Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915, March 21, 1912, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    IjjjMtttjf
HAS THE CIRCULATION-
-PRINTS THE NEWS
REACHES THE PEOPLE
THE EXAMINER IS THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF LAKE COLVY
VOL. XXXIII
LAKKVIKW, LAKE COUNTY, OREGON MARCH 21, 1912.
NO. 12
PHILIP LYNCH
PASSES BEYOND
Wai Forty-seven Years'
Old and Leaves a
Large Estate
After a period of sever! weeks serl
ous lllnes. rhllllD Lynch died rtundv,
March 17. at the Lakeview hospital In
thi cltv.
DteMwd wa latt week brought
over to Lakeview from Pluh where he
had been suffering for aome time. Mr,
Lynch waa a native of County Cork
Ireland and waa 17 year of aire at the
time of hia death, lie waa a verv
prominent man In buclnes circle of
tbla section and waa a heavy property
owner In Lake county, a well a hold
ing a valuable eitat In hi native coun
trv. It i conservatively estimated
that hi etate will amount to I1G0.000.
He wt a man of charitable nature and
I known to have contributed liberal
urn toward numerou laudable causes
He rained the respect of a large clr
rle of frienda in thi countv where he
and resided for severs! veara. He waa
one of the moet prominent sheepmen In
thia section.
Hia demise I mourned bv a mother.
Eiltzabelh Dalton of Newmarket. Ire
land: one non and one daughter of that
place, aged 14 and 12 years retoeollve
Iv and one brother. Thomss Lynch, of
Lakevlew. Two (later a I no survive
him one of whom reilde In New York
Cltv. He a I no had numerou d latent
relative among the Irish bova who live
in thi countv.
The funeral ceremony took place
Tuesday at 9 o'clock a. m.. from the
Catholic church, Father Srhmitx con
ducting the service. From the church
the body wa taken to the I.O.O.F.
eememterv for Interrment. followed bv
a long procession of mourning relativea
and friend. The pall bearer were
Wm. Krpule Harrv. John Callauhan,
David P. Jones, Mike Finucane. Tom
Sullivan and John MoAulilfe. Th
ceremony wa verv Impressive and in-
oired admiration for the atalwart men
who were o deeply affected over the
lo of a friend and countryman.
NEW HIGH SCHOOL
Magniflclent Structure Is
Modern In Every
Particular
With the exception of a few minor
details Lakeview' new High School
building waa completed last Saturday,
and during the afternoon a number
of puople availed themselves of the op
portunity to Inpsoct the new structure.
It is one of the finest school building
in the State outside of the largur cities,
and none excel it in plan or workman
ship. It U two full stories and base
ment In size, the upoer floor containing
a large assembly room. It ia well light
ed throughout, while the heating and
ventilating system are perfect. The
entire work was under the supervision
of I. A. Underwood, and while no ex
pense whatever waa spared, vet at the
same time tne cost ha been remark
ably low for a' building of Its clans. A
close insDoction cf the work will show
that nothing whatever ha been slight
ed, from the mixing of the mortar bv
Jim McShane to the laving of the stone
and brick bv expert mechanic, as well
a the plastering, carpenter, painting
and other work, all of which shows the
mark of the master hand.
The building whs planned bv C. 11.
Burgdorf. of Albany, to whom la due
much credit for the design a well as
the completeness of the plans. As mat
ed previously, 1. A. Underwood
wa superintendent of construction,
which included all work of whatsoever
nature. The steam heating, plumbing
and drainage avstem was installed bv
It. T. Baldwin, and ia a perfect suc
cess. The plant is known a the single
ot oe low pressure avstem. the base
ment being heated bv the condemnation
returning, A circulating hot water
system ia also provided which supolles
thu uilferent laviitorios and sinks witn
hot water.
As an indication of the economy
practiced In the erection of the build-
Ing it might be stated that the loweat
bid submitted for the Installation ot
the heating Dlant waa $7500. while ita
:
rtual cost waa but tluOO. The Hoard
waa saved this smount bv the fsct
that it superintendent knew What such
thing should coat.
The painting wa dune bv Wm. liar
ragav. and the work I fully uo to the
hlirh atandard filed bv Superintendent
Underwood. The work on the entire
bulletins' waa done on a per diem bad,
r.o contract work whatever bavins been
employed.
The recitation and itadv room are
model ot perfection, while the ame
la true of theo rooms provided for the
use of the teacher, cloak room, lunch
room, physical culture room and the
like. The chemlatrv room I provided
with a cement floor, larire aink with
two set of hot and cold water fsu-ets.
with drainage board and the like.
The buildinir la alao equipped with
numerou fire bvdranta. sanitary drink
inir fountains and all modem conven
ience, for the protection of the health
of the pupils. That the building it
properly constructed Is evidenced bv
the fact that the rate "of insurance is
but 70 cent per 1 100. policy of U00.-
000 bavins? been taken out.
Continued oil page eight
BHj INDUCEMENT .
FOR AJCREAMERY
Will Furnish Farmers with
Cows on Liberal
Terms
In letter from S. il Canfleld. of
Ashland, who waa exclusively mention
ed in the Examiner a desirous of es
tablishing a creamery at thi place.
ststes that he is readv to come over at
anv time he ia asaured of the possibili
ty of securing milk or cream from 300
oowa. Ho Drat ottered to sell the farm
er cow and take payment in cream.
He now atatea that he will furnish
them with anv number of cowa thev
are able to take care of properly and
thev can nay for them with one half of
cream. This mean that the the cowa
mav be aupported upon the half cash
price and can be paid for with cream,
thus requiring no outlav ot monev. Thia
leaves no excuse for the farmers of this
vallev for not lending their aunoort
toward establishing a creamery here
and thev ahould lose not time in getting
together for the movement.
8. P. Will Extend
Reno Journal: J. M. Fulton, of the
Southern Pacihc railroad, atated that
he had been authorized bv William
Soroule. president of the road, to an
nounce that on March 30. bids' will be
opened for the construction and grad
ing of the new railroad line to run from
Fernlev to Susanville. a distance of
106 miles; thence to Big Basin in Las
sen countv. a distance of 17 miles, also
a branch line 11 milea in length. The
totnl distance of the road to be con
strurted will be 136 miles. The work
will be commenced at once after the
contracts are awarded.
The road will pierce the Pyramid
Lake country and will open up an en
tirelv new cnuntrv rich in agricultural
resources. The announcement that a
fund has Deen set asld bv the South
ern Pacific comnanv to construct the
road was exclusively made in the Jour
nal several weeks ago.
M. E. Ladles Aid
The Ladies' Aid Society of the M.B.
church met with Mrs. Dan Chandler
on Wednesday afternoon. A veiv large
numler in attendance. Much enthu
siasm wa manifested, due to the plea
sant rivalry between the two divisions
of the society, viz: the Roses and Vio
lets. The Violet will entertain the
Roses at an experience' meeting to te
held April 6th. The "Klddiea" present
had a side table at which little Lilian
Utlev was hostess it being the anni
versary of her third birthday. Uoodies
of all descriptions were enjovea bv the
little ones, while their elders enjoved
the fine luncheon prepared bv' Mrs.
Chundler.
John D. Carrol, a real estate man
of Klamath Falls, was recently arrest
ed in Sun Francisco on charges grow
ing out of the sale of property. He is
declared to have sold farming im
plements valued at S1000 to M. P.
Mickler. having given a chattle mort
gage on the same to Martin Brothera
tor a like amount.
IRRIGATION MAPS
FILEDAT SALEM
Warner Valley Project l
Assured of Early
Completion
Salem Statesman: Mapa and plana
of the Warner lake Irrigation project
were filed vesterdav with the state
engineer. Thla project comnrlises
79.000 acre in Lake and Harney court-
tlca and will be financed bv the Warner
lae Irrigation company. The land
has been temporarily withdrawn for
about a vear. and the company now
aeek final segregation.
The Central Oregon Irrigation com
pany also filed yesterday with the state
engineer plans and specifications for
the north canal project near Bend. This
wa the bone of contention for some
time with the desert land board. C.
M. Redfield. attorney for the company,
filed the aperiflratlons. The project
will now doubtle be burried through
to completion.
ELKS SEERENO SIGHTS
RUN WAS MADE OVER N.-C.-O. IN
TWELVE HOURS TIME
Lakeview Delegation Royally Entertained By
George Wingfield and Other Parties
in the Nevada Metropolis
At a little after the schedule time,
6:30 Friday mornirg. March 15. the
Elk's Lakeview and Reno excursion
train on the N.-C.-O. railway pulled
out of Lakeview with about forty pas
senders aboard and thi number waa
later increased through additions at Al
turaa. The list of candidates was composed
of fourteen of Lakeview'a prominent
business men who had decided to take
a little vacation from their worries
and cares and take on something of a
different nature bv joining the Elks.
They were chaperoned bv some of the
fraternity who were indiscreet and
foolish enough to think thev could hold
these would be buck Elks in the bounds
of oronrietv and rectitude, but tne
train had not reached New Pine Creek
before thev ssw the futility of their
effort' and thev turned the bunch loowe
and proceeded to get on the band wa-' made by the delegation for not being
gon with them, and from that time un-' able to carrv out the program of re
til thev reached Lakeview on their j ceiving the wild band as bad been
return it wss hard to tell just who was j planned. However, the apparent sin
the leader of the stamoede. It is said cere arid whole eouled welcome extend-
that even Dad Hervford's antlers were '
treauentlv seen among the foremost
PLUSH DEFEATS
LAKEVIEW TEAM
Twenty People Attend the
Festivities of Neigh
boring Town
The party that last week attended
the Plush football game returned home
Monday and all report having spent a
verv enjoyable time. The game that
was pulled off Saturday afternoon pro
ved to be auite an interesting match.
but Lakeview can't plav football when
it comes to competing with the Plush :
enthusiasts. The game waa plaved with
lineup of fourteen on a side. Lake-
view not furnishing a complete team. 1
Plush succeeded in kicking three goals!
to LBkeviaw s one and thus easily cap
tured the laurels of the game. The
next contest between these two teams'
is scheduled to take place in Lakeview
as soon as the weather will permit.
During the festivities, amongst other
things, two dances were given which
were said to have been attended bv
large crowds. The partv reported the
Bnnw about two' feet deep at Cama
Prairie but that the Plush region had
experieoned verv little storm uo to the
time they left.
WILL CONSUMMATE
DEAL APRIL FIRST
J. Dodson Made Arrange
ments to Buy Lake
Shore Lands
James Dodaon thia week returned
home from Portland after bavins; apent
aeveral dava In Nevada and California
He Inform uj that be has everything
ready for the ecmoletion of the deal of
: the Lake Shore company's holdings at
i the south end of the lake. The tract
will com t rise atout 5500 acre of agri
! cultural land which will be segregsted
Into smsll tracta for the farmer. Mr.
Dodson av the sale will be consum
mated about April first and that he has
sufficient csoital interested to complete
his plans.
This will be another step toward the
earlv development of Goose Lake val-.
ley landa and with a few more deala of
thi nature, the large corporation tracta
of thi section will be thing of the
cast.
ranks, which he attempted to excuse
bv saving, "someone had to lead them
j In circle or we would loose the whole
i darn bunch."
the run was made to Reno in about
12 hours time and that a more pleasant
twelve hours of rail travel was never
experienced bv anv one of the Dartv.
was the universal verdict of all. Upon
their arrival at the N.-C.-O. depot in
Reno, thev all congregated on the plat
form and gave three lusty cheers for
the railway. Manager Dunswav, and
1 the emnloves. . Mr. Saddler of the
Overland was on hand with autos and
conducted the Dartv to his hostlerv
where all were furnished with splen
did accomodations during the tv in
Reno. Thev were also met bv a Jele-
! Ration from the Elks of that city who
' ft seems was not notified of the date
of the arrival and many apologies were
ed bv the officers of the lodge was all
Continued on Page Kiitht
LITERATURE TO
BE CIRCULATED
Southern Pacific Agent
Wires For 5000 Copies
Of Folder
Mr. E. D. Everett. Sec. Lakeview
Commercial Club. Lakeview. Oregon.
Dear Sir: I recei veil. the fiftv small
circulars this morning, of which you
wrote U me on March 11th.
i I would like verv much to have 5.000
j of these folders. Thev will not anv
more than meet mv Immediate de
mand.'bv which 1 mean to assist in
getting people to visit Lakeview. Ore
gon. 1 will make use of them in the
following manner:
They will be distributed on the
counters of the General Ticket Agents
of this Company from New Orleans to
Boston. This cover almost every citv
of importance in the United States.
There is nothing better than to have a
couv of this neat circular handv. and.
when a homeseeker is purchasing a
ticket to the Pacific Coast, for the per
son neiling .the ticket in Cleveland.
Ohio: Milwaukee. Wisconsin; Chata
nooga. Tennoaee: Atlanta. Georgia ;
New Orleans, La.. New York Citv.
Philadelphia, or any large station.. et
the same time, to hand the purchaser
on of your folder.
Thi will be no expense to von ex
cept to get them to me at Keno. and I
believe if vou will take it op with Mr.
MeNamara he will bring the package
to Reno free of cost and advise mm that
it is on hand at his depot, when I will
send for it and make the distribution
as above. Yours truly,
i. M.FULTON.
The above letter is very significant
that the Southern Pacific line are anx
ious to assist in the development of
tbia country. The Commercial Club
had only ordered 6000 copies ot this
small folder printed and the secretary
immediately sent Mr. Fulton Dart of
the reoueated amount. The remainder
will be sent upon the completion of an
additional order of 50.000. which is
now on the press. The folder ia for, use
until the regular literature can be got
ten out and the call for tbem by Com
mercial bodies of the atate aside from
individual Is exceedingly heavy. Mr.
Fulton stated to Lakeview parties in
Reno last week that the pamphlet
afforded good advertising and a conser
vative description of this section and
be was anxious to put them in circulation.
HOW THINGS GROW
AT SILVER LAKE
Views of Industrial Scenes
In Northern Lake
Received
A number of views giving one an idea
of Silver Lake and vicinity have been
received by Hon. A. W. Orton from F.
M. Chrisman. There are two threshing
scenes besides several of grain fields,
which proves conclusively thst grain
is grown successfully in that section.
Views of the Pcblic School.. Odd
Mlows hall and Leader building are
also included, which shows the class of
buildings to be good and substantial.
One view, bearing the legend "S. A.
Lester s Girden." showing a remark
able growth of vegetation leads one to
believe that Sam had someone working
for him previous to the time the pic
ture waa taken.
Mr. Orton will have the views placed
in a conspicuous place, where thev will
attract much attention and give the
stranger an idea of what is doing in
the northern part of the countv.
To Kill Squirrels
Cedarville Record: The Surprise
Valley Stock Association held a meet
ing here last Saturday and elected the
following officers : Presidnnt, Wm,
Mullins; Vice-President. H. D. Cook;
Secretary. F. E. Bush : Treasurer. Geo.
C. Turner. The associaton took up the
matter of destroying squirrels, and will
obtain Federal assistance for their ex
termination. The membership of the
association is increasing and later on
it will take uo many things connected
with bettering the stock and other in
terests of the vallev. and working as it
does with the Federal authorities will
be of great benefit to our people, and
should be ablv maintained bv them.
The matter of exterminating the sauir
rels in this vallev ia a most important
thing to be considered, and is now. in
a fair way through the Stock Associa
tion of being brought about.
Married In Missouri
Frank Schmitz and bride last week
returned from Missouri where be went
last fall. Mr. Schmits and Miss Alice
Brennam were united in marriage
February 12. in St. Joseph. Mo. He
is uuiie wen Known nere having come
to Lakeview .last summer where he
was employed for a time as steno
grsnher for J. D. Venator and book
keeper for Auten & Rinehart. He pur
chased the old Fuller & Walker ranch
on the west side from Mrs Leslie Van
derpool. The bride was an employe in
the tit. Joseph Times office. Thev will
make their future home on the farm
where thev have already taken uo
their residence.
The administration of approximately
92.000 acres, lving southwest of Silver
Lake, and locally known as the Yamsey
Mountain territory has been transferr
ed from the Paulina National Forest to
the Fremont National Forest and is
now under the management of Forest
Supervisor Gilbert D. Brown, of Lake
view. Oregon, who will attend to all
Forest Service matters concerning this
territory.
PEOPLE RUSHING
TO PJNE CREEK
Hotel Man Expresses His
Confidence in Future
Of District
From the reports of those who have
recently visited New Pine Creek. It
would seem thst the High Grade min
ing camp as well as the vicinity of the
town are indeed dawning upon toe
era ot a great boom.
Numerous Deoole are arriving almost
on every train and there ia now a large
number ready to rush to the mines as
soon as the enow clears from the dis
trict. It is said that town property baa
advanced enormously In value and in
soma instances prices have crept n
twenty five per cent In almost as many
hoars. Options are being given on
mining property and some important
deals have transpired recently.
in conversation with J. H. Miller
who last week purchased the Lake
hotel, it waa learned that he ia an ex
perienced mining man as well as hotel
keeper. He came to New Pine Creek
immediately after seeing an assav'made
of some High Grade ore in DeoverT
Numerous mining people, he said were
eagerly watching the analysis of the
samples and when the results were ob
tained, which was an enormous figure,
great excitement prevailed He Is
thoroughly familiar with conditions of
the famous Crionle Creek district end
predicts thst this has just as bright
prospects if not better than tb.e world
renowned Colorado diggings. He says
he knows of numerous mining enthus
iasts who contemplate visiting the Pine
Creek district just as auiek as weather
conditions will premit an inspection of
the grounds.
"I wrote fiftv letters, to Colorado
people telling them cf the - wonders of
this country." said Mr. Miller while
in Lakeview last week, and "I am con
scientious in making the statement
tbst the High Grade will mnke the
coming dmtrict of the West this sum
mer." He has planned extensive im-
; provements for the Lake hotel and
will convert the some into a popular
resort. He will be joined bv Mrs. Mil
ler about April firsc when tbev will
take active charge of their property.
FAIR PROSPECTOR
VISITSNEW CAMP
Lured to New Pine Creek
By Reports of The
High Grade
(From Examiner's Regular Corres
pondent.) Lillian K. Malcolm who had "Death
Vallev Scottv" faded as a prospector,
during the earlv davs ot the Goldfield
and Bullfrog excitment. has landed in
New Pine Creek, and is getting her
outfit readv for a trip to High Grade as
soon as possible. She had heard of the
good things and rich mines that are
being opened in this section and has
come to look for the precious metal
that in High Grade is known to
abound. Miss Malcolm was a consi
derable factor in the nalmv Goldfield
davs. and she has trod the blistering
sands of DeatL Vsllev and with her
smsll prospeotor's pick has broken
rock from manv a erooing in the Fun
eral and Panamint ranges, that border
the great depression that in places is
far below the sea level and is the home
of the chuckawalla, sidewinder and
rattlesnake, and where many a pros
pector has perished from the rsvs ot
the parching sun. A tvpical western
womau. dressed in pioneer stvle. with
her trusty pistol in her felt she fears
neither men nor beast. She goes over
the mountain and desert searching for
the precious metals. She hss climbed
the ice capped mountains of AlasTa
and was one of the first women to
reach the goldtields of Dawson Citv.
Miss Malcolm came hern from Nevada
where she has r-ren for several vears
and where she has been verv successful
in her mining vent ores. She has now
eome to New Pine Creek and will re- (
main here as the reports from High
Grade have satiuiicd her that thia cart
of the country is In lina nr iK
J great mining movement.