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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View This Issue
HAS THE CIRCULATION-
PRINTS THE NEWS-
REACHES THE PEOPLE
LAKKVIKW, LAKE COUNTY, OREGON, JUNK 15, 1911.
THE EXAMINER IS THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF LAKE COUNTY
RAILROAD MEN TO
SEE NEW REGION
TRIP OVER O. T. PLANN
ED BY OFFICIALS
JOURNEY TO TAKE A WEEK
Through Crook and Lake
Counties to Klamath
then to Med ford
Central Oregon will Im visited thin
week by irty of Northern Pacific
officials nnd Portland editor who will
travel in it special train over tho North
Hunk mul Orepm Trunk romls in which
the Northern Pacific own a half in
terest. A. P. Charlton assistant general
passenger agent of the Northern
Pacific, will have charge of the parly.
The newly oencd Oregon Trunk road
will be followed to Madras, from which
pjace automobile will convey the visi
tor into the central and southern parU
of the state. The following will be
included among those who make the
Carl It. Gray, president of the Spo
kane, Portland & Seattle Railroad.
Portland; II. C. Nutt. fourth vice
president Northern I'arific Hallway,
Tacoma; J. G. Woodworth. traffic
manager Northern I'arific Railroad.
HtT" Paul ; A. D. Charlton, assistant
general passenger agent Northern
Pacific. Railroad. Portland; Henry
Illakcley, general weatern freight
agent Northern I'aclflc Railroad. Tort
land; L. J. Brlcker, immigation agent.
St. Paul ; O. D. Wheeler ailvertiHing
department, St. Paul; E. H. IMer.
managing eilitor, Oregonian. Portland;
John F. Carroll, general manager Tele
gram. Portland ; C. S. Jackson, prosi
dent Journal. Portland, nnd the official
photographer and stenographer.
Thin will be the first viait into the
interior and for most of the men and
they will be prepared for (many sur
prises. Their schedule requires them to leave
Portland Tuesday niorning. reaching
.Madras that night. It ia probable that
they will leave the railroud there and
travel by automobile instead of con
tinuing on tt:.' trnin to tl.e couth.
The tentative plana prepared by Ml.
t'harllou inrliitle stops at Mctolius.
Culver. H'iiinond. Bend, Laidlaw.
I'rineville an I other (.'rook county
towiia. If weather and road permit
they will then cross westward to Silver
Lake, Kl aninth Falls and Med ford,
returning to Portland by way of the
The obji'ct of tho trip is to acquaint
the ruilroad men with the conditions
of the great new ,c in pi re that ia juat
being opened to the outaido world
through the conat ruction of the Oregon
Trunk. The Northern Pacific, us one
of tho builders of ihia line, will handle
much of the business of Central Ore
gon and the oclliiala of the road desire
to obtain first band knowledgo of the
country, ao that they may bo better
able to carry on traffic there.
It ia likely that the party will be
away from l'ortlaml a week. Commer
cial bodies in Central Oregon and at
pointH along the ruilroad will entertain
Dan Brennen Takes a Wife
A pretty wedding was solemnized in
'this city Monday-morning at 8 o'clock
at the Catholic Church when Miss
Louise Arzner became the wife of
'Daniel F. Brennen. The ceremony wits
' performed by Father M. O'Malley.
Following tho ceremony a spier lid
wedding breukfast wr.H reived jit the
residence of G. IS. Graves md uring
tho day tho newly weildi d couple re
ceived the congratululiois of their
many friends. :' i
The bride ' Is a great favorite with
the'younger set in Lakeview and ia the
daughter of Mr. Gabriel Arzner a well
known rancher of Camp Creek. The
groom ia a well known young man who
came a few years ago from Ilolyoke
snip accepted a position as clerk in
the local land office and later he has
been employed inthe office of the
Fremont Forest Reserve of this city.
Mr. Brennen has many friends in this
section and they Join with tho Exam
iner in "many congratulations to the
newly married couple.
Tho firat caso of aheep poisoning
to be rcxrtcd thin year wan made
known by Hen Daly, a prominent local
sheepman, who atate that In herding
two of hi bands in the country south
east of Flagstaff Laka sovert.1 hundred
of tho second band to pass through be.
came sick nnd alatut ten of them died.
Tho balance finally became well enough
to continue tho journey to the tummer
range. . .
Mr. Daly reported the matter to W.
W. Kggleston. the Government plant
specialist who Is now detailed here,
and this official will probably n.ak an
examination of the area in question
with a view of determining the causes.
Last Monday evening the members
of the G. 0 ,G. Club gave a farewell
party at tho homo of Mr. and Mrs.
Chan. Umbarh, in honor of Miss Erma
Sharp. Mrs. L. F. Conn was chaperon
for the younj eoplc and during the
evening delicious refreshments were
served to the guests. Those present
were Misses lionise Stork man, Ruth,
Ellen and Margie Rernard. Lurn Sni
der, Doralhy HeiU'r. Fmily Ayres.
Doaia Willils. Erma Sharp anil Messrs.
Hugo L'mbach, CIibs. Combes. Walter
Drenkle, Pert Snider, Chester Dyke
man and Ilarve Cunnon.
A NARROW ESCAPE
FROM BEING KILLED
Touches Lighted Match to
Cap and Has Two
Last Thrusduv while handling some
dynamite at a sheep camp in the vicinj
ity of Coxe'a Springs, Patrick Collins,
a visitor to the camp, accidently touch
ed a match to one of the caps and in
the resulting explosion the tops of the
two middle fingers of his right hand
were blow,i off 'nd his face adly
jKiwder marked. The injured man was
immcdiatlcy ruahed to town and taken
charge of by Dr. Daly, who dressed
the wounds and otherwise made him
comfortable. Mr. Collins ia a native
of Ireland, having come to this country
lust soring. The dynamite which
caused the explosion had been stored
at the Koirger's ranch and was to be
used for the puriMire of blasting roi-ks j
j out of a roadway. j
i Visitor from Tule Lake
I J. P. IlHrter. n prominent sheep
j man of the Tule lake country was in
Lakeview Saturday. Mr. H:irtor had
been ia Portland on Uitinobs and while
there purchased tin automobile. The
car ia a Ciuiilae and is a well built
live patsenger car. The car was ship
ped to The Dulles and from there Mr.
llarter made the trip to Lakeview.
After visiting relatives at New Pine
Creek ne left Monday for his home.
He was accompanied by M. L. Forrest
who was driving and will remain with
Mr. llarter until he is able to manage
The dedication of tho new Catholic
church will take place on Sunday next,
at 4 p. m., and it is expected that a
large attendance will le present on
the grounds. As yet no definite pro
gram haw been decided on. but no doubt
several of our prominent citizens will
assist in speechmaking, while the lay
ing of the corner stone will be taken
care of by Rev. M. O'Malley, the pas
tor assisted by several of his parish
loners. Old Favorite Seen
"Led by Little Hands" was the
title of a splendid production at the
Arcadia which was thrown upon the
screen last Thursday and Friday nights
for the first time. The entire audience
sat up and took notice when a man,
whoso face and action sseemed Btrange
ly familiar appeared upon the scene,
and someone in the audience shout
ed "Hello there, Billy," there was a
general storm of applause. The man
in question was Billy Mong, who was
here several years ago with the William
B. Mong Dramatic Company. While
ln Lakeview Mr.Mong made many
friends. From this section he wenfto
Chicago, where he entered the service
of the Selig Motion Picture Company.
Fritz Williams returned last week
from Dunsmuir, Cal., where ho attend
ed the funeral of a younger brother.
NEW CATHOLIC CHURCH
DEDICATION OF BUILDING WILL
BE HELD THIS FALL
WILL COST TWELVE
Basement of Cut Stone, Pillars of Concrete
and Main Story of Brick with Seating
Capacity for 200 Worshipers
In last week's issue of the Examiner j smaller one on each tide willl be erect
we gave our readrc an Idea of what L a"'1 thece will be separated from
the new High School would look like 'l'6 8ea'nK space by twenty four inch
when completed, the arrangement of
the rooms as well as other details con
nected with the construction of the
building. This week we will endeavor
to supply you with the details of the
new Catholic church, work on which is
now progressing nicely under the sup
ervision of Doctor Daly and Contractor
George B. Graves.
The name of the new edifice, which
is Wing erected at the corner of Went
and Canyon streets, will be Saint
Patrick's church. It will face the west,
The basement of the building is con -
structed of stone, with a room set off
at the rear end for heating purposes.
In this room will be installed a hot air
furnace, which will supply heat for
the entire building.
F'rorn the basement up the structure
w ill be of brick, with seven large
butreases to the side,
Hie auditorium proper will be seven-
ty three feet long by thirty six-fvetj
wide, and will contain twenty six pews i
with a seating capacity of seven to a'
K'W, or a total of one hundred and j
c ighty two j ergons. At the rear of the
auditoruim will be a balcony for the
organ and choir with stairs leading up i
to same. At the fornt one large main!
altar, directly in the center, with a
DIPPING VAT NOW
READY FOR CATTLE
ZX Herd to Be First Under
Direction of Govern
We have received information from
the north end to the effect that the
vat in which the ZX cattle -are to be
dipped is now completed and ready
for use. All of the Company's cuttle
which can be rounded up will lie dipped
at least once this spring, although au
thorities on the subject of cattle scab
state that it will be necessary to im
merse them in the liquid at least twice
before the disease can be successfully
At this time Drs. Glaizer and Hamil
ton, of the Bureau of Plant Industry,
are on the scer.9 ready to act, and it is
expected that the local inspectors aid
ed by these two officials will be able
to suggest ways and means and suc
cessfully put them througn so that the
cattle quarantine may be raised by
the first of next year at least, this in
case another dipping is required by
The question now at issue in the
matter is as to whether or not matter
of aupervisii.; the (lipping of the cattle
and otherwise ' acting in the matter
will be taken up by the State or Fed
Trout in Ice Cake
A fine rainbow trout at leaBt twenty
inches in length frozen in a cake of ice,
is attracting a great deal of attention
in the Saddle Rock restaurant, says
tho Klamath Falls Herald. The cake
was frozen by O. L. Carter of "the
Klamath yalleyWarehoUBe"a"rId For
wardingcompany'a ice plant." There is
another trout also in the cake but it
does not ahow as plain as does the
raun. in um n ui me aiiar u irame
structure is to be erected which will
be used as a vestibule and sacristy,
and which will contain two rooms.
These can tie made into one in case it
Is desired to nan the space occupied
for a chape! at any time.
Directly above the entrance to the
building a large frame belrfy, 64 i
feet in height, will be erected and
will be surmounted by a huge crofg. In
the belfry will be a large statue of
j Saint Patrick, the patron Saint, as
i well as a bell.
1 The plans of the church were design-
ed by a member of the Society of
Jesuits, of which the present pastor is
a member. The contract for the stone
and brick work is in the hands of
George B. Graves, while the carpenter
j and woodwork will be taken care of
j by N. T. Cory
I To Reverend M. O'Malley, pastor of
the church, much credit is due for the
erection of the new building as it was
under his guidance and inspiration that
the necessary funds for the commence
ment of the structure were raised, and
many of the minor details were of his
The corner stone of the building will
be laid on Sunday next, while the com
pletion and dedication of the struc
ture is expected for next fall.
FOURTH OF JULY
NEW PINE CREEK
Arrangements Have Been
Made and Committees
All tho final arrangements were made
Tuesday evening for the glorious
Fourth of July, which is to be celebrat
ed at New Pine Creek. Mr. E. Keller,
who was the presiding officer of this
business meeting, appointed the follow
ing committees with the assent of the
business men. nnd public at large.
Committee to Select Finic ground -Chairman
Dr. E. H. Amsden. H.
Wendt and Wm. Soper.
Preparing Picnic Grounds Geo.
Hammorsley. John Larkin, Tom Bal
lard, Bert McKune and Walter Butler.
Program -H. G. Aldridge, Mesdames
A. E. Follett. Cora Berry Kirkpatrick.
A. E. Patterson. Jensen and Mr. L. C.
Games -Eb Follett. Tom Ballard,
K. McCulley and A. E. Follett
Street Committee Messrs. C. O.
Bethel. J. B. MeNew. Geo. Stickle,
Pearl Mulkey. Carl Adeen, E. Gentry,
A. C. Robinett and Theodore Fleming.
Many of the regular features of a
Fourth of July Celebration, such as
the parade at 9 A. M.'; program at
10 ;30; barbecue fit high noonj sports
in the afternoon ; fireworks and a 3aneJ
in the evening, will be repeated at the
New Pine Creek Celebration, but every
number of the days program will be
especially entertaining. All the sports
will be entered into with a spirit of
enthusiasm. ' A joyous time will be
given to all. Come every one, Pine
Creek will insure you a good time.
Every citizen young and old is deter
emined that every visitor shall be roy
Come in a decorated conveyance, reid
in the parade, and win a prize.
It has now been decide
to be held by the ladies of
lie church will be given at i
ti'.. ii. v b nan, Trillin una t; i, ( . .
donated for tho purpose. The faU 2
last for a period of two or three da, V
and the various articles collecetd b
the ladies will be placed on sale.
Fishing ponds, fortune telling booths
as well as many of tbe stunts shown In
the big circus aide shows will be pull
ed off, and a good time is guaranteed
all around. One of the features will
be two mediums or fortune tellers who
have been imported from San Francis
co for the occasion, and who have won
fame in the big cities by their ability
in the lines mentioned. The fair will
beheld probably on July 3 and 4. the
dates not having been decided as yet.
Sells Her Property
Mrs. E. E. Hedrich who has been
living in Lakeview for the past two
years, and who is n. w in Klamath
Falls sold her property on Main street
in that city to J. M. Tipton. The prop
erty purchased by Mr. Tipton includes
the building occupied by the Klamath
Chamber of Commerce and William's
Musio hall, known as the Livermora
annex, and extends to the corner of
First Street. In addition to the busi
ness building, the sale includes a splen
did piece of residence property.
DEPARTS THIS LIFE
Famous Kansas Saloon
Smasher Passes Away
Carrie Nation, the Kansas saloon
smasher died at Leavenworth, Kas.,
at 7 5 last Friday night. Praesis was
the cause of death. Mrs. Nation had
been in poor health for months and on
January 27, hoping to recover from a
nervous breakdown Ehe entered a local
1 sanitarium jri which she died.
, . It became evident several days ago
'.that Mrs. Nation cou'd not recover
and Dr. Sumalsky informed her that
the end was near. She said nothing,
but smiled. She became unconscious
at noon Friday and did not revive.
Relutives had been telegraphed for
but only the physician and the nurse
were present at the bedside when she
Worry over lawsuits which she had
filed aijainst a lecture bureau for aes
ed failure to pay for her service on
the plati'orm is sai l to have caused her
Carrie Moore Nation was bom in
Kentucky in 1361. In early life she
married a man addicted to intoxicants,
which created her aversion to liquor.
When he died she determined to de
vote her life to the suppression of the
liquor traffic Later she moved to
Kansas, where she married David
Nation, who sympathized with bit
principles. He divorced her ten years
ago. Mrs. Nations' saloon smashing
record began in a barroom in the Carrie
hotel in Wichita in 1900.
A United States judge with no im
agination and no reversence in his soul
for the past has ordered that certain
horsecar franchises in New York be
declared void and the tracks torn up.
This eminent Philistine seems to take
the narrow view that since the tracks
are a public inconvenience and the
cars, obviously not useful for riding
upon, their privilege of obstructing the
streets should be abolished. The
decision does not appply to all of the
Mew York norsecar lines, but it is
evident that the end is in sight. The
battered, germ-filled, stove-heated,
rollicking old Noah's arks drawn by
medieval horses, are soon to be a thing
of fragrant memory.
With their passing goes a national
joke, the forlorn hope of paragraphers,
pne of the sights which New York
offers to a horde of delightful visitors,
and saddest of all, one of the few
links which bind New York to a his
toric past. Some day the old craft that
tinkles past Union Square bound, no
body knows whither, will disappear in
the East Side wilderness never to re
turn. We are an irreverent, utilitarian
people. Depew and Ballinger are
gone, Diaz is not to be wuh us long.
Cy Young is Baid to be entering his
last year of base bal The judge
might have let the horsecar die of old
ageTFrom "Success Magazine."
ELKS TO PARADE
MORNING OF 26TI1
MANY NOVEL STUNT8 IN
LINE OF MARCH
MANY WILL GO FROM HERE
Klamath Falls to Throw
Doors Wide Open for
As m kind of little observance of
tTeuTown. the Elks of Klamath Fall,
on tho 26th, when Klmaath Lodge No.
1247, B. P. O. E.. is installed, have
arranged to hold a parade at 9 o'clock
irTthe morning, before tbe arrival of
the visiting Elks. This parade will
contain many unique features, as each
Elk has been requested to make up for
the parade in anyway be aeea fit.
The parade will be led through the
streets by Grand Marshall C. Guv
Merrill, and after the procession dis
bands the lodgemen will go in a bunch
to the Redmen's hall, where they will
decorate the building for the reception
of the guests and the installation of
the new odge.
Already members of the antlered
herd are beginning to prepare their
costumes for the occasion. Judge
George T. Baldwin and W. II. Dol
beer, it is reported, are preparing
for a stunt that promises to make 'em
all sit up and take notice.. Rumor nas
it that the genial judge is to appear as
Uncle Tom, with Dolbeer as Little Eva.
Rumor has it also that Elmer E. John
son and Arthur B. Collins of the Johnson-Collins
Realty company, will give
an impersonation of Mutt and Jeff, and
that Charles J. Furgeson will give bis
famous impersonation of General Owes:
As the original G.esha Girls, Harry
Galameaux., Dick Richardson and Bob
Baldwin, on account of their slight
build, are predicted to create a great
sensation. Others are preparing simi
lar stunts. Klamath Herald.
The Elks of Lakeview who' intend to
be at the installation of the lodge at
Klamath Falls are Mr. and Mrs. F. P.
Light. Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Snelling.
A. E. Florence. Alex McNab, Wm.
j Massingill. Dan Malloy, Wm. Ander
son. Dr. B. Daly. Harry Bailey. Walter
Dyer. Roy Shirk. Jas. Dodson. Dr. W.
R. Boyd. Felix Green. Jas. Heryford.
Dr. E. H. Smith. Guy Ingram. Chas.
Arthur. F. M. Miller. F. O. Bunting.
Leslie Seager, W. B. Snider. Lee
Beall. Dr. Amsden and several from
It is understood here that W. F.
Grob. P. M. Cory and F. P. Crone
miller will also be there and enter the
lodge as the. first new delegates from
Saturday eveining last Reverend H.
Smith, pastor of the Baptist church,
performed the wedding ceremony which
united in marriage lames Judge, a
popular clerk in the Lakeview Mercan
tile Company's store, and Miss fcMellie
Gibbins, who has been employed as
stenographer for Attorney L. F. Conn.
The Examiner as well as the many
friends of the young couple take this
opportunity of wishing both Mr. and
Mrs. Judge a life of continued happi
ness and prosperity.
Lost Boy Finds Way Home
The 12-year-old son of J. C. Hous
ton, a rancher in Southern Crook coun-
ty. recently lost on the desert, has re
( turned home after some anxious days
j and hardships. Ha explains that his
saddle horse escaped from him when
he was on his" way home from a horse
camp and while rounding up some other
saddle stock, and was left on foot and
alone without provisions for days. He
was finally able to round up some
horses, among which he found one
gentle enough for him to approach, and
after that he finished the work for
which he had gone into the desert be
fore making his way to the home
ranch. The boy is a little the worse
for his experience.
The members of the Presbyterian
church will meet in the Masonic hall
commencing Sunday next. Morning
services will be held at 11 a. m., Sun
day school at 12, and evening services .
at 8 p. m. Everbyody invited.