Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915, July 25, 1907, Image 1

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    mmtnei
VOL. XXVIII.
LA KK VIEW, LAKK COUNTV, OREGON, THURSDAY, JULY 2. UK)7.
NO. 30
OREGON EASTERN
TO BUILD SOON
Maps and Pints are Iicing
Approved and Piled-
HEAD OFFICIALS OUT ON THE LINE
The Tear That the Gould System
Hay (let Valuable Mights of
Way Hasten Itariimun,
Tint railroad surveying crew Unit
was In Lakeview m few days ago took
up the lino whom Mr. littck 'n crew
1 ft llir last fllll, lit tllH Mill til cud or
town, mid continued on Mcnit ti with It,
tii ii)Hi'()ly with the Intent Ion of meet
ing tliu N- C. (). railroad txtcushui ut
Alturas. It is not known .hi t i vcly ,
of course, whether thin lino passing
through Ijikfvlmv will coi. licet with
the N.C .() . or run on couth from Al
turiiN tin I make connections with
some other line. Hither (Inn
would f urn lull Iiik county with an
outlet for It extensile product liotll
Hunt iiinl Hunt li. A niilr'iii l running
north mill hi u Hi through Lakeview,
-onnefUug w Itll the Wchleru I'liciHc,
I rum Suit Ijikc to Situ Francisco, or
rtnllie other fHlim'ontiiientnl line coulil
make it very convenient for Lake
view, if it would. Hut if the same
conditions were to revuil thut are In
vogue on the S. I', hue coining went
through IJcno, the shipping point for
nil till interior country would ittl.'l lie
Sun Fraenisco, as It Ih now. All East
tii freight passes through Ueno hiii!
goes on several liumlreil in lied to Hun
I'liii'llisrn, nil. is theie tlllliei
aruiind mill shipped duck over the
same. roHil, Hiii in the nnuie car, no
I I on lit, to i'.eiio, when it ciui tut loaded
onto mi N. C. O. cmt lor this unction
of country.
If the country i to Uueilt from the
government railroad riite policy, out
of the first thing to lie ilono should
l the regulation "f t ho service, unl
then, if mi) thills' coulil he iloiie
iiliout belter rnte, li t tlnil couie.
The people of t III.- hmg neglected
interior country are hardly ho loyiil
to Sun Francisco 'although friendly
iiml w lull it well) as to lie content to
.imictioii the ilelny necessary for their
lieceHHiirleH of life to lie hauled from
here to Sun Francisco mnl back, all of
which tiiunt lie pniil for too, in order
for the fiivor to lienellt the liny City
or the railroads.
A 1 intri lint point at Lakcvicw
would fucilitiite freight matters mid
erve the piililio hetter thuii at any
point in the now iuterior district.
A party of the head oltlciahi of tliu
Southern Pacific system is now iu
("cut nil Oregon making investigations
of the various surveys that have boon
inadu the punt eight months. It . in
lie) loved that the new report of the
Western Pacific's ncqiiistlou of the
N. C. (). and that coinpiiny 'h appurent
etruggle to reach Cent nil Oregon has
stirred tho I larrhuau system to action.
Tho lateHt report Ih that the West
ern 1 'm i tin him purchased the N. C. O.
with the determination to uh1i the
lino oil north to Lakeview.
Maps of tho Oregon Eastern rail
road, tho projected llarrlman Hue
across eastern Oregon, are being
adopted at meet Inn of directors of the
road in tho Worchostor building, the
Jlarri"iaii hoadquaifcrs. The final
locations Hindu by engineers Hre being
approved liy tho ofllelnls of the Hue
Mini it Ih Indicated that as soon as the
entire lino from Natron to Valo in
udopted construction will lie com
menced. Maps showing tho Until locutions
from Valo to tho liouudury Hue be
Iween Lake and Harney counties liuve
lieon npprvod by tho droctors of tho
Oregon Entsoru ami adopted dh tho
routo of the now road. This stretch
of country reachoB half way across
Oregon unci shows that the final work
preparatory to coubtruetioa is belug
rupidly closed up. The good progress
that is being made ou tho dual loca
tlous Indicates that the Oregon aud
Eastern will soon graduute tl0m tue
paper railroad class and become a re
ality. As the locations are udopted by the
directors, the maps are Hied lu the
land Oflloos of Central Orogon Ore
gonlan. Half a score of Oregon Truuk Liue
survey ors bognu operatiouB Monday
surveying along the DeHchutes river
up ut renin mid down from (he reclam
ation f J it 11 1 HiKht. Mnro (Jlinerver.
Tim Dalles Chronicle in Its lant is
nuo says thut ltay Harper, who in with
the IColierts surveyiuK parly, says the
surveying cniii)) Iiiih been moved from
(iiiutoii to n point 011 tho PoHchuten
to Hiirvey a branch of tho Columbia
Southern.
Mr. Tom MarHhall, a traveling mini,
ennui in by tho wav of Dufur, TjkIi
Valley mid Wapiultlit miilaho reports a
HiirveyiiiK party of l'i at Wiiplultia
eakliiK a survey li the river. They
hre NilppOHitd t'l bo Mt. Hood ltuilroiid
surveyors. La id law Chronicle.
The Mt. Hood Kallroad in 0110 to bo
constructed from 1'oitlaiid to Mt.
Hood. It is now Kiild this road will
probably bo ex tended into Cent ral
Oregon.
Souvenlre Job Stl.k.
State Senator I leach presented The
Kxauiiuer with a Mouvcnlcr of tho
States printing oftlce. It is one of
the old joli sticks out of the state
printing olllcc, recently disponed of
to make room for tho now outfit pro
vided for by the IiihI leginluture.
Our renders miiHt not misscoiiHtruo
the meaning of a "job click". Koine
who art) more familiar w it h un ox team
than they me w ith a pi hit ing ollico
might Imagine the article to lie a long
stick with a sharp nail in the end of
it, while some might think it is a
hhnip stick lined for digging cumas
and others think of a nharp stick to
m used to ''job" tho public, but it is
neither. It is a piece of necessary
print shop furniture into whiih typo
is arranged in form for printing what
ever kind of job wanted, foi which we
heartily thank Mr. 1 teach, both lor
the article and for remembering The
Kxainiuer. Mr. Ilcnch edited The
Kxaminer over twenty years ago and
was glad to see the new additious to
the plant, not practicable in country
newspaper offices when lie run this
paper, and tho general prosperous ap
pearance of the paper. He, like all
other newspapermen, behoves that
newspaper are pooroly pai'i ior t'ie
service they render tho public, and
says that pulilishers should always
strive to hold prices up to a living
htandard.
Mock and Land Sales.
The largest cattle deal ever made iu
tho county was consummated last Sat
urday, when C. Sivanston, of Sacra
mento, purchased tho beef cattle from
tho Iuke County Iaud and Livestock
Co., better known as tho 7T firm, mid
the Heryford Laud A Cattle Co. The
exact number of cettlo included iu
the ileal cannot lie determined until
tint cattle have been gathered from tho
ranges, but tho amount of money to
change hands, so we are reliably in
formed will le over ifHUHMi.
l'hil Lynch last week sold weth
ers to C. SwaiiHtou, tbo Siiciiiineuto
buyer, for if I per head. Air. Lynch
also disposed of a band of about AX)
wethers for Mike Hairy, of Ireland
and Mr. Miuony of Warner. Swuns
ton beiug tho buyer. Tho price paid
was f I.
C. K. Sherlock has purchased 1520
acres of land ou tho West Side, ad
joining tho J. L. Morris ranch, kuowu
as tho Cbristensou property. The
prico paid was ?'J100.
C. Swanstou, the cattle buyer, weut
to Hig Valley Tuesday to look at
tho Cressler beef cattle.
J Wendell this week sold a span of
gray horses to C. Swanstou for 93T0.
F. M. Miller last week sold section
17, on tho south side of tho slash road,
to II. A. Hunter. The price was
withheld, but we understand that it
was In the neighborhood of f'20 per
acre. This is oue of the most desir
able tracts of land iu the valley.
C. SwniiBon bought 2(X)0 ewes aud
1000 yearlings yesterday from St ice,
paying fl.25 for ewes aud f'2.75 for
yearlings.
Pine Creek to Celebrate.
New Tine Creek will give a throe
day's celebration some time the latter
part of August. The exact date bas
not been determined upon. Program
will be published lu two weeks, and
announcement of dates made.
Pluo Crook la capable of gottlng up
a first-class entertalumout, aud we
understand that every elicit will be
put forth to "go tbo limit" lu pleas
lug the poople.
Everybody will bo anxious to tee
tbe program.
U. S. SENATOR C. W.
FULTON IN LAKEVIEW.
The First United States Senator to Ever
Visit Our City While in Office.
United States Senator Charles W.
Fulton arrived hi Lakeview Tuesday
evening, accompanied by Judge H. L.
Ileiison, of Klamath Falls. The even
lug was spent hi receiving Introduct
ions, as tho Senator had never before
visited this city. He met many and
gave all a cordial handshake. After
supper the two visitors were invited
to Mrs. Cobb's homo where they wero
entertained by Miss Kssie Cobb, who
deligtcd them with her 1 harm ing
voice, In a number of vocal select
Ions. Next day the Senator "took In the
town," and was kept quite busy mak
ing new aoiiiaintniico, aud familial lz
ing himself with conditions here.
Senator Fulton is not a stranger to
this county, notwithstanding this is
his first trip here. He has made it a
point to keep posted upon all subjects
ull'ecthig his state at large. No ques-
jtiou of import has escaped his atten
tion. He has worked hard In Con
gress for tho interests of this, as well
as his own part of tho state, in con
versation w ith The Kxaminer he said
that ho intends to granp every oppor
tuuity to reduce tho number of acres
hi Oregon forest reserves, lower the
rate for pasturage and increase the
per ceut. of tho receipts from past
urage, sale of timber, etc., to be
turned iuto the cnuuty treasuries iu
which the reserves are located. He
savs ho tielieves iu f 01 est reserves for
the protection of water courses, wher
ever such protection cau be made ef
fective, but wants the area w ithdrawu
fur such purposo restricted to tbe
minimum. He also favors the protec
tion of actual, ruluablo forests.
Airungemeuts were made for the
Senator to address the people at the
j Opera House yesterday evening, dur
1 ing which he touched upon many
! questions of great importance to Lake
county. He thinks this county has a
rreat future, and all we need is a rail
road to bring us people aud haul away
our product.
Judge Only introduced tho speaker
in a few well -chosen remarks.
The Senator said that in all his tra
vels he had never visited a place w here
the people were more cordial aud were
more ready to devote their attention
to tho entertainment of visitors, lie
1 said he did not believe he had created
an exception, but ho believed that it
was tho custom of the people here.
The personal frieudship that has been
established lie t ween the Seuator aud
the people of Luke county ou account
of his visit here is eveu stronger than
that which existed as a result of his
fidelity and loyalty to his constituents
geneially, iu the halls of congress,
where he has labored so untiringly
aud zealously for the best interests of
his state at largo. Tho ties that have
liuked together the minds of Seuator
Fulton and bis constituents, formed
by his tireless energy in their behalf
Our Essie.
Lakeview is justly proud of the
bright young girl whom we claim as
our owu, Miss Esther Cobb, who de
parted Wednesday morning iu com
pauy with her auut, Miss Ellen Cobti,
on a pleasure aud business tour of the
East., including liostou, the home of
Miss Elleu Cobb.
All who have had tho pleasure of
hearing Miss Esther sing, aud es
pecially those qualified to judge, are
charmed with her beautiful voice,
and feel sure of her success. And
that, to Esther, means a great deal
Her aim is high, and "success" to her
moans nothiug short of the top-most
rung of tbe ladder.
While iu Lakeview many have had
the pleasure of beurlug her wonder
ful voice, wonderful for her years
Her singing at the M. E. Church
Sunday evening, was must sublime.
Every oue wishes Esther well, she is
groatly loved iu her home town, aud
is, aud always will be, iu manlier, just
the same "dear Essie" as of old. We
agree with Seuator Fultou, who, af
ter hearing Miss Esther sing several
beautiful selections, among theui
"The ltosary" which she sings per
fectly, said, hi the presence of an
Examinar reporter "1 predict for you,
Miss Esther, a grand career." May
the Senators words prove a prophesy.
A beautiful choir of voices delighted
the people in tbe vicinity of the Oeo.
Storkman ho ire, Wednesday night
where the bride and groom, Mr. aud
Mrs. McKendree, were staying, when
they were surprised by tbe delightful
strains of some old familiar songs.
is strong, indeed, but those heart
strings that have been united by his
personal visit, his warm handshake
and that look of earnest friendship
aud sincerity of purpose that inspires
confidence are doubly strong. Sena
tor Fulton left Lakeview knowing iu
his heart that tho people with whom
he met and mingled like him as a
man and a friend as well as a represen
tative in congress.
The Senator told in brief his views
on tho Forest question of which the
people are more or le-s acquainted
from reading and knowing the work
he hus accomplished in congress. He
pointed with pride to the work laid j
out by the government in the reclam
ation of arid lauds; but while he be
lieved this to be one of the grandest
undertakings of tbe times, be was
frank to say the work in detail is not
being done in the best interests of tbe
public. He sal i he did not say this
to criticize an honest purpose, but be
believed it tbe duty of every man to
speak his views on questions of public
import. Such has been the character
istic that has made Senator Fulton tbe
power that, he is in tbe National legis
lative body, as well as in the State of
Oregon.
The Senator eulogized the people of
Lake county, and bis sincerity is not
questioned.
After tbe speaking a banquet was
served iu tbe Hotel Lakeview dinning
room at which tbe Seuator was tbe
guest of honor. Many citizens of
Lakeview attended.
Tbe details of tbe banquet cannot
lie gone into at this time. It was sim
ply a demonstration of tbe high regard
the people have for their Senator, and
we take the liberty to state for Sena
tor Fulton that Le appreciated it.
About 50 guests were present and
many eulogistic toasts were giveu.
Mayor V. L. Suelling was toast-master.
The references made to Oregon's late
Seuator, J. 11. Mitchell, weie touch
ing, aud upon this subject Senator
Fulton showed his undying love for a
frieud; that love that vanishes not in
time of need aud distress, that love
that forsaketh not, even iu times
when clouds of shame and disgrace
hang over and around one who bas, or
is alleged to have fallen. That spark
of friendship that lingered iu Seuator
Fulton's heart for bis old frieud, in the
face of all that was charged, is the
grandest, noblest and most endearing
atom of any humau being. As Senator
Fulton said: "Without friendship,
what is the world?"
Reference was also made to tbe noble
work Seuator Fulton had doue in con
gress for Oregon when he was there
alone for this great state, doing pat
iently the work of four men.
We arc glad to have met hix.
The Seuator and Judge departed
this morning ou their return home.
Obituiry.
The death angel visited the borne of
Mrs. M. M. Frakes of Warner Lake
Oregon, at 7 o'clock A. M. July sixth
and called to a higher life our dear
aud loving frieud Grandma Patience
Flower, who after many years of suf
fering entered iuto a peaceful rest at
the ripe age of eighty six years, two
days.
Mrs. Paitence Adeline Flwoer nee
Patience A. Ware was born in Herki
mer County N. Y. When sixteen
years of age she went to Michigan,
where she met aud at tbe age of eigh
teen was united iu marriage to Loreu
za Dow Frakes, to this union was born
three children ; Nathau, Melissu and
Jobu, all of whom preceded their
mother to tbe beyond.
In 18.T2 Mr. Frakes went to Cali
fornia to seek a fortuue amid tbe gold
fields, but instead, like many others
to tbe borne beyond.
Later in 1800 Mrs. Frakes married
Norman Flower, having no children
tboy adopted a little baby girl, Jessie
Flower. After twenty five yoars of
bappy union, Mr. Flower passed to
his heavenly borne,
lu 1815 she decided to come to Ore
gon to pass tbe remainder of ber life
with ber oldest sou Nathuu, who pre
coded ber over the river of death
about three years ago, her daughter
Jessie, aino died the same year, which
left her childless la ber old age.
She was welcomed and remained
with her daughter in-law, Mrs. N. M.
Frakes to whom highest tribute is
due. During her entire time Grand
ma made her borne here, Mrs. Frakes
was constantly with ber and cared for
her as only a true and loving daugh
ter could, administering all that love
arid ever willing hands could to sweet
en her declining years and soften all
her pains. M rs. Flower has been an
invalid for several years, and about
four years ago she fell, breakng ber
bip, thus rendering her almost help
less. At one time Mrs. Flower joined the
Methodist Church, but later accepted
tbe Seventh Day Adventiit belief and
died in tbe full beile' that "For tbe
Lord himself shall descend from
Heaven with a shout with the voice
of the Arch Angel and with tbe triumph
of Uod, and the dead in Christ shall
ri.e liri-t.
Then we which are alive and remain
shall be caught up together with them
in the clouds, to meet tbe Lord in tbe
air; and so shall we ever be with tbe
Lord. Wherefore comfort one another
with these words. "in tbe light of this
religion, Grandma Flower lived for
many years. In its comforting knowl
edge she met and welcomed tbe mes
senger when be came to release ber
from her earthly ties, in its light
she gladly looked forward to the time
when she should stand, as doubtless
she does staud today, and with loved
ones gone before, on tbe flower decked
shores of the land immortal.
Memorial services were conducted
at two o'clock Sunday, July seventh,
1007, at the Bidwell Church by Drotber
Samuel Combs. After befitting bnrial
rites the body was laid to rest in tbe
Bidwell Cemetery, by tbe side of ber
son, Nathan Frakes, and grand
daughter, Libbie Frakes.
The many beautiful floral decorat
ions were silent testimonials from lov
ing friends who will ever cherish
sweet memorie-t of Grandma Flower.
As we last viewed tbe sweet face
amid tbe glowing wreatbes and breath
ing flowers, she appeared as if in a
quiet peaceful sleep with her life ex
pressing some gentle blessing and en-
cc v agin;." sad hearts to trunt anJ
hope and work for tbe good of being
and tbe fruits of tbe heavenly life.
Besides relatives she leaves a legion
of friends to mourn their loss. Dear
ones weep nor ;
"The last farewell has now been said.
The bitter tear of parting shed,
Aud deab has claimed his own;
But yonder, on Life's golden shore
Tho Mother lives forevermore,
Where parting is not. known."
Find peace and comfort in tbe as
surance that "She is not dead but
slepeth. "
"Sne has found the mystic portal,
Hidden from earthly sight;
She has joined tbe hosts immortal,
That have entered into light.
We may stumble on in darkness
Bruise our feet with many a stoue.
But "Our Grandma" glides iu
rapture
Through a world or worlds unknown.
"A Friend."
Trip Down The Valley.
Ve scribe and wife, accompanied by
Mrs Win. Harvey and Mr. W. J.
Proudfoot, took a trip down Goose
Lake valley last Sunday, stopping at
tbe Lake Hotel at Pine Creek, where
a fine chicken dinner was sumptuously
spread . After resting ia tbe shade a
cou"le of hours tbe party took a spin
down into California, admiring the
luxurant crops in the vicinity of
Pine Creek and between that nlace
aud the lake shore. Tbe drive
through the shady lanes was enjoyed
and to look at tbe various Sue crops
too numerous to mention was inspir
ing, indeed. Some of the most beau
tiful homes in tbe state are fouud be
tween Pine Creek and the Lake. We
stopped at the lovely borne of Mr. and
Mrs. II. C. Fleming to euquire tbe
road to the lake shore, aud found
those two elderly people (but Mr.
Fleming says be is getting youugar)
eujoying the fortieth anniversary of
their marriage. Mr. Fleming said he
wanted to kill the fatted calf, but bis
wife said it wasn't tbe coifs' fault, so
they were just enjoying the day by
sitting in the shade (Mr. Fleming with
his shoes off,) looking at their beau
tiful borne, the greatest pleasure that
could be indulged in. Gould one im
agine a more pleasant scene than this,
these two old people, Mr. Fleming in
an easy chair and bis wife on. his
knee, neither saying much, but deep
in thought of forty years ago, be
patting bei geutly on the cheek and
she blushing some, just for old-times
sake? What more can this old world
give to a happily wedded pair, than
tbe fulfillment of long years together?
EX U, S, SENATOR
F, W, MULKEY,
Visits Lakeview with
State Senator Beach.
LEARNING EASTERN OREGON.
Studying the Conditions in
Eastern Oregon. Impressed
with Lake County.
Ex-United State Senator Frederick
W. Mulky and State. Senator S. O.
Beach arrived in Lakeview last San
day aud remained here till yesterday.
Senator Mulkey getting acquainted
with people and conditions and Sen
ator Beach renewing old acquaintance
and interviewing tbe people as to
their needs from state legislation.
Tbe eentlemen came unannounced,
knowing but a short time before start
ing that tbey were coming.
Groups of men, and sometimes wo
men, (for tbe distinction Senator
Mulkey gained in Washington last
winter found its way to tbe remotest .
corners of the world and Lakeview
ladies possess tbat "Missouri" charac
teristic, and wanted to be shown that
"handsomest man In the senate."!
could be seen at the hotel and on tbe
street, and it was no surprise to see
Senator Mulkey in tbe center of the'
group, and bis keen eye never failed!
to see tbe approach of a newcomer.
Mr. Beach was also alert to see tbat -all
met tbe Ex-Senator. Social chat,
stories, reminesences, were indulged
in, enlivened occasionally by the
prestidigitation of State Senator
Beach.
Tuesday tbe gentlemen took a drive
down to Pine Creek to meet the far
mers of tbe valley and tbe State lino
town
Senator Mulkey is an interesting
gentleman and makes friends of all he
meets. One of bis epecial studies ia
j tbe National forest question.
Experience of AiulKey and Beach. .
Ex -Senator Mulkey and S. C Beach
had quite an experience at Ely on
their way to Lakeview. It seems tbat
a young couple of tbat vicinity had
gone to Kalmath Falls to get married,
intending to return to Bly a certain
evening. Ulys tin-can brigade naa
their paraphernalia all ready for their
coming and bad their plans well laid.
The above gentlemen arrived at Bly
tbe same evening on the stage They
were assigned a double room. It hap
pened tbat this particular room waa
the one tbe serenaders supposed tbe
bride and groom were to occupy.
Little knowing what was in store for
them the distinguished gentlemen
retired and were Boon wrapped in
peaceful slumber. All of a sudden al
mighty clash of cans, bucket, pistols,
washtubs, and every other instrument
of noise burst forth at their open
window, as it the world had been
dumped into a rattle box. Yells of
"come out," "come out 1" were the
first intimation the gentlemen had of
what was up. Mr Beach tried to pur-
suade the crowd that tbey were mis
taken, but his voice was similar to
that of the groom and the crowd would
not let up. Beach was prancing
around the room and the crowd could
see Mulkey lying in bed and they
would yell out, "there she is, bring
her out" Finally the door was burst
open and Senator Mulkey appeared at
the door in his pajamas. He looked
to be dressed for a foot race, and the
crowd seized him by the arms and
dragged bim out doors and ran him
up and down tbe veranda a few times
in his bare feet.
Mr. Mulkey said he enjoyed the ex
perience, but it is safe to say be does)
not want to go through it again.
Cory -Newell.
P. M. Cory aud Miss Martha E".
Newell, were united in marriage last
Sunday at tbe home of tbe brides
parents in Drews valley, at 2 o'clock,
P. M., tbe Rev,. A. J. Armstrong
officiating. Tbe bride is the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. O. 11. Newell,
and was raised in Lake county. The
groom la proprietor of the Western
Stage line. The many friends of the
happy couple wish them a long life of
happiness and prosperity. The Ex
aminer joins in the good wishes.