HAS THE CIRCULATION- PRNTS THE NEWi. REACHES THE PEOPLE THE EXAMINER IS THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF LAKE COUNTY VOL. XXXIII LAKEVIEW LA KK COUNTY, OREGON, SKI'TKMBKR 5, 1912. NO. 36 MANY GO TO RENO TO IE B O CIRCUS Sixty-Six Tickets Arc Sold at Lakeview N.-C.-0. Depot Last Monday Sixty-six tickets were Hold at I he Lakeview N.C.-O. ollire list Sunday morning for the special train going to the Barnum & Palley ciroua at Keno. The majority of the crowd returned Tuesday on the return limit train while rverwl of those going down took the opportunity of going on to San Fran- oiaoo and other cities. Thoee attending the circus report that it with the Labor Day fi'itivitiea wero great successes and that Ktno ranked among the first aa an entertainer. They also aaid that the weather man showed no partiality Ini tending ua a chilly spell the lint of the week, aa Monday in Heno waa a very windy day and that Tuesday morn ing considerable anow waa In evidence on the hill tops surrounding that city. Four train of 83 eara were reouired to tranaport the huge ciroua which la aaid to t e largor thia year than ever before. The big ahow had aeveral fcaturea of attraction, two of whirh were the flying trapeze exhibitions and the II luitration of jiu iitau and wrestling Con ii.u. d on jmire eight schooTtSTvill - beginjept. i6tr Several Will Attend High School From Outside J Points During Winter Everything is being put In readiness for the opening of the city schools term Monday, September 16. Regard, leaa of thia being the first year for the new Lakeview High School and the mount of work that haa been finished and aome yet to be done, City Superin tendent O. M. Gardner says that he is expecting no obstaclo to delay the opening on the regular date. Several inquires have been had from outside points in regard to the school and aome nave signified their intention of attend ing the next term. Part of these ap plications have come trom the North end of thu County, while one cornea from Modoc County, California. Professor Gardner says without ex ception the Lakeview High School has one of the most completely equipped Domestic Science departments of any school in the state. Thia branch la in charge of Mrs. Gardner who has had much exeprlence in that Hue, Sixty-six tickets were Bold for the excursion to the circus at lie no. GEESElllNTiFUL FOR jjpSMEN Many Take Advantage of Opening vnd Have Fine Sport and Good Bags l ast Sunday, the opening of the Goose season In Luke County brought into play several well and carefully oiled guns for the occasion. Hunting partlea in many different conveyances repaired to the lake to participate ;in the sport of bagging these splendid game hirdH. Nearly all reported good aucceaa and elate that geese are auite numerous this season. Howiver the shooting will improve later aa there is considerable grain to be'eut alter which they will fly more to the fields. Sunday, BeptoniLer 15, markB the opening of the duck season which will be the beginning of the real sport. UooHe hunters luat Sunday saw numer ous din'l " Iho lnKo ili-1 picpcttii look promising for aome splendid shoot ing when. the season openB. DAILY PAPER IS GREATSURPRISE C. O. Metzker Congratu lates Paper Printed Dur ing League Meeting the following letter from our goop friend (War Metzker shows that he appreciatea the worth of the Examiner and that he still retains Irterest at heart In Lakeview. For aeveral years Mr. Metzker published the Lake County Examiner and during his ca reer as publisher e tablished a reput able standard for a nowapaper hard for hia auccessora to maintain. Since going to San Francisco he nan been Identified with the Unitype Co., and la now Pad Ac Coast Manager: "San Francisco, Cat., August 29,1912. "Lakeview Daily Examiner, Lake view, Oregon. "Gentlemen : "1 received copies of the Daily Ex aminer covering dates Auguat 20 to August 24, this morning, and am thank ful for eame. Enjoyed reading every bit ot them, and wiah to thank the kind triend who ao remembered me. I congratulate the Examiner Publish ing Co. on ita much deserved auceeas In getting out such a creditable dally paper during the meeting of the Cen tral Oregon Development League at that important center. You certainly ha no" led the aituation admirably. How could you do it? Tne busincsa men of Lakeview are deserving of a "hand" for the encouragement in which they patronized Examiner apace during that period. "Yours Very Truly, "C. O. Metzker." GREAT NORTHERN WANTS EXHIBITS Lake County Has Sent Samples of Cereals For Display "The Great Northern Railway is preparing to feature the products of Oregon at the Minneapolis Land Show," said E. C. Leedy, General Im migration Agent of the Great Northern Railway, after hla return from the west recently. "The results achieved bv this kind of advertising in the past haa been highly successful and we are thoroughly convinced that bringing the products of the west to the people of the east is the roost effective and modern method of advertising the agri cultural possibllitea ot any country. The representatives of the Immigra tion Department are canvassing every community in the state of Oregsn col lecting grains in the straw, grasses, vegetables and in fact all producta of the soil. They are co-operating with the Commercial Clubs, responsible real estate men and the 1 armors who are growing the crops. The thorough man ner in which this collecting of exhibits la being followed insures us the great est collection of agricultural and horti cultural products that has ever been assembled by Any railway. The very beat and choicest samples will be shown at the Minneapolis Land Show, where thousands of homeseek rra and lnveors will visit. Our rep resentatives are meeting with great success, aa the local people along the entire line appreciate more than ever the great benefit of the wide publicity which is given our particular section through this medium of advertising. The Northwest Land Show at Minnea polis will mark a new epoch in the his- torv of agricultural and horticultural exhibits. Undoubtedly this will te the greatest collection of products of the soil ever assembled under one roof and the Great Northern country are certain to bemong the leading attractions." Lake County haB already sent aome samples of cereala for thia exhibition. They were exhibited in the High School building at the Convention. It waa then too early in the BeaHun to se cure friut and vegetable samples but later when these have matured it should be made a point to get aome of these exhibits at the Minneapolis Land Show. Si'pt. L. K. Alderman hR )t.c( for a picture of our new High School build ing to place In his Biennial Report. 1 PICNIC CHILLY WEATHER DOES NOT EF FECT MERRIMENT OF CROWD ABOUT 400 PEOPLE IN ATTENDANCE Unlimited Amount of Good Things to Eat--Sports Provide Much Amusement Will Probably Be An Annual Celebration Regardless of the unfitting weather last Monday for a picnic early in the morning numeroua vehicles were brought into use to convey eager crowda to the grounda ot the Irish Pic nic at the Hog Ranch in Camas t'rsirie ! given to celehiMe Labor Day. The character oi the dav waa a real repre sentation of Novemter weather in thia country, but thia fact did not despair the happy picnicera in the least. Tne major portion of the crowd ' reached there about nine o'clock in j the morning, but rigs and autoa heavily, loaded kept coming to the acene of merriment until afternoon and when all had assembled the crowd numbered upwards of 400 people. The Irish boys had left nothing un- done In providing pleasure and comfort for their guests. Everything In the way of necessities were the aa well aa many luxuries. The apot nicked out waa Heal for nicinolng and the plea sant grounds added much toward the success of the affair. Eight pieces of the Lakeview band were employed to furnish musio throughout the day and the class of musio, appreciable anywhere, waa made doubly ao by the open air and zephyr breezes that whispered through the pines. Tents were stretched to house that enormous staca of eatables and to fur nish resting quartera for the ladies. A platform was erected that waa appro priately and patriotically decorated with flags and colore emblematic to the Grand Old U.S.A. and the Beauti ful Krin'a Isle. From this rostrum speakers delivered addresses and they were surrounded on all sides by a group of eager and attentive listeners. The long list of sports that had bean carefully arranged bv the managing MRS. MABLE ELY AGAINMARRIED Quietly Goes to San Fran cisco and Becomes Bride of Hotel Man A dispatch from San Francisco to the Oregonian under date of August 28, says : "Mrs. Mabel Ely, widow of Eugene Ely, aviator, who was killed in Macon, Ga., October 19, 1911, while givii.g an exhibition (light, la reported to have stolen a march upon her friends in Marion County by quietly coming to San FranciBco last ween and being married. The bridegroom is Phillip Cross, manager of the Bon Air Hotel at Es- ealle. Not even the parents of Mrs. Cross were taken into her confidence, and they were as much surprised as her friends when the news became known that an elopement had been maneuvered under their eyes without a hint having been dropped by either of the two. Cross was often seen in Mra. Ely's company, but their marriage waa unex pected. Mrs. Cross is the daughter of Pro fessor H. C. Hall, principal of the Corto Madera achoola." Mra. Ely and her deceased husband, Eugene Ely, were well known in Lakeview, he having been associated w ith V. L. C!.-:jl In ' I'. uJ . '. ir j stage line between here and Alturaa in the summer of 1907. GLORIOUS EVENT eommmittee were begun about ten o'clock. The first was a 1U0 yards dash foot race, which waa entered ty five contestants and won by Pat Duane, prize Waltham watcn 15 jewels. 220 yarda dash, foot race! nine eon t -slants, result, tie between John Welsh and Tim Burke. Each were awarded a prize. Running high jump, eleven entered, won by Walter Dutton, height 4 ft, 8 inches. Prize leather watch fob. Standnig jump, four contestants, won oy Pat Duane, height 4 feet, 8 inchea. Prize gold scarf pin, emerald set. 440 yarda dash foot race, five con teatanta, won hy Pat Duane. Prize, gold filled vest chain. Horse race one mile, thirteen entries. . "on by Willard Mulkev. Prize silver ', mounted bri lie. Horse race one-half "rile, Afte. n entries, won by John Welsh on Jack Murphy'a home. Prize : silver mounted bridle and r mal. Thar waa oo regular football game as was first announced owing to the in clemency of the weather, but there waa scrub match pulled off later in the day that aroused considerable in terest. Along about the noon hour when everybody was deeply engrossed in the interest ot the sports that were takinr place, the announcement was auddenly made that lunch was ready. And one glance at that long table standing there under those trees, pitiably groan ing under the overtaxing weight of those delicious viands, told one that lunch was sure enough ready and that they need not be spareini? in participa tion of the refreshments, lo give some idea of the enormous amount of food that was flnisned, one can imagine 291 pouiids of choice hams deliciouOy Contiuued on page 8 COMMERCIAL CLUB MEETSJEPT. 9TH There Should Be a Good Turn Out for the Elec tion of Officers Owing to last Monday being a holi day no meeting of the Lakeview Cora mecial Club was held in the evening and cards have been sent out by Secre tary Everett announcing a meating for next Monday night September 9. At this meeting offices will be elected for the ensuing year and it is hoped that everyone who can will be present. Thia meeting will be held in the city hall and will convene at eight o'clock. It is quite probable that before that date a canvass of the town will be made in an effort to secure the aenti ment of the Dublio in regard to the best method for the maintainance of a Commecial Club and to get people's views aa to who will make the bent officials to be put in charge of the work. However the most important mission of the canvass will be to get the people interested in this matter of vital importance to the e ommunity and try to encourage them enough to at least attend the next mooting. If thia can be done and a good turn out attends more enthusiasm will be mani fested, and it la felt that thin will lead t. i ' : ..rccttad ut'tl etfeciltt illult in tlio work to be inaugurated for the genuine good of this section. STRIKE IS MADE ONJliNSHINE Sunshine Twins Leasing Co. Hit Ore That Aver ages $1300 Elmer C. A bis trom, treasurer of the Sunnhine Twins Leasing Co., re ceived information that another rensa- tional strike had been mace this week on their property at High Grade. The following message was sent from the hill by Superintendent Hager: New strike, pens into thousands. Ore chute coming in. Looks immense." The strike waa made in the breast of the main tunnel, 270 feet from the en trance and only eighty feet below the surface. It is said that pieces of rock taken from random from the strike are full of gold, the averaga ot which as sayed over $1300. The vein is making ita appearance in the floor of the tunnel and panninga of the ore indicate great er values than have ever been taken from the mine. This news comes as good cheer from the High Grade Mines and substantiates former reports as to the merits of the district. The Sunshine Twins leasing company has secured an extension of t!sie on their lease on the original Sun shine propertv and now have their holdings secure- for the next thirty months. This is considered a very liberal lease and givea ibe promoters ample time to work their property to a good profit. James Dodson this morning left for San Francisco on a business trip and before returning msy be called East to Kansas City, Mo. EED ON CHICKEN; LONGEDJOR TROUT Portland Delegates Say Trip to Lakeview Beats Yellowstone Park Portland Telegram : With tne bark peeled off their faces by the wind and sun turn of the, desert, the Portland delegates to the Central Oregon De velopment Congress at Lakeview, have returned home to soothe their pucker ed, features in cold cream cans and vaseline pots. Some of the boys look like boiled lobsters and the more chub bv ones have faces that would cass for ripe tomatoes at a courty fair. Witness O. M. Plummer, of the Port land Stock Yards. He and his party made a tour of fully 1000 miles by automobile and he says that for natural wonders, beauty and charm, the trip reveals more ma iestio and inspiring scenic attraction than he ever saw in Yellowstone Park or any of the other hieh-priced Sum mer resorts of the land. In the party were Pr sident W. J. Kerr, of the Oregon Agricultural Col lege : Professor Van Winkle, of tLe United States Geological Survey: Joseph M. Healy. W. H. Chapin, R. G. Calvert and P. S. Jackson. They shipped their cars to The Dalles and motored the rest of the way. Among the high sp ts which they hit on the journey were Wamic, Tvgh Maupin, Antelope, Gateway, Plains, Metolius, Prineville, Valley, Agency Grind- stone. Burns, Silver Creek, Warner Mountain, Warner Lakes, Lakeview, Klamath Falls, Crater Lake and Bend. Educationally and entertainingly, the trip was a grand success, but gas tronomically, the boys brought home a pang or two ot dissappointment. The hospitable ranchers and peoole along the route gorged them on Spring chick en as a special piece de resistance, when their heart and souls yearned for trout. Want State Crematorium Salem Statesman: Superintendent Stiner of the Oregon asylum for the insane, has called on Assistant Attor ney Van Winkle to draft a bill to be presented at the ne t legislative ses sion providing fur a crematorium at the asylum for the u.e of all the state in stitutions. If this till becomes a law hureiftcr inmu'ea of the institutions who die wai.ijui f rn.nda to uuiy w.uni, or who are pauperized, will be cremated. MANLEY BUYS BUSINESS LOT IN LAKEVIEW Portland Party Makes a Heavy Investment After Short Visit ' Aa an instance of real good that was accomplished in Lakeview during fh meeting of the Central Oregon Devel opment League, thia week a deal was closed by H. W. Drenkel & Son for the sale of the George Jammerthal comer on Water and Canyon streets, where the Brewery saloon stands, also includ ing the Drenkel office on Canyon atreet. The property was purchased by A. B. Manley, of Portland, whose first trip to Lakeview was week before last. As exclusively stated before in the Ex aminer, Mr. Minley did not reacn here in time for the League Covention, ha having come by way of Crater Lake and was delayed on the road. However, he stayed here a few days and while here expressed himself aa being well pleased with Lakeview, and now that be haa rods a substantial investment is conclusive evidence that he has full confidence in the future of tne place. At present no changes are announced to take place in the property and for the time beinsr it ia expected that the eame tenants will occupy the ground. HERYEORD BLOCK GOINGSKYWARD Biick Work orv-tvfr-SUiss Will Be Completed By End of the Week Work on the large Heryford brick and eteel structure is pushing forward at a'rapid gate. The brickwork on the North and East walls will be complet ed this week, regardless of some delay caused in the supply of brick. Repress ed brick is being used for finishings, which is being manufactured on the yard below town. The delay in this material has been caused principally by the heavy damp weather of late. Supervisor Underwood stated yester day that if all nc-cessary brick waa available the building would be com pletely enclosed within thirty days. He also said that work would begin in a few daya on the lath and plastering on the third floor, aod that the roofing could seon be started. The plumbing under the supervision of K. T. Baldwin is advancing smoothly and is moving in accordance with the remainder of the work. Of couse after the building ia once enclosed inside work can pro ceed without interruption, and the big building will be ready for occupancy before we realize it. SAYS EDUCATION BY DEMONSTRATION C. L. Smith of O.-W. R.& N. Says Lakeview Meeting Was Far Reaching Oregon Journal : By far the best and the moat permanently far reaching in its benefits of all development meet ings ever held in Oregon was the Lake view Development league meeting, says C. L. Smith, agriculturist of the O.W.R. & N. ompany who has iust re turned from its attendance. "It put into effeot the truth we have been trying to have lodged for a long time that if you want to teach a farm er agriculture you must get out on the farm and show him how. Education by demonstration those are the words. "Tiij agreement at Lakeview was that I'wf hJ been too much litera ture and not enough ot this practical education, hut that hereafter the new ; poll. , .. .n . o a.'iiveiy uiu buieuy adhered to. And that means good for j tune for the state of Oregon.