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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1912)
HAS THE CIRCULATION-
REACHES THE PEOPLE
THE EXAMINER IS THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF"KE COUNTY
LA KK VIEW, LAKE COUNTY, OREGON, JANUARY 25. 1912.
STEAM LAUNDRY TO
START JOT WEEK
Long-felt Want Will Soon
Lighten Labors of
Lakeview Is toon to hsve steem
laundry In full ooerstion. Under the
management of Robert ltotrtaon. lata
of Gray's Harbor. Washington, the
machinery for thia new Institution U
being raoidlv assembled and out In
place, and, according to present ealcu
lationa. by Saturday weak the concern
will be In full operation.
The power for the concern? la to be
furnished hv a 30 horee oower boiler
and a 26 horse oower engine and an
electric dvnamo to suit. The boiler
and engine are now In place, aa are
moat of the machines for operating the
plant. Including a washing machine
ironer. collar and cuff I rone r. collar
churn, a dry steam atarch tank, and
several other Contrivances for handling
clothea in the proceia of the laundry
work. A very complete and effective
drying room la now almoit ready for
operation laekintr only the fan for the
drying process. The only machine not
vet reoelved from below la what la
known aa the mangier, and thia Is ex
pec ted to arrive aoon. When In opera
tion the manager expects to emoluv
force of twelve persona, most of whom
will be women and gtrla. To accommo
date these a room baa been sot apart.
with modern conveniences. A Part of
the machinery will be operated or heat
ed bv gaa. a machine for its manufac
ture being now In place.
The laundry la located at the east
end of Canvon street, where a building
some 50 feet square has been fitted uo
for this purpose. When completed It
will have been done at a cost of some
13.000. several local capitalists being
interested. Inasmuch as the concern ia
expected to advance along the linea of
the growth of the town. It is an estab
lishment of no small moment, aa it will
notnlv add a trifle to the working
force in the town, but will also add to
the convenience of life.
Mr. Robertson antictoatee doing no
email amount of work in his line in the
aeveral towns and villagea along the
line of the railroad south of this.
the aualitv of the work he is able to
turn out proves itself. It Is bv such
steps aa thia. email in the beginning
aa it may seem that the importance and
business of Lakeview ia to advance.
IN LAKE COUNTY
C. T. Wilson Believes Suc
cess Partly Due to Open
C. T. Wilson, who owns and manage
an extensive horae ranch ten miles
north, on bench lands, is in town for a
few dava. Mr. Wilson haa been un
usually auccosful in rearing colts, and
attributea it to hie methods of handl
ing them, of which he gave to the re
porter a very interesting account, many
of his facta being well worth recount
ing. He baa abtut 100 marea and
nearly aa manvcolta. He aava he never
works hla marea while in foal, and doea
not wean his colts till the spring fol
lowing their birth, but lets them run
out in paature throughout the summer
and winter. The result la that hla colta
never have distemper, and he haa not
lost one from this cause in veers, while
one of his neighbors, in particular,
lost thirteen colts last year from thia
cause and aeveral thia winter, cbieflv.
he thinka. because he weaned them in
the fall and took too good care of them
during the winter, that" is. he keot
them under shelter. He habitually
feeda bis mares and oolta all the good
hav they will eat and leta them run on
tha eection ot land be haa for a paa
ture. and if there comes a deep snow,
and they don t seem to want to move
about he mounts a saddle horse and
drives them out. Just to keeo them
well exercised. He doea all of his
neoessarv work with his geldings, and
if any of them are too mean or unrulv
to work he kills them and feeds their
bodies to his hogs. His idea ia that if
an animal is to mean to work , It isn't
worth keeping, and be would not sell
suob an animal. He has read many
pooka relating to the rearing of colts,
but no method he baa found baa given
a plan that will (It thia country,
thinka his success haa warranted
to believe that bla plan Is the
The fact will be remembered that
last fall the Examiner oubliehed the
dellnouer.t tax list for the county. It
seems atranre. but the tact appears that
not a aintle piece of that land was
sold under terma of that sale, the rea
son being that the people owning the
landa have been pavlna uo to each an
exent that the sheriff perf erred wait
ing awhile on those vet delinauent.
rather than take the trouble to make
out certifies tes of purchase and the
experiment haa proven the wisdom of
bis course, aa the holders of the lands
have ao generally been paving uo their
taxea that it would have been unwise
to add the expense of a aale.
These be brlaht, cheerful winter dava
one la almoat tempted to aay soring
dava, for the sun comes out so cheerful
and the weather ia so mild that one can
not belo thinking of the springtime.
And this condition baa existed contin
uously for the oast two or three weeks
even while the country east of the
Rockies waa beld fast bv the grip of
the frost king and was suffering un
named horrors from the cold. Hurelv
thia la an attractive climate we live in.
MAIL SCHEDULE IN
Misconception of Depart
mental Orders Reason
of Splendid Service
A mliconceotlon of orders from tbe
Poatofttce Department aeema to oe
responsible for the excellent mail faci
lities we bave been enjoying aince
trains have been running into Lake-
view. On the other band the people ,
living along the etage road bave tbe
ssme condition to blame for having tha
rural delivery Discontinued, a. near
as can now be learned it would appear
that the etage aerv
Ice between Lake-'
view and Davia Creek haa never been
odered discontinued, but that a special
locked-pouoh service between Alturas
and Lakeview had been ordered in ad
dition to the stage service. The Depart
ment haa just learned of the manner in
which tbe mail service is being con
ducted, and it is feared that orders
will soon be received establishing the
old order of things,
Contracto Cory ibas been carrving
the maila between the railroad atation
and postofflce at New Pine Creek and
also between the latter place and Wil
low Ranch, but he la expecting orders
to maintain the regular schedule which
waa in effect previous to the ' coraole
tlon of the railroad to Lakeview.
Efforts are now being made to have
the railioad mail aervlce continued, but
should it be found necessary to dis
continue the operation of traina on ac
count of a soft roadbed, aa stated else
where, we will sure be uo against the
The following is list of the teachers
who passed in the examination, con
ducted during the early part of the
month : Mrs. Cad v. of Fort Rock : Mr.
and Mra. A. Devaul. of Pauley; T. S.
McKinuev. of Silver Lake; Claude
C. Roberts, of Summer Lake; James
Morbeck. of Fort Rook; Ha R. Bailey.
Arrow: and Mra. Laura B. Sanders.
of Lakeview, each of whom secured one
year atate papers, and Jaa. Richarda.
of New Pine Creek a Ave year state
The Chautauaua Circle will meet at
the borne of Mrs. Wm. Prvse, Monday,
Jan. 29, at 7 :30 P. M. Program : Roll
call, ourrent events. "The Influence
of Democracy uoon the Constitution"
(Smith, Chanter XIII) Mrs. L. E.
Seager. "Effect ot tbe transition
from Minority to Majority Rule uoon
Morality" (ftsufa-Chanter XIV) Miss
Snelling. "The Democracy or we
Future"-(Smith Chapter XXV) Miss
Geo. B. Whorton. who made busi
ness visit to Reno, returned Sunday on
Napoleon E. Guyot Causes Denver
People to Sit Up and Take Notice
Positive That the Camp Will Prove Equal of Cripple
Creek and Shows Similarity Between the Two
Big Operators Quietly Getting In
That the Hoac Mining Diatrict ia
attracting much attention In the min
ing world is attested bv the following
from the Dailv Mining Record, of Den
ver. Colo., orobablv tbe leading paper
of the United States devoted to tbe
mining industry :
A new gold camp in tbe United
btatea hss been fervently wished for.
bv many who appreciate that aueb a
development invariably occurs at times
when business and industrial conditions
need an optimistic stimulant of a sub
stantial character and a new Ameri
can gold camo la uje.
Napoleon E. Guvot lava claim to bay
ing tbe "hunch" when it cornea to pro
claiming a big gold camo: be did thia
in tbe case of Cripple Creek, when
even tbe state papers were denouncing
that great camo. and he called tbe
before Cripple Creek waa
recognlxed by leading expert authori
tlea of the world.
And Mr. Guvot after whom Guvot
hill of Crioole Creek ia named with 25
veara' additional experience. In min
ing in different camoa of the country,
plus bis magic "hunch." ia positive
that there can be no mistake in the
great claims which be makes for High
Graoe the new gold eamo which he
aava haa arrived. -
High Grade baa been known and baa
bad one boom, but it ia onlv recently
that It haa really been "discovered."
This baa occurred in the oase of manv
other camoa. and the instance ia
that Cripple Creek had rushes in
1881. 1884. and 1891. before the
actually made good.
Tboie wbo rU8hed int0 High Grade
. . thm nrtl ,.,,.
,. u ,..
the exploitation of the greenhorn var
iety. Tbe work which haa aince been
done, has however resulted most fav
orably, but apparently it has been left
LEAGUE MEET MAY
BE NEXT AUGUST
That Month Seems Best
Time for Visitors as
Well as for Us
V. L. Snelling, who a few dava since
returned from a business trio to Tort
land. a of the opinion that the next
meeting of the State Development
League which is to be beld in Lake
view, should not taLe place before
August. There are numerous reasons
therefor, notably among which ia the
fact that Portland business men will
And it inconvenient to attend if the
time is fixed at an earlier date. Manv
eventa of importance will take place
during June and Julv. not the least of
which are the Rose Festival and Elk's
convention, not to mention the big
Another very cogent reason ia that
during August and September a much
better Idea of what thia country pro
duces can be gained than earlier in the
season. Fruits, grains, grasses, veg
etables, etc.. are .then maturing, and
visitors will be able to see the wonder
ful productiveness as well aa tbe per
fect state attained bv the products of
What la probably the largeat mob!H-1
cation of troops over undertaken in
this country in time of peace will be I
that In the Klamath Basin the coming
.. ..... j
summer. Unltea states regulars ami,
state militia forces are to be gathered i
for maneuvers. The ground selected
for the big camo is about 50 miles
north of Klamath Falls, near the Klam
ath Indian Reservation and convenient
to tbe Crater Lake National Park and
the Cascade Forest Reserve.
for Mr. Guvot to discover the actual
combination of the new treasure vault,
and tbe real excitement haa yet to be
Tbe location la in the extreme north
east corner of California, close to (he
Oregon state line and within seven
miles of Nevada. Tbe recently con
structed N.-C.-O. railway la within aix
milea of tbe camo. the shinning point
being Kew Fine Creek. It ia stated
that branch line right into the center
of tbe camo could be constructed at a
coat of onlv 1250.000.
Mount Bidwell towers aa a landmark
near tbe camo, as doea Mount Pisgab
at Cripple Creek, and tbe town of Fort
Bidwell baa been the headauartere for
tbe mining operators of the district.
Bv some tbe camo haa been known aa
Fort Bidwell. bv others aa Modoc, but
. it baa been decided to christen it High
Grade, and it is probable that a town
bearing that name will be among the
developments of tbe early future.
Tbe district Is ideally situated for
conomie operation: and while there are
heavy snows in the. winter, it is aaid
that the roads can, and will be kept
open after thia winter. The explored
area of tbe district ia now a matter of
three milea bv one and one bait milea.
Some properties are now being oper
ated, more extensive work ia planned
vet for the winter season, but during
tbe coming vear High Grade baa fur
nished aome data relative to tbe show-
intra which have been made, the work
already accomplished, and that planned.
The Sunshine mine to dabs baa been
the moat sensational performer. For
merlv the work bad consisted of driving
a 200 foot tunnel, in which the vein
widned from 4 to 12 inches, with values
carrving from $100 to 1300 to tbe ton.
But a remarkable development baa
OuiilinuuU on paice 8
WORLD IS BRIGHT
UP PAISLEY WAY
Farmers are Plowing and
G. C. Howell, of Paislev, was in town
yesterday on business. He reports that
the weather continues fine in the Che
waucan vallev, that farmers are not
only plowing, but that aome of the
towna people are making garden, while
the sun shines and it ia ao aoring-like
that no fire is needed in the house.
Thev have had no xero weather there
during tbe winter, and everything has
been lovely while tbe traditional goose
ia hanging on the lottleat pinnacle of
the neareat mountain range. It will
be observed that Mr. Howell la, not a
booster. If he were San Diego had
better emolov him.
More Road Work
The County Court ban as vet made
no aoooint menta of road suoervisrors of
the ensuing year, those of last vear
being atill possessed of their thankless
lobs. Tbe work of improving the countv
bigbwavs will be resumed just as aoon
aa weather conditions will permit, and
it Is expected that a much greater mile-
age will be completed this vear than
The necessary road machinery,
.culvert, etc.. are ndw on the ground
" were neea oe no ueiav in me wora
mgithtnflpu fnllrtfl TA BrrlVA nn tfmA.
Probably Not Luck
George Wingfield's luck still con
tinues with bim. A clipping from the
Nevada Free Press atates that "the
men working on the Rock creek claim
of the Success group, recently acquired
by Winefleld. who have been running
in on the ledge, cut into an ore chute
of picture rock that will go no into tbe
thousands. Thia baa been kept very
auiet. and the owners believe tbev have
an immense body of bleb grade ore.
"On the original Benane and Middle
ton lease, that was taken over bv Wing
field, when he bought the Success group
the workmen bsve cut into and have
run over 40 feet of ledge matter, but
bave not yet reached tbe pay ore."
Tbe revival meeting at tbe Metho
dist church, which began Sunday even
ing, bave been fairly well attended
every evening since, with results that
bave been oulte satisfactory to tbe
pastor and congregation. The sermons
of Rev. Wire have been argumentative,
dispassionate and convincing, rather
than florid and oratorical. The meet
ings will continue, except Saturday
evening, through the next week.
Wool Market Improving
Harrv Bailev. the wool merchant.
reports that the outlook for tbe wool
market for tbe coming vear abowa
signs of improvement over last year.
Not ao much wool will be carried over
tbia year as bave bean done during the
past two veara. end the report of the
tariff board is looked uoon as favor
able to a continuance of the protective
features of tbe tariff, this latter fact
has bad tbe effect ot bracing uo prices
of wool in tbe eastern markets.
Warm Weather and Rain
Combine to Beat Bal
lastlsgWork Our present excellent mail . facilities
are in danger of becoming sadly dis
rooted by existing weather conditiona.
This is owing to the fact that the new
ly constructed roadbed of the N.-C.-O.
ia becoming very soft, making it dan
geroua to operate traina over certain
low places. During the past month
every effort baa been made bv the con
struction department to get the road
ballasted at the earliest possible mo
ment, but tbe warm weather bas caus
ed tbe frost to leave the ground and
the rain of the oast few dava bas made
tbe roadbed exceedingly soft. Usually
at this time of vear the ground is fro
sen bard, and had that condition con
tinued this vear no trouble would bnve
been exorienced. for by the time the
frost usually leaves the ground the
track would bave been ballasted.
In order to expedite the ballasting
one steam ahovel outfit bas been remov
ed to tbe gravel bed down at tbe Pen
insula, some seven miles south of town,
which greatly shortens the hauL and
manv carloads of gravel are now being
dumped dailv upon tbe road bed.
The public library ia being Quite well
patronized these da vs. but there ia atill
more room at the tables for more read
ers. It would not be a bad idea it the
librarian were to keeo 'm register of all
visitors, and make reports to the public
through the press every month, auch
a process might stimulate a still great
er use of the library and be the means
of bringing ita needs more freauentlv
to the public's attention. Tbe library
room is a pleasant olaoe in which to
pass an nour during an afternoon or
evening, even if one has no special ob
ject In view. There sre newspapers and
magazines into which one1 can glance,
or books of various character, into
which one can delve for more serious
facts or fancies.
There are books of
nisiorv. oiograonv, science, romance-
Ll.i l; i .
in tact all sorts oi literature, and one
can hardly fail to be Interested, so that
one visit is pretty sure to create a de
sire for another, until the habit is
formed. Uo to the library If vou have
any desire whatever to become learned .
Tbe steambeating plant at the High
School house haa been completed suffi
ciently to permit the steam to te turn
ed in'o the pipes for the beating and
drvlng of the rooms on the third floor
this afternoon. Thia means that the
walls will be dry enough in a few
davs to allow the plastering to be fin
ished, so that the painting and carpen
ter work can also be finished on that
floor, ' ;
BAN KATPAI S LE1T
Bend Capitalists Bank
Their Faith In Neigh
Tbe Cbewaucan State Bank, to Let- .
located at Paisley, bas filed articles of ''
incorporation with County Clerk Payne,
tbe capital stock being $15. 000. Tba'
incorporators are J. M. Lawrence. F. i
F. Smith and B. F. Aver ill. all well '
known capitalists of Bend. Tbe matter
of eatablisbing the bank bas been un
der consideration for some time, tut ;
nothing bad been beard from it for-'
tbe past month or so. and it waa there- '
fore feared that tbe plan bad beer
abandoned. However, auch proveav
not to hsve been tbe ease, and tbe Deo- '
pie of Paisley and of toe entire country
adjacent thereto are jubiilant over the-'
turn affairs have taken.
It la presumed that tbe bank will be-
ready for business in tbe early Soring. '
and it will prove of much convenience
to the business men and people generv.
ally of that rich section of Lake.
County. With the commencement ir
tbe near future of work on tbe big pro
ject between Paisley and Summer
Lake, that section promises to enjoy
unbounded prosperity henceforth. '
A. Hartlerode Stricken
W. S. Hartlerode. wbo owns a sheet
rsncb near Davis Creek, arrived yes-?
terdsv morning, enroute to hie father'
borne near Paisley, called home bv rea
son of the serious illness of-his father.:
Adam Hartlerode. wbo ia suflferinsr
from a paralvtic stroke, and there i.
not much hooe of his recovery. Tb
elder Hartlerode ia one of the pioneer
of the Paisley district, and ia tbe fath
er of five sons and several daughters.
He is auite aged, and having suffered!
from several former attacks of ther
same malady, ia quite likely to pass,
Klamath Falls Herald: Attorney
T. S. Farrell of Lakeview arrived to ,
tbe citv last evening for a few davs
visit here. Mr. Farrell states that be
just came over for a tew davs to get
acauianted with tbe people of Klamath
Falls. He reoorts great activity is
Lakeview since the advent of the rail
road, advance in real estate values,
with manv sales taking place, and
manv new modern business building,
being planned. ;
Superintendent D una way
Tells Reno Merchants.
To Get Bnsy
Lakeview merchants' are promised
lower rates over the N.-C.-O. fronw
Reno at no distant date, according to.
tbe statement of Will Dunawajr.
superintendent of the roaj. as publish
ed in the Reno Gazette of Jan. 2jl
The interview in Question follows; j
"We had to fight the rase for out
own preservation, owin? to the fart
that ao long aa the traffic is shared v
the Western Pacific and the Klamath.
Falls route, our road would be operated,
at a loss or with decreased profits.
"In time, and I hope it will be j sj
very short time. Reno will have the ad
vantage of the low ratea. which wHf" :
give it a considerable advantage over
Sacramento and other coast points poe-
I sessing terminal rates. Then, as 6cr
I . .
company ia anxioua
to secure all thf.
new schedules? wilt'
be put into effect which will mske the
northern country Reno's great market
ing psce. both for buying and selling-.
' "Reno merchants should get ready
for the new era and cultivate a elec
aoaualntance with tbe people of tbe
north, particularly those of the LaB
view country. It waa reiiretaLle tbat
there waa not a representation a't
Lakeview when the railroad day fesTT--vities
wr helJ.1 ' t?lWt;
"Merchant and muiifucturtis of
this city oan even now eei-uie conces
sions from our rosd in the wsvof mini
mum cs loads. All thev need to do is
to go uo into that country ami Jru"!r,
uu trade." , . ,. .