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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1907)
in Leading Psper of ue
Th San Frtnclsco
The Weekly Chronicle
The very biat weekly Newspaeer
published In the mi lira West.
$1.50 a Year
Inrliiflln taoUn to an? rl irf Ik
tulUd otalne, Uuila and Milro
II li Vrti Uoium, boaldea
prlniintr all ha nawa of lha world
enl waik In an Intereetlnf wiy
and fully Illustrating many
ertU- 01, it hta apeolal depast-mt-nt
and Si OkTS
Th ara presided erer by
ed lort having thorough knowU
eJ' of llxtlr apeoialtlni. Tha
I r dnvolad to Arr culture,
Motticii lure. Poultry and Live
ItocK r' wall Illustrated and
H ied with matter ol the greatest
tnixrqst to all engaged la theaa
In.'tittrias, every II a belag
rnirn ty thoaa whe are In eloee
touch with oondllleoa prevailing
on this Coait. (
SEND FOR SAMPTl COPT.
It will be aaat Ire.
D yoa want the Chrcxtiole
Showing the United States, Do
minion ol Canada and Northern
Mei'co oa ee aldn. MAP OP
THE sVOKLD, erne'BUngtenew
In e oootlnuove map, with all
arata In true preporfloa, Ihe ea
ere surface ef the Earth eo the
Was S3 serf get the) Mae) aaW
"Veialy CKrenaala" for oe year,
poitag prepaid mm Has) mmi
The Dairy end Map
V A, K gi pad4
Only jajS t Year
l'iiiilly HtiorH at i'oHt & Kin k
We have a full net of MyHell-ltolIliiM
& Co'h., MamplcH of Stock ( 'ertlllcalcH
mid liondrt, with prlco lint. If you
aro orifiinlrliin; a nlock company u't 1
our price on Htock certlllcateH. tf
Secretnry Hitchcock lian withdrawn
hi acceptance) of tlio resiKiiation of
MirliHi l T. Nolan hh lieK'tstcr of the
TJhIIch I.aml Olfii u and ordered a tlior
HiKh iiiveHtii'iitioii of the nKicu, Hrtictl
lurly with n view to HscerluiuiiiK the
facts rciiurdiiiK charges mmlu hy Nolan
Kniimt Malcoln A.Molny. Nolan's statu
mvnt that accompanist hi rcoinati in
and which at lirt whs et aHido without
action, had hceii reconniilered and pre
aiiil n situiition that, in the opinionof
''rcMi.li-nt, cannot he ignored. I'.ither the
KcyiMtcr or the Uuceiver of the olllce has
lx-en yirltoy of conduct that warrants
di h iii iHHa 1
At all cvcntH, thuolliice s not hig enoUKh
to nold both Noian and Miss I.atiK, the
Ileccivcr, ami it him hwn deemed advis
able, hefore taking any action whatever
to attcertuin who is at fault. Ortrnnian.
Filial I'roor Notice.
Lund Olllce ut Lukvlew Ore., Jnu.
22. 1SMI7. V
Notico Ih hereby jrlveu that Churlea
Fi. Campbell of 1'niHley, Ureou, has
tiled notice of hie inteiitioii to nutke
ttnul l''lve yuttr proof iu nupport of Ida
claim, viz: HonieMtond Kntrv No.
'JiM, mudo Feby. 0, HHrJ, for tho K.S,'
NE'i Hoe. 'J, and Wli NWU Koction
1 , Towuhhip at S, limine 22 K, W
M.,und that mtld proof will be made
before licg Inter and lltwelver, ut Luke
view Oregon, on ilth day of March,
1107. lie liHinoa the followlutf witueua
ea to prove hia contluuoua rorideuce
upon, unci cultivutlou of, the land, viz:
J. V. Clai kaon, and Willurd Duucan
of fjitkeview Oieiiou, P. J. Jirattaiu
nnd Fred Pike of PaituVy, OreKon.
8 J. N. Wutaon lleglste".
Sale of Timber Load.
PartlcH who have timber land for
Male will do well to invcatlgutti our
term and method of handling landn.
We have nn olllco lu Lakevlew, where
cqntructa can be made and options
taken on land. We guarantee the
LlgheHt market price, and are In a
position to demand and obtain It,
having been in thobuHlnonn for many
yearn and in el oho touch with all the
land dealers of the country. Manu
factory results guaranteed i)y tho La
Orando Inventmeut Co. Write C ().
Metzker, Lukoview, Oregon.
Bean the A 1 hi Kind You Haw Alwayt Bouti
twnn TMINtl.4 TO
AI L tHJH PfU R
We print lownwhlp plat".
Dutch lunch nt tin1 lrewery No
blanks at the I : x a in i rier
1 lie Kxainlnrr prints lowmdilp plats,
aud makes them into book" to order, tf
IMik at the IcrriptiotiN of tlin land
listed altd The K is in I er ! i m eek for
sale, ami select your piece before It lias
been sold to some nun e'se. If
Kainplin of t In I 'ii n Ik(iii xhlpplnjr
tiRH at The Fxntnlixr olllce. All
Mixes and qualities, from Manila to
lllanka for final proofs, Icert proof
timtxir laml final proofs ami blank all)
davits for applications for rcadvertitte
ments, blank ttitii.-rV allhlavits, fit: nt
The Kxaminer ouVe. tf
There In two tviijn to t 1 1 a g;ood
cljrar; one In to buy It, pay .vour
monay ami smoke it. Hut tin better
way la lo know that it in an F.iRle
or a Mountain Hum-, which in nlmo-
111 t proof of Hh KetiUlflcilcNM,
Made hihI for mile by A. Stork mini,
at the cigar factory, tf
We are now prepared to sell several
tract of laml at prices that will startle
you, epecially if you are acquaint)
with the liN'ation. We have land all the
way from 1 1.60 per ac re up to f IS ; un
improved or Improve'!, to suit the
pun-barter. I,ake County Examiner. t
Ni a Maniple of the Pacific inontly
at thin olllce, and you will not hesi
tate ti pay l.M) for a year's mib
wlptloit to Tin Kxaminer ami that
valuahle Mnynr.lnc published in I'ort
Farmer,' have yor hutter wraj
Pth printed at The I'xaiiilne olllce,
limtead of Hcudluir away for them.
You keep your money at home, am
patronlZ'. them that patrotilxe 3011,
Im'hIiIch, you h what you lire Ket
tltiK and don't have to pay for It If
It docnri't milt you. tf
Many (.uhMcrllr of the Kxaniltier , jHk(, Cuunl y Oregon ad drees eith
wlaheH to Hut)Hcrll'for "Tom wat-l f . .. ...vm.:ti
, .. 1 , in ...
mou'h Mntfaclne, ' we will accept f 1.50 1
from them, write the Utter, buy the
pimtal order and Mend for the niiu-1
line to any aldnM. Then- Ih liut
one price 011 "Tom watxoii,H Mk"
eIii," ami we do not club with it,
but a a matter of accomodation to
StibHcrllxTH to the Kxamlner we can
Kct them the magazine without any
trouble or rink to them for the
ar price. tf.
Elvs Cream Balm
This Remedy Is a Specific,
Sure to Give Satisfaction.
OIVIS RCLIEF AT ONCI.
It clnanHtm, aonthts, Liu1h, and protects the
cliMcamKl iiieuibratio. It euros Catarrh and
driviH bwiit a Cohl ia the Iloud tniirklv
Uoslorcn the Sone of Tate aud rSmeil.
I-amv to use. Con Ui ns no injurious druirs,
Appliud Into tho nootrila and absorbed.
Ijur'o Sizo, W) conta at UrugisU or by
111ml ; trial hue, 10 cents ly inuiu.
ELY BROTHERS. 56 Warren St.. New Yors.
Tho Oregon, California & Nevada
LIveBtock Protective Association
will give $1000 Iieward for the con
vlctlon of uny party or parties steal
Ing horscH, cattle or fnules belonging
to any of the following members of
Cox & Clark, Chewtican Land &
Cattle Co., llery ford Land & Cattle
Co., Lake County Land & Livestock
Co., Warner Valley stock Co., Geo.
W. Manes. Wiu W. Urown. Geo. M.
Jones, Geo. llauktns, K. it. Chandler,
J. O. DodHon. O. A. JN'hart. N. Flue.
Thos. Hutton, W. A. Currier, Frank
II. Dauern.N J. C. llotchklHS, Calder
wood llros.. T. J. Urattaln & Sons.
James M. Moore. A. D. Cecil. T. A.
Crump, W. Z. Momh.
CreHsler & lionner, W. T. Cressler
Acty at Gllhaiu, 11111 & Toney.
Ok-k iin-iiu f w HKitYFOitn. Presld't.
ut u EUH v M MlIjlCB 8ec & TPetu,.
( W. P. IlKltYKOltl)
. F. M. Gkekn
lM. 11. OlIANDI.KK
S. P. AMLSTROM,
Tlic best Vatjiu'ro.-i1
llc on the market.
& AImo n cornph'tellni. of waifnii
and ixuy linrnexn, whlo"
roliea, rlatiiN, 11 tat, nfturn,
julrta, rot-ct tin, In (act every
thlnjr In the line of carriage
and horne ftinilHlilna. I(e
palrlnv ly competent, men.
LRECTED IN 1000
F P LMJMT
LIGHT & HARROW, Proprietor
K. K 1.. Sttrlntr
4 W. .flax. 4 r II
LAKE OINTY i'J5!NS5
If you wihh Information aLou
er 01 1110 uuuvn uciiviciitvii, bhu mu
I---''-t'd to reply.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by locul applicationa, as they cannot
reach the diseiiHed portion of the ear.
There in only one way to cure deafness
mid that is by constitutional reme
dies. Deafness is caused by an inflam
ed condition of the mucous lining of
the Kustttchiuu Tube. When this tube
is intlumed you Lave a rumbling sound
or imperfect hearing, and when it is
eutirely closed, Deafness is the result,
1 and unless the inflammation can be
i taken out and this tube restored to
its normal condition, hearing w ill be
destroyed forever; nine cases out of
ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is
nothing but an inflamed conditiou of
the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for ang case of deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be cured by
Ilall a Cuturrh Cure, bend for clrcu
hirs free. F. J. Cheney & Co.,
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Fara'ly Pills for consti
pation. m.T.,.. .
Bears tbe j$ Kind Voo Hbsj Always
itut tbe y mm 'o mw Always Boctft
Btuto&s should rabfcrlbe for
Ida hem paper, In order to jet all
tho local newt, hut to keep la touch
with th world ' daily orenta
should also read
The Evening Telegram,
Tho leading era&lnf newspaper of
tho Paclflo Coast, which has com
plete Associated Pros reports and
pedal leased - wire eerrlos, with
correspondent In Important nswa
centers and In all tho cities and
principal towns of tho Northwest
Portland and suburbs aro covered
by a brifht staff of reporters, and
editorial, dramatic, society and
special writers. Saturday's edi
tion consists of 29 to 28 paces, and
has colored comic pages, as well as
a department for children, colored
fashion page, an Interesting serial
story and other attractive features
In addition to all the news of tho
Subscription Bates: Ono month,
CO cents; three months, f 1.30; six
months, 12.60; twelve months, 15.
" Sample copies mailed free. O I
1 imUffm mi StiHIHM if '1 1 1 1 I -11 limnm f 'T2
is richly Weighted Vllth in-
formation on almost every
conceivable subject and is a
marvellous repository of
facts, figures and cyclopedic
t t 11
knowietige wen nign m-
tuspensaoie to everjT one wno
needs to refer to recent
historical, political or gen
Within its covers maj' be
fou imI 10,000 facts and fig
ures, embracing almost al
most every subject of daily
It is the one book that
tells you something about
everything and everything
about a great many things.
Over GOO pages, strongly
bound in an illuminated cov-
I " Now on sale all over the
j United States for 25 cents.
I Mailed to any address lor
35 cents by the Press Pub
I Hshing Company, New York
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
WW I aW "!
SHELTER FOR THE FLOCK.
beep (mm tie Ma4 Comfortakl ait
Very Little (oat.
As It I economical on Ihe part of
any oiyner of any animals to feed well
during the winter and to keep tho
stock lo the bent condition. It la the
best plan for him to provide good
warm shelter for all his ntiimnls. This
refers most particularly to a flock of
slieep, saya the American Kheep Breed
er. It Is commonly thought, and tho
1 thought Is commonly expressed, that
J sheep, being provided w'.th a thick
woolly cont In the winter, do not re
, quire any other shelter than a board
fence and a comfortable yard to pus
the nights In. It is a very common
accident for itch fiersons to lo a
few aheep and lamb every winter by
exposure to cold and negleet. Ani
mals suffer from cold when they are
shivering In an exposed yard on a
cold winter's night pilte ns much
their owners may do under similar ex
posure. And It Is a was:e of money,
for food Is the same lis money to the
owner of a flock of sheep. Of course
this error reduces the profits from a
flock of sheep thsc Is exposed to the
Protection at Smell Coat.
It will cost very little to make the
sheep comfortable. A rough board
shed that will break the force of the
cold winds will be sufficient. It should
have a tight roof that It may be dry.
Dry cold Is far more bearable than
a rnnch better temperature With a wet
skin. But the wind of a cold freezing
night when the sheep fleeces are wa
ter soaked will kill sheep that would
be comfortable If their skins were
dry and protected by the dry fleece.
It is quite often thought sufficient that
the sheep were sufficiently protected
by their woolly coat although exposed
to-ralDHtorms which froze tbe fleece on
their backs. Tbe truth Is that the
fleece of a sheep should not be con
sidered In this pfcrt of their manage
ment as any greater protection than
the hairy coat of a cow, and the flock
should have as much care for their
protection as all other animals of the
Ventilation Is a very important part
of the management of all shelters for
sheei Indeed, for all animals. The
rale should be to rlve a square yard of
floor space for every sheep In sheds or
covered yards at the least. This Is
twice as much as the sheep will cover,
thus leaving half the floor for moving
space. The sheep will habitually lie
close together, and thus there will be
ample room for the wanderers to move
aoout comfortably. Some of the sheep
will bunch together, but this will be
perfectly safe, for 6heep may safely
crowd together. If there la ample rxm
for all and none pile up on the others.
The only safe rule In the management
of sheep Is to wholly prevent by suffi
cient precautions any risk of panics In
tbe Tarda or sheds, as mar baonen by
I the presence of a dog In the place.
Strange dogs should alw&ys be kept
from the sheep. . The home dog may go
nnywhere among them with safety, but
a strange dog may cause a panic in
which some sheep will be lost. Thus
the fences of the open sheep yards
should be well protected by two strands
of barbed wire on the top.
Feed the bogs reg-jlarly.
Condiments and stock foods are no
more required for 'he average hog than
medicine is for a healthy man.
Watch the fatteuing hogs closely and
regulate the quantity of food given by
the condition of their appetite.
A veteran breeder says of the Ideal
bog, "You can cut off his head and
legs and put him into a box, and be
Many feeders fail to recognize tbe
difference between developing and fat
tening. Disinfectants are more necessary In
the hogpen than in any other place on
When a pig comes hurrying to bis
breakfast with a glad squeal It is a
sign his health ts at par.
Plenty of pasture Is good for the
sow, but that does not mean that she
must rustle for a living.
The dipping vat is important If you
want to keep healthy bogs.
With brood sows as with dairy cows
keep the best mothers.
The sow that raises seven or eight
pigs In her first litter is tbe sow you
need In your business.
Car of Breeding; Hogi.
On the average dairy farm swine are
usually kept to a greater or less ex
tent. Where this la tbe case tbe farm.
er will usually find It cheaper and bet
ter to raise bis own pigs Instead of
buying them, writes a Vermont breed
er in the American Cultivator. Every
farmer need not keep a boar, but be
should keep one or more brood bows.
Having obtained a good animal . for
the purpose, mate with a male of the
best ancestry. Having obtained sows
that prove to be prolific and good moth
ers, it will be better to keep them for
several years, raising two litters of
pigs a year, rather than make frequeut
Where pigs are raised In cold weath
er there should be good, warm quar
ters, and with these aud proper feed
and core there need be little or no trou
ble. We have just as good success with
pigs in winter as In summer, either In
growing or fattening.
Proper conditions and care are what
are needed. To make the business
most successful there should be at
least a moderate supply of milk dur
ing tbe winter. The breeding sows
should not be very highly fed, only
when suckling a brood of pigs, but
should have a moderate amount of
nourishing food, with little or no grain
Men who began to breed draft horses
from a native foundation years ago
and have kept steadily at It are no
reaping the fruits of their lalwrs. It li
a safe statement that no branch ot
live stock bnsbsndry has paid better
through the lapse of years than this.
Down at the Illinois state fair an ex
hibitor showed in a ring of aged mares
four full sisters, the eldest nine years
old. all tracing to one little mare which
more than a quarter of a century ago
was bred to a draft stallion. It has
taken four crosses of pure blood to
make a mare eligible to record In
some stud books, and on top ef those
this mnn now has three more, or six
generations In all. of registered stock
on the side of the dam. The four full
sisters In question weighed respective
ly from ten pounds less than 1.S00 to
as many pounds more than 1,000
pounds, and they were only In ordinary
farm condition. That wna not a good
thing for exhibition purposes, of course.
A PKKCHKBOK fRUI WINSEK.
but It showed that tbe mares bad been
bred big and did not need great masses
of beef to make them weigh np Into
the real drafter class.
The expense at which this result has
been achieved cannot be computed, for
there was no expense attached. In
deed there was only large profit, and
the owner says that nothing be has
ever bad on bis farm bas paid him so
well as bis horses. He can sell them
now as two-year-olds for long' prices,
and he never bas to. wait for a buyer.
It Is known that bis horses have tbe
weight and tbe shape, and they go'
whenever he is ready to let them.
Asked what bis Ideas and intentions
were when be first began tbe grading
up process, be said be believed that
some day heavy horses would be In
better demand than light ones and
that anyway he needed more team
power on bis farm. He kept steadily
on through the lean years and the fat
years and now has a good many thou
sand dollars running around his fields
wrapped up In bay bides and plenty
more In the stable. There baa beea
mncif discussion as to the advisability
of recording four-cross mares, but that
la not material to this statement. Tbe
fact remains that he bas now nothing
but registered horses on his farm and
that be should be able to go to a state
fair and win with some of them speaks
well for the work that he has done.
It Is to be presumed that It does not
make much difference what sort of a
mare the foundation was laid with so
long as she did not have some fault
that would keep outcropping in the
family generation after generation.
But the necessity of using good stal
lions, better and better with each suc
cessive cross, is quite plainly marked
In all such progressions In grading up
ward. It avails not to pile one cross
on another unless the progeuy result
ing shows as much Improvement. It Is
a question If too much money can be
paid In reason for the right sort of a
horse to carry on such work. It may
be that In the first two or three crosses
fair to good horses may do all right
enough, but when it comes, not to In
creasing size, but to making them
good, only the highest class of stallions
should be utilized. Usually men strlva
to put some sort of a fancy capstooa
to their work. In horse breeding this
can only be accomplished by the use of
the very best staHion obtainable, and
a high price should not be balked at, ;
for It takes a high price to get such a
horse. We would commend this mat
ter to the close consideration of all
who are proceeding on the upward
grade In this line of business. Cull
out the mares with ruthless hand. Let
those that are not good enough go ro
the cities or somewhere else. Keep tb&
good ones, choose the horse to suit
them, and get blm big and get him I
good. To keep on merely running level
In the same rut, says the Breeder's
Gazette, Chicago, using the same old
sort of a stallion year after year, will
never reach the goal.
To Rellero Chokloa; Animal. t
When one of my animals chokes on
apples or similar substances I have a '
remedy that never fails, says an Ohio
breeder. I fasten a rope or strap; '
around the body Just back of the for- .
ward legs, then fasten a stick of wool I
large enough to keep the mouth wldi
open in the mouth by a string passing
over the head, nold the nose out so It '
will strain the neck: then give the an
lmaj a sudden sharp punch in the body
between the ribs and hips, and the sub
stance will fly out through the mouth, j
Llmtnattr For Plara.
Disinfectants and correctives shouhl'
be kept convenient to the hog yards andi
houses and used whenever there ap."
pears to be occasion for them. Char-,
coal, ushes, copperas and the like)
should be kept where the hogs may,
help themselves at will. Use llmewa-;
ter freely about the pens and house
and In the slop. It Is at once a dlsuv!
fectaut and a deodorizer. It prevent
Indigestion and furnishes elements off