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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View This Issue
.JIWIILS OF I'Aia)Ni;SS UCIIIDA
j.NTi:in:sT wakiiimiton womhx.
CLY'D CKEAM BALM
Appilh.l Into tiA noilrll
I unlcVly Ithaurbnli.
;vi8 UCUt F AT ONCC.
-, .. j , I, li Mini lt utl'I'lH I
I'M 1 1 1 1 j r 1 1 i .-mIi in;.; In"" t'ulurrli
.I'.V.iy M ' 1 I Ml 1 In I 1 1 M.I ipili kl V.
Ill' N-n h 1 iJ Tn.io mid Smell,
V li ti'.i'. 1'iiiitiiiiit Im I ii lilt I 'tin
lll'-l 11' O
It in en-
itni."i, Nu uiereiirv, im em nine, no mur-jihiiu-.
'I liii li 'mx ii. 1. 1 r 1 1 1 .
Price. .VI i i i In ul l, it ,' I:, or by im.ll.
CU Bl OTCU.S. 00 Warier. St., Nw York
Ii' you don't believe
J. P. DUCKWORTH
Kaiir tha dough
and tompliet witli
all purr fuod law.
Hall & Reynolds
'- s4 prx t ri
CASTOR I A
Tor Infante and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Beurs H o y
LAKEV1EW it OREGON
at 2 C.'ira P"Mflv.irurn 'VI tri.
S 7- i
il I WWII I IH
cuejcf.nt KKC.ro. uTTT'I flji .11 jj
Mncrof MAMJUNr. Ik'VM Vtl
inciter than Mauln. imJ-
E. II. MISENEK
Claims to Uoliovo That
Polygamy Would Curo
Hull Lute?, Jllll. tM The KtlltKIHI'll
of. Mrs. M in 1 1 in e r i. Menken, New
Yin k null t iiget t.n Mini ( lubwoiimi, tri
tlni fll I'd Hi ul hIih IhiiviiI polygamy
would li lp cure tlni divoicn mil, nn
mittnlltcd ti tririta high Mormon
churchmen with, a f-iiicHt im to their
opinion In the in ii It nr.
'IVn of tliuui ml rilt I y hthiIiiii ex
liriKklDU nn opinion either way. Tim
lllir.lfll (if tllHIl IlltetVleWM WHri to Hi"
effect Unit polygamy U not practiced
here or In HmIiu now, which In em
ilnil I Jhlly denied liy tlni Gentiles,
lirlglui'li II KnliertN, who aim elertud
to emigre , from UImIi, but denied
IllH Kl'llt lllHllllMH III) wn u p.il tninlnt,
who now I chief church hlHtorlno,
whh the only one to make h delinlte
uiia it. In IiIm opinion polygamy
wuul 1 increase, IIih divoice evil. He
"1 run not that polygamous
marriagea could Mil net the milijrtct of
dlvori'M nt nil, xcuit Hint, if JJlHO
tlcnil k'Kiirrhlly, it would IncreHHe
! the ciiiiHf of divorce. I do not b
lle tlni doctrlno In niroH'lin In
UtHh, but, ('il the contrary, U rHpld
l ly dyliiKOut. Mormon (lolyKHmy will
j aoou cfanH ii h a (iroldt'iii in the
church. atHte mid tuition," tie mil J.
j John llonry Koilth, iiicinliDr of the
l''irt rrildmicy, nuld :
"Thi-ra Ih uo iiihii nulhotied under
any (ircutiinliiiiciH to perform polyKH
! iiioiih iiiHrriHue. If there litis tietm h
' polyKHinooh nutrriHttP, it litti been in
t n I Hi 1 1 n I u vIoIhIIoii of ioHtriictlo jh f
t hi church hh lipiirinu on that mutter
mill I -i t lHtiiotji a h it would tie uny
whurc ) In Hid world.''
Hub) Anthony Lund, !lrtt coutihidor
to I'ltBt I'reHldHiicy Hod Kencral
''Paring the dny wlinti pnlyKiniiy
whh prucltci'il in cl tirch it vh found
t Im t I IxliopN hii'l iniirii troiihlii in nt-t
tlluu diltloultn-ri in the oioiiotmnlc
f h in I If h Unit ill the polttymiiic. It is
f k ....I.... 1.. I ..
iiiil ii ini.i. (link J'JiJKnu'j n i'Iiiiij
(irHoliceil In LlMh, liei'Htme It Id puu-
ImIiciI by cotirta of tmtli ktHte utid
Ttie (iontlli'H wittintit exception Hre
imiilteriibly oppoHi'd to polytinniy u h
Governor Cn Tariff
In mi Interview (iovnior Oswald
I WeHt not only iidvocateH the revlnlou
! of t he l'u tie-Aldrich tirilf chedule
: by echedule, but lie uleo think it In-
('titntietit itiuti couhichh to hold a
! appoint hemloii in order to devote it
j undivided Httentlou to the Hiitiject, ho
' vhhHj- itrportiiot to the conniiuiera of
the tuition, lu hid interview tiov-
eroor Went cnyH :
j "The voters of the United Ktatee,
wherever k!vu nu opportunity, by
the recent lection, iiiu)iientlounLly
: pieced their tdiunp of U iniipproval
i upon the l'rtvnu-A ldrich tarilf luw
1 and it U now up to conjrcn, eapo-
daily to the new ly -elected uieinbera,
to Net that Home remedial action is
taken at an early date. There can be
no pcetdhle excuue for delay. The
IiIkIi cunt of living, and the uusetlled
condition of biiHiuegH, which always
accotnpanlea tarill' dinouHhlon, demand
that connrcus come to the relief of
the cdiiHUineiB of the nation.
"I believe that the calling of a
epecial HOHulon for the purpose of cou
siderluu the tarilf qmiHtloii would be
advieabU Bin1 1 also believe that the
tarilf should be revised schedule bv
schedule, in order that trust tnaile
iii'ticlea may be eluded out aud the
tarilf thereon reduced."
A Tarcooler Funeral
Wood Ws Scare', but They Mariagad
to Rig Up a Coffin.
In Hotue of the mining districts of
South Anslnilla there . n K''ettt near
city of wood. iitis"iiii,iit ly. If you nro
ho foolish us to die there you must not
expect to have n eolllii, lint must lie
content to lie wrapped In n wick before
lirlntr deposited In Mother r.aith.
However, when n certain very prom
inent resident of tl mining camp died
the other people of the set t lenient-by
tlio way, it was callisl T.nvoolcr,
(IioukIi coolness was unknown run!
Tarliottcr would have been a more
ptillalile name-determined that he
should bo burled In style. So they set
nliout H'ltlntr n co:!lti. They niado one
of u sort, placed it lid on It and laid It
(with tho deceased Inside) in nn empty
tent for tho nlutit.
Next morning tho lid of tho collln
wim inlsslnp;. It was afterword found
that it liml been stolen to innko tho
tailboard of u butcher's curt.
However, In 6plte of this trifling losa
the funeral was conducted with great
solemnity. Tho coffin was much ad
mired. It hnd been nindo out of. the.
boxes in which the dynamite was sent
to tho mines. Some pooplo might have
considered that the obsequies wero
marred by the fact that tho collln boro
In lurge letters on one nldo tho legend
"Keep dry," and on tho other "Stow
away from boilers," but that did not
trouble the simple minds of tlo Tur
cooi 'uiis, London Tit lilts.
Tin' iiimv Jnpii iichi' nintiUMHiidor nod liU wife. I'.iirou nod Mine. 1'fhldn, re
nrnoln; Ihc liotiililc lnmlH of the present H l:il m-:ioii In Wiislilnloli. They are
t'lvlllk' very elaliornle I'lilellaillllielits lit the enilmssy. One of I lie fenttireH of
the nffiilr Unit cxpccliilly nl l rrictH Hie ndiulrinu imtxe of the women visitor
Ik Hie wiiiiilerf nl collection of Jewels owned l.y the inronesH. I'.aroti I'chld.i
j Im tl diplomat of loin; experience. Before his iisiiinii'tit to hid present piht
lie t ept cHi-nii'd Hie mlkinlo at the court
WALKER'S WAY OF
Big Timber Owner Burns
Over 10.000 Acres
Keddliitf, Jan. 11. "Ten thuunand
icrfs of teredo In l'ltiuiiifl County,
the worst tlritrap In hII the viim hold
lus of. ThouniH 11. Wuitter, were
burned over last full ami absolutely
uo diiuiHije was done, " sai l C'liiitou
C Walker, in tin city vetterday.
Clinton C. Walker Ih a eon of '111 on as
B. Walker, aud 18 his representative
ou Hi Is Coant.
"We had to jet ftrui union from
thi State rlr Waideu," cjiillnued
Walker, "lite permit was niveii re
luctantly and we wcie remiuded that
if any Hovel uuient tim' er whs in
jured we would have to make the
"We commenced tho burning on
October 15 after the lirttt yojil rain,
and by November 8 the work was one
and at the trHMug cost of 23 cents
au acre. Ki r thirty yeais pine need
les had accumulated ou that tract aud
uudrbrunb had crown up. Before
beginning to tet tire we plugged up
every hollow tree with mud or dirt.
Tne lire tiurued slowly lu fact, too
slowly to suit our put posy."
Kxplaluing how easily the lire was
kept under coutrol Walker continued:
"To satisfy Supeivisor Kugere of the
Plumas National Forest, who was
skeptical about us being able to cou
trol tha tires, we segregated au
eighty-acre tract of Government laud.
A mac with a pitchfork made a path
through the pine needles along the
boundaries of that eighty-acre tract.
In nu siugle instance did the tire leap
over that firebreak."
Clinton L. Walker Insists that the
policy of the State Forest Depart
ment and the Government Forest
Bureau in forbidding forest tiles at
all times should be revised aud sys
tematic burning in the proper seaaoo
and after preparations have been
made ehu'ild be resorted to.
"If the old ludlau custom of burn
ing oif the forests is sJopted by the
white man," Mr. Walker continued,
"there will be no repetition of the
appalling loss by forest Urea aa seen
in Idaho and Moutana last Fall "
Walker, representing his father's
empire of forests in Northern Call
fornla. aud Southern Oregon, Bays
that he will repeal the Plumas County
experiment lu Shasta County next
year aud on a large scale, provided
be oau get the necessary permit from
the Btate Forest Bureau. -
"Mot a single tree, youug or old,
was ditmaged materially in burning
over the 10,0)C acres In Plumas Coun
ty last Fall." concluded Walker,
"aud that tract was the worst tire
trap lu the thousands of acres of
Walker timber laad in California and
WIFE GOT TIP TOP ADV1CK.
"My wife wanted mo to tako our
boy to the doctor to curo an ugly
boil," writes 1). Frankel, of Stroud.
Okla. "I Biiid 'put Itucklen's Arnica
Salve on it.' Fhe did bo, and it cured
the boll lu a short time." Quickest
healer of Ituriis, Bealds, Cuts, Corns,
Uruiees, Sprains, Swellings, lk'stPtlo
curo on earth. Try it. Ouly 25c at
A. Li. Tuorutou's.
if f, Ml
AT A STANDSTILL
Oregon Shows No Increase
Of Precious Metal In
The gold production of Oregon, ac
conlirg to Chat leg G. Viile, cf the
United Si h tea geological survey, has
uf late tieen between 8750,100 acd
SSjC.uOO annually, and of silver be
tween 40.000 and 70,'000 ouucee, with
a tendency to annual decrease iu the
output fef both metals. The produc
tion of cotb copper and lead has be
come less and less annually, until it
is now nominal only. The number of
productive deep mines does not ap
pear to be reduced and their annual
output appears to be increasing, but
the average value per tou of oies
mi tied Is materially less than it was
formerly. Tne productive placers of
the s'ate are fewer In nujiret tbau
ttiey were a few yeers ago, and there
Is a renult'iut decrease in the output
of placer gold.
This falling elf is shown not only
in production of the hydraulic mines,
but in the production of other forms
of (lacer mining as well, though it is
less apparent in the output of hy
draulic mining than in that of the
combined tluice and dredge mines.
The most productive placer mine in
the state is now worked by the dredg
ing system. Josephine county holds
the record'as the most productive of
Oregou counties iu placer gold; ou
the other hand' the largest production
of deep mines comes from Baker
oounty. In output of gold Baker
county still holds the lead, as it does
also in the yield of silver, ann it is
producing over 50 per cent of the
total output of metals for the state.
There ar about 175 productive mines
in Oregon. The larger number are
placers, but the greater propoition of
the yield is derived from the deep
mines. A larger ratio of decrease in
the gold yield is in the placers than
in the quartz mines. Productive
mining is being carried on iu 12
counties of the state.
The southwest counties of Oregon,
comprising Coos, Curry, Douglas,
Jackson, Josephine and Lane, obtain
most of their gold from placers, al
though some is derived from deep
mines. While the plaoer ptoduction
la these counties shows evideuoes of
falling otf, the deep miue field has
been augmented, so that the com
bined yield of tui? tier of counties
shows a general increase, ibe north
eastern counties of the state, includ
ing Baksr, Grant, Harvey, Malheur,
Union, Wallowa, aud Wheeler coun
ties, derive much of.tbe greater part
of their gold from lode mluing, the
placer gold yield being of less import
ance. However, of late a deoided
decrease in yield of both plaoer and
deep mines in this region bss been
apparent, amounting to about one
fifth of the total of this tier of coun
ties. The director of the mint estimates
a gold production of 1031,173 in Ore
gon in 1910, against 1829,000 in 1909
and and an output of 02,813 fine
ounces of silver in 1910 against 69.300
fine ounces lu 1909.
C A ST ORIA
! i r-
9 & 0 .......--l-- "1
Al.l OJIOh 3 I'f.K CKN vT
A 1 5el;tWe Prrpnr.Kion farAs
ling lltp Stomachs oaAUwelvi
Promoles Dic5!ionto rf j!
nessand FtstjContains neiitsr
Opium .MorphiriL' norMiutraL
lit Imrttaak StJt
Anerfect Remf dv rorCoiisftta
I ion . Sour Stom.xh.Dlarttjea
Worms forrvulsions.r evtrisn
nessand Loss of Sleep.
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
'-'--iiiliif - it--' '
Facsimile Signature of I
feS NEW YORK. I
ERECTED IN 1900
LIGHT & HARROW, Proprietors
F. P. LIGHT GEO. HARROW
LEWIS & YOUNG Proprietors
Open Every Evening
and Sunday Afternoons
Wednesday and Saturday Afternoons for.Ladies
Per Hour, 25c; Two Hours, 40c; Entire Evening, 50c
CONSOLIDATED STAGE CO.
P. Af. COREY, General Manager
LAKEVIEW . OREGON
Operate Stage, carrying United States Malls, Ezprc and Passenger on tha
ALTURAS TO LAKEVIEW; LAKEVIEW TO PLUSH
KLAMATH FALLS TO LALEVIEW
ACTOnOBILES OPERATED IN CONNECTION WITH THE STAGES
FARES: On Way Round trip
Klamath Falls Route - - - $10.00 $18.00
Alturas Route 5.00 9.00
Plush Route 4.00 7.00
Lakevtew . Stag Otflca
Pluh ." Sullivan Hotel
Klamath Falls . . . Am or lean Hotel
Altura , Hotel Royal
Dally Service Except on Sundays
Train No. 2 leaves Alturas at - - - 4:50 A. M.
Arrives atReno, Nevada, at - - - G:10 P. M.
Train No. 1 leaves Reno, Nevad, at - 9:00 A. M.
Arrives at Alturas at 10:10 P. M.
S. P. Co's Trains leave Reno as follows:
No. 23 leaves Reno for San Francisco at - 7:30 p. m.
No. 3 leaves Reno for San Francisco at - 2:45 a. m.
No. 4 leaves Reno for the East at - - 9:25 p. m.
No. 2 leaves Reno for the East at - - - 9:50 p.m.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind Yen Have
Thi oiaTAua o-t. K Toaa rrv.
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