Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915, February 01, 1912, Image 2

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    Lakeview Saddlery
A complete line of
WHjon and buggy
harness, whip,
robes, bits, rlates,
spars, quilts, rose
ettes, etc., etc.
Everything In the
line of carriage
and horse furnish
lugs, ltcpnirinir
by competent
Successors to S. P. AHLSTROM
If you cannot be St ted properly
or you hare bad feet, ril make
you a pair of Shoes or Bouts
to measure that will fit you,
and will make them, it neces
sary, in one day. I absolutely
refuse to make Dress Shoes be
cause I am not equipped for it,
but if you want apalrofShoes
that will wear, you can get
them here at reasonable prices.
Sailed bottom Shoes from $5.00
Hand-sewed welts from - $6.00
)F Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Abstracts to O.V.L. Property
for each tract of land in LakeCo.
for each Town Lot in Lakeview,
Oregon, including first deed from
the Company.
Get our special prices for Abstracts of Title to any
real estate in Lake County.
P. M. CORY, l(tca
Operate Stage, carrying United State- Mail, Exprc and Puicngirt the
following route:
Klamath Falls Route
Davis Creek Route
Plush Route
On Way
Round trip
Plu.u Fall
Devi C ek
Stag Offlc
Sullivan Hot.l
A are r I can Hotel
Stag Otflc
Daily Service Except on Sundays
Train No. 2 leaves Alturas at
Arrives atReno, Nevada, at - -Ft
am No. 1 leaves Reno, Nevad, at
Arrives at Alturas at
5:05 A. M.
6:05 P. M.
8:45 A. M.
9:50 P. M.
S. P. Co's Trains leave Reno as follows:
No. 2'i leaves Reno for Han fc'ntaclttco at 7:45 P.M.
" U leaves lie no (or Kan Francbwo at 12:6(1 Midnight
This train bow carries passengers aud sleeper may be occupied alter 0
P. M. dally
" 3 leaves Reno for Fan Francinco at. . . 1:42 A. M.
" 4 leaves Heuo fur the Kast Mt 9:40 P. M.
" a Leaves Reno for the Kast at 8:.'W P. M.
" 24 leaven Reno for Ooldfleld at 9:45 P. M.
Salem, Or.. Jan. 22. A circular
i letter issued bv the secretary of state
i yesterday, explains in detail the manner
! in which puminuting electors mav select
their choice for 1'residetit. The letter
; "In response to requests for Infor
' mation as to the proper procedure in
order that every Qualified elector of a
political party subject to the provisions
of the direct primary nominating elec
tion laws shall have opportunity to vote
bis preference, on his party nominating
ballot, for his choice for one person to
be the candidate of his political partv
tor President, and one person to be the
candidate of his political partv for Vice
President of the United States, either
tv writing the name of each person in
blank spaces to be left on said ba lot
for that purpose, or bv marking with
a cross before the printed names of the
persona of his choice, as in the case of
other nominations. I respectively have
to advise that:
"1. Everv person signing such peti
tion must at the time of signing same,
be a registered member of the political
partv making the petition to have the
name of the member of such partv
named in said petition printed on the
official ballot, section 3363.
"2. As the persons for whose names
petitions mav be made and filed to have
their names printed on tho official nom
inating ballot of their Political partv
are not reauired to sign any petition,
signature or acceptance. I am of the
opinion that the law does not contem
plate that a copv of the petition to be
circulated bv the political supporters
in Oregon of the person whose name it
is desired to present, shall be filed with
the secretary of state or any other
officer before or at the time of beginn
ing to circulate the same, section
"3. Inasmucn as it Is provided in
Chapter 5. General Laws of Oregon.
1911. that "the names of persons in
such political partv who shall be pre
sented bv petition of their supporters
for nomination to be partv candi
dates for the office of president of the
United States, shall be printed on nom
inating official ballot and ballots chall
be marked, and the votes shall be
counted, canvassed and returned in like
manner and under same conditions us
to names, petitions and other matters,
as far as the same are applicable, as
the names and petitions of aspirants
for the party nominations for the office
of Governor and for United States Sen
ator in Congress are or mav be bv law
reauired to be murked. riled, counted,
canvassed and returned. I am of the j
ODinion that the same procedure and :
reauirements with reference to the i
number of signers to such petition, and
representation in each of one-tenth of
the precincts in each of at least seven
counties of the state. aoolv to the mak
ing and filling of such petitions as to
the petition of a candidate for nomina
tion for the office of Governor bv his
partv. section 3302. except that the
coov of petitions need not be filed with
the Secretary of State in advance of
the circulation of the same for signing.
"4. Again, it is provided in aaid
chapter 5. General Laws of Oregon 1911.
(Election Laws. 1911, section 3490-e)
that the committee or organization
which shall tile a petition to place the
name of any person on the nominating
ballot of their political partv to be vot
ed for bv its members for expression
ol their choice for nomination as can
didate of each partv for President or
Vice-President of the United States,
shall have the right, upon pavment
therefor, to four pages of printed anace
in the campaign books of such political
partv. I am of the opinion that it is
contemplated that the petitions to te
made and filed as provided in section
3350b shall be so secured, made and
tiled bv committee or organization
constituted of members of the political
party interested in the candidacy of the
person named in a petition, otherwise
anv arguments or statements support
ing the candidacy of the person named
in a petition can be presented only bv
Qualified electors of the political partv
who favors the candidacy of such per
sons named in the petition.
"5. If the committee or organiza
tion or individual filing a petition de
sires to submit arguments or state
ments favoring the candidacy of the
person, named therein, the completed
petition, containing the required num
ber of signers in each of at least one
tenth of the precincts in each of at
least seven counties of the state, but in
no case need the total number of sign
ers exceed 1000. must be filed in the
office of the secretary of state not later
than the 41st dav before the primary
election, which would be March 9. 1912
(see section 3487), and anv contem
plated arguments, statements or cuts or
printed matter included in the partv
campaign pamphlet, the charges for
which are $100 per page, and not ex
ceeding four pages, may be used, sec
tion 8400-0. the filing of the com
pleted petition many be deferred to
March 29. 1912. which is on the 21st
dav before the primary, the law pro
viding all petition shall be tiled with
His Two Seaia.
A large and pouip"iiN person, wear
Inn a high hut. u hum cunt, yellow
puis mid a congenial sneer, for sev
cm I day made himself obnoxious
around a Washington hotel a hit a no.
lie announced he wnn from New
York, ragged the bellboys. Jawed the
clerks. cussed the service. roared at
the food, complained about his room
and the clrvntor and the telephones
and the bar and everything else.
One afternoon he walked over to the
porter ami said: ''Mere, yon; I'm going
to quit this town and go buck to New
York, where I enn get some decent
amice. I want you to buy mo two
seats la a parlor car on the 4 o'clock
New York trnlu. (Jet mo two seats,
Dow, and meet me at the station with
the tickets. I waut one chair to sit In
and cue to put my feet In."
The seats were delivered at the train
just before It pulled out. One of the
seats was In car No. 3 and the ether
was loon ted In car No. 4. Saturday
Evening Post
Salon's Answer.
"What Is the most perfect form of
government?" was once propounded at
the court of Perlnnder. king of Cor
inth, oue of the seven wise men of
Greece. Ills six fellows were present,
and of them IMas answered drat, giv
ing as his opinion, "Where the laws
havo no suiMTlor." 'hales of Miletus,
the greut astronomer, declared. "Where
the iH'oplu are neither too rich nor too
poor." In his turu said Annchamls.
the Scythian. "Where virtue Is honored
and vice detested." Said lltta-us of
Mltyleue. "Where dignities are always
conferred ukii tho virtuous and never
tlHin the base." Said Cleobulus,
"Where the citizens fear blame more
ttuin punishment" Said Chllo, the
Spartan, "Where the laws are more
regarded thnu the orators."
The last to reply was the youngest
but wisest of them all. Solon of Ath
ens, who said, "Where an Injury done
to the meanest subject is uu Insult to
the whole community."
Feminine Reiourc.
Mr. 1. went to the club, leaving Mrs.
I. Willi a holy friend whose abili
ties us a scandalmonger niid inlvliicf
maker were .rc-enilii"iit. When lie
returned lie Just poked Ills brio I Into
the drawing room anil said, with a
sigh of relief, "That old cat's gone. 1
For nu Instant there was a profound
silence, for as he uttered the List word
he encountered tho stony stare of the
lady who had been In hi mind. Then
his wife curno to the res. lie
"Oh, yes, dear." she suld. "I sent It
to the cats' home In n busket this
Poion In War.
When tho French bent the Fornio.
sans aloug the coast In 1&S1 the lutter
retired to the interior. When the
French pursued them they found a
queer Hue of defense, beyond which
they could make no progress and In
storming which many died. The For
mosnns hud poisoned the springs, wa
ter courses, etc., us they retreated, uud
the campaigns of the French ngalust
thern never got farther than the pulsou
Hue. The poison was a nutlve one, us
deadly us arsenic or strychnine.
Argus Eyed and Hydra Hsadsd.
The term "Argus eyed" means
watchful. According to the Ureclun fa
ble. Argus hud 100 eyes, and Juno set
him to watch all of whom she was
Jealous. When Argus was sluln she
transplanted his eyes Into the tall of
the peacock. "Hydra headed" Is a
terra derived from the fublt of Her
cules and the hydra. The hydra had
nine heads, and Hercules was sent to
kill It As soon as be struck off one of
its beads two shot up in Its place.
A piece of flaunel dampened with Chamber
lain' Llulment and bound on to tlie affected
part It euperlor to any plaatur When troubled
with lame buck or pain In the Hide or cheat
Klve It a trial and you are curtain to be more
than pleated with the prompt relief which It
alord Hold by all dealer
the secretary of state not less than 20
davs before the primary election, sec
tion 3364.
"6. Everv sheet of petitioners'
signatures7orming a part of a petition
must be dsly verified bv a person who
is a signer of the petition, section 3361.
No fees are reauired to be paid for fil
ing the petition, but within 10 davs
after the primary election, that Is. not
later than April 29. 1912. anv person,
not a candidate for any office or nom
ination who expends money or value to
an amount greater than $50 to aid in the
election or defeat of anv candidate
shall file itemized statements or re
ceipts and expenditures and vouchers
with the Secretary of Mute."
It Purpo.
They stood lu frout of one of Wash
ington's lending furniture stores. The
windows were full of beautifully lu
lu Id pieces of furniture, such things as
are only within the reach of the rich
and are meant to lend an uddltloual
touch to the already perfectly nppolnt
ed home. Among theiu was uu after
noon tea table. It was a frail, deli
cately constructed piece ou rollers and
brought to mind nu artistically gown
ed hostess bervlng tea to a select co
terie, while the conversation dealt with
nothing more heavy thnu the latest
fiction and comic operas. With a long
drawn out sigh the womnti contem
plated It. The man. following her
gaze, saw It anil was unimpressed.
She hastened to explain.
"That there Is u tea table. It's Just
grand to use when you ain't got no
cook lu the house mid have folk In."
Washington jtnr.
If vou would see the hell of the cap
italistic system, go to anv large cltv
and Investigate two sections, vis. the
rlatocratio or Idle section and the
working man a section. In the for
mer vou will find stuoenduous affluence
and extrsvsgsnt luxurv. You will
find palaces of marble, of granite and
palaces of sin, many of which are
childless and all are godless, situated
in the midst of immense acreage Inter
stiersed with beautiful flower covered
terraces and meandering among which
are inviting and enchanting drlvswsvs
and pedesterian bv-wava which, also,
are bordered with the moat exquisite
and richly colored flowers eyes ever
tehold. Along these by-wava are num
eroua alcoves which are elcgsntlv fur
nished with rustic chairs and rustlo
card tables and many of them with
sparkling fountains. In fact almost
everything that strikes the fsncv of an
idle mind and suits the taste of an Idle
being. You will find artiMclul mlnature
mountains in whioh are artificial caves.
through which flow artificial creeks and
in which colored fish are floating laxilv
and half smiling it ones imoudence for
gazing at them.
You will find women richly attired,
beaprinkled with costly gems, spot d-
ing their time riding in exclusive and
elaborately finished and furnished
automobiles with a gold collared white,
fuzxv ten thousand dollar poodle on
their lacs or in their arms. You will
find acres of the most beautiful arti
ficial parks and acres of natural parks.
as Nature crested them, all private
property. In fsct there is nothing
lacking that the ingenuity of man's
brain can conceive or that money can
buy. Wealth has bloomed in all its
dazzling grandeur and its plcsaant and
unpleasant pleasantness. It has become
ripe rotten ripe. Did vou ever con
template that these people never did
a useful thing in all their live? Never
produced a penny's worth of wealth.
Thev are idlers, parasites, who live off
the toil of others. Now look at the
conditions of the other section, the
working man's section. Here we find
poverty ripe and rotten rine. Here we
find narrow streets on each side of
which are filthv. unnainted. leakv roof
ed, propped up tenement hovels with
! punetVss windows and warped doors.
I Mere we find rags. dirt, filth, vermin,
j disease, criminals so called, ignorance
I and a heterogeneous conglomeration of
other cnnitsliatic products. Here is a
i homogeneous society comnoaed of near- j
Iv everv nationality on earth, living in
! the same atmosphere, same saualor.
I same surroundings, same destitution
same poverty, same enviornments and
and same thoughts. Here the race
: multiplies like mosauitos in a tropical
' swamp and intermingle us though of
one family, black, brown, red. vellow,
mulatto and white all In one conglom
erated mess. A capitalistic "dend
level" and "social euualitv." A sub
lime obiect and manifestation of the
capitalistic murdering and destroying
of that much talked of "incentive."
We have seen these conditions and
hundreds of others as bad or worse and
vet these people are thev who do the
useful work of the world; who produce
the wealth that thev have not. These
are thev who work long and sleep short
who make silks and wear cotton, who
produce tho fat of the land and eat the
hoof, hide and tallow : who run when
the whistle blows and stop when (lurk
ress covers the earth. These are thev
who toiFall thei "lives in poverty and
die from cold and starvation and are
buried in pauper's graves. Such are
the beneficent blessings of Capitalism.
Such is the "hell of it." and such will
Socialism forever banish from the
earth But vou wage-slaves are afraid
of it, aren't vou? O the pitv of vour
sublime ignorance ! For God's sake,
read up. G. W. WELCH.
No Fire Within.
Times havo c bunged. Our fathers
for some siruuge reason preferred a
cold meeting house to oue which was
warmed by artificial beat. When a
stove was put Into the Old South
church, Host on, la 1783 a newspaper
of contemporary date contained this
significant la incut:
Extinct the ear-red lira of love.
Our seal grown cold and dead.
In the house of Clod we fixed a stove
To warm ua In their stead.
The Batter Way.
Barber-Khali I take a little of the
ends of your hair off, sir? Customer
Yes, I think you bad better take It off
at the ends unless you can get It out of
the middle.
What Did He M.anT
"Have you noticed, my friend, bow
many fools there are on earth?"
"Yes. and there's always one more
than you think." Sourire.
Fidelity In email things Is at the
base of every great achievement-Wagner.
Vou are probably aware that pneumonia al
way reaulta from a cold, but jrou never beard
of cold re.ultlM, pueumoula when Cbsm
berlalu Cough Kemedy wa uud Why take
thu rUk when thla remedy may be bad tor a
tiitb'T For tale by all dealer
Wlllaai ll.Tafl
I'hiiaiKlpr ). kiini
,. Franklin M.rV.Igh
...! IMikliiMia
(loory W. W Irtrmli.m
,. ruk II, Hitchcock
.Uisirgn Vn l Mxy.r
W, A. Klah.r
Jallll' Si Han.
frf aldont
Vie l-re.ldrnt
fcxirtoaf f ill stale
wtiiir) ol 1 rnaanrr
tnrrvlary ol War
A Hot tier Oen.ral. . Omieral..
ri relafol NaJ.....
4erlr Interior
te'ralarv nf A k rlelll tut a
criilrTtol Cowni.roe tlbatle Naa.l
lilel Juallr. ( harb. K.lward While
p, S, r.imon ( tiinutlMioti.r
t. S. Klrhartt..,
,U. M. lAud t:uiuml.loiiel
Onvraor ...
Hwr.laty ol Slat.
tllorur; lleurral
4ii pi. I'ubilo lu.iruntloD, .
IHairv ud food Com.. .
0, S. Senator JV'
Oou r.aantm
Chief Jutlc
.. H.w.lit W.l
, . H. il W , (Hroll
, . Time, M. key
A.M.! rawiord
I., H, Ablrrniau
W, H. Iiunlwa)
J. W. Ilall.f
Jonathan hootlm.Jr.
to. K. t hanilwrlalB
iH. I'. Ilawlr
(A. W. Utterly
... ft. a. Mesa
F. A, Moor.
Aaaurlal. Juatlci' ,
F. A, Moot
II. J. Kraii
(I. II. Hur
T.A. Hi II
lira jt'iiicut. tuiraiet.
luilge ...
attorney .
Hear L. Benaoo
p. V. Kufkvuriall
J nut nena'.ur...
iteprvaeutatlve .
II. II. M'trymaa
111 t Belknap
W LThciinpeoai
u s.tAM) orrit I.
trihur W. ortou
'teS I' t'rounnlller
, . HnaMawr
. . Hocvlver
roKKSI' (iFKIi K
illtnrl l MniM ii ... MiilM-rvlaor
Nvieon J. 111111111 OretlliK Aaalatanl
Normau Jaroheon Folrat Awl.tant
I'. r". Ilrrunau . ror.t loik
LA a' at ul'NTV
lloOl KUpt
County Hun a luiiwtor.
II Palf
.... t W, I'ayu
W II Mulder
. r. O Ablairvaa
A. J . roeter
... J. y. wuiiu
,...). A.Wuahea
I . A. Hvhert
t. K Amtrraoa
. ...D. I'.Malloy
low n or LASkv taw
K. Itincha-l
r.. t . l lici i t
r M. Hoke I
I K Ma lield .
K. 11. ptulih i
ui. alia.-e
a .I'.iM-r .
. . Record oj
1 raaaurer
1-AktViaW l OXM.Ht IAH l.l H
I'eildent B L llrlllea
Vive I'tie.deul Knurr C Abl.lrum
-ecmlaiy M.l u. k.. rn
1 fia.ur. r rrai a rtmh
lru.iee J W. dunur, 11. w . Morgan,
W. I W.ieh
eittsr vkiiiowmt t hi kcii -m'n day
tohool al lo a. lu. I'rrM-hltig at err Sunday at
II a. m. aud 7:su p. n. konorih lagun .v.ry
muday I'Veiilng al :&. Vrayer Mis-ilug Thur
Jar al 7:.ej p. m. cuolr uoeilug al :jup, aa.
ieiltre' Aid fctrry W,dm-a.4ajr al I :au p. sa,
gf erybody cordially lamed to all x t.lrea.
M. I.
fiHnl HAI'lIrl till' Hi It lr I.AKkMhW
l-n ai'liliig arrtrlt'e al HAM aud 7:.J f M oa
ll and Knl full. Holiday school at 10 A M.
junior horifijr al :.) I'M. Iiaptiai Youug
1'eoplu'a I nlon el;jiol'Mou tei U suuday.
I'raj.r Mi-t'iiii al 7:aol' M Weduinlay eve.
mug. fc wry nody luvlled to ali.-iia all er
rlcea. KfcV. A. K-MMMUh'S
CA1IIUI.H I'lit'KI'll- fcVKKY hI'Mia MASK
al :oo aud 10 a.m.; H.m rjf at 7:.fc Ma
ou aivlnlnji al J:ui a in, h-nir. i lu in. New
l liulrh. MA I IIIAS Bl HMi ri, S.J.
rllt.-r ruh-llVlt.lilAN I lll Kl II UK LAKH.
S IKH, iui.i.a lu the Maaolllc- Hall, eubday
rHhiHd al lo in A.M.: Moriiiug rx r at ii:uo
.uiilug nrrviire el 7:.iu. i'ray.r Mvi ttng ou
Widioadaya at 7: i I ..M. All are lonlialiy lu
Vltcd. KtV. W.b. rilYsfc, l, lil'a.tor.
KIUM UArilnl llll' Hi II it ;tti l il t
al Sew I'lue I iwl, ui.-i,,u. friarblng aer
fleet at II A M and 7:.h)I' M ol lacli Huuila)
ol nv. rtr uiotilli. Sui.ila) s lidol at lu A M
I ran i m-rvlvv al 7:.aj on vvvnlui
jl arli auni. All are cordially lutlled lo
lit. lid iliv avrvlt'i
hhV. 1. K. llX.Mie.UHON.
LOUOli UlktiClOkV
l.AKKS IhVV l.nlNiK No 71, A. K. at A. M. Hold
alan d uiuttiuea faturda . on or bt lore lull
in., ou. January mill, March uil, Maroh Sum
Airn in, Ma) i .Hi, Juno '.mill, lwl. hHlal
lui .'iiiig. upon call, gnu ran; Saturday cvea-
iitga. t lining ori'tiireu
llioiupaou, n. M
welcome, n. Lair
A. M.Orlou.boc'y
Muiiui every ucoud aud lourtn l Uurailay ol
i arli nioiiili, lu Maviulc Hall, Lakeview,
I U a, lonulngauu. M.W.; Wm. Uuniher, h
No. 77, P.of II., A. O. U. W.. Meet i.. itio
llilrd 1 huraday ol each uiotilli i ao.nt
Hall: Mar l o.i, c. ol H.j j. Araner, L.
ol II.) Lor a suydor C. ol c,: Alameda
Sruwu, Kucordvr.
I O. O. K -I.AKKV1EW iL7oJi"no7oiT
U.K., iniin every Saturday evening . ,.
Vllow IUII, el J'.IIOoYIim k, Ironi iWiii..i I
to April l.aud at s oli lock I rum Ann. I lo
Kiioiul-r UU. 1). II. Ho in la, N, li.: . .
Cbeuey, Hocretary
I. O. O. K., uieel lite ttrat and third Thura
day evfuingaol each inoiilu lu Odd fellow.
UaJ, Ukevlvw, t:. p. Arthur. C. t' A. H
.. ammurali-y, ftcrlUi.
M, 1. O. O. K., meela in in uuil and lourih
Kriday ol ua. U muuih lu Odd fellow Hail,
Mr i.elle ( h. ii y, N li ; M, UW Htork.
mail, V u; Ailue ttuullug, ireaiureri M. P.
Moa, Bec'y.
View. Origun,-Meti on Tueaday, on or be
lure lull moon aud two wceka iherealtur, lo
llaaonlo Hall, at 7:SU o'clock.
Vl.lllug member are cordially Invited
Notary Public
All I'ructlce Except U. S.
Lund Office Uuslnesuj.
L F. Conn
Attorney at Law
and Notary Public
Ijtkevlrw, Oreajea
OKiriCK-Uelr Building,
Attorney mi Law,
l-aiid Irlaittei'a Mprln't
OPiriOK-Dalr Bnlldlng.
Land and Law Ofilce
Abstractor ol Titles
Katabllabad lHaS Lakavlew, Ore
Attorney at Law
Ofilce In O, V. L. Oo.'a Dulldiuig.
Lakkview, Okkoo"i
HurveyUtr and Kogiueerlng
City Englner
Hulte No. 1 Lakeview
Watson lllock Oregon