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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1912)
Lake County Examiner
Take caro of your ovorcont. Don't throw
it down miywhero. It will take Into
better rn of you mid your tippciiriuiee.
Official Papr of Lake County, Oroffon
Kiultr siswlitic s1.tuij n Inch, eloale
Mt, In edvinee,
tit mentrit, "
fan months, "
M.timn itai r IT me'
All PIHUI1IKK win,
'' ,7,.nl MN I'l I t lilt Jrl .
ea mitpo Ire ice r-.siin.
I jn hrisl torll ixir rhii(H- All peoli
aF" notpU la i1tuc. $1 80 the yt
cotillons xir. A'.i hori rmtli.U ,
R-ailrrs. loon KHininn. liv. pet line rich In-
rr ion. Visr- ...!.. lino .h Iohm-Hou Notice to Sebecrlbtrs
Card of lht.. ll.on. Kewlutx.ni o. eoodo- Cin-onll,lo th0 Kxmlmr who remote
leoi. H.M na.i ,iri1. O from onr lornllty to snolhcr. or ohn(r
JiOjr-T; intent lTvrlnini ml Job rrtet-1 their rnwliifriee litrviui nhouUt wnrnWi to
:igml in ml.siu .In.p ihli ortlpe rr.l to (heir r-pr esn be ad-
A . l.ille must t- paid the first of eich month. drtwd to the right poetoftlce.
Lakoviow, Oregon, Thursday, November 7, Ittl'J
a Ik .
Mm 4 N
Was Fifth Vice-President
of United States to Die
While In Office j
The body of the lite Vice-president ;
James Schoolcraft Sherman, whose j
death was announced in last week's
issue of the Kaxminer, was laid to rest
Saturday, November 2, in Forest Htil
eemeterr. t Utica, N. Y.
Vice-president Sherman was born in
Vtica on October 24, 1855 He married
Carrie Babcock at East Orange, N. J..
in 1881. They have three sons, all liv -
kig and in tusinessin Utica. The Vice-
resident was an m, a trustee oi
Hamilton College, a member of the
Dutch Keformel Cnurch, a member of
aaany clubs, and a business man of
wide interests. He was the fifth Vice-
riripnt whose rie.th. while in office
has shocked the nation. Vice-president j
lira u'ed during Pierce's administra
tion: Vice-president Wilson during that
f Grant: Vice-president Hendricks
during that of Cleveland: and Vice-
president Hobart "tiring McKmley a
Through a proclamation of President
Taft all public officials were requested
to psy special tribute on the day of the
funeral, when nearly all government
business was suspended.
Charles D. Hi lies, chairman of the
Republican national committee, has
sent notices to all committeemen to
meet in Chicago November 12th to se-
lect a successor to Vice-president Sher-j
Bin on the ReDJDlican ticket. The !
dth of the vice nresident. it is stated i
did not affect the validity of the Taft
and Sherman electors.
Speculation as to the man who will I
succeed the late Vice-president Sber-j
man as candidate for vice-president has
teen the chief topic of discussion '
among politicians in New York. At
Republican headquarters it was report
ed that Governor Herbert S. Hadley
f Missouri, Senator Albert B. Cum
mins, of Iowa, or Senator William E.
Borah ot Idaho, were most likely to
fill the vacancy caused by Sherman's
Meanwhile Sherman's death places
Secretary of State Knox in direct line
to succeed President Taft should he
die before March 4, 1913. Knox, how
ever, does not become Vice-president,
that office remaining vacant until
Married in Reno
The Keno Journal says that Leo Dod
fcon and Miss Bertha A. Crowder were
married Friday evening, November 1st,
at 10 o'clocK in that city, 'ihe cere
mony was performed at the Trinity
Episcopal Church rectory by Reverend
The bridegroom is the eldest son of
Mr. ant? Mrs. J. (J. Uodson of Lake
view, and the bride is h niece of John
crowder or Lorg vallev and is also a;
tiece of Mrs. W. A. Cobb, c? Reno. j
The Journbl says the yuung couple i
will make their home in Lakeview. j
TJTTHIS is the time
should insure your
.health against maladys
that so often develop
from colds. We have
the best, preventative in
We have in stock a
full and complete line
in high and low cuts
of this famous brand.
The quality unexcelled
W'l I I -i-l -I -M-H-l-l-I M I H t 1"1
Hops should bare clean pas
tures, beds n ud water, aud va
riety of food.
If sows are expected to pro
duce a full litter, the spring Ut
ter should lie weaned when about
ten weeks old.
Pigs tbnt show signs of thumps
should be forced to take exer
cise. Young pigs are peculiarly sub
Jected to various kinds of intes
Keep the feed troujrhs clean.
It is a wasteful practice to mix
manure with grain.
Tou cannot fatten a brood sow
and fatten a hog alike, and make
tae best success of both.
As long as the breeding of n
sow is profitable she should be
bred. It is not advisable to sell
off a rood brood animal
n i I n m ill I n n wrwww
HOGGING OFF CORN.
I Satisfactory Method of Finishing Swine
One of the most satisfactory meth
ods of finishing hogs Is that of "hog
ging off.'' In fact, as a method of flt-
j ting for market after the pigs have se
. cured the necessary size and frame it
is cheaper than the best methods of
j dry lot feeding. The hog is his own
harvester and feeder. He saves labor,
time and fertility. And certainly in
: these days when lab r is scarce, land
j high and feeds expensive we may well
welcome a method with which to re
duce the cost of production. '
At one time it was the common opin
ion that much of the corn was wasted.
I But actual tests disprove this. Indeed,
hogs will waste less corn than the
farmer, wsre he to shuck it himself.
Of course allowance must be made for
extremely wet seasons, but in this case
hurdles may be used and only about
as much corn allowed as can be clean
ed up well lu about ten days.
Some Idea of the economy of "hog
ging off" may be joined by noting the
results of uti cMpcriuicut nt llie Imv.i
station. The pigs were turned into the
standing corn at u weight of eighty
two pounds during the middle of Sep
tember, or about the time the c-'rn :is
beginning to !ei:t. 'Ine iii-re s;:i.por:e.
ten pigs iiliout two months. At the eti'l
of tli.it time the lot In soy be .ins ami
I com mude a gain of one mid n h:.n j
I pound- ier ilay. producing over H i" i
I ioii':il-- of poil: ''! in re nt a cost or'
?'J..';s ei' bli'idre.) The se o;.'l lot i:i
j coin ;nrl rowpeni g:iilied one. Mild :i
onaiter joii!i!- pi r ilay iit a cost n
per !. irr.ilri'tl Corn and tet' h
-io il t! i:il in (I ilv gain and cost of
i iro.iv'i' : r!!!d con: alone fourth.
X the s-intin -;la!;o:i !iog weitrti.
nig l-l pou.. - were l-.TlH'd into a tie'i'
of torn in wal !i rye had been sowed
it e;::tivati"l!. The pig weigh
I Ji" potr-'ls ho:) renioved. or. at
per poi:ml. reiiini"i s::r. per acre
in a second lot corn and cowpcas
ac , led. 'id;-1 WLipi'Oon.viil v.'ii'iely
n -ed. a:nl tlcy wen- sown liroad-
' : t the time of Ihe last cultivation
.f .' :!y IT The feed la-ted thirty
.ly Tid 'o th-.t lime tl.c pig.- had
.'aiin-'t ti:'t V--.C-. .:! pounds inch. Tie
impoftaiit re-ult i- liiat .ViS pounds of
po-'; w ,.,-c p-od ! per acre. v.'hi !i
K ci-nts rcinni'-il S::i.o."?. Corn nn I
'a v. c:,' ;i!-o f- I wi'h siicci-s- Itapi"
ini ii in llie same manner a -
at I he r.-.ie of about fmir
' a -rc. il1.' either soy bean,
aay be sown j.t the rale of
half bushel per acre. When
forage crops ca!:ti ! he sown in the
orn thev may be juovidod as It sep
arate pa-t ii-e. of alfalfa or clover
pasture may be ii-ed as a supplement
when it is ncccs-iile
V't'ler ordinary 'iditions the pigs
will inkf care of ihe corn without
much atteiilion. Jlowever. if small
o!'' are used it !e icc-Msary to
u-slst tlieni for itwlibf l -'turning lu-'
a v older hogs, i'or this jeason 1hi
jxii pd pigs generally give tlx best re
uL I'igs of (tils ly.e have secured
. iilU.-ient growth, ho that they will
rrof become too chunky and stop
growth. Very large pigs, on the other
n al. ;iro Jnclined to break more corn
th.oi ; .il sol.itely nece-ary from day
i'i i. 'V. lieuce their gain Is n' t xo eeo
, a !
e ... ,r!,l
e of the
i-i -l me
a. t to
I !:;! '
. live i In I
I ii mi to my
. an i in
I lie-t iVH had live heller
e hi 'i I s. M ;i . eariiugs to a
'ii bu.'.cr at MM per head, or VJ
'Hi above Ihe a '.erngi " OSl of
mothers A good price I'i ; i om-
j:oii yc.nlioir h(.jf(.-s herenboiliM I'
i i- ! id rlh-' e live brought iMioll'-.h
. "jc 'sx of ihat ligure lo pay tor tin-
yOUR SATISFACTION IS UPPER-
most everywhere in this store. That's
our idea of service, to fit you perfectly, mind
and body, to give you real service.
Hart Schaffner (S Marx
clothes are sold here, because they do fit,
and they do satisfy more people than any
other line of clothing on the market.
Go whore you like; you'll never
see better clothes than these fall
suits ami overcoats made up
for you in the latest styles.
Come and get a taste of our kind of clothing service.
Bailey & Massingill
This store la the home of Hart Schnffuer & Marx clothed
A m.rohant it known by th.
clerk bo k.ap.
It is th catering to exceptions
in any buiin.ti that kills th.
Would you hir. yours.lf for
th. job if you w.r th. bOiif
H. fiil.d bKIUH his buiinMi
grew faster than his capacity to
You can't be a good business
man unless you have learned to
be a good citizen.
All streeta, even the alleys and
country lanei, lead to the stores
A clean and ord.rly itore is the
the cheapest advertisement ever
a merchant had.
You can't plant pigweed and
harvest corn. Nor can you in
merchandising sow indolence and
Salesmanship is the fine art of
making the other fellow feel as
you do about the thing you have
Were we in the retail variety
business we would mark every
article in our stock in plain fig
ures. We would do this because
we would want to tucceed.
SOME GOOD ADVICE.
Intended For the Farmer, but of Use
to the Merchant.
A man of considerable experience In
retail routes suggest the following se
ries of don ts for guidance of readers:
Iion't retail your goods at wholesale
prices and kick the grocer If he does
not pay you retail price.
Iion't have a different price for each
Iion't have your customers make
your prices. Be sure you are right,
then go uhead.
iJon't buy cold storage eggs and sell
them for freshly laid eggs. It is an in
sult to holiest farmers.
Don't sell lifty-flve pounds for a sixty
Don't put small apples In the bottom
of the barrel.
Don't overestimate the quality of
Don't forget that "here a little and
there a little" is the gross profit In the
Don't forget that a steady keep at it
Don't laik politics or religion.
Don't sell a fowl for a chicken. It
will puj' best to reverse the order.
Don't talk about the last customer
you called on at the next stopping
Don't try to make people believe you
know what they want better than
Don't forget, rain or shine, circus or
town meeting, to be on band on your
Iion't try to sell overcoats lu July
aud linen coats in December. .Sell sea
sonable goods at seasonable times.
Don't forget to say "No" to a doubt
Don't be afraid to turn your basket
of berries bottom side up.
Don't forget to sell No. 1 goods at top
Don't forget a bargain counter has
its demerits. If you have any admit It
and pass on.
Don't forget to suit your trade, and
they will pay for It.
Don't forget common sense people
Don't wear your heart on your sleeve.
If you have a banknote to meet keep it
Don't forget to smile on entering ihe
house nud dou't forget to keep yout
place as n salesman.
Don't forget to make friends with all
your customers. Orange .ludd I'ai .cei
One do'eu bous dresses, assorted
pHternsand sizes 1o close at reilurid
prices. Lakeview Mercuntlle l.'o.
To tho peopo of Laftovfokv and
vicinity and our frlonds
We tttv filrusrd to announce that
we have m MrrHtiwments to act
as h inngHtlnv organization. W'e nre
lrfnretl tit take nulncrlftloriH fur nil
m:if?:tiliies, iiewnfmpers ami in-rloil-lea
We nre In position to t:ikesul
script ionn. either sliifrly or In club
nt the very lowest prices. Weenn
duplicate prices on either Nlnjrle u
scrlptlons orchitis coming from uny
We hope tn e.xccll In our nppwlu
tltin nnil the superiority of ourservlco.
We plan to bulhl up u representative
nnil permanent ornantzntloii. Some
of our mem hers will call on yon. Will
you klnilly hold your subscriptions
for them'.' We assure you that It will
he appreciated. I'lease telephone or
write the following:
Ladles' Aid of the Methodltt
Episcopal Church of
New Blind Man's Buff.
When this g.n.ie ..s played with care
and home Hitl" nit it is very amus
ing. The blind '.i.'iii does imt have bis
eyes bandaged: he needs them and all
bis wits besides.
A white cloth Is hung against the
wall In the same way as for magic
lantern pictures. The blind man Is
seated In front of It on a stool low
enough to prevent his own shadow
from being thrown on tho cloth. At
some distance behind him Is placed,
on a high stand or other suitable sup
port, n single lamp, and all tho other
lights are put out
When nil Is ready the persons In tho
party form n sort of procession and
pass one after the other between tho
lamp and the back of the blind man,
who is forbidden to turn his head. Tim
light of the lump throws upon tho
white cloth a succession of clearly de
As the shadows pass before him the
blind mini is obliged lo name aloud
the person whose portrait he Imagines
he sees In profile, and the mistakes
made cause much amusement Kvery
one has the privilege of changing his
appearance as much as possible by
stooping, limping, making faces or try
ing lu any way to make himself un
recognizable. Forfeits may be given
by the person guessed If desired.
It is said that no more powerfu
8gency in educing the cost ot living
can ba found than the parcels post,
which is to be established as a conse
quence of President Taft'a untiring
efforts. The parcels posi, will enable
each dweller in the city to have his
butter, eggs, milk, fruit, vegetables
shipped to him daily, directly from the
farm without paying tribute to the
middleman. He will get them cheaper,
better and fresher. That is how tier
mans use the parcels post, and we can
use it in the same way. The most
effective means of reducing the cost of
living is to reduce the cost of distribu
tion. That is what the parcels post will
do. Tuft hammered away at Congress
till he get it.
We Stand Corrected
C. W. i:. .1 innings, of Valley Falls,
ur.der dale oi Nov. C, writes the Fx
bmiiier as follows :
"Dear Sirs: In last week's issue of
j your paper a slight error was made
w hich 1 would he pleneii to have cor-
"It was reference to the fish which
were sent by the government Accord
ing to my advices received from the
hatcheries 10,000 were tent me and not
50.000 as published.
"1 also made arrangements with Mr.
Bailey to receive them which he did.
It would appear from the -article that
I had sent for these hah and then left
them to their fate at the depot which I
do not believe Is quite correct."
Rale of timber, Portland. Oregon,
Oct. IKJ; 1012. tinted bids marked out
side. Hid Timber Siiie, General Notice
Octobir , 11112, Fremont." nud ml-
ilrcHHed to the District Forester, For-1
est licrvlr., Portland, Ort'ifon. will lx
received up to anil including; the 1-lth
day of 1"C. Wi, for nllo'iitiv part of
the merchantable dead timber Htanil
Ing orlowuand the live tlmlier mark
ed forcuttloK by a Fore-t olllcer locnt
ed on n a areii ot about 2-1' I iicres to lie
definitely denignHted by lorest nflleer
N'fore cutting; licglim in the HWU sml
' f Mv-4 of Sec. U, T. 30 K.. K. I I
K., W. U., on th water (died ot An
rer creek, within the Fremont Na
tlonal Forest, estimated to lie 1.7M),:
IM)0 feet tt. M. of live and A1.0C0 feet
It. M. of merchantable dead western I
via turn l I.,','.
LAND OF PALMS
A PLEASURE TO ANSWER QUESTIONS
ASK ANY AGENT OF THE O
TO HELP OUTLINE YOUR TRIP ,
';. TV Xff'-.iV.i X,VV'-''V
ScktSW ft Mm
yellow pine Hitwtliiiticr, Ion acnle,
aud cords of aeHiern yiiluw pine
curd win xl more or lens No bid of
less than t'lT.'i er thoiixatid feet
liourd iiieiiHure for both live and dead
siiwtiiulH'r, and Z"i ceiil per cord for
cordwood w ill le considered and do
potdt fif I .'ill pH.Mib'e to the aider of the
Firm Nail. nal Hunk oN'orllaiiJ. Ore
gon, must be hrnt to that bank for
each Iml Kiibmltted lo the District
Forester. Timber upon valid claims
Is exempt from hhIh, The right la re
ject any and all IiUIm I n nerved. For
luriher Information and regulations
governing hiiIi-b ndilrt'XH Foh-kI Miper
vinor, Fremont Nutlomil Forest, l.ttke
J K. AM F.S, Ai licg Dndili
Foritrer. N 7-ft.
M)U SAI.K Id a. re tract wllh Irrlgs
tbiu right., located la nee. 111. twp.
as, r mii go i!0. II. I.. Diihki II. Coluus
Iiiih, Nidir. O. 31 tf
A Hhv hoise. bald-fHi'eil, saddle markisl,
lima -ed III, en ine to m.v place Or
t iibei f. tinner luii.v have horse
by put In g for tblM notice and call
ing; at J. W. 1 hoiupaoii'H al old
Stephen, plioe hImiiiI I. u r niilea
fH( of LaUevieW, i. n Htnge r. a I.
Don't Let Turkey Drive
your other needs out ot jour
head. In fact the thought of
turkey ought to mnkeyou think
of the rig In which you nre to
Ho w a bout your harness' Isn't
It Just h lit tin shabby for that
purpose? t'ome here and pick
out it liindsome set nt H very
attractive prlco. Then you can
do things In stylo.
.-I ;Mik V xX
r,.y t .! 'ii . i vl V fc. 'V
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