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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1913)
ERECTED IN 1900
.irrr 1 v r
For COnnERCIAL'-l-- . AftBll
TRAVELERS T, ..feJ-1
LIQHT & HARROW. Proprietors
F. R. UQHT ' OO- HARROW
IF YOU INTEND TO BUILD
during the coming Spring or dim
mer, it will pay you to begin mak
ing preparations now, while you
have the time to spare.
We hare several books of house plans to show you.
We also have a complete line of Lumber, both dress
ed and undressed, that we would like to show you.
Come in and let us talk it over with you. Maybe we
can save you some time and money.
SUNSET LAKE LUMBER CO.
Yard on Center St. Lake Vie W, Ore.
Phone 722 '
Lakevicw Ice, Transfer
and Storage Co
Telephone Xo. 11
J. P. DUCKWORTH, Manager
Buss to Meet All Trains. Transfer
and Drayage. Storage by day,
Week or Month
t& "OUR CUSTODIERS ARE OUR ADVERTISERS'
WALLACE & SON
Wm. Wallace, Coroner tor Lake County)
PROMPT ATTENTION AND SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Parlors, next door to Telephone Office
Twin Valley Land Co.
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 given to O.V.L. Land Holdings
We are agents for
The F airport Town & Land Co.
FAIRPORT TOWN' LOTS now on s. e. Make
your selection before the best ones are sold. A
big investment for a small amount of money.
LAKE COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY
A Complete Record
We have made an entire trannorlpt of all Records In Lake
County wbicn In any way, affect Real Property In the county.
We have a complete Record of every Mortgage and tranHfer
ever made In Lake County, and ever Dwd K'ven.
Errors Found in Titles
In transcribing the record we have found numerous mort
gagea recorded In the Deed record and indexed; and many
rteeds are recorded In the MortKHjre record aud other book.
IlandmlH of niortifHeu and leed are Dot Indexed at all, aud
Uiost difficult to trace up from the records.
We have notations of all these Errors.
others .annot find them. Vie have put nuudreda of dollar
bunting up these errors, and we can fully guarantee Oor work.
J. D. VENATOR,
Hebrews Will Begip Farm.
Ins: In Northern Part
of the County
A party of Jc ixh wit lira left Port
land last week for their hiwit'ateatl in
the northcaotern part f Lake onunty.
They are fho advance truard of sever
al families who already have claim in
that section and upon which nicy will
begin farming at once. 'I here are
about fifty more families who will join
the colony in the near future. Every
thing fhat ia necessary for the pioneers
will lie taken with them. The move
ment Is backed by a powerful Jewish
organization whose object is to induce
the Jews to return to the soil and emu
late the example of Isaac and Jacob,
who were the cattle barons of their
day and feneration. The society will
furnish funds for their maintenance
MAKING GOOD CITIZENS.
Human nature cUmands play
a necessity. If twt thwart
this dsmand wi arc in dang.r
of rearing criminal instead of
good cititens, for the starved
natures, balked in their natural
desires, will turn to evil it they
are not helped to the good.
Money cannot buy good citi
tens, but a judicious outlay of a
comparatively small sum will do
more than any other one thing
to turn the activities of child
life into the proper and naturrl
channels which lead to good
citizenship. It ia the
very parody upon common sense
to appropriate money for play
grounds and refuee it for super
vision. That ia indeed eaving at
the spigot and wasting at the
bunghole. Jacob Rut.
DUTY OF EVERY ONE.
until thev become self-supporting.
NEW COUNTRY LIFE
W hat he is to te. what his surround- !
ings will be, what will be the spirit
ard purpose of the man. Secretary
McKeene of the Illinois Farmers' In
tulla us In the following words:
"The fBrm pioblem of America is
not in bursting rarn, nor high bred
stock, nor soil fertility, nor even in the
rural school, but in the tanner himself.
Its solution is in the ind vidual known
as the new farmer. The dreary
drudgery of the old farm existence is
fast passing awav, and in its place is
coming a broad, rich, free livelihood,
never known before 'the new country
life'. The new farmer lives the Jnew
country life: the new farmer builds tor
his wife and children a modern, sani
tary, attractive home: the new farmer
makes hard roads. He installs a tele
phone, receives his niHil by free deliv
ery, and encourages interurban ser
vice, supports a thriving rural church,
and demands an efficient consolidate!
school course fur his sons and daughters
and removes the othtrs. The new
farmer reads and thinks: he studies his
own environment sees his opportunities
and limitations, improves the one and
removes the other. The new farmer is
not only a scientist but a sociologist.
He works in harmony with his neigh
bor, for the general goor and uplift of
bis immediate communitv, and above all
else he realize the dignity and import-
ance of his own professiun and individ
uality in the permanent and national
Would any sensible, right spirited t
man obiect to being that kind of farmer
and living that kind of a farmers lite?
If not, why then look forward to it as
teing something worth while to ac
complish? Reduced Fare Granted
Ever since the announcement s.ime
months ego of the Grand Army en
campmtnt to be held at Reno, during
the month of June wa published, var
ious organizations ard concerns have
bten rr.akir.fr arrangements and plans
to take charge of the vast influx of
business and people that such a gather
ing is bound to bring to Nevada, says
the Reno Journal. The latest news
along those lines is tliat the N.-C.-O.
railroad will sell round trip tickets for
the encampment at the one fare price
from any place on its line to Reno.
It is expected the encampment will
bring more than 14,000 people into the
Try to Do Something Every Day, No
Matter How Small It la.
Every one la both colleetlrely and
Individually responsible for the part of
the world ho lives lu aud should aim
to niiike It and leave It as ln-iiutiful aa
Ilea In his Hver. If little opMrtunl
ty la granted little will be expt'Cted.
but for that lit t It tie aliould be credit
ed equally with the accomplishment
of the more fortunate.
It may full to the lot of one to be
able to plant a few How era, to another
to btait a tree or to make two blade
of grass grow where was In-fore but
one. tine may make and keep attrac
tive but one little garden. Another
may present to the public a hiiKe park,
with funds for it.s permanent upkeep.
Fountains, utatuea. picture or other
object given to public Institutions or
displayed in public places nil contrib
ute to the W-autlHcatlon of the world,
and all of n are expected to contrlli
ute lu accordance with means or op
The render who ha followed thus far
may wonder what la expected of him
or her or what Imtli may do to con
tribute their portion. It la not neces
sary "to Maud In public places" to be
a benefactor. Home offers the greater
opportunity to help beautify the world
and make beautiful ttie live of those
about us. To make home Invitilii:. at
tractive and sutlsfylnir to your family
and Incidentally to friend ami visit
ors Is one of the noblest tasks ever un
dertaken, the value of which collec
tively overwhelms that of all parks
and public Institution built since the
world was HrM peopled. Interior and
exterior should harinonle ami be
equally attractive, iivoldhm the over
shadowing of tli ie nt tin- expcii'-
of the other. Vn'.e yoni home decora
tion simple and .'-! I" !omi-s and
out and vnu have laru'el hi'tii oil vo'tr
duty to nil. t'i.-e. i . f- name may
never l e "eli:b!.: cr , d !: lb, i:iIU of
fame" l.os Aau-e'es Tin
Let The Examiner Flfirure on Your Next Job Work
That no member of 0e Leginlature
may accept a pesitlon as County Attor
ney under the bill passed by Uie last
Legislature, even though fiey should
resign as rnemhers of the Legislature
is the gist of an opinion furnished by
the Attorney General at the reque.it of
He declares that the constitution pro
hibits a member of the Legislative
Assembly from accepting an appoint
ment to a lucrative office which is
created during the term of the Legis
lature at which the person in question
is a member.
The conditions as existing in the new
Rochester mining camp, which has bean
extensively boomed by the Nevada
papers, is alzed up as follows by the
Tom Frawley returned last week
from Rochester, the new Nevada min
ing town. He reports everything over
done. He says there are about sixty
men at work in the minea, out of a
population of 1500. There are 60
saloons and aa many aance and prosti
tution bouses. There is much sickness
at the minea and many deaths have re
sulted. Altogether, Tom thinks Ro
chester ia a pretty good place to stay
Chlidreiio' JiauiiHou iWowu Mh.ch
UHt in, good ahapca and none better
for wear. Merc. Co.
A PLt FOH PLAYGROUNDS
Suppose the more fortunate
m?rnr.ers of the community alto
were denied the opportunitiee
which the row enjoy for recrea
tion and amusement. Suppose, if
you will, that lews were passed
prohibiting them from running
automobiles, from playing golf
or tennis, and imagine the effect
upon them of the enforcement of
such requirements. And yet for
all practical purposes these are
the conditions that exist among
the poorer members of the com
munity. They are as virtually
denied opportunities of recrea
tion a if they were living under
such a statute. Lawrence Veil-ler.
WINTER IMPROVEMENT WORK.
What to Do to Help Your Town During
When the winter aeason 1m on It la
necessary to regulate dance Mulls, mo
tion picture and vaudeville kIiowb. Es
tablish rest rooms or comfort atutlons
In your club life organize civic league
for the study of these and kindred top
ics. Form a civics current events class.
Let each member take up a separate
brunch of work and stick to It until she
has mustered every phuso of 1L Let
her biin;; "'e phase of that branch to
the class at each meeting. If each
one of a ( hiss of ten would do this, at
the end of a club yeur many phases of
civic w ork would be Intelligently Krasp
ed. and the civic league could then take
up Its chosen task, well fitted to engl
neer it to a successful conclusion.
Value of Civio Beauty.
We think ourselves far ahead of Eu
rope, and In some respects we ure. but
the GermuHa and the French builders
of cities have learned what many
Americans do not yet appreciate that
civic beauty has a practical value
L closely related to nearly every form of
trade. Denver Republican.
Ugly cities are a reproacU to ordi
nary good sense, and America Is fast
learning the lesson. Out of the quick
ening of civic pride, now go conspicu
ous In many places, ia bound to come a
finer town life everywhereNew York
Progress Bred In the Bone.
It Is all right, say? a bulletin of the
Httlem 1 1 II. I Civic leugue. to want kin
provemeiits. "but what Salem badly
need along with that big wishbone Is
more backbone" a sunt comment
widely upplicabie and often with more
force than lu awakened Halem.
A propliray linn hern nuule that
aoine iluy nil rclnil piuno stores will
he conducted ly the iiiniHifctur
era thrtnselvra. The rrnaon itivrn
for this ia the unrclialnlity of ninny
of there ngents who mkr prom
ises which cnniuit lie fulfilled.
Should this prophesy tome true
the purthnarr would he much bet
ter satisfied for he would not he
buying through the unrrliuhle mid
If contemplating a piano or play
er piano we refer possible pur
chasers to Shepherd cV Sons' rec
ord of eighteen summers business
in Lake County aa fuctory repre
sentatives. I'.very promise and
guarantee has been made K'001'.
proven by hundreds of purchasers
who can K've us reference.
Address either Ashland or Klam
ath Fall for our proposition.
Forty-six yean one
business in one
Shepherd 8c Sons
A Panoramic View
lTp ninid the peaks find crajs of t lie Warner
ranjje of mountains in Modoc County, California,
fifteen miles south of Lake-view, u new and rieli dis
covery of jjold has been made. Hundreds of miners
from the fold camps of America have been to the
discovery and pronounce it "GKIiAT," and hundreds
of other miners will rush into the district when the
snow is 'jone in the spring. The sensational mine
and the one which has produced ore as rich as
$UU,(HM) per ton find from which a carload shipment
brought $218 per ton, is the
I'rintcd matter about this mine and the magni
ficent view of the district, showing the mines ami
the surronndinr country, will be mailed FRIUv to
everv subscriber of the Lakevicw Lxamiuer upon re
quest. Wr(te to CHAS. L. FULTON', HIYA Monad
nock Building, San Francisco, Cal. Mention this
March 15thr.to AprililSth, 1913
Send for the Folks
WHILE the FARES ARE LOW
The Low Fares apply from the following and many
other points in the East, to any station on
the O-W. R. & N. in Idaho, Oregon
Atlanta, (iB M 70
Haiti mori', hti M 75
Hottini, Mam M 1,0
Jluffalo, N. V 47 Hi
CiiurlemoD, S. C 6.1 U
Detroit, Mich 4:tS0
Fort Worth, Tex 40 75
Loulmllle, Ky 12 ."
MeinpllU, TVnil 42 All
Milwaukee, Wl :t170
Montgomery, Ala bo 1ft
Mimkogee, Okla 3A -M
New York City 65 00
New Orlcaui 48 00
HI. i'aul, Minn 80 00
Cliicaxo 88 00
OklnliainaMty f:( !2A
l'hlUi, l,hla I'a ..... M 7ft
rituLurK. I'a 47 00
HI. UuIm, Mo :i7 10
Ixmivit, colli 80 00
Omalia, Nib Slow)
Kantian City, Mo :u IX)
1.1'avuiitvurtli, Kan... .10 00
Tickets will be delivered without extra charge to
anybody at any point where Colonist Fares apply,
upon deposit with any O-W. R. & N. Agent of the
For full particularsMrop a card to H. D. PATTER
SON.JAgent 0-W.R. Lakeview.lOregcn.