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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 29, 1914)
HS THE CIRCULATION-
PRINTS THE NEWS-
THE" EXAMINER IS THE OFFICIAL RARER OF
LAKEVIEW, LAKE COUNTY, OREGON, JANUARY 29, 1914.
Mrs. L. E. Henderson Dies'
at Now Pine Creek, Acred'
Mr. Kvaline Henderson, beloved
wife of Rev. I,. K. Ham emm of New
I 'i ne Crek. died al her hum al that
place, Saturday. January 24, PJI4. The
dsreaaed woman lived to thn ripe end
uarful aire of Hi) years and 2D days.
Kvaline Delia Meera wait burn in
Scotlaml County, Missouri, January 4.
1845. In early youth ane waa married
to L. K. Henderson at ralrmuunt,
Missouri. They rrmmie I in that atate
for three year alter marriage when
the huaband removed to Boise. Idaho,
where two years afterward he aa
joined by wlf and two children, ;
Charles and John, loimediatey after
tha wife'a arrival in Hoiae, the family
went to Salem. Oregon, where thev
reaided until 1871, in which year they
came to Gooae Lake Valley.
In and near New Pine Creek this
highly eateemed couple haa resided for
43 yeara, ndurins all the hardahipa of
a pioneer Hie and patiently rearing i
the nei essitudea of a long, tedious
lo tho happy union of this husband
and wife were horn nine children,
line K'r'a anil six boya. Two of the
rhil inn. Charley and .Mary ag;d
seventeen and three respective ly,', pre
ceded thuir mother to tn Great He
yond. I hiiae who are left ti n uurii
iier Inaa are John L. ti : t David K., of
Ne 1 'i (19 Creek ; Silas, of Chien, l.'al. ;
' r I 11. anu F.liner T., of .loapn,
lilMhu, Mrn. A n n ii 1 hrilscker, of,
Tacoma, Wash.; Mra. Minnie l'oin- ,
tlextcr.of Sun Diego, Cal., arm the
ag.d tui'bai'.d. Hrv. I.. K. IIen.1trun. I
'I he funeral services were eld Sun
day, January 2", fr. m the Baptist
Church at New fine Creek, Kev.
Milan, delivering the sermon.
Mrs. Henderson was a trnly rhrist
lan woman, having conftssed her lalth
in lion when ih veara old, and never
wavering from the directed path of her
divine belief to the end.
LAKE SHEEP MAN
DIES 1ft I 'FRISCO
Thos. Flynn Suddenly Ex
pires at St. Mary's Hos
pital, January 28
A telegram reieived yesterday bv
the First National Bank from J. Fran
kl at Han Franmaco atated that Thos.
Flvnn of thia place died Wednesday
morning at the St. Marv's Hospital
in thut city. The message waa tele
graphed to Klamath Kalis and tele
phoned from thee.
About two weeks ago Mr. Flynn
left tor the city on a pli'Hsuie trip, und
his dcHth cornea as a sad shoe' to- hia
many loual f rien In. He vu'h a mem
ber of Kliunittn Falls Lode H. 1'. (i.
Clka, and u priviite comniuniCHtion
rcrelved here from Secretary of that
Lodge, alalia thut Mr. Flynn under
went an operation at the St Mary's
hoapitul on Jan. 21!, fur uppndii'ltin.
DtH'eiise.d was a brothel of John
Flynn of thia place, the brothers bein
engaged in the aheep tiuslneHH. The.
brother, who wa on the runge with
lua aheep, who nutilio i and he left
1'lunh earlv thin morning. Ho la iH ex
pected to arrive here shortly alter
noon toiiay. The HoKpital wasnotiHed
to hold the remains, awaiting arrival
of tho brother here.
The lecture delivered tiy Kev Geo.
11. Feeao at the Mctlnd'st Chinch
Monday evening, on tho topic "That
Girl's Fellow," waa replete with coin
facts, wit and humor cleverly inter
woven. Kev. Feene is a forceful and
intensely interesting speaker 0B-esH-ing
marked Hhilitv and talent in main
tailing the spiint of bis theme as well
as eloquence in dolivery. The lecture
must be pronounced g md. It was full
of Interest as well as iiiHtruction and
. calculated tu iiiHpire men to purer,
nobler munhiiod and glorious: deed.
It ib regrettable that a larger audi
ence waa not present to eniov I lie lee
ture, but doubtless the inclement
weather was responsible fur this condition.
iiwhi ui l u u i
So vera I bands of Lake'
County Shoop Being Fed
Merrill Record: An umifiiH lly laige'j
nmiilier of Lake rourity sheep have i
hern wintering in Iha liva
year, aid until irna week the forage
haa been ample to keep the animal in
flee ruiulitlon. '1 he heavy snows ol
the last ten days, however, have rut
, ahort the paature season and the sheep-
niun ate now bringing their bands in to
the feci! lola around this pi tee. Ven
terday McAuliffe Bros, of Lake county
brought 4, Out) head in from the lavas,
1,000 of which are now quartern! at
John Zbinden a ranch north of Malm
ana a,rau at the Liobey ranch. O'lJon
nor & M alloy have 1.600 and Jack Kel
j liher and Charles Sherlock have 2.C0O
bead al.o at the Lini ey place, where
I thry have contraned 325 tons of
alfalfa hay from the Hurris Hroi It
I W reported that (I Connor haa 6.UO0
1 more sheep on the road coming in from
1 the lavaa
MAKES LOW KATES
Rumored that the N.-C.-O.
Will Adopt Colonial Rates
The A I turns New Kia is responsible
for the following :
The Western J'aciHo in connection
jwlth the N.-C.-O. haa nikde a special
Cnloniiit rate from San Kranciaco for
partiea of three or mure, to Altutas
'and l.akcview, of ?3) for the round
! trip, the ticket, being good for 20
day., ihere rates are iuw in effect
1 and will remain so for the year.
' During the month of January the S.
1. have miido a rate for a 15 day
'ticket from Ogilin or Salt Lake of
j H iring the rpring it is very probable
that the N.-C -l). will put on a Colonixt
ticket to uil ioints north of Doyle of
at leaKt one fnre fur the round trip
although ntithiiiL' definite is known as
Warner Valley Stock Will
Be Taken to His Nevada
A dispatch from Uidell says : Sev
eral com tinya were in town thia week on
thtirway to Wari er VHllev, Oregon, to
,et 1.0(1(1 bead of cattle, purchased in
that vicinity by a tin y er for George
Winnficld, the Nevada mining man, who
also owns a dairy ranch and creamery
at Fullon, Nev. It la Mini thut the
cattle were purchaHed at "id a head
rtraight through and will lie driven to
Winglield'a ranch in Nevada to feed.
Thia little bunch of cattle represents
u aiuig fortune1-fM), 000. It Ih said that
800 head was purcnasod from James
t.iVHiis of Adol, Oregon, and the rent
secured in Warner Valley.
Mr. Winlield also purchsed the
Street Uros. cattle in Surprise Valluv.
Four eclipses, two of the sun and
two of the inuuii, are to take plane
d-iring the pn sent year. The first is
scheduled for February 4. It will be
an an ular eclipse uf the sun, invisible
in North America. The only persons
who will have an opportunity to view
it at all will be the residents in the
most southern parts of I'atagonia and
New Zealand, ut d they will see it only
as a small partial eclipse.
During the second week in March
there will be a partial eclipse of the
moon, which will be visible in practi
cally every part of the United States
and Canaifu In August will come a
total eclipse of the sun, which will be
visible a a small partial eclipse in
Fastern Canada and the New Finland
Males.. Un Septt nit er 3 4 there will
be a partial eclipse of the moon which
will be visinle in the far western parts
of the United States and Canada.
STORMS DELUGE COAST
WCOICKIN UKCUUlN IINIJ Llr-
ORNIA ARE DAMAGED
,bee,J,or!,h;;;Storms Cause Loss of
ornia and Injure Railroad Facilities Over
State Buildings Are Washed In Oregon.
Heavy aturma and floods, doing much
damage to all mean of traffic and
communication especially ao in aim t hern
California were raging over tho Paci
fic Coast all the Drat of thia week. A
dispatch Irom Loa Angelea under data
or Jan 27, states that tvi capitallita
and one laburer were drowned I er
that city and many people were driven
fmtn their homes owing to high
water, h r a few days mi road ,
traffic waa either lied up or tenou-ly
injured in the southern part ot the j
sta'e. I he aiorm in that section lasted
for 24 hours.
fm F'ranciscn dispatche rep irt con
leralde damage to rHilron-l traffic, the
niitherri INcitic he i rig temporarily
neil up at different places eit ol
Spmks, Nevuda. It is Mated thai the
Western I'ai ilic annuled its nverlanda
heijii rip k M i iIhv r lyfit because uf
lan'li-lnl a in the Feather Kivr ( an
yon. Funher accou its frmi S n
1 ra mi .en atate th it th entire t'-itern
ODDFELLOWS AND -HEBEKAHS
Ceremonies Followed By
Sumptuous Banquet In
I. O. O. F. Hall.
j A junt pulilic IliiHtsllation of otlicers
! of their reioective Orders was held
Saturday evening ly members of
Lakeview Loiie No. 63, Independent
i Urdcr of Odd Fellows ami Kebekah
i Lodge No. 2'J. Aouut one hundred
persons were present, and the cer
emonies were said lo be the most suc
cessful of the kind ever held by the
two local Orders.
The foiliowing officers of the sub
ordinate Lodge were installed:
L.akeview Lodge'' No. 63 Ralph E.
Hooter, past grand; W. F. Vernon,
noble grand; K. H. Kogers, vice
grand: L H. Clark, secretary; Harrv
Uailey, treasurer; D. ti. Uemis, U. S.
to N. G.; K. M. Corbett, L. S. to N.
G. ; G. schlagtl, K. S. to V. G. ; Wm.
Meek, L. S. to V. I',. ; N. G. Jacobi-on,
warden: Sidney Shonvo, conductor: L.
Vanderuoul, K. S. S. : L. G. Mi.rris,
L. S. S. : Guy Anesteail, insi.ie guard:
K Smallcy, outside guard ; J. t'. Ouck
Kebekah Lodge Nu. 22 Louise
Jacobton, past grand; May Uailev,
noble grand; Mr. F. 1. Lane, vice
grand; Kafe. Mot's, secretary; Alice!
Hunting, treasurer ; Frances Corbett,
II. S. to N. G. : Eva Jackson, L. S.
to N. G. ; Ida Hemis, K. S to V. G. :
Uora Lane, L. S. to V. G. : Mrs .1.
Simmons, warden; Mrs. G. Schlauel,
conductor: Kit ily Darnell, niMde
guard; D. Ii. Uennii, outside guaid:
Mrs. L. J. Magilton, chaplain.
Mrs. Kose Vandeprool, district
deputy grand president, assisted by
Monrovia Shelling, district deputy
grand marshall, conducted the Kehekali
installation, and Gilbert D. Hown, dis
trict deputy grand master, assisted by
F. P. Light, district deputy grand
marshal, conducted the subordinate
After installation a sumptuous ban
quet was held. The commune of
arrangements and who prepared the
the bunuuet weie: Mr. V. L. Spel
ling, Mrs. John Simmons. Mrs. V. K.
Heryford and N. G. Jacobson.
A dispatch from Berlin under date
of January 23 ssvs that an unsuccess
ful attempt to attack Crown I'rinco
Frederick William of Germany was
mado as he was alightiig Irom his
automobile at his pslaue. I he man, it
is said, appeared to te suffering from
Life in Southern Calif
seaboard of the United S'aies contin
ued Tuesday nignt in thegiipof the
worst record storm of the season.
The second day of the storm eloaed
with all rail transportation facilities
crippled oy cloud-bursts, flooos, washout-
ar d landslides. The Southern and
mountainous regions of California
received the brunt of the rain and
ano-laden gl its. In the Syracuse
Mountains the snow la ui. usually
The only repor'ed damage Irom the
i storm in Oreguri a at Salem, Eugene,
Haxer and Junction City At Salem
the dorm partially ur. roofed a pnru n
of the State Insat e Anvlurn. The Am
Mzon eriek al F.ngene oveffloed its
bnik9 in ihe ioer dart m that city,
ma oor ii g many people in their homes.
Al Kaker ihecuun liou-e as dainxgid
a. ui many buildings unnoled. At
June ion Citv a Ko.tiOO gallon water
tat'k supplying ir,, city ann standi, g
fei t nigh a- blown down
REVIEW OF TRIP
Takes Long- Business
and Pleasure Journey.
As my absence from the office and
county has extended over a period of
to months a thort account of my
work anu trip may be appropriate,
A month was spent in the northern
part of the . county, visiting schools,
holding institute at Silver Lake and an
examination at Fort Rock.
While the institute was reported in
the Silver Lake Leader, I with to say
it was one of the best ever held in
Oregon. Kvery teacher attended and
many interested in school work came
fri.m different di-tricts, some trom
twenty to forty miles. This is the first
time the State Superintendent and
outside instructors have held an insti
tute in Northern Lake and they say
that three days were never more pro
fitably spent. It waa a pleasure to
the instructors to find so many Normal,
University and College graduates
teacning in that vicinity.
Silver Lake entertained the instruct
ors and teachers royally there are
latter places, out no place could have
ha I a bigger hearted welcome, or
shown printer appreciation by enter
taining us and attendii g all sessions.
Much credit is due Fiof Storey and
I'ruf,. Catlo, Prof Callow's music is
Monti goii g miles to hear as well as I
his tirofesHonal reading. j
After finishing trie examination at
Fott Rock 1 attended the Western
Association of Uregon Teachers at
Salem. Several hundrtui teachers were
presi nt and many instructors of nation
al fame. Churchill and his ablu assist
ants made the Association a profess
On Dec. iib" we tiegan ntir work a
examiners and completed it Jan. 7.
There were several hundred applicants
and 1 am proud to say nu one from
Lake county failed
On Jan. 1, we inspected the (. A. C.
at Corvallis ana to say that the state
nt Oregon has an institution i f which
every one should tet 1 proud is putting
it mildly. Ihe college is so equipped
Continued on pate eluht
The Cedarville garage, owned by
Cleve Wakefield, and operated by
Wakefield & Jones, burned last week,
the loss being estimated at $5(100 'Ihe
Keu'ord says Cedarville has no fire
fighting apparatus and nothing could
be done but watch tne flames do their
FLOODS DAMAGE IMGRI.;,;, Jj;.
Camps of Idle Men Also G. W. Rice, One ot Mana
Add to State's Unpleas- gers of State Irrigation
Klamath County residents may
stder themselves fortunate that
ditions here are not similar tu those in
Southern California, ac:ordiig ti
Attoriey C. M. Uneill, who i- rome
after a visit to some of tie d lueJ
portions, ssvs the Northwesteri .
Attorney Oneill mentioned particulirly
the Sants Clara and San Josquin Val
"These valleys -were floolel tu such
sn extent thst people coul i not get in
tu the orchards to pick the orange
crop," said Oneill. "Terrifiu storms
along the Coast have been eiper en
ed: several railroad tunnels bsve caved
in, one of these being in Los Angelea.
"Idle men are camped all over the
Southern country and tbey are a men
ance to public sefety. Efforts by the
people are being made to feed them,
but facilities are very inadequate for
UNCLE SAM HAULS
Bend Merchants Send
Large Shipment of Salt
Bend Bulletin: Shipping freight
from Bend to interior towns by parcel
post has atartel. nd the outtnuk is
that a big business will be done here
by the postoffice.
Six hundred pounds of salt, in 50-
po'jr.d sacks, was sent from bere last
week to Silver Lake by mail. There
have ui-o been some shipments to
Burrs and orders from merchants of
the Harney tin call for the forward
ing of large tonnage by m;nl. The
rate ib $1.08 a hundred by mail, while
auto truck freight charges are
$1 50. The mail has
the Columbia Kiver
several hundred miles
to go around by
by rail and then
gon g into the interior town by stsge,
over the Blue mountains. The mail
rate to Silver Lake is fl.08 and the
freighter's charges $1.50
MAN FALLS UNDER
Guy Ingram Lost Foot As
Train Pulled Into Station
Concerning the accident which caused
Guy Ingram to sustain the loss of a
fpot bv being run down rjy a train near
Glendale, Or., mention of which was
made in the fcJxaminer last week, the
Robbing Review of Jan. 11), gives the
t o I 1j m i g :
At Glendale last Saturday, so Dep
uty Sheriff Stewart was informed by
telephone, Guy Ingram, formerly em
ployed in the U. S. forest service here,
suffered the loss of a toot by falling
beneath passenger train No. 15, as it
was pulling into the station there.
Friday night Ingram, who was said to
be drinking, wss put out of a hotel
there by Deputy She'iff F. C. Mc
Gregor. As the train pulled in that
afternoon the two men beca-ne engaged
in a scuttle or fight and ingram fell ' in
such a way that his foot was severed
by the car wheels.
Paper Stock Exhausted
Owing to irregularity in train ser
vice uuring the month and failure of
our supply house in ban Francisco to
make shipment when road was open,
the Examiner's stock of news paper
became exhausted, Vat:d this week we
are compelled to send a half-sized ed
ition to subscribers outside of tbe
county. Only by courtesy of our good
neighbor, the Alturas Plaindealer, are
we able to serve our patrons in this
manner, the Plaindealer s stucK
also limited but they divided "spaces ",
with us and sent up two reams of I
paper Saturday night on the train !
which came up from Doyle.
con-! Secretary J. T. Hmkle of the (Jre-con-
j ii n Irrioaunn Lnnuru. in i.rt .mi
I the official call to. the thlnl annua!
convention, which will take pia e at
the Imperial Hotel Portland on Feb
ruary 13 and 14. the tnemoers.lip
ot ihe cjrigres has no oeen injreis-
ei to 40 of the principal commercial
bjdies, ditch companies, water osers
organizations and municipal boJie- of
the irrigated districts of the Mate,
and toe convention will be represented
by five delegates from eacn of these
The congress bas msde great forward
strides during tbe last year due U the
eio er anion and harmony of interest
displsyed by the affjiliatel members,
and it is expect d that some important
and effective work will be accomplish
ed at tbe coming luteiing.
Colonel William Ha nicy ut Burns is
president of the congress, and he bas
been in Portland lor the last 10 aays
arousing interest in tt.e event. Pres
ident Hanley will rruke one of toe
most important rtp.-ns ot the conven
tion, outuniig 10 tot gress the alti
tude uf tbe prtsent administration on
matters affecting the irrigation held
in this State. He aiumed the con
servation cui gress in Washington two
months ago and gut in tuuch with tume
of the prominent members of tbe Wil
Ihe pUns for the convention are in
the hands oi tne executive committee.
hicn con irt. of tun fallowing mem
bers: H. W. Breei, Redmond, chair
man: w. S. Worden, Klamath Falls;
Walter F. Burrell. Purtlana; George
Duke, Conuon; C. W. Msllett, On
tario; G. W. Kice, Lakeview, and fcJ.
b). Kddell, Island Cu.
A nuniLer ot important legislative
matters vu.l be diacustd by the con
gress f Honing the report of ibe
special legislative committee.
Floods Cause Another
Long Cessation In Op
eration of N.-C.-O.
Again has tbe ravages of elements
wrecked bavoc witn transportation
over the N. C. O. and last night made
a cessation ot eight days since a
through train from Reno has arrived.
Tbe telegraph line is alsj down, ana
the extent of damage done to the track
is purely problematical. The train
which arrived here Saturday nigbt was
from Doyle and brought up passengers
wbo reached there on the Western
Pacific. 'Ihe only mail and express it
carried was from station points along
the line. It lett here Sunday, pre
sumably going us tar as Doyle.
the latest outside communication re
garding tne conditions south waa by
telephone yesieruay to C. W. Class,
local agent if N.-C.-O. 'Ihe message
came trom Amadeeirom head-quarters
at Reno, presumably round by Susan
ville, and was to the effect that he was
hid off from service indefinitely.
Mr. Class stated that according to
hat he could learn, tbe situation is
mure serious than a few weeks ago
when the track was washed in several
places. Apparently all the trouble ia
south of Dovle in Long Valley where
it is stated the track is under water
for a considerable distance. Deep
I snow is also reported in the hills and
mountains of that vicinity, and it may
be some days yet bfore repairs ean be
made and train service resumed.
Mr. CImbs said that he also learned
the Western Pacific track was out both
I east and west of Doyle, and that the
Fernley-Lassen cranch of the Southern
Pacific was damaged as wa the main
S. P. line at SparKs, Nevada.
Senate Favors Bill
Announcement conies from Wash
ingon tbat tbe Alaska railway bill.
directing Ijie Preside. it to purchase or
construct 1000 inilea of railroad in
Alaska at a cost nut to exceed $40,000,
000, passed the Senate by a vote ot 46