A WW HAS THE CIRCULATION- -PRINTS THE NEWS- REACHES THE PEOPLE VOL. XXXII LAKKVIKW; LAKH COUNTY, OKKdON, SKPTKMI1EK 21. 1911. NO. 38 THE EXAMINER IS THE OFFICIAL PAPER C. X. LAKE COUNTY It 1 1 V) fc3 PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS FOR N.-C.-O. General Managor Duna way Orders Three For Servlco to Lakeview It In slatm! (hut Central Manager Dttnawav bun placed orders for thrca Pullman sleeping ram to l operated on the N.-C.-O. Ilv. between Keno unci Lakeview. In making the fart public Mr Ponswav la nuolnl aa saving. "The best la nona too good for Qth people ijf Uoote Lake Vallev. and I pronoun to see to It that thev can travel in comfort over our road." Thia will Indeed he gratifying new to the future natrons of the road, tor when we ware promised an exrlu aiva DaNiirivfr eervire we eonsldereu that it wan all that could le expected Now that Pullman rara are to be add ed to the road'a rouinment we are ccr talnlv to te congratulated. Waterfowl Plentiful The durk shooting season owned Friday last amid great erlat. an It were. Several huntera were ao anxioua to vet onto the feed in if ground of the hirda enrlv In the morning that tney .nen t the night in nearby havatacka. While no large bags are reported, vet it is said that several of the liunters killed the limit. The presence of a deputy rime warden doubtless had n moat wholesome effect, aa both scene and ducks are re tr ted more numerous than for several veara past. Hundav the awamna were literally alive with gunners, but a north wind waa blowing which had a tendency to keen the duck awav from the awamna on thia end of the lake after the shoot ing commenced. Aa result but few birda were bagged. Biff Apple Orop Notwithstanding the so called late fronts of last Spring man apple trees aiout town are literally loaded with frdit. One tree in particular in T. F., Wnarda yard ia attracting much Li $Mtlifh The apnlea are now takinv r fit iaflf'.e-iAireou colors made possible by our many dMVS of warm sunshine at this time ot vear. and thev indeed present a moat attractive annearanre during the afternoon when their glistening colors are best seen from the street. While perhaps other treea in the vicinity will produce eouallv as well, vet thov are not exposed and therefore not so easily seen. CATHOLIC CHURCH TO BEDEDICATED Bishop O'Relley Will Con duct the Services on October Fifteenth October 15 the IU. Rev. liinhou Charles J. O'Reillev I). D. will be in lakeview. He will dedicate the new church and administer the Sacrament of Confirmation. M. SCHMIDT. S. J.. Pastor. It has been definitely learned that Bishop O'Kelllv. of the Catholic church ia to be a visitor hereon Sunday. Octo ber 15. The Mixtion will te at Klamath Falls the prccccding week, and will c nme over lrorn that place to dedicate the new Catholic church and give con firmation to several of the local Catho lics. Work on the new church ia pro gressing nico.lv In the wnv of compet ing the roof and interior In readiness for the Bishop's arrival. Value of Farm Stock That the annual income fiom agri cultural products in Oreiron has now PHfed $100,000,000. of which .nenrlv half is from livestock bred in the state, wus the report of C. L. IIhwIov. president nf the 1'ure Itrod Livestock association at the annual meeting held at Salem last week. Statistics tire Hentcd developed that horses and mules rained in the, state last vear had br-ught the breeders $18.(100.000. cattle $11,000,000. sheen and goats $9,500,000 and hops $600,000 Designated Lands ' The following binds in Lake County are now subject to entry under the act generally known as the n20-cre home stead law. the same huving become effective yesterday; T. 2S.. It. 15 K. All of Sec. 1. T. S!(iS.. R. lOli.-Stics. 8. 4. 6. 6. 9. 10. 11. 14 and 15. T. 1!8 S.. It. 16E. Hicb. 3. 4. east half of 5. 8 to 17 inclusive. 20 to 20 inclusive. 82. west half of :3 and all or 3(1. : To Bend October 12 ''resident Carl R. (!rav of the Dra gon Trunk railway hos unnoticed that the first trtiin to llcnd would arrive on Thursday. October 12. Ha also stated that an agreement had been signed bv the Hill and Harri nmn mads for joint truckage use be tween Metolius and Culver and be tween Redmond and liend. The argeo- ment la ditto! ftanteimVr A and la for a period of 0119 vt'ara. According to the term, each mud la to nav half the rout of maintenance. The roaila had already signed a Joint argeernent from Culver to ltedmn.id. ninkinir a total joint use of (12 milei of track. Joint terminal and warchome at Bend are uli'o provided for. There will le no more lallroad bulg ing In Central Ore von I v the Oregon Trunk for aometime. President Cray Mid. A Sure Winner The automobile oonteat being? con ducted by the Klamath Fall Herald and Ueiiubtican close at 10 o'clock Saturday evening, and the chances of Mra. Jonas Norln aeeurlng the machine appear most flattering. However, there la nothing certain about the proposl tinn until the last vote la counted and thurefore all who desire to aee Lake county caoturo the prize should assist n their utmost. Surprised at Portland Chewaucn Tress: Mr. V. Conn re turned to his home In 1'aiidev. Mon day, after an extended trio to Portlsrd. Han Franrsco and other point. One of the strongest impressions he re ceived during his absence, waa the marvelous growth and activity of Cortland, which city, be claims bids fair to outHtrio all its competitors on OUTLOOK GOOD FOR FAIR ATHLAMATH Many Premiums Offered and Racing Program Excellent The fair at Klamath Falls next week Promises to be much of a success both from an agricultural and racing point, of view. The farmers an horti culturists of Klamath take pride in their work, and thev always make an exhibit that ia not only a credit to the country but a verv great surprise to all who see it. The racing program has been arranged in a wav satisfac tory to the horsemen, so that some pood sport along that line is promised. All who attend may count on having a gcod time, aa the management ia ore paring to accomodate large crowds. B. St. Geo. Bishop ia at the head of affaire, and he is one of those people who alwava make good. Mr. RishoD ia supported bv such men as J. Frank Adams. E. It. Reamua. Louis Gerber. Guv Merrill and men of thst elans, and everything thev undertake ia bound to succeed. J. Frank Adams, the well known horseman, is having a big bunch of wild homes rounded uo. and will have them halter broken and brought to the fair grounds. As a special feature for Portland dav. which will be the second dav of the fair, these horses will be used in the "wild horse" race, and it is exnocted to have from eight to ten riders. Thia will be even more excit ing than a bucking bronco contest, and will have a three ring circus beaten ton to one. Will Shook arrived Friday with his famous "Dick Rusher" and another horse. William W ilkinson came Sat urdav with his racer. "Little Fred." Bill Wood, of Bonanza came in with- his "Uncle Tom" and the tJurher colt. Mcl.emore. with several trotters and runners, is also on the ground ana sev eral other horsement are known to be coming soon. BIG FIRE LOSS AT SUGAIUOAF HILL Phillips Sawmill, Cook house and Much Lum ber Burned The Sugar Hill sawmill, owned bv M. F. I'hillipa. was destroyed bv fire Monday afternoon, causing a loss of shout $,'1,000 with nn insurance. In ad dition to the mill the cookhouse and a large amount of lumber was burned. There was no one nresent when the tire started, but it ia presumed to have caught from tho furnace room, as the plant hud been in operation during the forenoon. Mrs. 1'hillius was at work in the dwelling nearbv. and she did not discover tho Cue untij it had gained much headway. liert Harber. of the auto stage, with W. E. Anderson and two other passen gers, arrived on the scene during the tire and asHisted in protecting adjoin ing property. Good Entertainment The I'etersens. consisting of' Mr. and Mrs. Petersen. uPLeured at the Opera Hnue on Monday and Tuesday nighU of this week in vaudeville, and miide a decided hit with the local theatre auers. So far this season we have been favored wiih visits from excentionHllv tine comuanirg. and Manager Smith is to be congratuated on the talent received. Bartbolmew Diaz, of the West Side, waa one of Saturday's visitors. TRAIN SERVICE NOV. 15 Such Is Date Fixed 'By Superintend ent of Construction Hanson N.-C.-O. Grade Will Be Completed Within Two Weeks, and Track Should Be Laid Into Lake view Within Twenty Days Thereafter Thursday. Octobers, two weeks from today, is the time set by Suoerinten-1 dent of Construction Hanson for the ' completion of the N.-C.-O. Ry. grade: to Lakeview. "Within 20 days there-.' after the rails should he laid and not; later than November 15th regular train i service will no ilnuht be estiblinhed to Lakeview." said Mr. Hanson veter - dav to a representative of the Fxamin er. Continuing Mr. Hanson said: "The. only poMsible thing that will prevent the completion of the road bv the i time named is the lutior queelion. Should a number of the Greek laborers quit before that time then perhaps we would be delayed a few davs. but otherwise I confidently predict that traina will be runing into Lakeview bv November 15. and possibly a week or ten davs earlier. "Tom Sngris. the contractor In charge of the work at Sugar Hill, in forms me thst he will orobablv com plete his work bv October 1st. but I am of the oomion that it will require a few dava more for him to finish uo. The entire grade from Sugar Hill north to Lakeview will have been com pleted bv that time, ao that there will be nothing to delav the steel gang. "The tracklaving outfit ia now at BOOSTING CLUB ISJRGANIZED "The Truth About Lake County Good Enough For Anyone" At a verv enthusiastic meeting held Monday night, the Lakeview Commer cial Club was organized with a charter membership of about tlftv residents of town and county, though it is honed to secure at least one hundred, during the next week. The purpose of the organization is to assist in the develop ment of the resources of the county and to tell the people outside of the many opnortunities that we have to otTer the intending settler, at the same time working for the good of the en tire state. W. Roche Fick called the meeting to order and after a few well chosen remarka. asked for the nomin ation of a temporary chairman, when J. II. Venator wus selected. Mr. Vena tor Jthen called for nominations for President, when tho names of Thos. S. Farrell and E. L. Britten were made, and after talk ny Mr. Britten in which he tried to refuse the office on account of being a comparatively new resident of the town, a vote was taken in which Mr. Britten was chosen to nreHide over the organization. Charles I). Fihk was then selected as Secretary and F. Fetsch chosen as Treasurer. The initial work of the oflicera is to secure members, which tnev feel will be a comparatively easy taKk. as it is well recognized that Lakeview and iake Countv needs an organization of this kind and it ia only through co operation on the part of the residents of the. countv that anything along these lines can be accomplished. Kverv busi ness man in the community is be sieged with letters from people every where asking about what we have here in lands of all kinds and other open ings. The secretary will be glad to an swer these inquiries on a basis of facts, feeling that the "truth about Luke county is good enough for any one." One other feature of tho organ ization will be to work hand in hand with the Oregon I'evelnpnient League and the Eastern Oregon Development League in the great work of bringing this section of Oregon to the attention of people everywhere. To Oust State Printer Secretary of State Ocl tt has at last brought suit to oust tlin Stl Printing rh;: i Thilf Z j JI office from the ieuiivii i iv vviiiumill 1 alleges the caoitol is the property of the state ; that Olcott is custodian of the state house by an act of the legis lature of February 16. 190SI ; thut the stHte printer's office is not a depart- i ment of the state reumrcd to occupy an oftlco or olliCes in the btate house;' that W. S. Duniwuv has been duly notified to vscute the quarters; thut he' has refused to vacate, and that his ocuimncv of the rtate house Quarters ' unluwfullv has damaged tne state to' the extent of $100. - , I. Mrs. A. Morkrnuti ami daughter. ' Miss Louise. Sunday will leave on a 1 visit to frien ls at Sisson. Cal. ! the camo just south of Sugar Hill, the company having aecured the right of wav across Kellev Uriles' place, over which there waa some misunderstand ing. Not more than 20 days should be required to lav the raila to Lakeview. and 1 am therefore positive that the ' completion of the railroad can be cele 15." 1 brated nn or not later than Nov, Mr. Hanson stated further that Gen- I i f . : i i crHi mansirer uumhwhv m verv anxious to ascertair at the earliest possible moment just when it will be possible to establish regular train service to I.nkeview. He exnects to make an official announcement in the verv near future, in order to permit of nreosra tiona being made for Railroad Dav. It is getting late in the season.and a few davs more or less at this time of vear occasionally witnesses verv great changes in weather conditions. , How ever. November is generally a verv pleasant month in Lake countv and if the celebration ia held not later than the middle of the ninth there will un doubtedly be a large attendance from all parla ot the county. Very low ex cursion rstes from all points between here and Keno will be in effect, and no doubt a large number of people will avail themselves of the opportun ity to visit thia section. STATE AID FOR OREGON HIGHWAYS Judge Daly's Plans Fav ored by Good Reads Commission . Dr. B. Dalv. countv judge, a few davs ago returned from Portland where he attended the meeting of the Oregon (Jood Roada Commission, he having been appointed a member of that bo'iv bv Governor West Judge Dalv is greatly elated over the outcome of the meeting, inasmuch as the final results met his views exHctlv ; in fact it was upon his sugges tions that the plans whicn were finally adonted were outlined. He is of the opinion that Governor West will short lv call a special session of the Legisla ture to Pass good roads legislation, and that tv next season permanent high ways will be in course of construction throughout the State. There was at first much opposition to the plan of securing State aid to wards building roads, but when the Judge showed the commission that otherwise at least 60 per cent of the taxable property would escape its just share of the expense unless such a system was adopted it was but a lew moments until practically all shared his views. - When again Judge Dalv informed the Commission that Eastern Oregon must have more than what would seem to be its just share nf the money raised there were still further objections, but his plan of apportioning 75 per cent of the amount raised equally between the several counties of the State and the remaining 25 per cent on an area basis waa finally adopted. Bills along these lines for presentation to the Legislature were prepared, and a synopsis of the same follow. Judge Dalv's activity at the meeting gained much notoriety tor Lake County, as well as himself, and those in attendance learned to their com plete satisfaction that we are strictly on the map. The first bill adopted by the com. mission ia entitled "A bill for an act providing for the establishment of a State Highways Department and ao Coniiiuieil on 4 Remove to Davis Creek Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bigelow. who ""vo " mnv irii-uua in sncview since their arrival here some time over a veur ago. expect to leave anout October 1st for Davis Creek to reside permanently. Mr. Biuenlw will also remove to that place the onicea ot the Lakeview Development Company and the Southern Oregon Realty Com pany. Most of the holdings of both of theBe companies he in and about Davis Creek, and it was thought that the business could be .better handled from that point. Deputy Game Wardens Many Government forest rangers in tniu ! imv. i,un mnninteri Wnu game wardens. It is doubtful if such action will have anv beneficial effect in the preservation 0. '' . , 't la absolutely certain that u ove detrimental to the for. V ce. Heretofore rangers were wavs welcome in the camp of huntia and pleasure seekers but now they will no doubt in many Instances be treated as snies and interlopers and as a conse quence invited to keep out of camps. Just as the bovt were making good thev have this new job thrust uoon them and thev no doubt fullv realize that such duties will make them un popular with outing parties. Beef Round-Up The round-up of beef cattle in the Warner and Surprise Valley countries has -been finished. The riders took in te entire territory between the Rig Vailev and Bidwell. and altogether rounded ao somewhere over 600 head of stock for market purposes. Super visor Brown and Assistant Ranger In gram, of the local Fremont Forest, as well as C. E. Rachford and Assistant Ranger Perkins, of the Modoo Forest, were in attendance. Masonic Hall Services On Sunday. Seot. 24th. the subjects presented will be as follows: Morning "The Light that cannot fail." Evening "The Water of Life." All who do not attend elsewhere are cordially Invited to these services. FLOURING MILLS READYTOOPERATE Plenty of Wheat In Sight For Successful Season The Lakeview Flouring Mills are now ready to begin grinding the bumper wheat crop of Goose Lake Valley and onertions will begin shortly. George Hammerslev. of New Pine Creek, will be in charge of the mills, while F. O. Bunting will attend to the buying and selling end of the business. Tne local wbeat cron is much larger this vear than ever before, while the same condition exists all over adjoin ing sections. As a consequence prices are not as aatisfactry to the grower as thev might be: the mills paving but $1.15 per 100 pounds, although business houses psv 10 cents more, lhe reason for the difference in price is thst the farmer exchanges his wbeat lor sup plies, and the business houses in turn exchange the wheat for flour, which is virtually the same as allowing the farmer $1.25 in trade or $1.15 in cash per 100 lbs. for his wheat. There is also a large vield of bnrlev. but as vet none has changed hands at the price offered. $1.10 per 100 lbs. While there may not Le the local de mand for barlev that there has teen during the past several vears. yet 'the farmers consider that the once offered is not a fair one and are therefore holding fur an advance. Cold In the Mountains The sheepmen will all soon be start ing for the desert with their bunds of sheep, as the weather in the hills and mountains is reported to be getting verv cold and the sbeeo are hard to manage. The feed on the range has been exceptionally good th s summer and the stock will all leave the hills in fine condition for the winter season. L. C. Mevers. one of our local stock men, was in town last week. WEST SIDE LOOKS GOODTOVISITORS Large Acreage of Grain Is Now Being Har vested Together with J. S. Fuller and Bert Harber. a representative of the Ex aminer paid the West Side a visit last Thursday. All were greatly surprised at the large grain acreage as well as the several orchards upon which could be seen various kinds of fruits. Vege tables of ail kinds were .in evidence, while the large number of potato patches indicated that there would be no scarcity of suuds this year. A visit was made to the big thresh ing out fat owned bv Oil Arthia. Chas. Nelson. J. C. Oliver, and others, but unfortunately it was undergoing re pairs, the engine refumng to do its share of the work. There ia a large amount of grain vet to be threshed in the valley, and if it ia completed bv the time enow flies aom people will be surprised. It is expected that the out fit will be at work north of town next week. Ed Deisenroth. who was killed in Klamath Countv last week, an account of which annears elsewhere 'in this is sue of the Examiner, was known bv a number, of people hereabouts. His father waa a mail contractor on the southern route in years gone bv. Tbe associates of Ed and yountr Williams raised a purse of $500 to defray the expenses moident to the accident and Ihu l 1 1, U U t RAILROAD GRADE NEARLYFINISHED H. H. Riddels Expects to Complete Work Within Two Weeks FI. "H. Riddles superintendent of Manev Bros, railroad outfit, exnects te complete the work on toe Funk p'ac by Saturday evening. He will then more his '-a no to New Pine Creek and finish the ?ao between the grades from the north and south, which be esti mates will require about 10 davs. A week ago there seemed a likelihood of condemnation proceedings being brought against Mr. Funk for the right cf way. bat fortunately all Interests were harmonized and Mr. Funk re ceived SoOO for tbe right of way through his ranch. Tbe railroad grade is now practi cally completed to the city limits with tbe exception of tbe parts above noted, and it really does seem as if the loca tion of the deoot grounds could not be delayed verv much longer. It is re ported that the grounds have already oeen definitely decided uoon. but if such is the care tbe persona most di rectly interested, excepting the rail road teole. profess to be in ignorance of the fact. A Spud Grower Man Whnrton claims to rank alone towards the head of the clas when it comes to raising spuds. Oit of one hill be secured 6 3-4 pounds of fine potatoes thst would oe crei it to any country. They were not only of good size but well shsoed. none of them being "wartv" or having blemishes or any kind. The variety is not known, but thev were a large white potato.' of oblong shaoe and very attractive. Mr. Whorton also hat the Centennial, but in the opinion of the writer they are not nearly so attractive looking as the others, although producing about as well. Weighty Vegetables Paisley Press: One tarnio weighing nine pui'ds two beets weighing 11 and 10 3-4 pouids respectively, four onions we ghei 3 OTUndi altogether, three poUt 'Si weighing 41 oounds in tne amrreeaie. ana iour carrots we urn ing 4J pound were brought to the Press offi-e Tuesday bv Mr. H. T. Stanley, on whtMe ranch thev grew. He also brought & ajniiower which standi eight fet tall and has a head 12 inches in diameter. No fear of the etiitor starving this winter. MORE BIG CROPS ON WEST SIDE Joo Anbro:1 Comes Front Again as Suc cessful Farmer to Another rancher L.-ings in a report of ' the state of bis crop this vear. and if it nearly as good us Joe Ambrose savs. some of the big v. eld will have to grow some more to beat what is pro duced on the two nliees mentioned bv him. J-e had 3j aoes of wheat, oats and barlev crowing on Sec. 26. Town ship 39. R. 18. that he believes is hsrd to beat and will bet on it ut that. This is the place that he sold this vear for $25 per acre and "hich waa looked uo on as such a nice ain 'in valuer over what he paid for it sorre few davs since. Oi the niece ot land which is in Seo. 30. T. 39. P.. 19. Joe has about tei. acres in wheat that he believes will enua! anv ten acres in the countv. . though he refuses to state what the cron will run to tbe acre. Put he la willing to nut it n?ainst anv ten ares growing here. The latter niece of grain was seeded broadcast after the ground bad been prepared, when he used a disk harrow to work it in. Joe has promised to bring in some samoles of his grain yield so that persons dount ing the wonderful productiveness of his lands can see for themselves.. An Apology Owing to the crowded condition of the advertising columns of the Exam iner last week, it was found abjolu'.lv necessary at press time to leave out a large amount of reading matter. Much to the regret of the editor, correspon dence from New Pine Creek. VaUev Falls and Davis Creek waincluded. such correspondence being considered one of the most valuable assets of the paper. B,flf Land Owner "W.T. Crederrof Cedarvilte. has' added to his already l urge land hold ings by purchasing from the Warner Valley Stock Co. the well knewn Willey ranches lying some five v s'x miles south of Adel. Four ft acres were involved in the deal, ths price being $12,000. This purchase completes a chain of ran Jhei t a Nevada up into Oroeon and down i m California, all owned bv Mr. Cre?der and permits him cf hand!!"? ' r ivi much more advantageously than would otherwise be possible. j;j '