i gmntg i I I HAS THE CIRCULATION- -PRINTS THE NEWS- REACHES THE y JORLE VOL. XXXII LAKE VIEW, LAKE COUNTY, OREGON, SEPTEMBER 7, 1911. NO. 36 THE EXAMINER IS THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF LAKE OUNTY -- --- - - - - - - - - - - - t i 3 RAILROAD MEN INSPECT VALLEY Well Pleated with Traffic Possibilities of Goose Lake 8ectlon On tour of Inspection that covered the entire N.-C-O. system ana ended with a trio on the West Side fir m the Point Rsnrh. A. D. Mown, of New York, ore of the owners of the railroad Manager Duniwav, of the aame line and J. II. Hamilton, of the Texas Central Railroad, were the ruiti of a part 'of Lakeview business men. It ia believed that the vialt waa to look over the possibilities (nthe matter of f timber resources at a factor In putting through a branch line from here to the timber belt In the future. Judge Dalv, W. L. Thompaon. Harry liailev. Fred Hanaon. W. II. Shirk, V. L. Sncllinirland M. B. Rice were among; those In'thejoartv. The rail road men left for Reno after their visit and f expressed themaelvea aa well plcaaed with the out look here for a development of the wonderful re aourcea of thla aer '.ion of the country both from an agricultural standpoint and that of the atork and timber In tereata aa well. When the gentlemen learned the amount of land that la available to aettlement and the high quality of the aoil. together with the openings here in many linea. they were! a mated at the poaaibilitiee that Lake County and Golden Goose Lake Valley have to offer to investors and settlers be given to any owner, owners, agent. or employee having In their poeaesslon In any barn, field, feed -lot. pasture, or pen range, or any other place with In thla atate. any of the above enumer ated animals affected with, or exposed toaoab. mange, or other communicable akin disease, and they shall refuse to father and dip or otherwiaa treat the said animal or animala In accord ance with the order of the State Veterinarian or county veterinarian, the aald officer shall oauae the aald animal or animals to be gathered and diDped or otherwiae treated as pro vided for bv the rules and regulations of the United States Department of Agriculture. The expense of gathering holding, dipping, or otherwise treating said animal or animala shall be paid within five days after receiving written ContiuueU uu l'tige tight HOSPifALNEEDED -WILLSAVE LIFE Now Possible to Build In stitution of Use to Sick and Injured MANY STOCKMEN WILL DIP CATTLE State Officials Send Open Letter to All Owners Of Cattle Portland. Auguat 22. 1911. Editor of Lake County Examiner. Lakeview. Oregon. Dear Sir: Herewith find cony of Order No. 6. laauod from the office Of State Veterinarian and ordering that all infected and exposed mangy cattle be dipped and otherwiae treated thia fall, in accordance with the regula tions of the United States Department of Agriculture, before being turned Into the winter iced lota, pena or pastures. The regulations of the United States Department of Agriculture provides that all cattle that are exposed must be dipped once in certain approved dips. Animals that are infected must be dipped twice from eixht to fourteen days apart, unless a dio is used con sisting of an emulsion of cru1e oil (California or Beaumont oils) when but one dipping will Le required. Cattlo owners should consult with Mr. William Proudfoot. United States Department of Agriculture Bureau oi Animal Industry I m pec tor. located at Lakeview aa to the time and place of dipping. Kindly give thia matter mention through the columns of vour pauer as it is important thnt cattle owners in your section should know of this dipp ing order. Thanking you in advance. I am. Very respectfully. W. II. LYTLE. State Veterinarian. Oregon State Board of Health. Department of State Veterinarinan. Order No. 6. ' In accordance witn Section 13. Chap ter 213, of the Session Laws ot Oregon passed by Legislative Assembly of 1909. which reads aa follows; "Any owner, owners, agent or employee having in their control any animal or animals enumerated in this act, that are kept herded or fed within this aiaie. mat may. pe attected witn or exposed to scab, mange or other com municable akin disease, shall, upon the order of the State Veterinarian or county veterinarian, cause the said aniinuls to be dipped or otherwise treated in such t manner as will affect a oure and insure their freedom from exposure; for the purpose of auch dipping, treutintr. or handling such anlmul or animals, the rules and regu lations of the United States Depart ment of Agriculture shall be accepted as a standard! if after ten days notice With a view of starting a thoroughly equipped - hospital which is badly needed here. Mrs. E. M. Simpson, of Ukiahoma uity. Ukla.. is looking over the field and has secured prices on several locationa that will fill the' bill nicely. Lakeview has long needed a Institution of this kind and the comin of Mrs. Simpson will eliminate the necessity of having hospital patients and those needing the best of care while aick. from going to Alturas Klamath and taking the long hard trip when not in a condition to etand the strain of such a journey. The.institu tion ia Intended to be un-denomlnation- al and to cater to every resident in the county that needa its services. The work la a worthy one and it ia hoped that the lady will be aucceasful in her venture and eecure the active eo-oper ation of every resident of the town and county. I AN FIGHTS A! OVER HISTORIC BATTLE SHOW CHANGE FIFTY YEARS HAVE MADE THOUSANDS COMING TO COUNTY IN SAFETY Pioneer Days Make Possible the Wonderful Development of Fertile Country in Golden Goose' Lake Valley Dry Farming Pays J. W. Dykeman. of Lakeview has just returned from a trio to Paisley and brought back some rye grass and blue joint grass that are fine specimens of what can be done without irrigation. The specimens were grown on the ranch of Wm. Dobkins near the town and are on exhibition in the Examiner office. Dobkins has three hundred tons of blue joint grown without Irrigation while other products arown on the same place are on a par with the hay crop. The fine showing that la made there and in other valleya of the county demonstrates beyond all shadow of a doubt, that the man that comes here and will work can grow whatever he needs without irrigation. Lake County needs cultivation instead of irrigation and the wonderful showing this year amply proves this statement. the same story comes from Christmas Lake, its a certainty in Goose Lake has been shown in Silver Lake and Warner Volleys and othera as well. BLAMES THE IRISH; LANDS MED THEM Wealth of Opportunity for Men of Gaelic Race to Become Rich Known from County Cork County O'Regon. Jim Barry to the Lake Irre pressible Historian and Statesman savs that Lake county needa more Irish to till the soil. lie says that there are hundred or thousands or the race on the Paciflo Coast, the great majority of them are complaining about the high cost of living and here we have thousands of acrea of the best lands waiting for each Irishman that will come and till them or run stock upon them. He blames the Irish for the louses on account of the lack of hav last winter for they should have come here and grown it so that the men that are running stock could have bought it when thev needed it. Mr. Barry's argument is unassailable. Lake county aure needs the farmer and the grower of grain and hay. When the Oregon Pioneer crossed the. plains in the earlv ?ava over the "Ore gon Trail" hia dreaming vision had pictured a land of enchantment, where the magic born of plenty was pouring forth her riches in a golden stream. This vision was broken bv the many hardahios that these men of the esrly daya went through, and one of them ia recalled when it touches a part of the history of the Goose Lake Valley fifty years ago by a clipping from the old Jacksonville Gazette of that time. "A nephew of the late Joseph Bailey returned from the scene of the recent massacre to the bead of the valley on Sunday. He sava that the fight occured on the first of August. 1861. at the head of Pitt river, about forty miles south of Goose Lake, near the close of the day. The party were nine in num ber and the Indians about 350 staong. but armed with bows and arrowa. the barbs being poisoned. Until after the first shock of the conflict thev were not aware of the presence in that neighbor hood of more than 18 Indians, but in stantly following the first fire the over whelming force rushed ooon them from an adjacent hill. Bailey and Evana were killed outright, but not until they bad a hot off their rifles and pistols with deadly execution at the savages. Sims, formerly of Salem, died of his wounds the day following the attack. Eleven Indiana were killed and a num ber fatally wounded. The survivors managed to recover their horses and 260 out of the original 860 bead of cattle." The above account ia only one of the lor g forgotten episodes that showed the character of the men of that time, who fought with their whole souls against tremendous odds. The men nf today can come into thia part of the country without danger ami with Tthe feeling of greater aafety than thry would bave in any large city In the country, while thev can miss the ox team and use the iron rails that reach from all parts of the country and come eloae to the scene of the above battle sd ably fought with self sacrifice and bravery." ' ' " -. - such a water right certificate la not due to the applicant's non-omplienee with the law. Desert land entrvmen have reason to rejoice over this decision, aa tboos ands o them can now secure title when one-eight of the land ia Irrigated and cultivated inatead of waiting until the entire tract can be subjected. Much difficulty baa arisen in furnishing; evidence of water rights initiated prior to the enactment oi Htm new water code. No record la available for moat of these righta. and to record the aame at time of final proof on the desert claim would mean a loaa In the priority date of the right Thia difficulty baa been overcome in a number of cases by the entryman filing affidavits of neighbors, showing hia actual 'use of water on the desert claim Oregon Journal. SPRAi'WAKDS; PESTSEVIDENT Evidence of Wormy Fruit In Lakeview Show Need of Care METHODIST SOCIAL VERY SUCCESSFUL Everybody Enjoyed Music and Eatables Disposed of By Ladles' Aid The Ladiea Aid Society of the M. E. Church, wish to express their thanks, through the columns of the Examiner, to the members of the Lakeview Bund for the fine muaic they played at the social given Friday evening, The band beaded bv Leader Rice gave one of the most enjovable entertainments that the people of town bave listened to in a long time and every seiectioa waa enjoyed pv the music lovers that heard them. The social was well attended and the sum cleared will amount to over fifty dollars, which will go toward paving the salary of Rev. Melville T. Wire. who is about to leave to attend con ference. It is hoped mat it win pe in his power to return to thia part of the country another year, aa be haa many friends both in and out of the church, who will be sorry to hear of his leaving this charge. "Friendship above all ties doth bind the heart A And faith in friendship were the nobler part." DESERT ENTRYMEN GET GOOD NEWS New Government Ruling: Makes Final Proof Very Easy ' NEW SETTLER MEANSJJUSINESS Knows When Opportunity Strikes Him and Likes The Game Fine Claude C. Roberta, of Lake is another new comer into the Chnatmaa Lake Valley that is going ahead and doing things, air. Roberta filed noon GIT land in February 320 acres and now baa built a fine little two story bouse, cleared some land, dug a well nine feet in depth with a fine aupoly of water and ia now retting bis land ready for a crop of alfalfa which will be sowed when the ground ia in the proper condition So receive it. aa ne is an experienced farmer. One feature that Mr. Roberta ia making of this place is the diversified crops that he intenda to raise and the start ia with poultry, hogs and some milch cows that will conaome the alfalfa. The Question of the roots growing nine feet to moisture ia about aa easy as a man could wish. Illinois Man Wonders For the first time W. C. Olmstead. of Danville. III., saw rich land lying Idle when he came to Oregon recently visit hia brother-in-law, U. D. Fraier. atate purchasing agent. Baok in the crowded east and middle west he declares every foot of land which can be cultivated is being cropped. ' Here he savs he has seen land enough to support thousands of people given up to derme underbrush or wild flowers. "Boosting" in Danville, according to Mr. Olmstead. consists wholly of raising funds for offering manufactur ing establishments inducements to locate. The papers have a fund of $200,000. out of which they oav bonuses to industrial establishments. Journal. The Fuller residence on Slash street ia fast nearing completion, and "Joe" is assuming a proportionately large smile. Salem. Or.. According to a report received vesterdav by State Engineer John H. Lewis, the general land office baa made a ruling in favor of the desert land entrvman in thia state. which enables the entryman on desert claim to make final proof and secure title to his desert claim, before securing final water right certificate from the atate. Water rights for desert claims, like all othera are initiated by filing water rieht application in the office of the atate engineer. Thia application is subsequently approved, and returned to the applicant, and is hia authority to construct works and apply the water to the irrigation of hia claim Thia application or permit ia analog ous to the certificate the entryman t i . t reoeivea irora me una omce. and aa the land office certificate ia replaced by a deed after final water right certi ficate or deed after the land is all pnder irrigation. It waa thia water right certificate that the land office demanded of an entryman holding down a claim in an isolated desert near Denio, 150 miles from the nearest railroad station at Winnemucca. Nevada, and equally as far from the local land office at Burns. The matter waa brought to the atten tion of State Engineer Lewis, and he advised the general land office of the conditions. pointing out that proof could be made on a desert claim In three years, while under the state laws five years or longer is allowed to com plete an appropriation of water. It waa also ahown that such a ruling would operate greatly to the disadvan tage of the entryman on an isolated desert claim, enduring hardship in his endeavor to build up the -state and at the same time make a living. A favorable reply to this appeal was received yesterday and the entrvman will hereafter be reuuired to furnish only a certified copy of hia permit and a statement from the atate engineer to the effect that the failure to furnish New Minister Sunday morning and evening services ' will be held bv Rev.W.S. Prvse.D.D..of the Presbvtenan Church in the Masonic ball. Mr. Prvse. wife and son. . hav ing arrived yesterday from Cambria. Cal. Mr. E. U. Werner who bas eon- ducted the service for the past four months will leave Saturday to complete hia studies at the Theological Seminary where he has been for some time. - A large attendance is looked for and the. new minister will no doubt be greeted warmly by all. Lost Boy An anxious mother has written a representative of the Examiner with a view of finding her son. William Maher. who waa last heard ot in Klam ath Falls in December. 1909. At that time he waa 17 year and 2 months of age. Information concerning him will gladly be received by Mrs. Maher. 627 Octavia St. San Francisco. Cal.. or Mrs. Graves, of this city. A new addition ia now being erected to the Jackson house on Main street AMERICAN WINS CHAMPIONSHIP Gotch Easily Proves Mas tery Over Foreign Adversary It will be neceasarr for every fruit grower to aoray his fruit trees from now on to Prevent the anread of many of the fruit peata that make life a bar den to the horticulturialfst If they get start on him. The writer baa found many infected trees where there are worms in evidence in the aoole to aarorising degree, taking into consid eration the fact that he had never seen a warmv aoole until shown the recent specimens, it ia desirous that atrenooa measures be at once taken to eliminate the damage that will result should the Peata ret a start in thia country. The fruit inspector will bave to give' the matter bis early attention and it is' withinis power to destroy any trees infectecgwith some cf the diseases that are'otfen found in other places. If a man ia careless with bis orchard, the Oregon law rives the man next to him redress and be can eliminate the or chard of the eareleaa man entirely. One dollar aoent now before the peats get started means many dollars aaved in the end If the first fly was killed a lot of worthless orogeny would have been left out of the world, and the first and second aorsying will mean mnch at thia time, but the real work most be dona in the fall and soring. VENATOR REFUSES TO DRIfT 'BOOZE" Dispose of Seized Goods at . Place of Capture, Will Save County Money Assistant District Attorney John Venator, and Sheriff Warner B. Snider are filling all the available space m the Court House with contrabrand "Boose" seised at Paisley. There are altogether about five thousand bottles of beer and large ousnities of liauors held bv the officers. District Attorney Venator states clearly that in the future no liquors seised will be brought her but will be disposed of at the place wbere tbev were captured, as the bringing of the liquors to Lakeview ia needless expense to the eounty. The strict enforcement of the laws regard ing the illegal sale of liquor will result from the eroiaade that has started and no law breaker in the county can ex pect to get away with the goods. A eix hore team of liauors destined for Paisley was stooped at the atate line bv a messenger sent out by the owners, and it had a very narrow escape from being seised bv the officers. The peo ple of Paislev are assisting to clean their town of all scl'ers dealing in the traffic and their co-operation makes possible the conviction of those arrest ed in the recent raids. Frank Gotch successfully defended his title to the World's Cnampionshin at Wrestling when he again defeated 1 I Hackenschmidt at Chicago Labor Day. before the largest crowd that ever i sembled at a wrestling match. Gotch was a favorite in the betting thoug h the "Russian Lion" had many admirers who placed large sums upon hia chance of winning. The men were trained to the minute and neither would have haa any excuse to offer on aeoount of lack of condition had he been defeated. It ia estimated that the paid admissions reached a total of over $100,000. The first fall waa won bv Gotch in 14 minutes 6 seconds. The victor was cheered to the echo when the referee's decision waa made and once more victory perches upon the American Banner. $2,000.00 Reward' The murder of Charles Lvons mi Klamath Falls has brought forth at, offer of $1000 from Chaa. E. Wordea for the apprehension of hia slavers. This is evidenJy a cold blooded crime with robbery as its motive, end the offer of Major Worden comes st a time when it seemed aa though the officers concerned were doing nothing to ferret the perpetrators ot the foul deed Major Worden evidently believes that human life ia as valuable at Klamath Falls aa elsewhere. The sum cornea from bia own pocket and will be oaid promptly upon proof being given. The following letter makea the offer plain. "Klamath Falls. Oregon. August 31, ML "Believing that crime should be pun ished, and that no guilt v man should escaoe ; a a tax paver and citizen of Klamaio Kalis. I will pay one th' us and dollars reward for the arrest and con viction o the niurJtrei or nut iorers that lr. ; j.ona. "Thii offer is goid fr six months from date. "CIIAS. E. WOPHN." The Klwmwrn Cn-mty commissioners held a meeting and added another $1000 to the above.