Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1914)
acres now in cultivation, 100 acres pasture land, part of which can be planted to fruit.
Warner Creek flows through the land and a nice spring that can be piped to the house
and barn. Place fenced, house and bnrn. Price $16 per acre.
60 acres of meadow land, cuts 80 tons of hay. At head of lake, price $15 per acre.
680 acres 8 miles north of Lakeview for $15 per acre. 80 acres into meadow, cuts
100 tons, 40 acres pasture land and all the balance is fine grain and alfalfa land, good
water right, new house and large barn, 500 acres fenced. This is sure a bargain.
40 acres timber good wood claim, 1 1 miles from town, has between 800 and
1000 cords of wood, good road and level land. Price $350.
Two and one-half lots in the Sherlock Addition opposite Dunbar new residence.
A bargain at $550. Act quick.
We have several good ranches for cattle and sheep. Send for our large bulletin
giving prices of land all over Lake and Modoc Counties.
CURTIS & UTLEY, REAL ESTATE
LAKE VIEW, OREGON
120 acres on Cottonwood creek, 35 acres into Timothy, Alfalfa, Crain, and a nice
Vcnrdrn, watrr riglit, nn ideal mall dairy or poultry farm, lots of outside grazing, house,
hnrn, grnnery arid other out-huildings. I'rice, $1800, half cash. I I miles from Lakeview.
tt-room residence in Drenltel addition, near City Park, two lots 100 by 150, barn
and chicken house. Price, $2000, half cash at 6 per cent. The price is less than cost.
320 acres good land, part into grain and alfalfa, near Union School, all fenced
and cross fence, barn and corrals. Stock water in creek always. This is a good farm,
at $20.00 per acre.
310 acres three miles north of Lakeview, 200 acres fine alfalfa land, about 100
Xnltc County Ejramtncr
T11UUHAY. KKUKUAUY 12. 1914.
G. F. Arthur of Ihs West Hid was
a visitor In town Tuesday.
Oil) blnakcts, bat 1) robes, sweat
r and glovca (it the Me nan I lie (Jo.
Horn In Lascviaw, Oregon, Sunday,
i'ebrusry 8, to Mr. and Mrs. C. K.
J. I). Kdlcr, the well known sheep
tiaron. arrivi'd hers yeateiday Irom
his raniis on the doacrt.
Srvcn oars of night, some of it
very mucn deluycdon account of block
ades llo patt month on t'e N.-U.-O.
arrived In Lakeview hunda.
A. W. Marks of San Francisco arriv
ed here last week on business connect
ed with installation of an ice plant
which is contemplated by U. Scblsgel.
It is reported tbst Carl It. Grey has
resigned as president of the Great
Northern railroad. Information re
garding I be rssson for bis resignation
is not given.
Friday evening some of the Lske
vlew people look advantage of the
good sleighing and went out to A. P.
Kooser's home on the West tilde where
a dance was given.
Mr. and Mrs. 8. H. Chandler return
ed home Saturday evening from South
ern California oilii'S where they have
been sojourning the past several weeks.
Ihey report a pleasant trip.
The Klamath Northwestern states
thst the report that Tony Cartel had
killed himself, mention of which was
made lan week, is without foundation.
A sister ssys he is living in California.
John Manning of I'ortlund in an open
letter has made public the text of a
letter which carries his announcement
of candidacy to the voters of the stste.
lie will seek nomination for Governor
on the Democratic ticket.
W. K. Scott, general manager of the
Southern Pacific, waa appointed to suc
ceed E. E. Calvin, as vice president in
chsrga of maintenance of operation
and conatruciion. Mr. Calvin resigned
recently to become general manager
of the Oregon Short Line.
The good roads exoitement has in
vaded 1'olk County. The Dallas Com
mercial Club la making an effort to
secure a bond issue of not less than
000,000, with which, it is figured prac
tically all the citiea ot the county can
be connected by a hard aurface road.
K. O. Hunting returned home last
evening from Ssn Francisco where he
recently went with a shipment of
McKendrce & Arthur sheep. He re
ported that Mr. and Mrs. Zed Harris,
who were in Ssn Francisco also, stop
ped Isst evening at Davis Creek on a
short visit with friends and relatives.
The Washington's birthday dance to
bo given by the band will be Saturday
night, February 21 at the Snider opera
house. It wss first intended to give
the dance on Friday night, February
20, but the management of the band
conceded to a postponment of one
night owing to sn entertainment at the
Hiith School on Friday evening.
The first pupil recital to he given
by the Department of Music, Lake
view High School will occur to-morrow
evening, Feb. 13. at tt o'clock in the
High School auditorium. On Una
occasion nine students of Mr. White
and Mr. A rant will be presented in
solos and ensemble work, ihe pyblic
is cordially invited to attend this re
cital. Out of a total Government appro
priation of $23,400,000 tor carrying
on reclamation work, Oregon receives
1.220.13U. Of this amount about
1500.000 will be expended on the West
Umatilla project, nearly the same
amount on the work jointly being car
ried oa by the Government and the
state, and the oalance will ba allotted
to the Klamath project.
Attorney W. Lair Thompson Monday
let for the State Capitol on legal
business. Mr. Thompson is attorney
for Appellant F. O. Bunting hi appeal
ot tha test case of tha State versus
Bunting for violation ot the 10-hour
law passed by the Isst legislature.
The cake was appealed from the judg
ment of tha circuit cqurt of this
county at the term last Fall.
Hans Schmidt ot New York was
iound guilty of murder in tha first de
gree for killing Anna Aumuller, a
young woman he had married through
a self-performed ceremony while act
ing as priest of a church. Tha penalty
lor tha crime is death in the electric
chair at Sing Sing prison. Insanity
was bis defense, and this his second
trial, the jury having dissgreed in the
And the next thing on tha progrstn
is to psy your tsxes.
Nice Hue of boys suits two pair
of pnnts with euch suit. Mercantile 0).
Mrs. 8. O. Grassier left on this
morning's train for Sacramento nn a
vlait with her sister.
Lakeview Creamery butter la Dow
70 cents per two potiDd prints ut the
lending atures n lid ( 'reauif ry. l-'l
E. S. Homey of Fallon, Nevada,
c ame in on the train Monday evening
and will remain here a couple of weeks
A. H. Hieber, proprietor of liielirr's
Cash Store, ntpHrted thin morning for
San Frani'iacn to purrhnpc his spring
and summer lines of merchandise.
Mrs. J. Chss. Smith, of the Puriaian
Millinery, Isst week left for Cbicsgo
to make purchases for her spring
stock ot millinery end Indies' furnish
ings. The Women's Foreign Misilonsrv
Society ot the M. E Church met
with Mrs. O. U. Gardner Saturday
afternoon. Three new members
Next Ssturdsy will be St. Vslen
tine's Dsy snd in observsnce thereof
sll the younger people sre turning
their attention toward entering into
the spirit ot the occssion.
Mrs. Harry Utley wss st the Lske-
view Hospitsl several days suffering
irom an abaress on her lung. She was
removed home yesterday and is report
ed to be recovering nicely.
tl. U. Metcslt, traveling freight, and
passenger agent for the Southern
Pacific, cane up from Keno yesterday
and will spend a ttw days here looking
after the Interests of his company.
Columbia County, by a small major
ity, last week voted bonds fur the
construction ot permanent road. It
is a move in the right direction and
one that should pay bacx an enormous
G. W. Rl-e, chief engineer of the
Goose Lska Valley Irrigation Co, left
for Portland to attend the Oregon
Irrigation Congress which will be in
session there February i3 and 14. Mr.
Kice is a member of tha executive
J. S. Fuller hss purchased the trans
fer business of Henry Newell and Is
now running it in connection with his
forwarding and commission business.
Joe is noted for his ability as a
hustler, and he now has an opporlu .ity
to exert himtelf to the utmost.
Frsncis Xsvler Matlhieu, who msde
possible the first American govern
ment west of the Kock Mountains,
died at Butteville. Oregon, last week
at the advanced age of S6 yeara. He
was the Isst surviving member of the
memorable meeting at Chsmpoeg, May
Tha Oregonian announces that em
ployment for more than 3000 men will
be provided about March 1 bv the oper
ations of Porter Brothers when they
resume work on the Coos Bsy line of
the Southern Pacific between Acme
and Marshfleld and on tha Tennio
cutoff on the Northern Pacific south of
The sad news of the death of the
infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Kobe. L.
Weir, who are at SuBanville, wss re
ceived in Lakeview this week. 'Ihe
child wss born January 25, Iai4 and
lived only two weeks. The sympathy
of th'S entire community, where Mr.
and Mrs. Weir are well known, is ex
tended to the grief stricken parents.
The Santa Clara Potato Growers'
Association an association of farmers
near Eugene has just sold three car
loads of spuds at 80 cents per cwt. and
are holding from 12 to 14 carloads for
better pi ices. The association was or
ganlsad for the purpose of developing
better potatoes for co-operation in
fighting disease and insects and to aid
Its members in securing better prices.
John Flynn who was recently called
to San Francisco on account of the
death ot his brother, Thomas C. re
turned home Saturdsy after completing
arrangements to have the remains
shipped to Kingwilliamstown, Ireland,
the birth place of deceased. John
Burke of Lakeview, and a very close
friend of tha Flynn boys, accompanied
Albany, Or., has established a pre
cedent for securing the desirable post
master without taking any chances on
appointment. An election to till tha
office waa held, all patrons of the office
being allowed tu vote, and a total of
751 votes were oast. J. P. Cooley
was uhoien. The election was hotly
contested and It is said evoked more
Interest than the usual general election.
J. U. Gentry and Wm. Larkin were
op Mondsy from New Pine Creek.
Bert snd Emmit Wade were visitors
in Lskeview Mondsy from New Pma
Thos. F. Cslderwood, a stockmsn of
Wsrner Vslley, spent a lew dsvs here
last week on business.
George Conn, a well known pioneer
citizen of this county but now of
Berkeley, was an arrival here Monday
For Sain, White Leghorn and Ply
mouth Kock cockerels. Blooded fowls
from Oregon Agricultural College.
Fred Soungeutiurg. F12-tf
Louie Haraon, a homesteader of
Drews Valley, is spending several days
in town receiving treatment for his
fool which wss injured with an ax.
Harry Cannon, the well known tomb
stone man, arrived in Lakeview Mon
day from Woodland, Cal., and will
remain here on buainets for several
J. Frankl, the well known wool buy
er, was an arrival here Saturday even
ing from bis home in Ssn Frsncisco.
He expects to remain in Lskeview
about two weeks.
N. E. Guyot and H. M. Fleming
were up from New Pine Creek Satur
day evening and attended the Antler's
dsnce snd social at the club rooms in
the Heryfurd building.
J. r. Hanson returned home Monday
evening from a bjsiness trip to Los
Angeles. While away he purchased a
seven-paasenger Mitchell car wbicb he
is having shipped to Lakeview.
E. E. Sherman, of Superior Wis.,
srrived in Lakeview Friday last to
attend the funeral ot his sister, the
late Mrs. F. J. Struck. Mr. Snerman
lott this mornmg on his return home.
Deputy Stste Treasurer Ryan esti
mstes thst fl, 000,000 in unpaid war
rants will be outstsnding when the
taxes for the year become available in
April. The lack of funds is accredit
ed to the small tax levy last year..
Tha Bible Class ot the Methodist
Episcopal Church held its monthly
Dullness and social meeting with Mrs.
Kussell. A Isrge attendance was pres
ent and a most enjoyable time was
experienced by all. By next Sunday
they expect to occupy their new quar
ters. With a cspiial stock of $641, the
Corvallis Cannery, operated ty the
Benton County Growers' Associstion,
did a business of $55,000 in 1913. The
estsbhshment packed 17.850 cases ot
fruits and vegetables, msklng 38 car
loads ot 36,000 lbs each. Growers re
ceived approximately $12,000 for raw
New Era: Chss. E. Kice, who tor
some time has been instructor of the
Alturas Bsnd and also was a partner
oi K. L. Sloss in conducting the
Orpbeum lett last Saturdsy morning
for the city of Chicago where he goes
to tske musical instruction. Mr. Kice
is already a first class musician, as
well as a composer of several popular
muaical bits,' and his friends here
predict great success for him in bis
R. U. Stanley, editor and proprietor
ot the Cedarville Record, was a wel
come visitor in Lakeview a few days
last week, hsving arrived Thursday
evening on a short business visit, it
was his first trip to Lakeview in twelve
years and he expressed himself as
greatly surprised at the advancement
the town and surrounding country had
made in that time. Mr. Stanley re
ported everything in a prosperous con
dition in the Surprise Valley metropo
lis. He went to Alturas on Sunday
afternon's freight train.
Owing to the deatn of Mrs. Viola
Struck, a member of Lakeview Kebek
ah Lodge, the committee in charge ot
the Encampment regular dance and
sooial for February has requested the
Examiner to announce that this would
ba postponed until the first Fridsy
evening in March, the relgular date
for tha event next month. The com
mittee, consisting ot C. D. Arthur, W,
P. Dvkoman, Mrs. F. P. Light and
Mrs. T. S. Farrell will act at the next
The Chewaucan Press reports that
an Important deal waa consummated
la Paisley last week In the nature of
a real estate trade between M. C.
Currier and C. S. Beneflel. Both
owned property adjoining each
other. Mr. Beneflel owned the
runtime Theater near the realdeuce
of Mr. Currier who owned a lot ad
joining Beneflel. By a difference
of $1000 in favor of Mr. Beneflel a
swap was soon made and each party
tiow has . their property in a more
High Mcliool Notes
School attendance for the past week
bss been good
Pupil music recital free Kriosy
night, Feb. 13 Come and spend a
olesssnt evening with the music stu
On Fridsy evening Feb. 20 the High ;
School will give a splendid program '
coni-isting of music, readings, drills, '
pictures, tsblesus, etc. The receipts
will be turned to the school board to
aa-iBt o: .laro payment.
The mat bt-ue of the "Sagebrush
Echo" will appear next wees, get s:
copy to send to your triend.
The seniors sre working on Orations
snd will soon have material collected.
They expect to be resdy for a program
about the first part of April.
Our scniol is very muob in need of
a Gymnasium. Why not build a good
building and bsve it ready for school
exnibits, fairs, ete.T
Ruth Bernard sprained her wrist
while plsying Basset Ball Mondsy
Psolina Oliver is in school agsin
after a week of illness.
Nina Ross is again with us after an
absence of two weeks.
We were grieved to bear of the sad
den death of our former school-mate,
Willsrd Isenbsrt ot the class of 1913.
He was held in high esteem by both
students and teachers.
The boys team and the girls tesm
of Basket Ball players expect a game
with the boys and girls of Alturas In
the near future.
Band practice has been neglected for
a week or so on account of practice
for the entertainment.
The girls Hseket Bsll team will
practice on Tuesday instead of Monday
The singing class will practice on
Monday evening at 7 P. M. instead ot
on Tuesdsy. The interest in the class
is good snd work is progressing nicely.
Tom pk Ins-Chandler
Rev. George H. Feese of the Meth
odist Church officiated at the wed
ding ceremonies last evening that
united the lives of Robt. O. Tomp
kins, of Klamath Falls, and Miss
Belle Chandler, of this city. The
young people were married at the
Methodist parsonage at 7:30 o'clock.
Mr. Tompkins has been employed
at the Drews Creek sawmill the past
season and hs made numerous
friends during his stay in this vici
nity. The bride is a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Dan Chandler, one of the
pioneer families of Lake County.
The newly weds left this morn
ing for Klamath Falls on a visit with
the groom's parents.
Oregon to Own Lakes
Kepresentatve Sinnott has introduc
ed a bill granting to the State of Ore
gon title to the beds of certain
"unnavigable inland lakes," to-wit,
Lakes Abert and Summer. Governor
West is desirous that the question of
title be definitely declared in favor of
Oregon because the State has an inter
est in the commercial production of
salts from these lakes.
The bill was referred, in due course
of business, to the committee on pub
lic lands, before which Keoresentative
Sinnott will make an appearance in
advooacy of its passage.
Funeral of .Mrs. Frank J. Struck
Ore of the largest funersl services
ever attended in LBkeview was on Isst
Sunday afternoon when the great
throng of symphatizing friends and
acquaintances of Mrs. Struck came to
pay their last tribute to her. for they
all felt indebted to her as a kind
friend and a good neighor. The funer
al services were simple and impressive.
The Presbyterian quartet sang beauti
fully the songs that she loved so well.
They were: "Saved by Grace:"
"Softly and Tenderly;" "Beautiful
Isle," and "Sweet Bye and Bye."
The latter waa sung at the cemetery.
The pastor'a address was comforting
and fall of hope.
Kimballs in Asliland
Ashland Record: Jack Kimball
and wife of Klamath Falls came in
to the city recently by auto from
Soda Springs, Mrs. Kimball's father,
Judge Watson, sending the auto out
after them. Mr. and Mrs. Kimball
are both employed by the Weyer
hauser Lumber Company to look
after their Southern Oregon hold
ings. They decided to try the novelty
of crossing the mountains on snow
shoes and started on the trip several
days ago. They found plenty of use
for their snowshoes before they got
down to the snow line on this side
Wm- F. Paine & Co
LAKEVIEW -:- OREGON
CHENEY Tubular Four-in-Hands, all
new patterns, regular 50c Ties, special
Three for $1.00
New Crystal Weave Four-in-Hands, just
out, price 50c
Keiser "Barathea" Neckwear in Four-in-Hands
and Bows, all plain colors, price
We are exclusive agents for H. M. Marks and
Alfred Benjamin Tailoring Lines.
Samples for Spring and
Summer of 1914
BRITTEN & ERICKSION
The value of Groceries depends upon how good
they are. If you buy poor food it does not
comfort you to know that you get them cheap.
If you fail to get the quality, you simply throw
your money away, no matter how small the
amount may be. Everything we sell comes to
to you fresh and good, and is guaranteed pure
and wholesome; also the prices are right.
s & w
Canned Goods and
'S&W on canned goods
and preserves means the
best that can be produc
ed. It corresponds with
"Sterling" in silver, and
"Solid" in gold. The
purity, flavor and sanita
ry canning conditions
are absolutely guaranteed
When you understand
this you realize that your
dollar spent here has
bought its full value.
It doesn't pay to buy
cheap coffee. The
reasons for this are that
high-grade coffee makes
enough more cups of the
beverage to equalizejat
least the difference in
cost; and has an aroma,
a strength, a satisfaction
that cannot be obtained
from low-grade berries.
Use Hill's Bro.'s Coffee
and find a healthy man's
enjoyment in every
EVERYTHING IN GROCERIES
From the cheapest, that's good to the best there is
Lakeview Mercantile Co.