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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1909)
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Hv lU'.ll J
V. BiieUlinf ;
n. J. ilcox S
j. s. tson(
j.s. Lne i Kreoron j
, H. MiiJer
C S. 1 AND OKF1CK.
A. W. lirtoii
rrtsl P (. roueuiiilor
Preiudent .. M iil!T
Tj.- ir.-r v j. B. Kin-
PecrtUuy .. it- conu
Fisanci- rcmmitttrusn "r E Sr(tiT
Inauntrial " y j.Bin).
publicity ;; w F 'ile'rytoril
Municipal "g y kbKI
AgTicuilurt.1 " o. .
Roo ti Hoadqusrter for Sirawt-r.
A O V. W.-I.AKKV1KV U'lKit '.
i t ewry kwiih '"" ,, ,, , 7; l
. W .M.: kW ni. iiuntner. r
DEGREE UF HuSOR -LAKt-llOKE
So. 77. Li. of H.. A. O. I . .. M'ti--third
ThursC.ay of each mohtu
Hall: Uiilie llarria; C. ol it.;
1 of H.: Mary Poet, C. ui I.: sr.
L O. 0. F LAKEVIEW LODGE. No.
O F. lufets utrv Saturday i-vcx.iik-Filloi!'
Hail, al 7::u o'cliK-k. from k-
in Ai.rill.aii't al 8 oicloc from A.ri
fi.ti-mb, r A. E. UhtneY,
1 0 O. F.-I.AREVUW ES' ' A M I'M KNT N . 1
'l O. U. F.. iiict ts the r: a" ! tinr l r-iurM
rfv . vi niiiuM ol each moutu in um
Hall. Uk-vH-w. CD. Arthur.. CP
PUftlll t lirn,KI.AKE IW bl'IX'E
I O.O.V.. ii.eets thes-cond fourth
irri.i-iofpa.-h mouth in o i l Fellow Hail,
Mr. i.la tl--rv:or l. S. ti.: Mrs. tllia
V ii ; F. W. l ayue. secretary
Mrs. 1.. J.
. E. S. ORIENTAL CHAPTER. NO '
Vlett , J r.-fcT .11 , M'-e'.K Oil 'I Ue'llV, o
lore fuii moon ami t.io weeks there
Masonic Hall. t 7: M uViooic.
Vuaiug ineinti-rs ciMiitily ttivji
i i.liNEl.IA A. W Al.s.'N,
IDA UEBACH. s cr. tnrv
i .r he-
METHOH-1 tlisi Ol'AL ( H L'Rf'H TH E
first .Suii'lny in .-m li iiiuiitn, .rca tin. at 11
a. in. A-i.l'e from thin, .rea. liiiiK every Sun
Uav al llu. in.aii'l 7. (Op. -n. at LaK-viaw.
SuieJav scnool at 10 a. in. Ueje at fi;:(0 p.
m. p'ravt-r Meetinij Thursday 7 :.iu p. in
Idi.-s A Ll We'lio-slay. 1::aj p. rn. Ct.oir
practice Fn.lay 7:.fl p in. A cirJiai Jnuu
tion is (.xteniiea tu yuuu.
C B. REES, Pa-tor.
FIRST BAPTIST 'HCRCH OF, I A KEVIE W
Preachinr service at ll A M Kiel M P M on
1st atil Srl run. suniay .-cho..l at 10 A M.
Junior Society at ;-. P.M. p.o.tist Vouiiir
People's t'liion at t,-.:v P M on each Sunday.
Pray. f Me. tnii at T:u P,M W.-lnes'lay eve
nini. Every ij.ly invilcl to a'.'.eu.l all ser
Tices. . ,',.; Pastor.
CATHOLIC ( HI l'J ll- EVERY SCSDAV MAP
ami Ben diciion nt luo'clock a. ui . Miri'lny
ei-hool after Hene-l:. -ion. We k 'lav Ma-s at
7:0u a.m. MICHAEL O'MAl.I.EX, s. J.
FlhST P.APTI-: '-Hf-'Riil OK i.oo-E LAKE
al New Pine i.r- -k, Or.- .n. I'r ai ion s- r-
vices at 11 A M and 7:l;oPMof eaen Son'lay j
of everv inoiitii s.m Iriy school at 10 A M. I
Prayer rvi . at 7:"W ..n Wk.1ii.-..1b;.- evening
Cf eh'h I A.l are cor Hi., y iliviteil to
atleli'l 1 .ii -er i j. ..... j
J HA DEN HOWARD. Pastor. I
Attorney at Law
l.akev ici. Orexo
J. li. VEXATOIC
AttoVney at Law,
l-niid Matte is Kpeelaltj
OFFICE Dalr Bnlldfn?.
Land and Law Of. Ice
Abstractor of Titles
Y. I-AIR THO.Mrj.ON
Attorney at Law
(((lice: Over Iiatik of La view
fllOS. J. I'OWELL
Attorney at Law
jOillecln Duly P.ulldluy
Lekoaie v Oregon
XL Bacteria- How
E boar a pvnt tloal ulnt
tn IitIii. ir K'rnis. ns tbry
ro iiioic Hitil:irly onlld.
luit .feu poonlo kmw vli:t
llit-y rvnlly nrc. VIiIioiikIi I hoy aro
. sin.ill tli.it It won HI !nUo sovoral
t hows. mil toKotlior to innko n spot
j la ixo onoush o ho noon with tt
I liakinl oyo. yet tliolr linportanoo to
. . ,
farmor Is not nioasuro! by iholr
Paoterla aro tiny plantn, t-aoh com
pi'foj of a sini;lo coll. Those cell
are of various) shaHs and sizes. Soin
are round, some loiig and some slia,Hl
like a corkscrew. Some aro found
singly and some In groups. Some
.-i.i - rr-- ,. - -
cannot more at all. some raor by
twisting themselves alout, aud 8(111
others have long, tall like flagella by
! wbleh ibey move themselves alone:.
Bacteria are made op of a clear.
I jellylike material called protoplasm.
' T- V. I . ... I . ......! . 1 . .. A
iii.s .in.Hipiitiij 19 Qiiie'iuiuru Lt a
harder cell wall, lierils a great
dlffitrence In the thickness of these
fell walls, and on this thickness de-
pends to a large extent the ability of
the germs to withstand unfavorable
Those with thlu cell walls
can be killed
easily, while the thicker
are very dlflleult to ex
Bacteria propagate themselves by
dividing, tine cell divides Into two.
Each of these two grows to full size
and divides again, and so on. t'nder
favorable conditions this process may
be repeated every half hour. At this
rate the descendants of one germ
j would In ten hours number more than
At times the part of the protoplasm
of a germ will gather Into a round,
comparatively hard mass, called a
spore. The rest of the cell then crum
bles away. This spore Is Inactive, but
possesses much greater powers of re
sistance than when In the active state.
These spores often remain alive tn
s';irt the Infection afresh after the
.cilve bacteria have all been killed by
I'.-t' tori a. like higher plants, have
c! ::,'.!'e requirements for growth. One
'. the ini!t Important of these Is mols-I-rjine
will m kill bacteria, but
i: w "1 s:o'i iliolr ni'iltiplli-atlon. An
or' r cssi ntl il to bacterial grow th Is
v.- r-::t!i 'o!d. like dryness, will not
!.!!! t'fM. 1 t't It wi!l stop them from
mull li lyiirj. This Is the reason that
rl.e sourr ir of milU or the spoiling or
iw::l, win. :
all wii.'ti t!i
0;;o . f the
rla is rilrnu
nrt live. Pi
and hiri. v
'is.-i by bacteria.
slow ly or not at
-pt In n cold place.
y : r.'
" : Ui
5 -1 -1 1 f.-o Is of b.Tie
Vithi n It th'-y enn-
of this fact sti5.Tr
r'ii:':ii:i t!o nitrogen.
I i-. :i ' n. , r,., mi ire oxy-
or-.! iri ; .-. :.-s are
dependent n the ,'ilr f. r t!;eir supply.
One of the-e Is the kind that causes
meat and vegetables to decay. This Is
why canned fruit and vegetables do
not spoil. The bnicrTa have been
killed and the oxygen driven off by
heating. The few germs thnt do get In
before the can Is sealed up rannot de
velop for lack .f air. If the can Is not
air tight, however, some oxytren will
find Its way In. the germs will multt
ply, and the contents will Kpull.
Not all bacteria are Injurious. Al
though some of man's most deadly en
emies are found among these Invhible
mlf ro-organisms, yet many of thorn
are his best friends. We have already
learned about the bacteria that live on
the roots of legumes and change the
rltrog'.n f the air inn
XXI- S lilt TYPES OP i:u ILI.1A.
ll can he used by pl.int.s. The
of manure and trn-h to make
humus and of humus to make the ele
ments of plant food available Is also
due to the action of bacteria. In this
way bacteria, by making animal
wastes available for plant food, com
plete the circle of plant and animal
The putrefying bacteria, or those
whl h cause rotting, are more benefi
cial than harmful. Hy their action
dead animals and other refuse matter
are (inlekly reduced to the elements
from whi'h they were made. Even the
odor glen off during ll prx-esn Is
also beneficial us a reminder that the
matter of burying or burning has been
other microorganisms lu the form
of yeast are a necessary help In bread
maLinr. The yeast plants, growing In
the dough. set free considerable
amounts of carbon dioxide. This g:is
In trying to escape fills the dough with
!o lest si pit tipuces. making It 'rise."
The ba'terla which cau-e milk and
:re.'im to sour are also useful Mutter
Hide fp in sweet cream Is lacking In
flavor. i'i d H ere Is net so tnip h of It.
fin fie !. bull's of butter fat do not
roPei t us readily as In sour cream.
Tint w tv. the germs thnt cause milk
: sour nr harmless, there are others
0 By C. V. CRIlCOIiY, .
Agricultural J)iVVi'en, tiii J'fuf C" ,,,
Ccp right. lOOt'. bv Ainrrlcin Pitm AmiuiiiIiiii I
They Affect the Farmer
often found In milk that aro not. Th
first variety will always l plentiful'
enough nnjway. and (he others shuuld
be kept down to us small a number lis
t'no of the most Important method
of ilolng this Is by cleanliness The!
mi!k pails nud strainers and the sopa-i
rater should 1 thoroughly cleaned'
every time they aro usi-d Mere rlus I
lug wllh cold water Is not enough 1
Follow l:ig tiie ordinary washing by;
scalding with boiling water Is the only j
sure waj of killing nil the germs, lu
cleaning dishes a brush Is much better!
" """' " ,nnr" '""".v
cieaneii useil. ' A vllsti rag remains
damp for a long time after It lm been
usi-d and furnishes an excellent plncf
UT bacteria to (irow. The 'dish rag
flavor" caused by these ran often bo
detected In butter.
After the dishes have been scalded
they should be placed In the sun for
several hours. There should tie as
tut. XXIl-HoW SPOKES A KK FORUBO
much sunshine as possible In the milk
room and cow stable also. Sunlight,
which Is so necessary to the growth of
j the higher plants. Is fatal to harterla.
I The stable where the milking Is
done should be cleaned and aired
' every day. A coat of whitewash
I should le applied occasionally, as tn
I addition to being a good germ killer It
' also makes the stable much lighter.
Flay should not be fed umedlately
. lefore milking, as the dust from It Is
covered with bacteria. The udders
: and flanks of the eows should be ket
. perfectly clean. A little dirt falling
from them Into the milk will take
with It thousands of germs. The milk
should not lie left In the barn after It
: Is drawn, but tsken Immediately to
: the ni Ilk room.
Many eren merhM and city milk deal
ers practice pasteurization. This 8lm
t ply consists in heating the milk to as
high a temperature as possible wlth
' out scalding It This kills most of the
germs, aid the few that are left wUl
I not develop rapidly enough to do
. much harm. In creameries n starter
thnt Is. a portion of milk which con
tains a particular kind of bacteria U
added after pasteurization and thrt
cream then "ripened" for twelve hours
or so. I!y thus supplying germs whl' h
t are known to produce desirable ti-i-rors
and killing the others butter of
very high iinllty may be made.
There are bacteria every where In
the soil, in the air and in the water.
Ily far the greater number of these
are harmless. Even disease germs
are unable to obtain a foothold In a
perfectly healthy animal or person.
The secretions of the mouth and the
i! . stive organs are fatal to many of
Iho::. Even If they succeed In get
ting into the blood they lire not yet
out of danger. The blood contains
large numbers of white corpuscles,
which M-em to have no duty to per
forin but to seize and destroy these
Invaders. It Is only when an animal
becomes weakened from one cause or
anotli r that these corpus'''''" fall to
do their duty and the germs begin their
Th" first step In avoiding Infection
by disease producing bacteria, then,
Is to keep the animals healthy by
proper feed, exercise and shelter. The
next point Is to do everything possi
ble to prevent the germs from getting
into the animal's body.
In case a contagious disease of nay
sort appears the sick animals should
be shut up by themselves as far us
possible from the rest of the herd.
I isinfei tants. swell as coal tar dips
and bichloride of mercury (one part
of the chemical, two parts suit and
1 Wl parts wateri, hhould be used
freely, ( are should be taken not to
carry the germs froui.Kie sick ani
mals to the well ones while caring for
Wounds, KU'-h as wire cuts, need es
pecial care to prevent Infection Or
dinary disinfectants are too Irritating,
vet something must be done to keep
'he bacteria from attacking the raw
orfaees. Keeping l he wound bound
"p tightly untl sprinkling dally with
owdered Iodoform Is one of the best
ays of Insuring rapid healing
The germ problem, like the proble'n
' weeds and Insects, Is easily solved
:" b is goHe at lu the rlghl way
' ' i nliness, sunlight and dlslnfi-lion
" i do much to hold the Injurious
lives lu cheek. Mini the others need
encouragement to continue doing
their Invisll le though none Hie less
real work to help us
l I'd reason why th
There Is no espe
hli ol b ! be made a n.-iller of
uneasiness on (he part of the
ll requires a s- !c M -t to ills
between b.T'lcr'' Ihn' are I'.
'i ' us for jo.
Ct'iC f, i...
tor';, I ,., f
I Iflli f ot
V III t iv.i
. mi li
. .u i n-.i lr. i ,
.i . 1 1 e .
i I I 1 I es ul
In'. n H"u!..
I ll c I .Id ilnw i: l.i
ics i ? i : t ;i r sandy
li is v i'ii used for
I ll ii-ii t I ', ho it trees
S ii ll. i Ti II V Mild
in" i: 1 1 1- I .
I ..Illicit I. ill "It
Mr II.IW Cl' ;
II few lines, hull
lilCMp hind mi
IIIi.nI I'f I lit- I X pel
are pines white
pilch It appeals lluil in tlic long run
while pine Is the best, the I lees being
cheaper and the grow I h through n
term of. joins being oiii.il in any runt
the lumber of good market taluo. The
Norwjiy pine Is also considered very
satisfactory, although the trees cost
more at the nutlet The Scot, h pine Is
n very rapid grower and will do well
for planting In open spaces, white
pines requiring some shade of bushes
or brush to do Its hest at (ho start
Tw o year old trees are most satlsfae
The young pines can be bought for
about J;t per thousand and nt live or
sU feet apart are set I.Tidii to the aero
In fairly open laud the cost of plant
ing was Jl Ti per thousand, with high-
er costs In roiiuli or biishv in-oiim! K
nmlnatlon of a number of old
a number of old planta
tions of white pine In the state hull
eaten that with cheap land and low
tost planting the pine would prove
profitable as n crop, paying nt least S
per cent compound Interest at present
prlcea of lumber, with every probabil
ity that prill's will be hlgier by the
time plantings now made are ready for
Attention Is called to the very rapid
way In which the Investment Increases
by compound Interest and taxea. It la
plainly unfair that th lumber crop
should ! faxed over nnd over again
during growth, the tax gradually eat
ing up the profit from the plantation
It would seem that every state would
see the advantage of encouraging bust
ness tree planting by abating the tax
on past growth and taxing only the
antytal lucrease. An original Invest
of f." per acre for laud and $13 :
for planting, compound Interest and
taxes. In f'onncctlcut amounts to $73
by the thirteenth year and to $Vt1 In
seventy years. The present value of
old plantations Indicates that the
grow th of pine lumber would pay for
the Investment and Interest If original
cost were kept as low as possible. The
amount of InmWr In one planting sev
enty years old showed that the annual
growth had betyi around a thousand
feet. Indicating a yearly average In
come of $d per acre for seventy years
Such figures Indicate that forestry Is a
very goisl business Investment for the
stnte as well as lielng desirable for
The clothesline or hanger as Illus
trated herewith Is intended for use In
the house during wet or cloudy weath
er. The frame Is made with a center
piece of round wood about one Inch
In diameter nnd any length to suit
the size of the room. The wood may
be siiiare If a round piece cannot be
secured. The two end pieces are of
the same material nnd eighteen Inches
long. The pieces are held together at
TUB INDOOII LiKItB.
I the connections with small braces
made from lrou. The frame Is hung
to the celling on three one half Inch
brass screw pulleys. Clotheslines are
I stretched between the end pieces on
which to hang the clothes.
Loading the Wagon.
It is generally believed that the load
pulls ensler If put well forward on the
wagon Hut this Is not so on the or
dinary wagon, where the hind wheels
are larger thiyi the front ones. Should
the wheels be equal In size the tond
should be equally distributed. If the
trucks are so low down that the
i horses have an upward pull on the
! load, then it would be all right to put
the load well forward. The -load
should be proportioned to the surface
contact of the wheels. A largo Wheel
sinks less than u small one. There
fore the load should be lieu v lest on the
hlud w heels. Distribute the weight ho
that no one wheel or no one side Is
carrying the greater share. lest It
make the draft excessive for the ton
Wash Eggi For Market.
It would In a sense be better to
wash eggs sent to market than to
send them in n dirty condition. Hut
washed eggs huve no keeping quali
ties. The water appears to dissolve
the gelatinous subtunce which seals
the pores of the shell, nud air Is thus
admitted nud soon Marls dccoinpoul
tlon. The belter way to treat dirfy
eggs is to lake a woolen rag only
Blight ly moistened with water and
gently rub off the dirt.
Nut Industry on the Farm.
An Industry which the farmer might
take up wlih profit Is nut growing.
Improved nnt trees begin bearing at
.about six oi ii"o years, bearing the
Hume as apple or pear trees. Large
, treea when praf'cil begin to bear about
I the third or f niih year, mid large
'trees that s e I ' 'oil will bear sooner
: than Hin 1 1 ..... .ul the small ones
1 bear longest. I'' llsh wnliiuU can
now be grown In ihe central state.
FRFiCTLI) IN lotm
TREAT MEN I
(II () HAUWOW
I !(. ' A M
I GOOSE LAKE VALLEY MEAT CO. !
TURNER dt BAILEY
J. ". MAY Ell I.I). Uenerul Mannjfrr.
FRESH AND SALT MEATS
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
BUILDING NORTH OF HOTEL LAKEVIEW
Red Livery Barn
New Ki.Ljs riiii
Cornc Canyon and Main Sts,
North Water St.,
HORSE SHOEING A SPECIALTY.
Ia7" Kvoryt hiug In the line ,1 iil.ick-iuli him ur In hi r
work dune In u sat isfncl nry nui nner Mini nt bedrock iirices,
put nmiige respectfully solicited
We desire to get good party or parties with
capita to Join us in handling and improving
our lands and properties in Nevada and Ca
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.,
22C Center Street, Rono, Nov.
"THE SCHOOL OF QUALITY"
Tenth anj Mtitivon, I'ortiunJ, Oregon 8 e5 A. I. Armitronf, LL.D., Princlpul
Old in years new in method .--.mittcdly the high-standard
.v rmcrciiil schr.' ? f the Nortliwcst, i ill the year. More
lor help V'-. v,e can meet position ce in. Class a1"1
idual irist.ru 'ion. liookkecping from writ. . 'nrnis oni. i.v
a practice. Sh'TifninJ I;:t excels in every ri V Special
...:nmanship i--part!iient. Write for illustrated catalogue.
S. I-. A1ILSI U0M
I lie lust 'niuiicr
sndille mi l lie mnikct
Also a i in Irtc line
Wflgnn niul buuxv bsr-
nr., bi , tibr, Mis,
rlntrs. spin-, ijulrts, rose- j
ttrs. In Ind evrrytliiiiK li
the line of innlnKC arid
horse furnlstilngs. kc
pslrln by competent
A li KYI FTV
AW ROW. Proprieto
1 1 a 1 1 1 1 1 s
I akeview, Oregon.