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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1911)
1' Kill The
3D - U
ALCOHOL 3 TF.H CtN P
A rgctaMc Prrpsrtfbn lit As
luiti Utc Sumacis aitdDv-mvlsi
ncss and Rcs(Xontains m&t
OT ARC OTIC
Aperfrct Remedy for Consfipt-
non sour slum ii iw
IfcSinife Signature oT
For Infanta pnd Children,
Kind Yc'j Have
J For Over
Exact Copy of Wrapper. t stimuli o.ii.. Tea arrt.
ERECTED IN 1900
SAflPLE ROOfl MttM:fii
For Conn ERCIA L H- &Jt:','
LIGHT & HARROW, Proprietors
F-. P. UQHT GEO. HARROW
THE LARGEST AND
BEST IN THE WEST
Stone & Utley
JUST TIIIXK, WE CAS SELL
YOU THE FAMOUS WISTER
HAS AS A, SPITZESRURG ASD
ALL STASDARD APPLE TREES
FOR $11.00 PER ACRE
E VER YOSE KSO VS THE A LISA S Y
SURSERIES USSURPASSES FOR
QUALITY. SAVE YOUR ORDERS
FOR US. ADDRESS ALL ORDERS
TO E.J. STOSE, PHOTOGRAPHER
MAIS ST., LAKEVIEW, OREGOS.
The Proof of the Pudding
Is in the eating of it. Have you tried our make
of Sugar-Cured Hams and Dacon, also .
our Home Made Mence Meat?
THEY WILL STAND THE TEST
I Goose Lake Valley Meat Co,
MAI P It LOCK
:OI. II f HOIJftK
J. MVRI'HY. J'KOPUIKTOU
Special Attention to Transient Stock. Horses
Boarded by the Day, Week or Month
Always Open. Phone 571
LAKEVIEW :::::: OREGON
Lakeview Meat Market
HAYES & GROB, ProPR'S
Choice Beef, Mutton, Pork, Veal, Etc., Etc
Try our Sausages and Cured Meats
f UTnvf "minly News ( Frank Diive'v't
imiw-r) jjho N'crU-iiireii to wo
rrehiiicnf Tuft renominated bv the re
Dubliran uarlv IxTBiue It believe! hi
election will be more ruellv neoureJ
than that of nnv other cundinte aiiir
ireteJ or that could be named. The
beet and aafest aenwe of the nation
Is ODDoosed to anv change, that ii liabl
to disturb biiHineoa conditions and ahake
confidence, so lonir as the a IT sir of the
country are conducted .'along aane and
honrat lined, which thev are under Mr.
i Taft's administration.
I We desire the re-election of Mr. Taft
1 because he has disclavei! the oast vear
the most admirable couraro in ItmiKt
inc'on that class of leeilation thnt is
best calculated to enhance the orns
I neritv of this country and insure sta
! bliitv for ita various Industrie. This,
j too. in the face cf a pressure that
! would have shaken a loss determined
less patriotic president from his moor
ines. He has refused to surrender to
the elements in congress whoKe sole
nurrjose wns to create political capital
bv trarinor the tariff schedule to pieces
witnout the application of scientific
or indoles of equitable calculations and
he has insisted thst the reductions in
the tariff demanded bv the people and
promised bv the republican Dartv shall
be based upon actual information,
fathered in an irnnartial manner bv a
commission authorized to, perform that
dutv. so that the readjustment Jean be
accomolished without injustice to anv
specific industry, without undue did
trubance of business and without the
destruction of the Amercian protective
policv which is the kevnote of the
nation's reat rrosneritv. In this
j stand he has been consistent and fear
1 less and has demostrated a hich order
i of business statesmanship.
The News believes in the rer.utii.'an
oartv as the orcanizotton best for the
entire nation. No other Qualified in
everv wavto legislate nartv in GO years
has demonstrated the ability and Dat-
, notism requsite for the formation and
I execution of a national policy calcu
lated to insure permanent prosperity,
and for this reason we desire its suo
, cess. The party that has now gained
' an ascendancy in congress has again
1 demonstrated during the late session
as it always did in its times of power.
, that its controlling desire is political
! advantage and not broad, practical
; national statesmanship. The tendanev
; of that nartv now is toward radicalism
; and the disturbance of commercial
' conditions, and its nominee for presi
dent will be the embodiment of that
j idea, hence the thought of cooler minds
j on the farms, in the workshops, the
factories, the stores and the varied in
dustries of the country is turning
tavorablv toward President Taft. wilh
confidence in his good judgment,
judicial power of weighing facts
his eminent tairnesss in dealing
the interest of all classes.
From these deductions we are satis
fied that Mr. Taft anould and will be
nominated, that he should and will be
WATER FOUND IN
Water Is found In some amount In
all formations below the earth'a sur
face, from the looscdt and moat Por
ous sands ami gravels to the hardest
late and granite. The amount varies
from the merest trace chemically com
bined in the molecules of the rocks tu
immense reservoirs which aunnlv wells
flowing hundreds of thousands of gal
lons a dav. Some waters are so pure
that a refined chemical analysis shows
onlv minuie traces of organic and
mineral matter; others are so heavily
charged with mineral or other Im
purities as to be unsuitable for use.
The slone of the surface at any point
is one factor determining the amount
of water absorbed bv the ground. The
direction and amount of alone also
determine the form of the water tale
tlmt is. tn the upper limit of nturation.
Fxceot where the surface Is flat the
water table is eenertillv not parallel J
with the surface; it is almost Invarihlvj
furtherest from the surface on the j
summits of hills ami mountains and
nearest to it in valleva and along the
coast, reaching the surfa-e in swamps
an I along rivers, lake, and beaches.
The surface of the water table Is al-l
wavs in motion, its hither portions
(lowing toward the lowest outlets along
rivers or the sea. This direction of (
flow explains why fresh water is usual-'
lv found when a well is dug In a sandy ,
beach. From Water-f uppIv Taper 223.
Unite States (ieological Survey. !
IN STUBBLE FIELD
Corvaills. Ore. Sent. 25. Believing
that Oregon farmers can add mater
ially to their poultry profits bv keening
; the birds pastured a while on the
1 waste grain of the stubble fields. Prof.
James Drvdvn of the Oregon Agricul
tural College has inaugurated an in
, terest'ng experiment near Moro.
( In a colony of ten white canvas tents
he has housed 500 white Plymouth
Hocks, and will keeii them there six
; weeks, keeping accurate record of tne
j weights and gains made. Movable
j fences are used, and the tents are on
frames at the bottom, on runners, so
' that thev can be moved readily as fait
i as the chickens clean un the waste
1 grain on one part of the Held and need
I new foraging ground.
I "The point is to determine how much
j poultry flesh we can make from the
waste grain on a given area with a giv
'en number of birds in any certain
suace of time, at thn least expense."
1 said Prof . Dryden. discussing the 'ex
periment. "In going through the Port
land markets I was struck with the
uofir quality of the chickens sent in
there by the farmers of the state.
Thev were so largely bono, with verv
little rnea.t on them. 1 believe that
thev could Le kept a little longer to
nood advantage financially, if the
farmers would put them out on the
stubble fields, where there are always
' quunities of waste grain tn be picked
! up. 1 am sure there could be added a
( pound or two apiece to the weight of
I each bird, in good solid fleHh. bringing
a much better price, and that wilh a
almost no financial outlay. We are
feeding nothing but a little animal
The windows are now being placed
in the new High School building and
the structure will soon be enclosed.
The heating and plumbing fixtures arc
now being received ami thev will soon
It has teen announced by Secretary
Smvthe that the annual convention of
the Oregon , Woulgrowers' associuliuii
will be held in linker November 14
and 15. Discussion of the wool tariff
witl be the most Important tonic.
The annual fall round-uti of beef
cattle is now being held in the Warner
country, and all the stockmen along
the California line who range their
stock on the National Forest during
he numrner season are in attendance.
Word has been received from Jim
digging to the effect that he is now
doing considerable baseball playing in
Camas, a small place just outside of
Portland. Jim likes the work, and
his mnnv local friends wish him the
beat of success in It.
So far, the State stallion board has
received applications to register 800
stallions and registration has been
given to 5.10. It has not been possible
to examine all the others vet. Onlv
three stallions have been turned down
because thev were diseased.
ueorge rie. who has had much sue-;
cess in his well drilling experiments
in the Wagontire and VIloy Falls sec- i
tions. is now in this city. He has en-!
tered into contract with several ;
ranchers to drill wells, and expects to
be busy for the next few months. I
Anderw Canterherrv. the Govern-
ment hunter, was in town last week,
having come down from the Silver '
Lake country. He brought with him a
Iargn number of scalns collected during
the summer on which he collected the
bounty at the County Clerk's oflice.
N. T. Corv. who was over at III v
a few days ago. states that it is not ,
likely that a new hotel will be built,
ut that place this Full. Readers of the (
Examiner will remember that the lily j
hotel wns destroyed by fire some
weeks sinee. A restaurant is now be
ing conducted there arid meals may be
bed ut anvtimn. but be Is for travelers
A. C. Kittle, a former resident of
Nebraska, several davs ago arrived
here from that state to take up resi
decne on his ten acre O. V. L. tract in
the vicinity of the Ilammersley ranch. :
northwest of town. Mr. Kittle intends
to erect a spacious barn on the place, j
and will start immediately towards
preparing the land for next year's i
crop. We are glad to welcome him to
our midst, and feel sure that he will,
niuke a success of his venture in Ore
t'on farm lands.
Preparations are being made by the j
Western railroads to handle an un-1
nrecedented movement of landaeekers
to the Pacific Coast states this fall. !
Snecial colonist rates are in effect from
Hentember 15 to October 15. These ,
rates are usuullv made twice a vear. !
in the Sprint; and in the Fall, and
ranie from $M from Chicago to $25 i
from the Missouri Kiver. for' one-wuv !
trips. During the colonist movement
in the Snring nenrlv 90.000 people'
traveled to the Coast, according to 1
estimates. Present prospects are that
the movement this Fall will even ex
ceod that number.
"I liH.v a world of conll Jeuce In
ChamU-rliiilt's ChiikIi Ili-Micdy for 1
ll.l. ll.lriL. II It ll'illl IK'I'f.tl't UIII'I'H.U "
9 1 I . ,L 1. I ' ........... - f
-and thW would not be neces-1
sary if there were grasshoppers
other bugs in the fields."
hi. 1. Haeford, I'oolesvillo,
Mil. For sale by all ifood dealer.
8UUSCRIBK FOKTIIE EXAMINER
r.i'T ruieivs on
Clear Lumber, Mill Work
WILLOW RANCH, CAL.
PROMPT SERVICE AND GOOD WORKMANSHIP
Prescriptions have lietn filled nt
this store in the past five, years
This record shows better than
anything else the confidence
placed in this store by
both doctor and
pat ien t
THORNTON'S DRUG STORE
CONSOLIDATED STAGE CO.
P. M. CORKY, Cnmral Manaa"
LAKEVIEW . OREGON
Oprt 5tf. carrying Lnll.d .Main MalU, Fiprn a ad Hiihi on Iba
ALTURAS TO LAKEVIEW; LAKEVIEW TO TLUSH
KLAMATH FALLS TO LAKEVIEW
AUTO.-UIUIU: OPI eATt!l IN CONNECTION WITH 1MB 5TAIIJ3
Klamath Falls Route
Alturas Route -Plush
1)1 I ICIifii-
. SUga Oftlca
Hoi. I Hoy ml
l. P. DUCKWORTH
Offleo, Muter St.
Ti'lrjilionc Su. H
Lakeview Ice, Transfer
and Storage Co
J. I. Dl'CKWOlCTII, Man. Wit. ii
Transfer and Drayage Ice Delivered
iia;;a;i: am iioi sioiioi.o coons sroiti:n
ItiTM r I UNIMIr l?ON HIM INK
tW "(UK CUSTOM HICS AltK OI K ADYKItTISKItS"
The Lowest, Warmest and
Best Valley in Lake County
Wn have many ti'li iiti trai tH, himhi: adjoining 1'nti'd
lit from flNJ to f.TiO, mm naif of Manic with Hriitiial wutrr
rlifli t on a iK'Vcr fulling Htieam. .
Also fini'Ht of na'urnl meadoWM.
Don't li-avn fiiike Countj without siring thin vullt y.
Jennings-Meyer R.calty Company
No doubt you realize the great importance
of planting such variiies of fruits and How
ers that have been demonstrated to lie suc
cessful under like conditions in other com
inunities. We have been growing general
nursery stock in the mountains for many
years and Wlv KNOW.
SIJND FOR CATALOG AND PKICK LIST
The Klamath Nurseries, Klamath Falls, Oregon