Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915, June 26, 1913, Image 1

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NO. 26
Chang: In Law Has Deen
effective Sine the Third
of Juno
A new liw enaeted at the last legis
lature of espenlal Interest and Import
ance to thia section of too atato and
which became effective June 3 was the
change made In the recording of
brands. The amendment, ai accord
ing to the 1013 aeaalon lawa, reada aa
follows :
See. 6628. When a brand baa been
recorded In any county, no other per
on, company or corporation can record
the me brand or brand 'aimllar there
to, except with tba written concent of
the owner of the brand ao recorded,
which written conaent aball be record
ed with the county clerk ; and It ahall
be the duty of all persons, flrma or
corporation now having branda upon
record to renew the aame by oral or
written requeat of the owner of record
of aald brand to the county clerk with
in one year from the passage of tbf
amendment. The county clerk ehnll
make a memorandum of aald renewal
with the date thereof on the margin of
the record of aald brand. All brands,
the record of which shall not be re
newed aa above provided, ahall be can
celled and may be appropriated and
recorded by the person first applying
Filed in the office of the Secretary of
State. February 26. 1913.
Motor Vehicle Law Will Be
'Enforced to the Letter
Within City Limits
Last Thurslay Oscar Lyon, a repair
man for the garage In the north part
of town, was arretted by Marshal
Wborton for exceeding the speed limit.
Lyon pleaded guilty and waa fined
twenty dollar by Recorder Wallace.
The arrest and fine are tho outcome
of a crusade which ba Deen started
by the city against the violations of
the Motor Vehicle law. Tbia law pro
vides, amnng other things that all
automobile and motorcycles hall carry
"muffler" and that the tame shall
not be cut out or disconnected within
the limits of any incorporated town
in the state. It also fixes the rate of
peed at which motor vehicles shall
be oriven. It will i ehoove all owners
or operators of motor vehicles to pro
cure a copy of this law from the sec
retary of atate and familiarize them
selves witn its provisions, since the
city has declared that hereafter all
violations of this law will be prosecut
edwhereever possible.
Particular attention is to be devoted
to that class of motorists who "like to
hear the engine work" and open the
cot out for that purpose.
be awarded soon
Best Lawn Will Receive
$5.00; New Lawn Will
Bring $2.50
The prizes to be given by the Ladies
Civic Improvement Club for the best
lawn and the best new lawn will be
awardei July 1st. The committee to
appoint the judges ia composed of
Mrs. ('has. Dualap, Mra. Wm. Hery
ford ii nd Mrs. E. D. Everett.
The ludges will be taken to see the
many lawns in town, so they can fair
ly decide which are entitled to the
prizes. The award for the beat lawn
is SB, and 12.60 for the best new lawn.
A n.; 'a .v which ban lust been sign
ed by the Governor of California
makes it nctessiiry for all anglers over
the age of 18 to pny an annual license
of SMor the privilege of fishing in
thut j:n,e. This applies to residents
of tho state; non-residents must pay
S3 and the same for aliens.
McReynolds to Resign
Attorney General Jamas C. McRey
nolds, it is said will be the first
man to desert President Wilson's Cabi
net. It la an open secret In Washing
ton thst the respective opinions of
President Wilson and Attorney General
McReynolds aa to how the administra
tion of the Department of Justice should
be conducted do not gibe. A rumor
from Washington bints that repeated
arguments, dating since soon after the
Inauguration, baa opened a breach that
ia expected to cause McReynolds to
tender his resignation in a very short
Livestock Sanitary Board
Asks Qoveror For Strln
ent Rules
The State Livestock Sanitary Board,
which recently met In Salem, appoint
ed Ur. W. H. Lytic" of Pendleton as
state veterinarian and ex-officio sheep
Inspector. He will also serve as sec
retary of tho board, receiving a salsry
of $2400 yesrly. The bosrd voted to
ask Governor West to issue a proclam
ation to the effect that all horses and
mules being shipped into the itste
must first be subjected to the Mallein
or other test to prove their freedom
from glanders : and another proclama
tion that all boga being shipped into
the state must be immunized by the
Dorset-McBride-NUea serum.
It was decided to enforce a rule that
all hotela and restaurant refuse roust
be cooked before being fed to hogs.
Thia Is to be done aa a protection
against cholera. The stste .velennsr
lan was authorized to appoint deputy
veterinarians throughout the atate to
test animals being shipped out of the
state. For thia service they will be
paid by the stock owners. Tbe board
will meet again In thirty days to pro
mulgate these and other rules.
Rain Discourages Ball
Game But Basket Ball Is
Well Sir, old "Jupe" Pluvius seems
to be opposed to Sunday base tall. At
least he slopped over so much Sunday
from his big water barrel that any
thing short of water polo was entirel
out of tho question. Not daunted by
the fact that it was raining in Califor
nia when they started, Alturas attach
ed themselves to the rear end of the
N.C.-O. freight and came up to the
Lake County metropolis over 100
strong. More rain I
Since Alturas was here It didn't
seem right to aend them home without
giving them some kind of a beating,
so some bright wit suggested basket
ball. The opera house was engaged,
the oaskets put up, the floor chalked
otT, a very unwilling "Jerry" Orem
dragged out on the lloor to officiate,
and tho game waa on.
Alturas was badly handicapped in
having neither of their guards nor
Goldsmith, their extended center, to
assist. Tbey had Payne, tho Alturas
High School star center, with tbem,
however, which helped immensely.
In spite of the handicap Alturas went
at the thing "hammer and tongs" and
made it a very Interesting game.
Lakeview soon took the lead in point
getting and forged ahead until the
score stood 18 to 9 in favor of Lake
view at the end of the first half.
In the second half, Clyde Ashbv took
Jim Burgess' place as left guard, and
the battle began anew, with the score
at the end of the second half being,
Lakeview, 35: Alturas, 18. For Al
turas, Belli, Carmack and Payne were
the chief trouble makers, while Clar
ence Urem proved the big point getter
for Lakeview, "Bub" Dykcman, Man
son and the "Flying Dutchman" each
contributing pro rata. Jim Burgess
was also responsible for a basket, for
which act it is said that he should at
least be voted a Csrneige medal.
Clyde Ashby, sometimes called the
"Shrimp." was aiao accused of
being a genuine Sand burr us usual,
and vetoed every attempt by Carmack
Continued on page eight
President of the Day Dr. Bernard
Orator Daniel Boone.
Reader Herbert P. Welch.
Chaplain Kev. George A. Crawford.
Grand Marshsl Lee Bead.
Plans already perfected for the cel
ebration on the Fourth assure one of
the most successful affairs of the kind
that has ever tsken place In Lakeview.
Uur former fellow citizen, Daniel
Boone, now of New Pine Creek, haa
contented to deliver the oration, and
he Is well known as a forcetul and
exceedingly pleasant speaker. Dr. E.
H. Smith ia organizing a large chorus
to furnish vocal music, while Darnell's
Band ia practicing regolarlv and will
famish plenty of patriotic and martial
music. Dolph Schminck has plans for
the big barbecue perfected, and it la
probable that the feast will be served
on the Leehmann property where, there
ia plenty ot shade for all. While the
exact place for the exercises baa not
been decidod upon, yet it is certain
that it will be near tba ceoter of town,
probably on the vacant lots immed
iately south of the Herald office. Tho
street in front of the Court House
Square ia also being considered, it
being proposed to use the bsnd atand
now in course of construction as tbe
speaker'a stand, the seats for tbe aud
ience to be arranged in the street.
There are to be numerous features in
the psrade, and Col. Light and Mr.
Thornton are inclined to keep many of
them to themselves, planning a big
surprise on the populace. There will
be tbe usual number of floats, together
with Goddess of Liberty, Angel of
California Man is Also Looking For Loca
ation For Swiss Families to Engage In
Dairy Business--Goose Lake
Valley Is Favored
M. R. Crystal of Sebastpol, Sanoma
County, California, arrived in Lake
view Saturday, having come from
Cedarville with Lou McCulley in. the
latter's car.
Mr. Crystal Is in the market to buy
5000 tona of hay in this valley. He Is
offering 19.00 per ton for good hay,
F.O.B. Lakeview. The hay is to be
shipped to California where he will
dispose of it to farmers and stockmen
who have been affected by the dry
districts of that state. He reports
that thus far he has been unable to
buy any hay, but Intends to remain
here several weeks in looking over the
country, and during that time will
likely find some crops for sale. How
ever, he states that be cannot afford
to handle anything less than a thous
and tons as any less amount would not
justify snipping.
Mr. Crystal is also looking fur a lo
cation for a number of Swiss-Italian
All Details Arc Looked
After, But Many Fea
tures of Program Are
Withheld For Surprises
-Daniel Boone Will
Deliver The Oration
Peace, Uncle Sam, representatives nf
toe 8Ute. and like, and in addition
tbe special teatores which are to come
aa aaurprise. W. B. "Snider, in charge
of tbe auto parade, haa announced
prizes of S20, S10 and $5 for the best
decorated machines, and incidentally
bas placed a penalty of $5 upon the
owner of every machine in town that
'does not psrticlpste in the parade.
.'There is much rivalry for the tint
prize, and there will no doubt be some
striking novelties in the way of decor
ating the trouble-wagons.
While there is an effort on the part
of every one to make bia or ber part
of the big celebration the most suc
cessful, yet Lee Beall of the sports
committee, thinks he haa tbem all
going. He has already planned tbe
program, and it consists of footraces
tor boys and girls under 16, crawling
through barrella, obstruction races,
hopping races for girls, pie eating con
tests for boys, whellbarrow races,
three legged race, girls jumping rope
contf-t, alow bicycle race, fatman'a
rsceb 100-yard race for men, also a
220-yard race, high jump, broad jump,
relay race, throwing baseball, a
cracker-eating contest, and many other
sports which will be provided by some
of the Lake County college boys.
There will also be aaddle horse and
pony races, and cash prizes will be
awarded in all contests.
But "Pete" Grob is sitting back and
not savi-g much for he is cock-sure
that be has all of them "hipped'' v. hen
it cornea to pare unadulterated joy for
the Fourth. He ia in charge of the
Continued on page eight
families for the dairying business. He
states that he could interest about
twenty-five families in this industry.
There are a number of families, en
gaged in dairying on leased property
I n't he coast counties of California,
whose leases are about terminated and
tney are anxious to get located in a
new looality. Mr. Crystal states that
he will be joined bere in a few days
by an expert dairyman and they will
spind some time in looking over var
ious ranches with the Jntention of
buying them for these families. He
Bays it is also quite likely that he will
purchase a place for himself.
He is very enthusiastic over the
dairy business and thinks the local
conditions are most favorable for such.
He has spent considerable nf bis time
in traveling over and investigating
different localities in the west, and
says be always finds a prosperous
community where the dairying indus
try is chiefly followed.
Coast to Coast Road
If the Union Pacific aucceeda in its
plan to dissolve the Harrlman merger
by trading $38,000,000 worth of Its
Soathern Pacific holdings to the
Pennsylvania railroad for 142,000,000
of Baltimore k Ohio stock tbe ambition
of the'great financiers to effect a trans
continental raiQlins extending from the
Atlantis to tbe Pacific will have been
realized. 8uch a line while it might not
be under one direct operating bead,
would have a common control of stock.
land would extend from Portland on tbe
tbe west to Jersey City and New York
City on the eaat.
Million and a Half Pounds
Will Go Through Lake
view While the local wool market bas been
somewhat quiet since tbe last issue of
the Examiner something over 800,000
pounds have been taken since last
Thursday by buyeis in this Oleld.
Tbe following salea are reported :
Harry Bailey baa bought the clips
belonging to Burke & O'Connor, John
Brsncb, Pat Moynahan, Callagban
Bros., and Dan Jones. The four clips
aggregate 100,000 pounds, and brought
about 14 cents all around.
James Goode re porta the folio wins
buys: C. B. Parker, 25,000, and John
Davis of Alturas, 15,000. These
prices ranged be w teen 13 and 14 cents.
O. T. McKendree recently contract
ed for the J ines, Arthur & Lane wool,
amounting to 22,000 pounds and the
Kehart wool amounting to 25,000
pounds. Tbe price paid tor both clips
waa 13 5 8 eents per pound.
The actual amount of wool that will
go through Lakeview thia year is prob
lematical, but it ia estimated by one
in close touch with tbe business that
it will reach one million and a half
pounds. -
Southern Pacific Railroad
Company Is Co-Operating
With Local Growers
A list of the names of tbe wool grow
ers ot Lake County and their postoffica
address, together with the probable
number of wethers and lambs that
each will offer for sale this season,
was completed last week by the South
ern Pacific Company.
The list seems to be Quite complete
and accuiate ss to the number of
sheep that will be offered for sale aa
the figures in most every esse were
obtained direct from the owners by
Mr. O. U. Metcalf, Traveling Freight
and Passenger Agent, and shows Lane
County to have close to 350,000 sheep
of which there will be marketed abuut
48,000 wethers and 68,000 lambs, the
proceeds of which should bring the
growers about 1350,000.
The complete list, a copy of which
will appear in the next issue of tbe
Examiner haa been forwarded to Mr.
J. M. Fulton, Asst. General Freight
anl Passenger Agent for the Southern
Pacific and by him, placed in the hands
of buyers both on the Pacific Coast
and in the esst with a view of getting
buyers in communication with our
Owing to their many commercial
and traffic offices both east ana west,
through which these liBta will be dis
tributed, we believe this work on the
part of tbe Southern Pacific Company
will help greatly in bringing buyers
into Lake County.
It ia estimated that Lake County
will produce thia year about 1,500.000
pounds of wool which will be sold at
figures ranging around 13 cents per
pound, which together with tbe pro
ceeds from the sale of lambs and weth
ers should net the growers over a half
million dollars which speaks well fcr
the sheep industry or Lake County.
As a result of excellent ppring range
tbe wethers are in fine condition for
market at the present time and should
be attractive to buyers.
Recent rains Lave n-vuod a splendid
summer ruuge lambs will be In
fine condition for early September
President Makes Personal
Appeal On Behalf of Cur
rency Reform
Declaring that currency reform ia
vitally necessary to permit tbe country
to get the full value ot tbe tariff re
form. President Wilson Monday room
ing personally read bia message to
congress on thia administration legis
lation. The president asserted that action is
needed at once. He denounced in no
uncertain terms the "money trusL"
"It ia perfectly clear that it is our
duty to aupply tbe new currency and
banking system that the country
needs," aaid Wilson in part. "Tbe
only question is, when? Now or later?
"After demands have become re
proaches that we are so dull and slow,
shall we hasten to change the tariff
lawa. and then be laggards about mak
ing it possible and easy for tbe country
to take advantage of tbe change?
1 bere can be only one answer to that
qneation : We must act now.
"The control of tbe system of bank
ing and of the issue which new laws
are set up, must be purilo, not private.
Tbey must be vested in the govern
ment Hself, so that tbe banks will oe
instruments, not masters of business
ana of individual enterprises."
Wilson stated tbat there are only two
alternatives in ths reorganizing of
the currency reform: Whether the
people or tbe banks control.
Railroad Man Accuses Re
clamation Service of
Holding: Funds .
While Louis W. Hill was in Burns
last week, in a public speech he maae
a definite promise tbat the Harney
country would have a railroad, al
though be did not aay when or where
it was coming from. We quote the
following from the Burns News :
While Mr. Hill did not say exactly
where the Hill railroad will be built
in Harney county, be did say some
things that will bear a mighty pleasing
interpretation. He said in substance:
"We are going to build through Har
ney county and we are likely to be in
as soon as anybody. It is not neces
sarily tbe fellow that starts first tbat
reaches the journey's end first and we
are not going to be the last in the race."
Mr. Hill in a short talk later called
attention to tbe fact tbat between
$8,000. and 112,000. bad been paid into
the Reclamation fund by the State of
Oregon and It was the first duty of
this part of the state especially to
bring all its energiea to bear to make
tbe government at Washington break
loose its hold on that money and put
it to use in thia state in the making of
reclamation projects which are sadly
Lakeview Couple Are Mar
ried at Quiet and Pretty
Home Wed ding
A pretty home wedding was solem
nized at the home ot the brida's par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Thruston, at
2 o'clock Sunday afternoon, when their
daughter, Miss Clara, and Mr. W. K.
Elliott were united in marriage. Rev.
A, F. Simmons of tbe Baptist Church
wbj the officiating clergymen who tied
the nuptial knot pronouncing the cer
emony wbich united the lives of these
estimable y" people in' r city.
The wediiiug was a quiet one witnessed
only by (he fu.uily of the Uide and a
few inin iite 1 1 lends.
Aftr an aftvnoou most pleasantly
spent in socnl msnner, in the evening
the groom too- bis prize to the home
roi'er'ly pur- h and which he bed
turi.;-,J, Bf n which neodad only her
presence to complete. Here the mem
Continued on page eight