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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1911)
Acon.pteto lU.eof 3SM. :Ji KvorjthlMK In the
anil imps M' cnrl"'5C
..r..ss.l.lp", fcoUa U ndl.oro furnish,
robes, hit. Hates, W "ciwlrlnii
sr.urs,,uilts,rose- X(.( l competent
ctteti, etc., etc. ,,H',,'
77E Z3EC7 VAQUERO SADDLE
ON THE MARKET
AHLSTROM & GUNTHER, Props.
Successors to S. F. AHLSTROM
II THE B
LAKEVIEW ABSTRACT & TITLE CO,
Abstracts toO.V.L. Property
j2m 5 0
Get our special prices for
real estate in
H. VV. MORGAN, Manager, LAKEVIEW, OREGON
C. E. LONZWAY, PROPRIETOR
BEST MEALS IN TOWN-Try Us
HOOD, CLEAN ROOMS
Bread, Hot Rolls and Cakes Baked Daily
LAKE COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY
A Complete Record
WetiHTe made an entire transcript of nil I'.ecords la Lake
County which inanv wnv, affect Heal IJruiert.v In the county.
We have a complete Record of every Mortgage and traunler
iwrer made In Lake County, and ever Deed given.
Errors Found in Titles
In transcribing the records we have found numerous mort
gages recorded In the Deed record and indexed; and many
d-eds are recorded la the Mortgage record and other books.
Hawlreds of mortgages and deeds are not Indexed at all, and
most difficult to trace up from the r?eonl.
We have notations of all these Errors.
Others annot fiud them. We have pot hundreds of dollars
bunting up these errors, and we can fully guarantee our work.
J. D. VENATOR,
WILLOW RANCH ORCHARD TRACTS
Apples Apples Apples
10 ACRE TRACTS
Planted, Irrigated, Sprayed and Cared for
Price $150 per Acre
One-third down, balance $20 per month
No Taxes, No Interest
Tri-State Land Company
Write for Booklet and Information
ior each tract ofland in Lake Co.
for each Town Lot in Lakeview,
Oregon, including first deed from
Abstracts of Title to any
WILL NOT FIGHT
Washington. L. C, June lf. - Sens
tor Jonathan llourno, Jr.. ir Oregon,
purposes not to make a tight for re-
election next year. Hcwill leave to the j
voter of that state to ilosoitlo whom
they want for senator, ami will spoml
no money, distribute no literature,
employ no campaigners. He irollly !
will use the official pamphlet printed
by the secretary of stale to go to "Hi
voters, and therein set forth his views.
But. as to the hurrah, hoys ! old fash
ioned campaign with brass hands, (lam
ing advertisements in pacrs and on
bill boards, speakers and hired work
ers, hall rent, printing bills, railroad
fare, and all that, according to the
present design of the senior Oregon j
senator, he will omit them. 1
This does not mean that Bourne is
indifferent to the senatorsh.p. " lie has
"made no bones" of the desire he has
cherished to return to the United
States senate. But he has decided to
make a test of the real effect of the
popular government laws as enacted in
Oregon, and will leave entirely to the
people their decision on the senator
ship. In other words, believing in the
efficacy of the
laws, Bourne will "try it on the dog
he h'mself being the dog.
Next year while the campaign is In
progress in Oregon, in which the ques
tion will he decided as to who shall be
the senator to succeed him, Bourne
will in all liklihood not go to Oregon
hut will continue to labor for the ad
vancement of the popular government
laws in the east, where, in his opinion,
they need advancement. He will not
do this out of any spirit of indiffer
ence, but because he has conceived the
idea that by this time the people of
r- .. l 1.1 Lt..vn u-litil th.iv want.
. .. , ... i ....
snouia Know u.e rH...e.
they have themselves wrougni. iut
working out of their political salvation,
and should know how to use them with
out assistance from uny other politi
'If they want me. they know they
do; if they o not, they have the right,
to choose someone else." is about the
substance of Bourne's personal philo
sophy on the matter of choosing United
States senators under the Oregon, sys-,
tern of popular government laws.
It has been known for some time'
that Senator Bourne designed just that j
sort of campaign nest year, and re-,
cently it was printed in the cast as a .
sample ot political novelty. It created .
quite a t-er.sation - for nothing exactly (
like it had been produced since the,
United tn'cs began to turn out politi- '
cal devicii- ami ideas during the infan-(
cy-of the republic. ;
Another phase of the situation as
affecting the Bourne candidacy is that
in the east it seems to be generally!
accepted as a foregone conclusion that
Mr. Bourne will be re-elected beyond all
question. The r.ewspaper correspon
dents who printed the story of the plan
of Bourne not to make an active cam
paign, but to leave to the calm judg
ment of the people the whole issue.
added that it was expected that he
would be re-elected as "everyone seems
to be for him," quoted the closing
sentence of the Washington Times. ;
Interest in the Bourne plan, among'
the members of the Oregon colony, is
the dei-ner. however, because mey
' ., i i i
know that opposition will develop, and
that a sharp contest may be looked for
and the spectacle of a man, knowing ol
the harshness of that coming contest.
refusing to engage his antagonists in (
t.,itA .i.r.flict is something about as
biaieu L-umuui, 10 j
novel as anything that has appeared in!
Tampa. Fla., June 25. -"The secret
of the destruction of the battleship'
Maine will never be known." said Gen- j
eral W. H. Bixby, chief of engineers in
charge of the work of raising the (
Maine, on his arrival here tolay from
The destruction of the vessel was.
such, says General Bixbv and the de-,
teiroration has been so great that it
will be impossible to tell whether the ,
ship was blown up from a force within ,
or without. The greatest force, how
ever, was from the inside, indicating
that the forward magazine had explod-1
Whether this was from a sympathe-,
tie explosion caused by a torpedo from
the outside may forever remain a
General Bixby says that unless they
find fragments of a torpedo there is
no way of connecting some outside
agency with the blowing up of the
"We do not expect to find any hu
man remains," said the general. "The
crews' compartments have disappeared
Let the Examiner figure on
your next Job Printing.
THE FLYING BELL.
A Mystery of a Ranch and the
HMO, ly American l'ra Aao-
They were gut licit l about the sup
per table Itl the inois house - liillit lol.
"the Crane," Marry 1 tarry and Jim
"The Crane" rcnoheil forth n long arm
and dug a spmiifnl of sugar from I lie
bowl and eonveyeil It successfully to
bis cup of coffee. As ho was rcpcuitii'
this difficult font some sound arrested
his luitul In luluair anil the stiu'iir sift
ed slowly down ui'U his liacmt and
fried potatoes. Ills black eyes were
lixod on iJalirld'a face with pu.xlod
Hear It. IJabc?" h' muttered anx
iously. Cabrtel nrsl.leil sullenly. "Never nils
It -I ilon't."
"Last time It was" Jim Lewis Iiim
itatcd and waited tor "the Crane" to
complete the sentence, but Harry
Harry, n new man on the Lone Bull
outfit, was bursting with curiosity.
"What do you hear. hoys? 1 nlu't
lifln,.l B,-.llllil till. !l!l!tltl MIX-
rMwiz out yonder. You all look clean
scalit. What's up?"
"lla'uts." said "the Crane" solemnly.
Harry Harry stared. "Iln'tits!
'Mere on the Iamio Hull."
"Is It straight?"
Listen !" said liiibrlct sharply.
Then through the open door there
sounded the sweet musical tinkle of. n
liell. The sound seemed to drift down
ward from nlsvo the house and tloat
cd Into the silent room with almost
When It had ceased Harry Hurry
turned wondering eyes upon his com
panions 'That's what scalrt you?" he
Sure thine. You
don't know half the story."
"You're all plum locoed, every Maine
one of you yes, you ami you mid you
and you!" Harry Harry pointed a leau
KO iniS HF.I1R
Allot t OVF.II, t-ll,
tingcr at each of them In turn with n
cotiiomptuous Hip of his thumb toward
the rhlvering cook
Thev nassid the insult, und this fact
seemed to Impress the new cowboy
with the genuineness of their dread.
He pushed his ehalr back from the
table, rolled a cigarette and lighted It.
..... ., . i.l I i- i. ...I
-leu 11, lie miju reniaui-uij "uu
Bi.ieured to be relieved at this
opportunity for unb'.irdcuiiig his mind.
"It's this way, began (..aoriei, ac
cepting a 11-,'ht from Harry Harry's
cigarette and pulling lu-rvously at his
own. "You never heerd of n Iono Bull
chap being scalrt of Im'uts, have you,
Nury r,,tunK,( tlit gentleman Im
"You remember Asa Huth-rV"
"And Collins nnd Haydeu and ler-
i "Thev'rn nil dead, ns you know, said
"I wasn't asking for mortuary sta
tistics," remarked Harry Harry coldly.
"I was asking about the ha'tits on the
"Them's the ha'nU!" Interpolated
"the Crane" eauerly.
"You mean those chaps come back
to hang around this outfit';" drawled
Harry Harry skeptically. "What do
they want looking for work, or are
they trying to cut out a bunch of cat
tle? Seems to mo that act was But
ler's long suit."
Jim Ix'wls brought his fist down on
the table until the dishes rattled. "Lot
mo tell it," he roared Impatiently. "If
toiiMI recollect. Harry, all those four
chaps died w Itnin a year of each other.
Every tluio before ono of thcui died
thwo catno a warning, and after the
warning they Just died."
"What did they die of the warning
or something catching?" grinned Har
ry Harry Impudently. "Keeint to mo
I remember Haydeu died of-strangu-latlon
at the end of well, the end of
bis life, eh? And Butler had shingles,
and Derrick fell down Into Canyon
creek and was drowned, and Collins
I forget about him."
"Ho was kicked by a steer," explain
ed Jim Lewis gloomily. "Well, every
one of thera deaths was foretold by
this here bell." His voice lowered, aud
the others gathered closer about the
V X f
talili. listening Inte iny, The t sk hv- I
rml lu the bin kfctoiiml. foriiiyliiK his
shuttered nerves by long drafts si
the colfcepot. "I'le yniri ago." re
sumed Iwls. "Iheiv was seven of us
-Juit like that pome we ti-od to recite
t school -slid we set around this tablf
much ns we're doing tonight, and we
heard that bell ringing overhead, We
all run out to see what It was, but
nary tliliiu was there In slulit. It was
s dark night, and the soimil seemed ta
drop right down out of the sky,"
"Sounded like n sheep bell," com
inetiti'd "the Crane."
"Maybe 'twas a dinner bell ringing
In Home nil- castle," remarked Harry
Harry Innocently, but his grin vanish
ed nailer Jim Lewis' gloomy scow l.
"You'll laugh on the other side of
your face later on, pnrd. As I wns
saying, we went out to sc what the
noise was, and there tin nothing to
see, only we could hear the tinkle,
tinkle, over our heads, and after
awhile It flopped, nnd we went Inside,
nnd Butler acted Just like you're doing.
Harry-he la fled at the whole thing,
nnd six mouths nflervvard we planted
him -dead from the shingles!"
"I had the shlugles lots of times
when I was n kid," remarked Harry
Harry thoughtfully. "Kvery time I
hooked It from school or went In swim
ming out of season luy tlad he'd take
down a big flat shlnglu and -well, go
on, Jim. Why didn't nil of you die
when you hoard the passing bell, eh?''
"'Twiin't our time; ihoIIh It'll eomo
next. It's likely to be any one of us
that heard It The next year It was
Haydeu, nnd then Collins, nnd then
Derrick. This Is the llrst we've heard
It for some time." J t til Iewl borrow
ed some tobacco Iroiu "the Crane" and
prix'eodod to roll several clgnrettes with
lithe brown lingers.
Harry Harry sat up very straight
ntnl solemn. "Yon liiean one of us
here Is going to die bcenuso wo heard
. "Sure thing." answered Lewis, nnd
the others nodded npprovnl.
"Me'.be It will ! you." Harry Har
ry pointed his linger nt Jim Iewls.
"Mebbe," said t hat gentleman, gloom
ily surveying the smoke stained wall
"Or you," again pointed Harry Har
ry, this time at "the Crane."
"I'm looking for It," shivered "the
"t r you."
Gabriel shni jed his shoulders In
dlTel'oully. "ijulon sahe?" ho mut
tered lietweou his teeth.
"You're a inlisli hearted lot," sneer
ed Harry Harry, rl-dug to his ftvt. "If
I'd known vu'd nil sicken nnd 4ho lie-
cause you heard a sheep bell" Ho
Jim Lewis iirose to bis tall height,
with a que. r li-rht In his gray eyes,
"Sheep hells don't rlnn nt night out
of the sky," he said Impressively.
"This .bell only rings nt nK'ht. only
once In awhile dining the year, mid It
rlug-i slow lllie. Just tolling, nnd some
times there's u groan -n hollow groan
-like n son! In torment." He tight
ened his belt and sMike with lowered
v.,lce "It sounds like It was n bell
flying throiK'h ihe air attached to ,
uothlug, ringing, ringing Harkl"
Instinctively they arose to their f -et ;
nnd stood with l ent heads In n listen- j
lug attitude. Then there llonti-d In Hie i
Soft tinkle, tinkle, growing louder mid
accompanied by a snoring gi-oni.
Once, twice. It seemed to pa close!
nbovo Hi" ine-s hoiHe. mid then It d.eil ;
away Into silence. !
Thev nil looked at Harry Harry.
lie sto.xl rigidly by the tab'e. star
ing out Into the night, his big eyes
wide with terror, his mouth open nnd
his chin wabbling shakily. Tho ciga
rette dropped unheeded from his limp
lingers to the floor, and the minutes
(Missed, mid still he stood us If para
lyzed with honor of some Invisible
Suddenly he uttered an ear splitting"
screech and Mopped to tho floor, where
ho lay motionless ns n corpse. They
Biood In a circle, staring down nt him,
not one lifting an eye to the other. In
tho background the cook watched open
After u long silence "tho Crnno" un
Jointed Ids long bod.v mid stooped
ubove the prostrate num. Ho laid a
hand on Harry Barry's palo forehead
und leuped up with a yell.
"What's the matter?" demanded
"You're Joking!" Insisted the other
"Try him and see-sealrt plumb out
er his life. Cold us charity nnd dead
as a doornail." quaked "tho Crime."
Jim Lewis knelt down aud laid his
hund oil Harry Barry's blue flannel
shirt above his heart. He felt of his
forehead and winced, turned up un
eyelid and shivered. Then his hand
went around to his own hip pocket and
brought back u Mask tilled to tho neck.
This he applied to the closely locked
teeth of Harry Harry and managed to
empty the contents down his throat.
"Ho swallers:" he cried exultantly.
"Fetch me u pall of water, Uubrlel!"
Gabriel turned to obey und then stood
still In his tracks. With startling sud
denness Harry Barry had returned to
consciousness, Jerked himself to a sit
ting posture and rubbed tho back of
Lis head thoughtfully. "That tuoro
was prime whisky, Jim," he grinned.
"Boon's It touched my throat seems
like I heard tinkle bells and grouns.
I don't wonder you Lone Bull chaps
lose your nerve when that old tawny
owl from the canyon tiles over the
bouse trailing tho sheep bell from her
claw. I reckon this here iulshlasbun'a
about over, eh, boys?"
They grinned sheepishly. "We reck
oned you was dead from fear, Hurry,"
admitted "tho Cruno." "We didn't
couut on your knowing about .that
there old bell owl!"
Harry Hurry rolled another cigarette.
"I oughter explain that I tied the bell
on that owl," he drawled meekly.
i'mnMi'iit . Wlllum ll.Tsfl
Vlcn l'rlitnl Intiu rt.slim nin
S.Mrilry nt miwIii
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rank II, llllrliriM'k
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I. O. O. K--I.AKKVI1-.W IJuhiK, No. .
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Ma h. Urmia, N. (,.; Ill ali. li.- Ilailny, V, i, ;
Allen BuuilUK, Treaaurvr; Cnra Ortcn, Hov'y.
O K.S.OKIENTAI. aiAITKK, NO 6, LAKkV
view. (Irt'Kuii.- Mi i laoin 'I urailay, on or ba
inra lull irniini ami r.vn i'i-ki tlivruallrr, la
Maanlllc llali.al 7: .10 o'clock.
Vlaltlug ini-luljiTi art- ciirillally Inrllcd.
I II. I. IK AKKIS, W. M.
.DA tJEHACH. Hi-crular
lirilUK W. OKTON
All I'rictlce Kxropt U, S.
Laml Ollie-e Jtiibluess.
4. K. fotiti
Attorney at Law
and Noary Public
OKKlCK-lialv Kumllli,VlW' 0rr-
J D. V K.N A TO It
Attorney at Law,
I .a ml Mutters Mperlaltjr
flK'iCIC Dair Rni.liu.
Land and Law Olilca
Abstractor of Titles
Kslubllnlied ISM tskaiaw,Or
VY. LAIR TIIOMI'KON
Attorney at Law
Office In 0. V. L.Co.'s Ituildiug.
S. A. MUSIIISX.
Hurveylng and Kiigloeerlnff
Kulte No. 1 Lakeview
Watson lilock Oregon
J. L. LYONS, D. D. 5.
Offlca In Watson' Block, Lake
Elfht Yesr't Traartenea In Mhhlfas.
UraUuata ( lulvarally ot lllahlgsa.