Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 10, 1911)
A complete line of
vrHgon and tijtH
THE BEST VAQUERO SADDLE
ON THE MARKET
AHLSTROM & GUNTHER, Props.
Successors to S. F. AHLSTROM
LAKEVIEW ABSTRACT & TITLE CO.
Abstracts to O.V.L. Property
I for each
S f Oregon,
- ' the Company.
Get our special prices for Abstracts of Title to any
real estate in Lake County.
H. VV. MORGAN, Manager, LAKEVIEW, OREGON
aewiJl L H' o 'i ,1 '" - nwrfTirr-in-nnr nrrMrrii iwiiiaMimiMftitiii. ,
ia aa i ia a 1
a ii ""an a aa a mini ,
Daily Service Except on Sundays
Train N'o. 2 leaves Alturas at - - - 5:05 A. M.
Arrives p.tReno, Nevada, at - - - 6:05 P. M.
nam Io. 1 leaves Keno, Nevad, at - 8:45 A. M.
Arrives at Alturas at 9:50 P. M.
S. P. Co's Trains leave Reno as fo'lows:
No. 23 leaves Reno for San Francisco at - 7:30 p. in.
No. 3 leaves Reno lor San Francisco at - 2:45 a. in.
No. 4- leaves Reno for the East at - - - 9:25 p. m.
No. 2 leaves Reno for the East at - - - 9:50 p. m.
LAKE COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY
A Complete Record
We have made an entire transcript of all Records la Lake
County which liwtnv way, u fleet Ileal Property In the county.
We Lave a complete Iteeord of every Mortgage and traurifer
ever made In Lne County, and ever leed given.
Errors Found in Titles
in tranncrilnnir the record we have found numerous mort
gages recorded In the Deed record arid indexed; and many
deed are recorded In the Mortgage record and other book.
Ho rid redo of mortgage- and deed, are not Indexed at all, and
most dirlicuJt to truce, up from the records.
We have notations of all these Errors.
Others annot finu thern. e have put nuudreda of dollars
bunting up these errors, and we can fully guaruntee 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
KverjtJilntf In the
line of earrlaife
and horse furnish
f tnt nf ILnnrl in T-nlceCo.
Town Lot in Lakeview,
including first deed from
COTTON AND WOOL
GO HAND IN HAND
Washington. Aug. 3.-Supported by
II th democrat ami 30 insurgent re
publicans the democratic cotton tariff
bill, which is the third bin tariff revi
sion measure brought forward by the
democratic house of representative, J
passed that body this evening by 202
to H. I
The bill cuts the average tariff on
cotton manufactured goods from 4S to
27 per cent ad valorem, a 21 per cent
Democratic leaders estimate that it
reduces the revenue about $3,000,000.
Not an amendment was offered
though the republicana.attacked it vig
orously. Immediately after the passage of
cotton revision. House Leader Unoer
wood, in calling up the free list bill s
passed by the senate four days ago,
accomplished a strategic move which
very much surprised the republicans, i
He asked for a conference on all
amendments to the free list bill, ex
cept that of gronna ano. also for the
putting of cement on the free list.
He urged the house to accept that
amendment, adding lemons to it.
The Pacific coast republicans made
ineffectual attempts to stop the sudden
and unexpected putting of lemons on
the free list, but the amendment
Tonight republican lenders in both
houses tailed in all absent members
from all parts of the country in pre
paration of the threatened attempt by
the democrats to pass the wool turilT
bill over the president's veto.
Spokane Spokesman Review : Am
bassador Keid On Independence day
made a notable speech in England.
The Nebraska republicans on July 25
pave President Taft a hearty endorse
ment. Mr. Reid briefly recounted a few of
the many achievements of the Taft ad
ministration. They. by remarkable
coincidence, laid the emphasis rn sub
stantially the same achievements.
The American might have been ex
pected to speak in praise ot the nation
which he is accredited to represent to
English people. But Mr. Reid's ad
dress was a recital of the achieve
ments of Mr. Taft since he became the
htad of the American commonwealth.
It not orly is impressive, but possesses
particular value to whoever would lie
well informed about what has happen
ed at Washiigton in these two and one
President Taft has brought things to
pass. They have been things of nation
al and international import. They reg
ister progress for America and the
world. Civilization is further forward,
its people are closer and this country
stands higher in humanity's esteem
because of the f aft record. Mr. Reid
"In two short years this big bruined.
hard-working, patient, splendidly pa
triotic executive has secured the prac
tical readjustment on safe lines of the
relations between the government, and
people and the most gigantic combina
tions of capital the world has ever saw.
He has wiped the slate clean of all
difficulties with this mother land or her
'dominions overseas. Hp has secured
an argeement beween the four great
nations controlling the seal fisheries of
the world, which promises at last to
put an end to an old international
scandal and to save the seals. Ho has
helped prevent several wars and has
greatly promoted order and prosperity
among our sister republics to the south
of us. He has largely extended Ameri
can trade and the openings for Ameri
can capital abroad. He has proposed
and brought to a hopeful stage a gen
eral treaty of arbitration with this
country. Finally, he has already sub
stantially secured reciprocity with
Canada. If these are not great achieve
ments of constructive statesmanship,
then find me at least the ruler any
where in the world who in the same
period has matched or surpassed them.
When the presidential campaign
jpens. and it is Taft one one side and
somebody else on the other wnose name
none may guess now. this will be a roll
of achievements to which Americans
can point not only proudly, but effect
ively. This list does not exhaust the
measures and deeds of a thousands
times worth doing that go to the presi
dent's credit. But it suffices to stamp
him as exceptionally great in ability,
, foresight, love of country and superb
interest in the welfare of men.
Is E KM EI) TO CIVK HIM
A NEW BTOMACII
"I auffered intensely after eating
and do medicine or treuinent tried
Heeiued to to do ami good," writes II.
M. Vouiiueter, Editor of J he bun,
I-ke View. Ohio. "The first few
doses of Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets gave me HDrprlsIng re
llef and the second bottle seemed to
i give lae a, new stomach ami perfectly
good ueaitu." tut aie iy ad
TARIFF COST ON
San Francisco Chronicle: It now
looks as if the Democrats and
insurgents would accomplish their
purpose of sending a bill revising the
wool schedule to the 'resident.
And it may be that the President is
himself not adverse to the opportunity
which that will give him to sound
"keynote" for the next Presidential
campaign. The properties doubtless
will prevent him from telling In a veto
measure what he thinks about wool
and the wool tariff generally.
The dispatches have not yet told us
just what the bill which passed the
senate contained, but only that it was
a eomurimise between the Democratic
bill ami the La Follette bill.
The elements of the situation - are
approximately and In round numbers
as follows, the equivalent ad valorem
being substituted for specific duties:
Average Raw Wool.
Present Tariff SO per cent.
Democratio bill 20 " "
La Follette bill 40 " "
Avernge Woolen Manufacturers.
Present Tariff 100 per cent.
Demu-ratie bill 40 " "
La Follette bill fiO " "
The bill which passed the Senate was
some sort of a compromise between
La Folltette and the avowed Demo
crats. In considering this matter it is first
necessary to understand that the
assertion that cutting the duty in half
will reduce the cost of clothing one
half is an absurd fa sehood, known to
be such by thoso who originated it and
Uttered with intent to deceive.
The highest present rate of duty on
wool as it conies from the sheep's back j
is 12 cents a pound. Assume thtitj
it requires twelve pounds of unwashed i
wool to make an ordinary suit of j
clothes it would depend on the wool -
the saving from that source on the cost i
of a suit of clothes by reducing the
duty by one-half would be 72 cents. If'
the sir it at present rate of duty cost I
$.'!0 it would cost ?2;.2S if of imported !
It would not appreciably, if at all, '
affect the price of a suit of clothe.
The duty on cloth comes to much
more because of the labor expended in
Scouring the wool, spinning the yarn
and weaving the cloth. It requires'
about three and a half yards of Eng- j
lish cloth to make an ordinary medium t
priced business suit of clothes, and ifj
the cloth cost $2. Ml in England the
duty would amount to S8.7.1. And the
cost of such a suit made up would be ,
about $13. to which is to be added the j
trade profit or profits. Under the Lai
Follette bill the cost of the same suit
of imported cloth would lie $31). 50. '
L'nder the Democratio bill the cost ;
would le $;;7..r.5. The saving in the ,
cost of the suit would be. under the.
La Follette bill, $3.5(1, and under the!
Democratic bill $".4 ".
The suits made from cheaper cloth ;
and less expensiely trimmed and made", i
such as retail at. say, $35, the saving;
might be half that on suits made of
the better cloth.
Doubtless to this extent the cost of ;
all woolen clot hing
would bo reduced
the consumer I
reduction of duty.
The question is whether the small
savings would be worth its cost. j
Every dollar of the cost of a suit of i
clothes, except the production of the j
shcepready for shearing -- and a good
deal of thatis labor, interest on capital ;
and wear and tear of plant, of which I
labor is the main item. j
Thejwoi king man, if he buys two I
moderate priced all-wool suits at
year which he probably does not. for
considerable cotton is used in produc- j
ing the lowest priced suits -he may j
pay $5 per annum as his contribution to'
a state of affairs which will enable
Amercian farmers to produce the
wool. American workmen to make it
into clothes and American manufac
turers to get recompense for their own
labor, and the UHe and risk of their
And yet they can afford to do it.
To Propagate Elk
Union and Wallowa counties,
possessing large areas of mountain and
timber, have been selected by the
Interior Department at Washington for
an elk's preserve where the Wyoming
elk will be propagated. The animals
will ne caught next Winter during the
deep snowfall in the Jackson's Hole
country, care being taken to secure
strong young animals, the pick of the
huge herd gathered there for the
Winter months, and shipped to North
eastern Oregon by rail, to be turned
into the mountains here. The conditions
in this section of the state are said to
be ideal for the propagation of these
Are You Planning to Build
bungalows. Mills, btorea. Warehouses.
Schools, Brickyards, Creameries, Con
deninrs, or nny Kiieineeriiiif Project r
VLA V J MtiKUA L hA UtljKH TKHTKb
IT WILL FAY YOU TO CONSULT V
GEIJSBEEK ENGINEERING CO.
604 Blake McFall BIJg. iWS'JI
ELLIS WILL FIGHT
BOURNE FOR TOGA
Portland, Aug. 2. It became knon
yestorday that W. R. Ellis, of Pern),
leton, ex-Representative from the
Second Congressional District and for
many years prominent In politics in
Eastern Oregon, will bo candidate
for the Republican nomination for
United State Senator In the primaries
next April to succeed Senator flour no.
After an extended service In Congress
Irom this state, Mr. Ellis was defeat
ed for re-election last year by A. V.
Lafferty. of this city.
This Insures at least two contestants
against Bourne for the Republican
Senatorial nomination. Judge Stephen
A. Lowell, of Pendleton. Ellis' home
town, more than year ago announced
that he would aspire to succeed Ilourno
in the 1912 election. Judge Lowell's
friend insist that the entrance of
Ellis in tho race is calculated more to
emharasa Lowell's candidacy than it
i encouraged by the prospects of
Dan J. Malarkey. State Senator from
Multnomah County, has been freely
discussed as a probably rival of
Bourne, but ho has refrained from de
claring himself. It is known that
Grant H. Dimick, ex-county Judge
of Clackamas County and unsuccessful
candidate for the Republican Guberna
torial nomination lust year, is desirous
of getting into tho Senatorial tight.
The contest for the Democratic tiom
nation for United States Senator ap
parently lies between J. M. Cearin,
ex-United States Senator, of this city
and Milton A. Miller, of Lebanon,
States Senator from Linn County.
Portland. Aug. 1. Bunkers and
busineM men generally expect marked
improvements in business conditions
throughout the Pacific Northwest as
the result of the bumper crops tho
farms are turning out this year. It Is
bcileved the distribution of tho crop
money among the farmers will mean
renewed activity in nil lines and in
none more particularly than in the lum
ber industry. A reawakening of the
lumber business will bu widely benefi
cial by reason of the money it distri
butes among u large number of people.
The grain harvest, now In full swing,
is the most satisfactory feature of tliu
whole situation. The yield of the
three Pacific Northwest states is fixd
at better than CO.ono.OOO bushels and
prospects are favorable for high prices.
Fruit, hops, salmon, and all the
varied resources of the Northwest
states will contribute their share to the
continued prosperity of thi I section of
The suggestion of Representative
Foss, of Illinois, former chairman of
the House naval affairs committee,
that the old buttleship Oregon leud the
fleet of battleships from New York to
San Francisco when the Panama cunul
is finished in l'.)15. will meet with the
hearty approval of every Oregonian.
This famous fighting ship, that made
such a splendid record during the
Spanish war, deserves much recogni
tion. The Portland Commercial Club is
fathering a new plan for the develop
ment of the state that has for its ob
ject the use of Oregon products by
Oregon people. This doctrine has been
preached before, but there has never
been greater opportunity for building
up home industries than now. A cam
paign to extend the use of Oregon-made
goods here at home is now under way
and the co-operation of commercial
bodies of the state will be enlisted.
Interest in commercial club circles of
the state is now centered on the annual
Convention of the Oregon Develop
ment League in Astoria August 14, 15
and Hi. The program, now being com
pleted, includes the leaders in develop
ment work in this part of the United
States, as well as a number of speak
rers of national prominence. Coming
as it does while the Astoria Centennial
celebration Is in progress, delegates
will be entertained by the Astorians
in royal fashion.
Recongintion of good work done, as
unusual as it was gracious, was evi
denced during the past week at Subli
mity, where women of the Wahi Club
gave a dinner to the convicts who have
been building roads in that precinct.
Such appreciation is almost unheard
of, yet it is instances such as this
that probably do more to help the un
fortunate regain their self respect than
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
A Ilea's Foot-Ess, a powder. RcIIstm pal
fnl.suisrtliiK, uervous ft el and Ingrowing sails
ud inslntijr lakes Ibr sting out ol corns and
bullions. It's thu 411 atesl coinlorl dlseor;
oltbssg. A Ilea's ) oot-Kase snake llgbt 01
new shots (ul csjij. It I a eruin cum loi
weatlug, callous, swollen, tired, aotlng feel
Ttj II today. Bold br all Druggists and Shoe
stores, by mall lor trie In stamps. Pon't ac
cepi snr ubntltot. Trial package I KICK AC
dreis Allen Olmsled.l Hot, N V Nor
OFnCIAL L lIKKCTORV
PrmMnHt Will II. Tuft
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,"iirf ol stem I'hiletuM '. Kuni
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Wreutrjr nl War Jernli n Ini kliixin
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friary nl Akrliiullur Jenii'S Vkllaon
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I KKV. U K. IIKNDKKSOM.
j LOUflU DIRECTOR
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U.K., uiifta wery satuiMaj niniiiu .,,
rulluwe llall.aijMUuVliN'k, Irutu h;tii... i I
to April I, ami at a olelix k Irom A prt 1 t
4-pi..iiiU.r an. I), II. H. tni., .. o,.:
I'liuuuy, SHTi tary
. .. Y .'- t.A KKS'IK V KM AM P.mTn I N77
I. . r., inrrta ll,.. nr. i a,i. i ntrj Inure
day eviMilii ol ra. li m,.nu, hi 0,1,1 Kellowe
lla.l. Lakeview. i.. n. Aii'inr. (;. ! a li
RKIIKKAII I.OIH,K-..AKr.VIKt I.OIHiK. NO
f4'. . - "' .- ""'I'ta tin- ai i mul am) l.nirth
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lilaU lloinla, N. ,.; Illaiiolii.. Hailuy, V ii t
Alice ttuutlug, Treaaurrr; l ora Oreeu, bvo',.
H. OKIKNTAI. "cilAPTKH, N" ", LAK iu
luw. Ort-Knii.-Mi'eta on rii.ailay, 011 or b.
.ire lull 1111.011 ami .,.. wimks iberraltur. Io
Haaoiiic II all, at 7:Ho o'clock.
Viaitlng uioiulwra m,i vorillally InTltfd.
A it n I UK W. OKTOX
All Practice Except U. 3.
Land onico MiisIiiohm.
I,. F. t'unn
Attorney at Law
and Noary Public
OFKI0K-n.lv Hulldlw. ,-h"r,"w-
J U. VKN'ATOIt
Attorney at Law,
l-aiul M alter Mporlalty
Land and Law Ofilce
Abstractor or Titles
KlalilUh,l 1HM Jj,keTlew,Or
vV. 1-AIK THOMPSON
Attorney at Law
Office In O. V. L.Cii.'a IJuilding.
S. A. MUSI I EX.
Hurveyfng ami I'mrlnccrlinf
(Suite No. 1 Lakeview
Watson Mock Oregon
J. L. LYONS, D. D. 5.
Office In Wataon'e Block, Lake
Blgbt Year's experleno lu Ulcblgaa.
Uradoau l CuWsIt of Islohlgaa.