Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1912)
t ! i
TowersRshBrand jSAYS ALL SHOULD
PommelSiicker HAVE BEEN HERE
Keeps both rider
and saddle perfectly dry.
Made for rough wear and
Song service in the wettest
' SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
vtfVERs jqok for This Mark
Towzk Guunua Ira
ed to depart with the f "elinn that they
had conferred a real favor by being the
guest of the livret and mont progren
aive little town in the whole interior.
Nothing was too good tor any visitor.
and nothing any trouble to the people
... .. , . of Lakeview. To a peed the parting
W. H. r'attcrson, one of the Surprise, . 1 , "
gueat wi'h a thoroughly good taste in
j Valley delegates to the Central Oregon ihj(( n,()U,h ,h,.y hm, Vncc Sn.,i))
j Development League at Lakeview j apeak to them their parting word i.n
! givea the following glowing account of j the cvneluaum ot tne exercitea lant
,hm Convention in L.t week'a Cedar-1 nih- Th"t w,f' th "
heard will long remetnoer. It wm an
effort of which Mark Twain might well
have hcen proud. Coupled with acrtnua
ville Kecord :
"The moeting of the Central Oregon
Development League was
year for the Hret time at
llta next meeting will be at
TTTGood wiring is
II the very best
insurance policy you
can have and the
cheapest. We do it.
Kcl.l thia .
Lakevlew (""j00' for thoueht warn r expression
Klamath 0' kindly generous hospitality, all
, , . . lutuca ill II I hi ill 1 1 n I'l v niiiiiv.i iiift nvi'i
Falls. Those who mianed the oppor-1 ... . ..
. ...... . v the audience in constantly alternating
tunity of being present thia year have .... , . . "
" , . , condition of tears, from the heart and
reason to regret it. 1 be character of. . . ,,
.. .. . . 1 . . ,. ,. I tears from laughter that all tn all con
Hie discussion ot subjects instructive: ..... T ii i
to every one intereated In the progress , ' ' '
. . , . . i , . kv , i To some who had known him for many
and development of the Inland f.mpire. ...
. r , . . years he was ihe greatest surprise that
was of the ablest. The speakers were t L
,, ... . I . . ! the Lakeview people had to offer.
.11 mon t Iko klnl.ua raaoh an I
.... .v . ., ' .. , The people of our community should
expert in bis subject. On the ltt were ... . .. . . ,
. tall huua hitan tha- I , luarn thai iib lim
Agricultural j " S Z'ZV . ' '
v.-.. ., !.,... none oi me spirit mai sees goon only
IflllCI UIK J VLiacia. vwuiii wu'.fvo. , ...
: .. . . , . . ... , i in one s own possessions in one s own
'enterprises, leaders in development en- "n y I here was no n.
' terpnses, auccessful farmers of repu
; tation, etc.
"There waa not a nonentity on the
I whole list of regularly scheduled
! speakers and there was not one speak
; er of them who did not live op to bis
' reputation. To show the importance
i of the convention it ia only necessary
; to say that the Chicago Chronicle and
the Chicago Land Show were ablv rep
' resented. Tbe agricultural exhibit of
i tbe Drductions of the local soil were
highly creditable. Mr. Chandler won
! the beautiful twenty-four inch silver
loving cup presented by Mr. Louis Hill
as an evidence of his interest in all
! things pertinent to the advancement
, of Central Oregon. Mr. Fred Hansen's
exoionciury i.ru.m pruuun. I fWoni.n Th rnnfirt-nr that a .
of unusual interest and merit. Attbia;
i w .i. r o..0. I reposed in George Gray, a Klamath
Lake, aa they now call Goose Lake,
i University Presidents,
Kxperts. Kailroad Vice-presidents,
W,. r.i F M mm
TWO HORSE BRAND
A new pair
if they rip
irn strain i m tin
Look forth. Brand- amn
laudation ot Lakeview alone,
It was a broad-minded spirit that
prevaded every spoken word and every
act of bopsitalitty. One heard no in
dividuous rouiparisona of persona or
localities. There were no croakers and
no knockers. If antagonism of any
kind existed, they were put away in
the dark closet for the time at least.
Let us all hope tnat they mav remain
HEAP GOOD INJUN
RETURNS TO JAIL
! pionic was held that was one of the
most enjoyable features of tbe enter
tainment afforded the visitors by tbe
people of Lakeview . nd vicinity.
I lo attempt to particularize in des
1 cription ot all that was offered tor the
instruction and entertainment of visi
' tors would demand more space than the
Reci 1 1 might be disposed to spare, but
enough cannct be said of the cordial
! welcome Lakeview gave to all who
came. It mattered not who they were
Let the Examiner figure on
your next Tob Printing.
or where they came from, all were
taken charge of at once on arrival, ' officially to commit him. Early
' most hospitably entertanied and allow- day morning be appeared at the
Indian, by United States District Judge
Bean was not misplaced when his sen
tence of 60 days in the County Jail was
suspended for two months in order that
be might return home and harvest his
crops. Later be wrote the court that
the crops were very backward and
asked until a further suspension until
September 1. This also was granted
and entered on record.
September 1 fell on Sunday, but
George Gray arrived in this city Satur
day night and all day Sunday tried to
break Into jail, but could find no one
AS WHEAT SHIPPER
One third of the wheat exported from
the United States in the seven months
of the calender year ended with July
was set afloat at Portland, and the
Rose City occupied a position ao far
ahead of any ot tho other big shipping
ports in the country as to make a com
pariaon look absurdly one aided. Even
New York ia left tar in the rear.
After the close of the Hscal year In
July tho Government changed the
methml and began its compilations of
statistics for the calendar year. In
tho fiscal year Portland won rlrat hon
ors by a amall margin and the present
indications are that the Oregon metro
polis will bean easy winner in the
Quantity of wheat it will export trom
January 1, 1912, to December 31, 1912.
The figures for the seven months
just compiled by the Department of
Commerce an I Labor and which were
received by Collector of Customs Mai- j
colm last week show that Portland
exported 55,703,979 bushola of wheat. !
New York came second with a ship
ment of l,573,'.Vti bushels valued at
For seven months Portland exported!
37i,fi47 barrels of flour valued at S14,
51X1,390. The same export for the same
period from the United States totaled
5..MI0.995 barrels appraised at J2,r!':t,
307. A valuation of $3,818,342 ia placed on
the principal breadstuffs aent abroad
from Portland . The same shipments
from the entire country lire valued at
OUR MEAT CUTTER
18 AN ARTIST
III his lllir, CtifN itlT nlumt fx
uctly lln' rltlit iiuniitlty I'vvr.v
tliur, villi It nt' no Unit It liinkn
UK tl llllt llUT MM It Is frtMltt. .!
If , Vim uiiiiIiI Aieir linw trimil
mint vmii , fr.r im of our
ttvnks nr nmsts. Tiny v
nlmily er( m.
- - Lakeview
HAYE3 A GROD. props
of United States Distriot Attorney
McCourt and reported for jail duty, but
asked a few hours in which to have a
dentist fill an aching tooth.
Gray looks on tbe service of his sen
tence rather as a duty than a penalty
and does not feel disgraced by it. He
ia one of the wealthiest of tbe Klam
ath Indians, owning 1500 acrea of pro
ductive aoil and is respected by all who
Laat Winter an interesting event
happened in Grav'a family and he ee
cuied several gallons of whiskey to
celebrate it fittingly, inviting his neigh
Cora to jo'n in the festivities. During
tho process several became intoxicated.
Gray waa arrested for giving liquor
to them and, pleading guilty to the
charge waa sentenced to 60 daya in the
Daily Service Reno to Lakeview Except Sundays
No. I Arrive Lakeview at 8:35 P. M.
No. 2 Leaves Lakeview at 6:45 A. M.
Daily Except Sunday
t'lillmaii .V Hiirtett Kervliw Uulwceu l.nkevinw iiud Kt-uo
C. W. CLASS, AOUNT :: LAKHVIEW, ORIMON
Twin Valley Land Co.
1 Incorporated -C.
R. BLOOD, Ast. Sec; C. O. MISENER, Cen. Agt.
We have for sale:
Orchard and Alfalfa Lands
Farm Lands, Timber Lands
Homesteads and Desert Lands
Special attention jjiven to O.V.L. Land Holdings
We are agents lor
The Fairport Town & Land Co.
PAIKPOUT TOWN LOTS now on s. e. Make
your selection before the best ones are sold. A
big investment for a small amount of money.
Owing to the present demands of local creditors, we are selling enough of oiir
$50,000 stock of dry lumber situated in Lakeview, Willow
Ranch and Fandango Mill, at the following prices:
I COMMON DIMENSION, ROUGH, - - - $15.00 I
1 COMMON BOARDS, ROUGH, - - - - $16.00
If you contemplate building in the near future, let your dollars make more than interest by buying
your lumber now. These prices will be in effect, from September 13 to September 21. All material
will be cash when it leaves the yard.
W. R. WILKINSON, Trustee for Fandango Lumber Co.