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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1912)
Part of the pleasure of the great Nation
al feast day, is in feeling right, in looking
right, in dressing your hotly to har
monize with the hale and healthy
atmosphere ot" the day.
You'll look tight You'll look as
though vou had reason to give
Thanks as though all of life had
been kind to you it you are Royal
Come in and pick out that Thanks
giving Fabric right now. Suits or
Overcoats to order at $U. $'20, $25,
$30 and 835.
For immediate use we have the Ready to-Wear
Broadwav Model Suits and Overcoats, as good as
can be produced by the highest skill of tador craft
We specialize on $20.00 Suits, and we also sell
Suits at $17.50, $15.00 and 312.50.
Overcoats, 1913 Models, $15.00.
THE QUALITY STORE
IN HIGH iilUlli:
Work M ovine with Alacri
ty on Several Properties
In the Camp
CHARTER GRANTED j NORTH END MAKES
FOR PAISLEY BANK! EXCELLENT CHEESE
Institution Will Be In Op- Good Feed Makes Possi
eration By the First of, bility of Industry Very
January, Next j Profitable
Governor West and Senators Bourne
and Chamberlain have each given It
President Baily, 'of the Northwest
Townnite Co., letters to the Controller
of the Currency at Washington, urging
him to grant a charter to Mr. Bailey
and his associates, who are organizing
the Paisley National Bank. It is ex
pected that the bank will be ready for
business early in January next.
Under the auspices of tne Central
Oregon Development League, the
Commercial Clut at Paisley was re
cently reorganized, and made all of
the arrangements for the Farmer's
nstitute, which was recently held at
Paisley, a beautiful silver cup stand
ing two feet high, is being offered by
the Club lor the best collection of
fruits, vegetables and grains raised in
the raisley country, for the exhibit to
be made by the Club at the Northwest
Land Products Snow to open at Port
land November 18th to 23d.
Pleapant Valley settlers ar greatly
encouraged by the return that they
are receiving from their dairy industry
in c nnection with the cheete factory
that has been started at Fremont, says
the Bend Bulletin. Man. of them are
going in to the industry upon a much
larger scale than they had contemplat
ed as they now find that the per cent of
butter fat is very high from the bunch
and other grasses and that the quality
of the cheese, whether it is on account
of skilled handling of the milk or the
climatic and other conditions, is away
above the ordinary run of cheese that
one purchases in the stores. A 320-acre
homestead, ten dairy cows bred up to
a high standard and a market for the
milk will mean, it seems, independence
to the settlers there in a short tine,
to say nothing of the large amount of
beef stock that they can run on the
open range in addition to the r home
Alturas Paindealer: Mr. Stevens,
the Goose Lake gardner, showed us
some of the finest potatoes we have
yet seen. They were raised on new
ground, without irrigation, ard on land
a few years ago was regarded as worth
less. The potatoes are now on exhibi
tion in the window of the Pit Hiver
Figures compiled, a few days before
Tuesday's election at Washington. D.
C, fixed the numter of women who
would vote a 630,000, and male voters
at 15,815.000. 'Ihe statement said that
1 23,260,000 men were eligible to vote,
but that no more than GO per cent were
' . . . L II- ,
c a pcneu bl mc (juijb. numun in six
ftates voted at Tuesday's election.
High Grade, Cal., Nov. 4. The work
of kinking the shaft on the Lucky
Dutchman lease now owned by the
! Spearmint company is being carried on
! under the able mansgnient of Mesnra
Schrott & Mark, the local representa
tives of the Spearmint company of
which A. L. Arnold of Denver is the
general manager. The shaft ia now
'down to a depth of forty feet and good
ore is being broken over the entire
width ot the shatt. Supplies are being
brought In and the work will be pushed
as rapidly as possible and develop
ments of a sensational nature may be
expected in the near future.
The shaft on the Modooraineia down
past thu one hundred foot level and the
values ot the ore are increasing with
depth. Supplies are being shipped into
camp for the Modoc company and
active preparations are being made to
drift and crosscut from the one hun
dred foot level and alao to continue the
sinking of the shaft tnroughout the
winter months. A heavy production
of good ore is predicted from this mine
for next summer.
Messrs. Sheppard and Cook are busi
ly engaged in erecting a shaft house
over the shaft on their lease. They ex
Dec t to have thia build ng completed
by the end of the week at which time
the work of sinking the shaft will te
resumed as ranidly as possible during
the winter. This lease is on the school
section between the Modoc mine and
the Town of High Grade and is one of
j the most promising leases in the dis
trict and Leesees Sheppard and Cook
are considered very fortunate in hav
ing secured this groi ! under the most
favorable leasing terms.
The Twin Leaping company is push
ing the work of urifting on their lease
in the Sunshine tunnel. They are open
ing up new ground and have a good
streak of ore in the present workings.
It is reported that Mr. riagar, the
manager of the company, who has been
away for several weeks on account of
illness, is expected to return to camp
scon and again assume the active man
agement of the lease.
Work on the Bruner lease in the
Sunshine is being carried on as rapidly
as possible and preparations are being
made to continue the work throughout
the coming winter and to thjit end it
is reported that materials and supplies
will be shipoed into camp within the
next few davs A test shipment of ore
from this lease was recently made and
although the returns have not as yet
been made public it ia understood th
the result was very encouraging.
Manager Fred Bell of the Gold Shore
Mining company is expected to return
to camp within the next few days to
resume active operations on tne Gold
Shore property. This company is sup
posed to have the extension of the Sun
shine vein on the east and it is report
ed that good ore Will very probably be
encountered on that ' property in the
near future. . '
FORT ROCK GROWS
M. S. Buchanan Takes
Display to Portland for
The Portland Journal pays the follow-
, ing tribute to the l'ort Kurk country
I as a potato producing seotion :
I Large potatoes, grown in the heart
of what has for a century been regard.
ed as the Great Oregon desert, without
any water for irrigntian purposes, torm
a display placed with the Chamber ot
Commerce today ty M. S. Huuhanan.
The potatoes are from Christmas Lake
Valley, wnion is a broad, fertile baa
in to the north of Silver Lake, where
a few yenrs ago it was the common be
lief that even jack rabbita could not
thrive. Buchanan is one oi the multi
tude of homesteaders who have gone
into that remote section, moved to do
so ty th prospects of the railroad
companies penetrating that region.
There are not to exceed 8.5 Inches of
precipitation In a year in that part of
the country, according to Buchanan.
Some of thl of course, falls in the
Winter, when crops are not growing,
but the expert husbandman has learned
how to conserve this Winter moisture
in a spongy, well cultivated soil, for
Spring and Summer use. This season
has been exceptionally favorable
throughout the Northwest, and more
than 8 5 of the moisture was probably
had in the desert' country. It la to
draw such exhibits from farm and gar
den, as Buchanan has brought that the
Land Products Show ia to be held.
All parte of the Northwest have been
urged to bring in such exhibits as thin,
to prove new truths atout the districts.
The great Central Oregon country,
which is just being opened to railway
transportation, will be one nf the best
represent d regions at the products
show when it opens, November 18.
to be equal to any
Beer brewed. Bot
tled and on draught
at all leading saloons
Horse Rustlers Indicted
In regard to the horse rustlers who
were recently captured in Lake county
fry Sheriff Snider, the Silver Lake
Leader says :
W. C. Currier, A. B. Schroder an d
John Hayes returned from Prineville
last Sunday evening, where ibey had
been as witnesses in the horse stealing
cast's. The g.and jury found true bills
against Punk and Bill Anderson. Their
trial was set for December 2d, and the
court placed their bonds at 5,000 each,
which, at last recprta, they had been
unable to furnish. Shorty Allen has
been l.eld as a witness.
Following is the program of the
Tourist Chautauqua Circle which meets
with MrH. Guy Fos-ter, Monday after,
noon, Wo v. 11: Current events: "Pop
ular Government, in Germany and
Northern Europe," Ogg, chapter XI,
Mrs. F. P. Cronemiller. "Popular
Government in the Komance Coun
tries," Ogg:, chapter XII, Mrs. Guy
Born in Lakevlew, Oregon, Thursday,
October 31, to Mr. and Mrs. Jess Mar
tin, an eight-pound baby boy.
WILSON AND MARSHALL
Continued from llrt paift
For Secretary of State- Ulcott, re
publican, 259: Kyan, democrat, 144;
Kennedy, progressive, 103: White, pro
For Justice of the Supreme Court:
Eakin, republican, 268; Slater, demo
crat, 161: Weaver, socialist, 46:
Wright, prohibition, 22.
For Dairy and Food Commissioner:
Mickle, republican-progressive, 279;
Lea, demoorat, 1"1 : Brazee, socialist,
47: Dunbar, prohibition, 23.
District officers, for Railroad Com
missioner: Campbell, republican-democrat,
340: Service, progressive, 121:
Voget, prohibition, 2.
For Prosecuting Attorney for
Klamath and Lake counties: John
Irwin, republican - democrat. 333;
Drake, independent, 217.
No word has been received from
Klamath County, but it is believed that
Irwin will carrv thi county by a good
For Senator, Seventeenth District:
Thompson, republican, 334 ; Young
democrat 191 : Shipp prohibition 30.
For Representative Twenty-first
District: Smith republican-democrat
242. Forbes republican 194; Stearns
prohi'.ition 33: Gregg, prohibition 30.
For County Clerk: Payne, demo
crat 427; Utley, republican 186.
For County Treasurer: Hawkins,
democrat, 328; Ahlstrom, republican,
For Assessor: Foster, democrat, 21 :
Barnes, republican, 189. It is report
ed that Foster lost the Summer Luke
precinct by one vote, but carried Silver
Lake strong enough to practically as
sure his election.
For School Superintendent: J. Q.
Willits. republican. 237, Ullver, dem
ocrat, 231. It is also said that in the
Superintendent's race that Oliver was
given the lead over Willits by about
25 votes by Silver Lake and Summer
Lake. That leaves three precincts yet
to hear from and the result ia but a ;
matter of conjecture. I
For County Commissioner : Rehart 1
republican, 239; Wakefield, democrat.
LOOK AND LISTEN
Of course you would like to have a Piano
Wc are glad to say that the
Eilers Music House
Of LAKEVIEW, OREGON
has sold more Pianos in this city and
vicinity than any other two firms in
the same length of time.
The reason why is
AND EASY TERMS
Hence these three important' points must be
correct. We have a few of our best Pianos
left out of our last shipment, and would
like to have you call and inspect
them whether you feel able
to purchase or not.
Your Organ will be taken in exchange at a fair
price on your Piano purchase.
EILERS MUSIC HOUSE
CORNER CANYON AND DEWEY STREETS
C. O. ROE
For County High iichool Fund: Yes,
256; no, 48.
It can be seen by the above county
returns how the election will go in
nearly all o dices excepting these for
Srhoool Superintendent, Prosect.1 iiig
Attorney, County Treasurer and Coun
The ('ogsweM Creek precinct vote or
the liquor question resulted In Gl fur
and 41 against.
Local Option was aid to tie defeated
at Adel by 11 votes.
The Examiner next week will publish
the complete oMIcial returns of the
county and the voles by precinct.
Reno Brewing Co. Inc.
SONOMA VALLEY DRIED FRUIT
At Wallace's Store in Lakeview, and at Doring's
Bakery in New Pine Creek at the
Peaches in 25 pound boxes, $2 00
Prunes " " " " $2 00
vSilver Prunes " " " " $2 50
Pears " " " " $2 50
Apricots " " $2 75
Evaporated Apples in 50 pound boxes (") 10c pound
Purnes by the sack of about 100 lbs (') 7c pound
This fruit was dried and packed by
S. J. STUDLLY & SOWS - SONOMA, CALIF.
P.S.The reason thin fruit In no cheap, then are do middle mun.
Independence That Pays
IRRIGATION can be marie profitable where
ever the rainfall is uncertain. liven in
Oregon where the total rainfall is 30 to 40
Inches there are many profitable irrigating
plants, because the raia docs not always fall at
th time when it is most necessary to the suc
cessful growing of crops. A nearby stream or
fast-flowing well, a pump of sufficient capacity,
and a depeodabla
I H C Oil and Gas Engine
make every fanner who ha3 them independent
of rainfall conditions, and practically sure of
the best growing conditions for his crops.
I II C engines are recommended for irrigat
ing work because of their reliability. They aro
always ready for the work demanded of them.
They are easily moved from place to place;
need little attention after starting ; are simple,
easily understood and managed; and may be
used for farm pumping, sawing, running the
feed grinder, grindstone or emery wheel, cream
separator, churn, washing machine, etc., besides
running the irrigating plant. The I II C lino
includes water and air-cooled engines station
ary 1 to 50-1 1. P.; portable 1 tc 25-11. P.; skid
ded 1 to 10-H. P.; tractors, 12, IS, 20, 25, and
45-II.P.; sawing, spraying, grinding outfits, etc
See the I II C local dealer for catalogues
and full information, or write
International Harvester Company cf America
I HC Sarrle. Buraaq
The purpose of this Hun-aii is to furnish, fro.
f charge to all. the bust inlorrnalioii ..buyable
on butter larinliiK. If you huvn any vonliy uui-t.
tlont concerning toll, crotm. laid clniin.ii'c. irri.
tatlon, leriiliicri. etc . nuiki- yoni nmiiii u s sin ciho
tod i r.'v.v.is x,oiv,ce ilm,:u'