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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1909)
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C. M. Kaulm
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H K. Il. ry'.n
V . MlrMIll '
D. J. t'i'" S
J. N. isou
J. s. Lhhv
w. H onulr
I i AM' OFFICE.
A. IT ...il
Frvd l CroiK'inUi.
LAKKVltVd BlAKI) W TRAl'E
v . tl. itin
Hiiuir Comrui'.U'iun .
Rhi n- Hedquaner tor trgT
M. B. KlCt
. .. L. K. t'onu
'. E. S'jor
W. F. l'unt
W. 1' Heryford
H. W. Dreoiiol
8 V. Kehtri
i. vi- t itfl'IBW I.OLXm NO. 111.
r.?h , .h. in Ma-nlc Hall. Uievirw.
Cbu. TonniDgsen. W.M.; Wm. Gunthf r, F.
DEGREE OF UONOR-LAKE-HORE L . j
Ko.77. D.ol H.. A.O. L. W., .M-m . i -
third Tbursdayt of ch moutu J
Ball: Lillie Harrii; C. of H.;
L. ol H.: Mary futt, C. ol C: Sr: . "
L O. O. F -LAKEVIEW LOIXiE. No. -, .
O F.. meet every Saturday eveaiufr -J
Fellows Hail, at 7:30 o'clock, rrom Wi' i
to April 1, and at olclock Irom Apn 1
September J. A. E. Cheney. .V G.; ..
I. O.O.F.-LAREVIfcW ESC A M PMcNT NO. 1
I O. O. F., meeu the rt and third Thurs
day ereninit!! ol each month in Odd Fellow
Hail. Lakeview. C. D. Arthur,; C. t., A. H
Bnmmeraley, Scribe. m .
EBEKAH LODGE-LAKEMJCW LODJ.E. Sly
22, 1. O. O.F.. meeu the second aurt Toorth
FridaTi of each month in Odd Fellowi Hall,
Mr. Ida Heryford, S.G.; Mrs. tdDa Miller,
V G. ; F. W. Payne, teecreury; LMr. L. J.
. E. 8. ORIENTAL CHAPTER. SO 5, LAKE
view, Oregon. Meeu on Tuesday, ou or be
fore full moon and two weeks thereafter. In
Misonic Hall, at 7:30 o'cl.-ck.
VisitinK member are cordially invited.
CORNELIA A. WATSON. W. M ,
IDA CEBACH. Secretary
METHOMST EPISCOPAL CHURCH THE
first euuday in each munth, preaching, at 11
a. m. Aside from this, preaching every Sun
day at Ha. m. and ":30p. -a. at Laneviaw
Sunday Scnool at 10 a. in. Ltsae at 6:30 p.
m. Prayer Meetinir Thursday 7:J p. in
Ladies Aid Wednesday 1:30 V. m. Choir
practise Friday 7: p in. A cordial inviia
tion is extended to youu.
C. B. REr.g, Pastor.
FLRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF, LA KE VIE r
Preachinir service at 11 A M and7:uPMnn
let and (rd t-.m. Sunday iv:ii..l at 10 A M.
Junior Society at '.':40 V M. Baptis'. Vuuripf
People's L'tiiuii at6::(0PMon eacn iinday.
Pray..r Meciiii at i:ij I' M Wednesday eve
ning. Ev.. ry U'Aiy i a v:t 1 to atteud all ser
flMON(7 tlio .t.itiil.'s wtil.ti tV
r (nniii r lids i.i om1.it 'i lniis
'" n. iu' aro imiTi- tr.'iil'Vs.Miu'
(tin ll Irsis Is N.'iltir is m.'tv
i:r.i dtlnij: tli.-in I.i h.'ivc :i :o:uisinc
iri'i of fruit it train iitla. k.sl iy a
b.ri!o of 'Idles'' a n.l rt'ally injiiri'd
!f iii't oniircly ruinoil.
Itisivts. liki' .i'ils. nri t cry (Illllrult
To iloal with It' y. n lit ttuMti olii' lit
tinip. tut tf irnpfrly tn;ltl:li.',il thry
cu Ih fHsily ht-Ul In (rusk. Frmu
the starultHiint vt tin- l.tnic t!it.r tlo.
itusev'ts may !. Ulvlili'il Into two
i'lnssts--tho!e whloh ntta. k Held crops
find those w hU li art Injurious to fruit
and garden crops.
There nre a numlHT of Insects
nhicu attack corn. While these are
ReMotu present In larpe enough num
bers to destroy any considerable part
of the entire crop, the money Talue
of the damage the? Inflict on the corn
I ffisiu-n mi a miartor a-t1tm nr-h vear
amounts to no small sum.
One of the most Important of these
I pests is the corn root worm. The
eggs, wiih'ti are ntui in ine coruneia
during August or September, hatch
during the next June or July. The
worms when full grown are about
one-third of an Inch long and as big
around as a pin. They bore up Inside
the roots. Injuring them so budly that
the growth of the plant Is seriously
checked. Often, too, the roots are so
weakened that the corn blows diwti
badly. Some time during August the
worm goes through a transformation
called pupation, which changes it into
a small light green beetle. This bee
tle feeds on the silks and tirs of ears
and lays eggs for the next year's crop
Another Insect which lives on the
roots of corn Is the root louse. These
lice are very small and helpless. They
are kept through th winter In the
egg stage In ant hills. In the spring
after they hatch they are placed on
the corn roota by the ants. The ants
are very fond of a sweet fluid which
Is secreted by the lice, and they take
care of them for this purpose.
Other insects which d more or !ea
(in mace to the corn crop are the gtalk
borer, wireworm. white grub, bill bug,
cutworm, etc. These Insects live and
multiply in grass land and from there
find their way Into the adjoining corn
fields. They do the greatest damage,
however, when the grass land Is
plowed up and put into corn.
The damage from nearly all insects
affecting corn, small grain or grass
can be readily prevented by a good
system of rotation. This Is especially
true if clover Is used, since such In
serts as cutworms and grubs do not
work to any extent on clover. The
frequent plowing of the ground and
change of crops where a rotation Is fol
lowed are fatal to most li:se-ts. Dam
age from these psts will be still fur
ther reduced If the soil is kept so well
supplied with plant food that the
plants can get a quick start in the
spring. Treated In this way, they nre
more vigorous and better able to with
stand insect attacks.
These remedies, with the exception
of the last, cannot be apiHied to fr-
Ut the niliVlle of
ol u hi. I tlocs the
tin' worms wlii. li
laid by ttinn tli.it
In fall niiil vt Inter
CATHOLIC CH' P.' H- EVERY SUNDAY MA.-
arid h.-ri''di'-l'.oit at lOo'ciocK a. in. Sunday
school af:.:r Beii'-dl. turn. We.-k day Ma- at
7: a.m. MICJIaLL O'M Al.Lt.X, n. J.
FIRST HAJTI.-T ''HUR'.'H .OF OOO-K LAKE
al Ncvpjr:.- i ry.-K, - :- .-ij. Pf-aci: r.g te-r-t;i
at 11 A M and 7::. j I'M of .a.-n Sunday
of everv iiiontli S.jiiday .-.(. ooi at 10 AM.
Prayer Srvio- at 7:Ti on WKdn-sday . vcniiiir
of cail. i. A.l ar- crdia:iy invited to
atv.i. '. ' be v". io-i
J iiAYDr.N HOWAKIJ. Pastor.
Attorney at Law
lUrvlr w. Orega
OFFICE fa.v Buiidmg.
J, D. VKXATOIl
Attorney at Law,
l-eiid Sf at tern Nperialt)
OFFICE Daly Bonding.
Land and Law Of. ice
Abstractor ot Titles
Lakevicv, i rt-
LAI 11 TIIOMI'SON
Attorney at Law
Over Jin lik of l.H view
til. d!is jippc.irs
Jlilj It Is t 1. 1.
Illovt il.lMll.V It i
hutch ftvr.i t Mo
i arc often f. u:;.l
i Many poisons, of which parls green
j Is i lie one most commonly used, are
j pfTeot it o in destroying the codling
j moth Paris green is usually used In
i ctilitiectloti wl;h lsipdc.'iu uiUlure.
hl. h Is a remedy for the various fun
g.dis diseases which affevt the louves
To nutke this mixture dissolve five
pounds of copH-r sulphate and live
pounds of lime separately In twenty
five gallons of water each. When they
are thoroughly dissolved mix the two
solutions and add four ounce (if parls
green. The lime In this solution Is
added to prevent the chemicals from
Injuring the leaves and to make the
mixture stick better.
Three sprayings are sufficient for the
codling moth. The first should be giv
en Immediately after the blossoms
fall, the second from ten to twenty
days later and the third about the last
One of the rhlcf Insert enemies of
the plum and one which also attacks
many of the other fruits la the curcu-
BETTER THAN A HJ.'.SE TEAM
Machine For Pulling the LV.ij M.tkrs
Faster Time lw f .v m tlip M.d.ir Car
Has DroucjMt About n Impi ovemrnt
Winn tin' in. tor cir lit-d found lis
way to I lii- Kansas f irm u appeared
t luxury finii It became a not mi
oiiimoli pleasure ami llieu a neeesslty.
,.nd a lie. esslty t s today, espe Lilly
: In the Kansas vlie::t belt, it lu te nude
i.'ars are o be found on tlie farms than
j III any other part of the west
Many farmers have them, and a mil
Joilty of those who nre not mi fort il
lume have I lie motor car fetor In a
j most virulent form. The farmers eoii
! fess that this fever can lie chocked
! only by u failure of the wheat and
corn crop or by the desire of every
farmer being gratified - by having a
ivir at his disposal.
The machines are now so thick on
the Kansns prairies In some sections
that one traveling over the rural roads
S. I AMI.Sl kOM
I lie lcst Vuuiici'o
.f'tldll' nit I In- Mint kct
Also n lomplctc line o
wngoit nml buggy bur
nt', whips, icbrs. bits,
tlatrs spur. iiilrl, rose
tics. In liii t every tiling In
the line ot vantage and
liotsc furnishings. Uc
palrlit). by compel .-nt
no. xx a srRATiR at wvibk
ria. tjx coiin plawth ixrukEo y Bmr
cbard tnd garlen crops, since thcsi
must be grown on the same land year
after year. For the limwts affecting
these crops Kpraylnf in the best rem
edy. The principal insect that attacks the
apple Is the codllug moth. These ln
BftctH pahs the winter In a bail of Kllk,
or roeonri, which they Kpln n round
theihsi Ives. Tliese curonns nre hidden
heiii-atli the bark and under rubbish
S'l h us happen to es'iipo th- li twi-.'iy
Mcai' li of w'todpecKi-rs find either birds
eli.iiii.-c to th" pup'! ihp. In the Mprins
JllO-;. .). 1'UWKLL
Attorney at Law
SOlIit'C la Daly liullillu
I lie body
. tit .,
i, lie h.
e i ,. !,.
whi !i I:
e t i. filth
III I i .,
( b.'i titjes til i:e
of tii- worm
tb.it r:ii! In
the ''o not. li'
in..! In it i i:i:.e
on. lill'l fll'lllll In i
t'le.j. Clv,.c 'Idle II' -
Over IILI.'lllj. HIill ,'l ceei.nil t,,
. lll.V T!-ed1 to
.ltd, Into St!!
. i' tlielr vt"'
Hie blnf'.-ii'ii i
ff. .(! iisuiilli
I be t I
Mo. The curcnllo beetle lays lta eggs
In the young fruit abort ly after It seta
In doing so it leave a half moon
ahaped war, which la lta trademark.
One of the sureat way of getting rid
of tbla Insec t la to Jar the beetles
from the tree at this time.
Spraying Is a lav an effective remedy.
The bordeaux-parta green Mixture
may be used, bat arsenate f lead la
better, since It la leu liable to Injure
the leaves. It la applied at the rate of
three nounda to fifty gallona of water.
The spray should be applied Just be
fore the blossoms open. Just after they
fall and again about fifteen days later.
Tolsonout apraya ahould never be ap
plied to fruit treea while they are In
bloaaom. It la not neceasary In order
to destroy the Insects and will kill
many of the honeybees, upon which
the blossoms are ao dependent for pol
lination. The lnaecta that have been men
tioned so far live by eating the leaves
and fruit and In doing ao take up
enough of the poison to put an end to
their destructive work. There is an
other class of Insects, however, for
wlilch such remedies are not effective.
'i'!i e are the sucking Insects, of
w:.! -:i plant lice are the most common
examples. Insects of this kind feed
by drilling through the outer layer of
the leaf or bark and sucking the plant
Jnl'-es. They thus escape damage
from any poison which may be on the
To get rid of sucking Insects some
substance which will kill by coming la
contact with them must be used.
There Is nothing U'tter for this pur
pose than kerosene emulsion. This la
raudo by dissolving half a pound of
soap in a gallon of boiling rainwater.
1'liN mixture is then taken from the
stove and two gallons of kerosene add
ed. The compound should be churned
violently for a few moments by pump
ing It up with the spray pump and
back Into the pall. This causes the
I oil to mix thoroughly with the water,
j lie fore using, this original mixture Is
I diluted with six to ten parts of wa-
A common insect affecting garden
' .nips and one that is hard to handle
j Ih the strljMil cucumber beetle. This
j Is a serious enemy of cucumbers,
a.unshcfl, melons and other plants of
IlKe nature. Spraying does little good
i and Is liable to injure the tender plants
as well. Where but a few hills are
: raised, covering them for the first
' two weeks with a small box with niow
' qulto bar stretched across the top Is a
good preventive measure. Another ef
fective plan Is to go over the patch
in the morning while the dew Is on
and the beetles caunot fly, knock them
b the ground by giving the plant a
slight blow hikI put a drop of kerosene
on each one
Where nny of these crops nre ralsisl
on n Inrgtf scale the most effective
remedy Is the use of "trap plants. "
Plltbt th" field to sipi:i ;h'-s il v. !. or
ten ilat s before lime to plant the main
i no. The beetles nre especially fond
i.f stpioli plants and will gather on
'; bi hirce numbers ns soon us they
? . of. lu if about the time the oth-
: ! Is b'-iin to peep through the
; r e-il the fpiaslies enn be sprayed
,ii . t cry sT'titf kerosene emulsion
" ; ; do i y both the stiu oih
,i"tt the bee.les. There c-
r t be etion-'h of the latter left
' ' c neighborhood t do futl' li dam-
ftfOTOtt CAK Pt'LLIMt A llOAK Ml Ad
will count nt least two motor cars lu
fvery five vehicles passed In a day's
There is probably not another ma
chine found on the farm today tlmt
ran be put to so many practical uses
as the motor car. There are very few
things to do on the farm except the
tilling of the soil, in which the cur cau
not be brought Into practical use. It
Is valued by the farmer for Its speed
probably more than any other ijunllty,
as the farmer Is learning more and
more to value his time, Just as the
man In the office or the factory.
To the north of Sullna a dot en miles
or so there Ih a public road which
hows that It has been well taken care
of. The effect of the King drag U to
be seen for more than a mile along one
farm, and It Is not an uncommon sight
on that road to see a farmer with hla
touring car spinning along at the rate
of atx to eight miles an hour with a
large King drag following, attached to
the machine with a chain. This farm
er baa used the drag for some time,
but more frequently In the last few
months than ever before. He prefer
a car for the drag to a team of borse
because be makes better time.
Sometimes It takes two men, one to
run the car and the other to weight
the drag. A heavy weight will a us wet
the same purpose as the second man,
but It la a custom for the farmers to
work the roads together, and It cornea
naturally since the advent of the mo
tor. It la seldom that the farmer's car
Is seen at the garnge. The farmer Is
ao ccustomed to making his own re
pairs that he naturally falls Into the
Job with the car. He finds It Just ns
easy as repairing his harvester, his
cultivator or his bicycle. Perhaps he
may have a slight difficulty with some
of the electrical parts of the engine,
but when he has seen It repaired once
he never has the same difficulty again,
at least not to such an extent that an
expert has to see It.
The public roads in central Kansas
are such that a touring car can be tak
en out almost any time. .Mud ruts no
figure with the farmer, and this Is one
feature that makes his car of auch
value to him. The town man will not
run his machine In the mud. but th
farmer doesn't care much. However,
the furrners nre talking good rouds
now more than they ever did before,
and this Is fine reform the motor car
has brought about. Already In many
of the public roads the little gullies
have been filled up nnd the little knots
have been cut down. More than a
year ago the Sullna motor club began
the ndvocacy of good roads. The farm
ers were not In general sympathy with
the motorists, nnd they were slow to
lake hold of I lie scheme, arguing that
the roads In central Kansas were not
so bad. They knew the object was to
make It easier riding for motorist
and especially for the tourists from
eastern cities, who desired to spend
the Hummer In Colorado, making th
The farmer, as a rule, laughed at
the Idea then, but now he Is right In
line. If he doesn't own n car now he
expects to some day, and he Is In
hopes the roads will be made better
efore Ills machine arrives on bis
More roads were dragged last yeur
than ever before In the history of Ka
llna county, and It Is safe to say that
the present year will be a record
breaker in this line of work.
The motor ear of the farmers Is In
fluencing good roads In another way.
The dealers are the most active good
roads advocates In the Htute. One of
Iho principal motor dealers, for In
stance, makes II a business to deliver
a good roads lecture with every car.
The dealers have been farmers, and
they know the subject from the wtand
M.Iiit of both sides. Farmers get the
Idea ut the very beginning, and they
never go behind the new doctrine.
Kansas City Star.
RKIKTI;!) IN i
l or connt-KCiAi.
.mVmaow LIOIH & MWROVV. Proprietos.-.
TKKAl MLN T
! GOOSE LAKE VALLEY MEAT CO, !
TURNER A BAILEY
J. V. MAYHLLl). Oencral Manager.
FRESH AND SALT MEATS
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
BUILDINQ NORTH OF HOTEL LAKES 1 EW
Red Livery Barn
v O'Mh.LIVAN, I'rop.
New l'ij,rs and ' ' 1 --ci:t 1 Aecoinnio
FaiK v Tc -t ins tA V. ilations
to I. ft r For Freighters
Corner anyon ami Main Sts. Lakcview, Ore.
WOODCOCK , BARNES,
North Water St.. akeview, Oregon.
HORSE SHOEING A SPECIALTY.
IsjjrKvei yliiltikf In li I. nf i l ck-inii Inn., in- Iruii nr m xl
work Inn" In u x-it Ihiii. ..il- in i iiner ami in beilruck iirlccH, Yuur
pntrm Hue IOHM Clfilll M.ioe'leil
j We desire to get good party or parties with
capital to Join us in handling and improving
our lands and properties in Nevada and Call'
fornia, especially around Reno, the metropolis.
We have good salable properties and years of
experience. To good party a sure and big
profit will be given.
' Address or see
OVERLAND TRUST & REALTY CO.,
220 Center Street, Reno, Nov.
"TJIR SCHOOL OF QUALITY1
Tenth and Morrison, Portland, Oregon H V. A. P. Armstrong I.I. .11., Principal
Old in years, new in methods, admittedly the liijjli-standard
commercial school of the Northwest. Open all the year. More
calls for help than .ve can meet position certain. Class and
individual instruction. Jot)K keeping from written forms and !y
office practice. Shorthand that excels in every respect. Special
penmanship department. Write for illustrated catalogue.