmt -Is, do youT
Or etna I a"ur
I't-rlinpa you dot
!ut put It In,
Hlmkii It a t il.
1 lii'ii tiixte and li lt
t' what yuu'vii Kid.
A I'orrtcona Onclnalon.
'Pa, what Is n forcg me conclusion?"
"HonietbliiK that you know will hap
pen before It docs, For lust a nee, It'a a
foregone coiichihlon that If your mother
should como Into this room now and aoo
mo with my feet emked up and my
cigar going nicely, an yoti aeo me, aha
would Immediately think of aomcthlug
that Ah, there she comes! Listen!"
"Henry," hIui aald, "I wish you'd nee
If you can't tin aotut thliig to the dlnliiK
rmiui window. I can't get It up or
down. And when you get that Died
Oil tin. hltie of the kitchen door. It
aijueaks terribly." Judge.
A l.llrmrc Itrpaal.
"John," said the poet, "time for
breakfast, I n't It?"
"Yts, alr-hlgh tluie!"
"Ild ymi warm that aon net over?"
"I anro did. sir!"
"And the love soiitfV"
"It was wnrui ruoiigli already, air."
".til right. Just pour a little Ink In
Ihu coffee cupt and ring tho bell!"
'Ihalr lloner tnoon.
"They got inarrleil nnd went away In
their new motor cur."
"Oh! Where did they apeud their
"In the hottpltal!"
Too Mui'li I'or II Im.
"No," Haiti the man who occasionally
let out nn audible thought, "I can't
' figure It out."
"Can't figure what out?" queried the
purty with the rubber habit.
"Why ull the women under sixty are
not over thirty," answered the noly
thinker. Chicago News.
Tess Miss Oddity must be really
seriously III. Sho hasn't any appetite
Jess Nonsense! A girl Isu't always
ill when she has no appetite.
Tess Hut fcho has no appetite even
for Ice cream aud candy. Philadelphia
Well Digger Now, we have found a
mighty good vein of wuter, but there
Is nothing like being doubly safe and
sure of the supply. Suppose we dig
It, ay, twenty feet deeper."
Owuer No. I have always had for
my motto, "Let well euougli alone."
Church When you feel blue you
want to go out and try sonio roller
Ootham -That's Just what I did.
"What was the result?"
"I come home black and blue."
"Mr. llnspem seems to be a most
overbearing and self satisfied man."
"Not always. You ought to see bow
humbly thankful bo Is wheu bis chauf
feur unbends and consents to tell bin)
a Uttlo about the machine." Washing
Founts of laformatlon.
"Who Is tho best Informed woman In
your city?" asked the visitor.
"Mrs. lU'cssalot," replied the native.
"Ah! Is she a college woman?"
"No; but she putronlzes every dress
maker lu town." Judge.
"I never wa so happy before," said
tho how Uoncdlct. "Marriage baa
made a different man of me."
"I'm glad to hear It," said hla rival,
"for your wife's sake." Hoaton Transcript,
AVcCctable Pr epnr Ation for As
Ung lite Stomachs and Uowda of
ncss atvl Rosi Contains nciititr
Oniuin.Morpliinc nor Mineral.
A perfect lti'incdy forConslipa
llon.Sour Slonuuh, Diarrhoea
and Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Sifinnlure of
tXACT copy or wrappch. $ Jyj y
" -h , I r -
MUTION. PORK, SAUSAGE, EIC,
L ALWAYS ON
..Lakeview Meat Market..
JOHN W'KNDCI.L. Proprietor
jl. AT PRESENT LOCATED
BUILDING NORTH OF HOTEL LAKEVidW
Nature's W'onJrjua tlardlwork
Throngh Utah and Colorado
t'nitlo tiate, Canon ul tbo Ornnd,
Iliac k Caoon, Marshall and Tennuj
ii'L'jl'auoi, and the WorM-Famoua
For bescrlptlva an l llllustratcd I'am h
lota, write to
W. C.JMcBrlde, (Jen. Agt.
'24 rhlnl 8tret I'OKTLAND, OR.
Bean the lha Kind Yott Kan Always BouJ
LA ST LAND AND
TWO DOLLARS A YEAR.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
paramo , - t
tm MMTMia aoataaar. oaa arrr.
HAND AT THE
EfTwtlvf m '0ih.lP06.
6:35 P. M.
2:45 P. M.
1 :12 P. M.
Lv.H:01 P. M.
Ar. 11:15 A.M.
Lv. 11:00 A. M.
Lv. 7:13 A. M.
1 :30 P. M. Lv.
1:00 P, M. Lv. e
4:'5 P. M. Ar. f
Ar. 12:45 P. M.
Lv. 11:05 A.M.
Lv. 8:45 A.M.
a Connection! made with East and Weat
bound tralm of 8. P. Co.
b Ptagoa to aud from Milford, Janesville,
e Btagei to and from tandiah and Suaan
ville. I u DtaKa iu auu iruiu caKicviiiu, iveuarvilie,
i Fort Bldwcll, Adln, Alturas, Lakeview, and
other polnti In Oregon.
a 8tageatoand from Goneaee, Taylorsvllle
t Stagei to and from Johnavllle, Cromberg,
ft ,W In
FlFto! INTING IS AN ART IN
I which The Examiner ex-
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.
EIQHT PAOES LOCAL AND COUNTY NEWS
Ariviii". ,.l .1.1. lr i - it Hi' .ii h rl irTlyrt.
jtrm n.l-tf-. Ii .w to oiMia MUniM. trwM niafka.
Wh '"- IN ALL COUHTPIIE.,
7ulrtr't ,flrrf$ ti'lk Watlnnftori unt ttmt,
m'wr i I '' ikr fattnl.
Uit nd l',frlgtmirt Pracllca tacliialvtlj,
Urn- tir f fn Vi ua nt
U Rlatk fittt. met. Vntto4 rataat OOat.
WHIMOTOra, t. C.
it lo al profit i3 & ncrsiily
to yu, Bri:iti illy and totUily.
e.: n:;-;ri aper of cun-
LLI.L Cir.CLI.ATTOx. contain
hg lle t:ilt..t revs of the world,
.'. t-jijall iifcur ury to you. The
't!7 'o d.Tte oiri" will provide
t'.niK.t with theso two er.:ential
Tn THE TV7IC4S.A-VEE2
i3f OXESMAN REVIEW, Spo
k?.re, Wash., will be found the
viry latest news of the world, its
matter including Lifonaation on
polilic3, commerce, axriculture,
mit.ing. literature, as well as the
local bo-pperlfigs in the states of
Montana, Oregon, Idaho, Wash
ington and the province of Eritish
Colutibia. In addition, its col
umns for women, its popular
science articles, its short and con
tinued stories, its "Answers to
Correspondents" and "Puzzle
rroblcms" combine to form a
home newspaper that at $1.00 per
year can nowhere be excelled.
ITS AfVERTIfIN3 VALCE.
I'Ttiitpa nu hav. iTithlni to all
Inrm a t'lm, urm machlnfrv. Too mwr
I h to buy aomethlnc- Th. beat poulblr
tvav to eommunlcat. with pcop). who wmf
to h iy or Mil Is bjr Insertlna; a amall ad
vrtt.Hnii Id Th. 8pokMman-Rvtw.
rrmr.. atoriiinn. IOTnhrmn and mtn--ra
inkr th. TWICE-A-WEEK.
If ou wish to rarh huvlnna. tnn anil
ni-Mm.n, um th. DA1LT or SUNDAY
THE TWICE-A-WEEK RATES ARE
Trn ccnta per tin. ach Inaertlon. Count.
is nrui ill m itno.
THE DAII-T AND BfNDT RATE FOIi
24 Vords i 8
m. .......... 40e
HUM ......... tl
THE SUNDAY ALONB
To cnt per line .acta Inaertloa. Count
. i wordr to a Una.
Writ jrmlr ad plainly, aneloetnr anoaatf
n iin.if or money order (or aumbor e.
-n.rriione denlred. and aiate whether ye
i-r. adv Insert eO la Dally. Studajr m
Excursion Rates to Pacific Coast
Notify your friends In the cast
that reduced round-trip excursion
rates will go Into effect June 1. 190G,
and tickets will be on sale daily un
til September 13, 1.J00.
Final return limit October Gl, 190C.
Kates from principal Eastern points
From Chicaco $73.00
Council Bluffs, St. Joseph, Leav
enworth and Kansas City ...$00.00
" Sioux City ?G2.00
Denver, Colorado Springs, Pue
blo and triniad $30.00
" St. Louis fftVJ.OO
" New Orleans $W).00
" Houston fOO.OO
For further information call upon
or write nearest Agent or
I. S. Taggart, Reno, Nev.
2 mo D. F. & P. A.
Post & King have the beet grude
of liquors and cigars to be found In
We have all the late
in type and keep in
AV m V (j 001) ROADS PAY
MAKE LAND VALUABLE AND CREATK
HIGH AVERAGE INTELLIGENCE.
rlUfK f timnnree tt Imaorlnafe
llavlao- ImproTed II lull way a ToV
1 hr mn Arknn.na Ma-!rla F.lf.rt
of I!4 Hood Taa am Farmer.
At the mrnt conrpntlou of tfc
Arkannns Owl llomls association huid
at Fort Pmltli. II. E. Kclloy. nccordiug
to tlte Oomla Itomla MnRnzlno. spoke
on "Good lloail-Vlty Tbey I'ay,"
aaying In part as follows:
"Homl are th foiinilntlou of clYill
zntlon. lltry form the means of com
munication lietwtfn people, snil tbers
is no Iw ttcr Iwlex of the intpllluence of
any coiniiiunllj' than Its ranila. Good
r-atls pay. . Tbey make hlsh land rftK
ues, and la time tlify create high ter
ap;e lnti-lllspiice In the country tbrouglt
wbkh they are built, perliops no tet
ter example of this can be found than
in New Zealand, whore the (jeneral
government undertake the bnlldlnff
and care of all roads the railroads as
weii as the watton ronda. The country
of New Zealand Is much like that of
Arkansas but the Koveromeut adopted
a dercli-iinieiit policy which Is very
effective and highly profitable. On; of
the main lines of business conducted
by tho government of New Zealand Is
la real estate. It ccpiired by purch.ase
or condemnation lare tracts of land.
The first thin? In the way of develop-,
ment was a highway built through the
property. Along this the ernment
aell. out to settlers on long time and
easy payments land In suitable alzea
for farms aud homes. The settlers on
this land are first given employment
by working on the roads. After the
roads are In good condition the popula
tion comes quite rapidly, and it Is as
toninhing what that government Is ac
complinhIng In spreading its people out
on the soil. There Is no congestion of
the population in cities. Each citizen
is encouraged to get a home of as many
acres of lund as he can take care of,
and the result Is a population whose
general Intelligence and comfort are
greater than I have seen elsewhere.
"That gxd roads pay is a generally
conceded fact, nnd it has seemed
strange to me that an argument on this
subject ahould be needed. A visit to
any of the rural districts of Arkansas
ts convincing proof that an argument
Is required, for the good roads are not
there, and I cannat conceive of a great
er contrast than that which the squalor,
poverty and Ignorance displayed In our
rural districts make with the Intelli
gence, cleanliness and comfort one sees
In a New Zealand rural district. I think
this difference Js more due to the roads
than to any odier cause. Whether the
lack of roads breeds ignorance of
whether the Ignorance breeds the bad
roads U a subject I will not undertake
to discuss. At any rate, both exist to
such au extent In our state that our
first patriotic duty Is to either dispel
the Ignorance in procuring the roads or
procuring the roads to dispel the Ig
norance. "I recently purchased a piece of land
near Fort Smith past which ran two
good roads re-ently built. This land
was timbered, but the timber had been
rated an Incumbrance on the land. In
fact, it hadn't been profitable to steal
It and haul it to town, which fact prob
ably accounts for its still being there.
I had a lot of this timber cut and put a
rather Intelligent person looking for a .
disposal of It. Some time Inter I was
surprised when he told me that It was
sold at a net price, after paying for the
hauling, which would more than pay
for clearing the land. On looking Into
this I found that the good roads made
It possible to haul a cord or more at a
load of this wood to market and make
about four loads a day, whereas before
the good roads were built two loads of
one-half cord each were all that one
team could do. It cost $3 a cord to
haul this wood before the good roads
were built and 75 cents a cord after
ward.' In other words, the wood was
worth 2.25 per cord after the roads
were put In, while lt was absolutely
worthless before. I find that the dif
ference in the cost of hauling a ton of
hay to market before and after the
good roads for a distance of seven miles
is about ?2. One of my farm teams
over the bad roads will bring a ton of
hay to town In a day. Over the good
roads they will briug three tons, so
the product of a meadow of 100 acres
Is worth about $300 more with a good
road to lt at seven miles from town
than It is with a bad road. Before this,
good road was built the meadow was
worth flO por acre. Slu.ce It Is built
$30 seems a reasonable price for It.
"I have fouud by actual experience
that the tax the farmers are paying
which keeps them poverty stricken la
that Imposed by bad roads. For many
years I tried earnestly to locate an In
dustrious class of farmers In this coun
ty. On dlffereut occasions I did suc
ceed In getting several such colonies
started. None of them remain. Usu
ally they were a hardy class of Ger
mans such ns settled the prairies and
Btates to the north and west of us.
One by one they would sell out and go
back to the prairie country. ' On close
questioning I would find that the lack
of roads and schools was so great these
people wouldn't stay. The country
they came from bad a tax three times
as large as ours. In fact, mtuiy of the
school districts In Kansas where they
bad lived levied a school tax much
greater than our total tax, aud lt was
not unusual for the total tax to be 5 per
cent In the counties from which these
German settlers came. They would
try It a year or two In our country of
bad roads and low taxes, then sell out
and return to the 5 per cent tax rate.
"Good city streets pay Just as well as
good country roads, and it ts almost
Impossible to have a clean, healthy,
wholesome towu without paved streets.
We lu Fort Smith have had a notable
example of how good streets pay." .