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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 19, 1914)
Lake County Examiner
Puhlhhcl y Tlw EXAMIXEIi TJ..si.VO ( . EAKEVIEW. OKEtiOX
Official Paper of
One Year, in .tdvance $2.00
Six .Vionwi. in ttt! inuce 1.25
Three Months, in advance 75
ADVERTISING RATKS: Reader. local column. 10c )xr Hn i-ach Inwrtlon : Want A.1a., 4e
a line em h Urn rllon. Card ol Thaukf, tl 00. Rraolutinni ol IViulolouco, l and Uttarla.
Itllr AilTertiln relet marie known on application.
TTanlonl AdrertWlnf and Job Printing, cash In advance.
Putwcrttwra withlnc their a11na changed, pleaae end both old and now addrea.
Iiakeview, Oregon , Thursday, February 1J, 11M4
That famoui political cauldron of
years Rone by does not In any way
seem to be reaching the boiling point.
While a few cardnlAtes have announc
ed their intention of entering the Geld,
vet as a general proposition there
teems tu be no special anxiety to se
cure the coveted position manifest,
for the office of County Judge, which
is probably the must important to the
taxpayers generally, no one has as yet
announced their candidacy. '1 his tact
may be accounted for by reason that
the present incumbent. Judge Daly,
fats given no intimation as to whether
or not he will be a candidate for re
election. Upon his decision probably
rests the whole question, tor it is gen
erally conceded that should he desire
the position he will have no serious
opposition. It is understood that
many of the heaviest taxpayers are al-
ready urging hira to become a candi-
j . - . . . T J t
aaie. 4u .,.. toe juage nas express -
A l,:naAf J.... a.:. A. ft..
tu "'""" k -
ing lo.h to again become a candidate
tie no doubt feel, under obligation, to
- 111 uuuiciuub Bkruii 1IIOI1UB auu sup
porters throughout the County. While
the Examiner has strong Republican
inclinations, vet it will in no way op
pose Judge Paly should he again be a
candidate. While the Judge has noti
performed the duties of bis office soj
lar as good roads are concerned in I
every way acceptable to the Examiner,
nevertheless he ha. no doubt done
what be considered the best for the
whole County, ana when it comes to
good business judgment the Examiner
concedes the whole bakery to the
W A S 1 1 1 X TO X Til E
(Geo. A. Crawford)
independence Day celebrates the na
tion; Thanksgiving commemorates'0' public and private schools are re-
the family; Christmas is the festival
of the Church: but Washington's
birthday is the apotheosis of the indi
vidual and proclaims the iaea' Ameri
canism. His colossal greatness seems to elude 1
to our analysis. All genius is a mys
tery. Like the throne of God, "clouds
and darkness wrap" it around. When
the summer goes awav it leaves be
hind golden sheaves. Dying, this hero
left behind a republic, and the splen
dor of character teat betook away
with him fully equalled the SDlendid
freedom of the republic be left bebind.
Over one hundred years has passed
since he left this earthly scene: Ihe
authors and orators have not exnausted
the lesson of hiB life, or the wisdom
and Detjty of hi. teaching ana char
acter. Humanity hungers for heroes; happy
- is the nation that can brine ud its
children and youths in the memory of
.the noblest heroio deeds of patriots
and poets, ol sages and statesmen and
To-day the youth of tnia nation may
welt remember tfiat Washington',
greatness hag not been created by ora
tor's but by Almighty (oa, and his
influence in the history of liberty is
not due to the laet that be was for
tunate in being the first President of
our republic, but rather to me sheer
weight of his moral manhood. What
he was, wr.ut he did, and what he said,
make his present influence to be not
only his native right, but also his
abioing possession in the history of
10 a. m. Bible School.
11 a. m. Preaching : Subject, "The
work of the church in Lakeview."
You need the influence of the church.
Come and woranip with us.
There will De no evening services on
account ot the special meetings at the
- MethodiBt church.
THE BEST LAXATIVE I KNOW OF.
'I have gold Chamberlain's Tablet.
for several years. People who have
ueed them will take nothing else. I
' can recommend them i toy tutoiu
' tviin the beat laxative hikI cure for
'const Ipttioo tbat I kno f," writes
Frank St rouse, FruiUand low. For
nile by all dealer.
UKF.KLY WKATHKK KKPOKT
For week ending February, 18, 1914.
TEMPER ATI! KB
C. V. OOTT, Obhiuivkk.
station five miles Northweat of Lakeview.
Date jiuuia mum
li 40 14
15 4 IS
II M 1
1 fit IS
16 4 1
17 41 Dl
18 41 8
Lake County, Oregon
I-and lAHHtor Arretted
The San Francisco Chronicle of Feb.
12 says that William A. Cannadv,
president and general manager ot the
Farm and Home Co. of San Francisco,
was arrested on a charge of obtainiog
money under false pretenses. It is
said Cannady defrauded people in lo
cating them"on lands in trie southeast
ern part of Oregon. The land in ques
tion is in Norhern Lake County, and
the locator is accused of misrepre
sentation to his clients, telling them
there are rtorts and agricultural im
plemcnis on the land. Ihe Chronicle
states that Cannady claims the arrest
is a frameup.
Duncan Sheriff Candidate
With the announcement this week
of G. W. Duncan for the nomination
of Sheriff of Lake County, another
( strong candidate is placed in the field
for tni8 office.
, Mr- Dunean 8eeks t!le nomination
i on the Democratic ticket, and his
, fr,end3 and admIrer3 concede that he
wUl be & candWate at the fina, pol,8
next fall. Mr. Duncan has been
permanent resident of Lake County
for over forty years, following the
cattle business principally. He has
a large circle of friends over the
county, and will doubtless make a
strong race for the office which he
ScIhmU. Fire Drills
State Superintendent Churchill
his announced that he will distri
bute among the teachers of the state
bulletins containing lessons on fire
prevention. The bulletins are issued
by authority of an act passed by the
last legislature and they will be sent
to every teacher in the state. Under
the provisions of this act all teacher3
quired to have at least one fire drill
each month in schools which have a
daily attendance of 50 or more pu
pils, and to instruct all pupils be
tween the ages of six and 14 years
in the dangers of fire.
Opportunity for Pupils
Every boy and girl in the schools
of Oregon may be encouraged to
have an active interest in the Ore
gon exhibit and state headquarter.
in the great Panama Pacific Exposi
tion at San Francisco. Every di
vision of the schools has now an op
portunity to take an active interest
in the Fair by sending a favorite na
tive shrub, rose tree, plant or flow
er to be used for decorative purposes
in the Oregon grounds at San Fran
cisco. By concerted effort the lawns
of the Oregon building can be made
among the most attractive of any.
The Spokane, Portland & Seattle
Ry., the Oregon Trunk Railway, the
Oregon Electric Railway and the
United Rys. will provide free trans
portation of such plants, etc., when
properly prepared for shipment and
consigned to the Greater Portland
Plants Association, Portland. This
Association will care for the plant.-,
until the proper tim for transplant
A dentle Iteminder
There is a well founded suspicion
that there are a number of candi
dates for various county offices w ui
admire the new type The Record
Is printed with, and would be very
much pleased to see complimentary
notices of their aspirations appear
therein. However, as the new print
is made possible by the purchase f
an expensive typesetting machine
which costs good solid coin, there i
reluctance on the part of the pao-j
Usher to wear it out nnnecessarilv
until the payments are completed.
Ik-fore the Daytt of the I.inoiyie
(Masonic Journal, Portland, Maine.
May, 1895.) ,
A western newspaper started or
its career under peculiar circum
stances. The editor or tue uocKy
Mountain Cyclone thus opened tue
first article of the first issue of hia
paper: "We begin the publication ot
the Itacpy Mountain Cyclone with
some phew dlphlcultles in the way.
The type phounder phroni whom we
bought the outphit phor this print
ing ophia phailed to supply any ehps
or cays, and it wilt be phour or
phlve weequea bephore we can get
any. We have ordered the missing
letters, and will have to wait until
they come. Y don't lique the
looque ov this variety ov spelling
any better than our readers, but mla-
HHP NATRON LINE
IMNSOMTION OK UAILItOAHS TO
tVnlral Pacific W011UI lime loim
lndceitdeiit Mileage in This
Early completion' of the Natron
Klamath cutoff may be a result of the
Government's suit to dissolve the
Southern Tacitf-Central Pad He mer
ger, say. the Orcgonian.
It the Government wins the suit
and the Central Pacific Is made an
independent property, the Central
Pacific doubtless will be forced to
complete the cut-off so that it mav
have connection with lta existing lino
between Eugene and Oak Ridge.
This will give the Central Pacific a
complete and undisturbed road from
Ogden to Eugenes with Portland
only 125 miles away.
If the Southern Pacific wins the
suit, and the two roads remain con
solidated, the Southern Pacific's
financial position will be strenKtheit
ed sufficiently to allow it to complete
The Natron-Klaniath project will
fare better at the hands of the Cen
tral Pacific than of the Southern. To
the Central its completion wifl be a
necessity; to the Southern a more
The Central Pacific , if it is des
tined to start operations indepen
dently, will have to build up its own
organization and create its owp
business. But the position of the
Central Pacific is more secure than
seems apparent. All the trackage
between Ogden. through Nevada to
Roseville, Cal., and northward
through Tehama. Red Bluff, Duns
muir and Weed to the state line bit
long to the Central. The branch
line between Weed and Klamath
Falls belougs to the same road. The
Natron-Klamath work is being done
by the Central Pacific, not by the
Southern Pacific. The Southern ap
pears in the situation because it con
trols the stock of the Central.
But in the event that the Central
Pacific becomes independent, there is
possibility that its position will be
strengthened even further. A line
already has been built from a point
a few miles west of Hazcn, Nev..
northwesterly to a point beyond
Susanville, Cal. This line is project
ed into Klamath Falls. Surveys have
been made. This would' afford a
more direct route between On.de. 1
and Eugene and eliminate a dis
tance of nearly 150 miles.
Itewolutions of Condolence
Whereas: In the death of our de
parted Bister, Mrs. Viola Struck, we
can only acknow ledge that the afflic
tion is God's will; therefore be it
Kesolved: That in her departure
Lakeview Ilebekali Lodge, No. 'i'i
I. O. O. F. has lost an efficient help
er and true friend, one who, as 4
womanly woman, a devoted wife and
tender mother, won the confidence
and esteem of all who knew her.
Resolved: That we dislre to ex
press our sympathy to the bereaved
Resolved: That we look upon
her career of active usefulness and
unselfish devotion to the service of
others as an example worthy of ad
miration and imitation.
Resolved: That theee reaolutiont.
he spread upon the minutes of our
Lodge, and a copy be sent to the
family, snder seal of the Lodge, also
to the Lake County Kxamlner for
ALICE H. P.UNT1NO.
IDA. L. UK MIS.
MARY O. MOSS.
Straight Fruu (.eruuuiy
Coming direct from Germany to
Lakeview, Oregon and to J. F. Ham
son's Point Ranch on the West Side
was the trip completed yesterday by
Count Von Bogneburgh.
Count Von Iioneburgh is a scienti
fic farmer and cronies to Lake County
to study conditions here. J. F. Han
son received a communication from
him last year, asking if he could
spend a year on his ranch in this val
ley, and the arrival in Lakeview
Tuesday evening was the result ot
the correspondence. He accompanied
Mr. Hanson out to the ranch yester
day. Id the winter months particular car
should be taken to see that the family
horse has an opportunity to exercise
for a few hours each day. The exer
cise afforded will go a long way to
ward keeping the animal In good con
dition. tax will happen in the best regulated
ov phamilles and iph the cees and
exes and ques hold out we shall ceep
(sound the c hard) the Cyclone
whirling aphter a phashlon till the
sorts arrive. It Is no Joque, It Is a
A big line of Dainty Laces. Embroideries and Ruchings of the.
latest creation is now on display. The line contains every style
and fashion idea that is pleasing to the feminine taste.
A wide range of dainty
patterns in Kdgings, eon
sis ting of Valenciennes,
Venetians and Torshons,
Insertions to match many
of the patterns. Trices, a
yard, 5c to 25c.
Fine shadow I. aces,
Chantillies and Orientals,
in widths from 1 to 18-in.,
in the very latest patterns.
Price, a yard, from 25c
'OA' COIXTY clerk
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for election to the office of County
Clerk of Luke County, Oregon, anbject
to the decision of Democratic party,
at the Primnrv Election to U held on
May 15th, lit 14. K W. I'AYNK.
I hereby announce uiyself a candi
date for the nomination of Clerk of
Lake County. Oregon, subject to the
decision of the Republican party, at
the Primary Kloctlon to be held May
15, 1914. K. C. AHLSTROM
1 hereby announce mvell iicauilnlaie
for the office ol Sheriff of Lake County,
Oregon, mit)evt to the decision of the
RrpuhMcan primary, to t held May
ilil VV; SM,,,:K-
1 hereby announce, myself us a :
candidate for the office of Sheriff of
Lake County, Oregon, subject to tli
decision of the 1 x-1110c rat I c party, i
at the Irlinary election, to be i:eld
May 15. 1914. (J. W. Dl'NCAN. I
Owing to the earnest solicitation of
a FEW of aiy friends I have (AT
LAST) consented to become a can
didate for the office of Sheriff of
Lake County. Oregt n, and announce'
myself as a candidate for that office
on the PROGRESSIVE platfoim,
subject to the approval of the voters
of Lake County, Oregon.
F. O. HPNTING.
FOIt ('( ) f.V T Y SCH VK YOK
I hereby announce myself a can
didate for election to th office of
County Surveyor of Lake County,
Oregon, subject to the decision of
the Republican party, at the Pri
mary Election to be held on May 15.
1914. S. A. ML'SHKN
I hereby announce myself a can
didate for the olRce of Treasurer of
Lake County, Oregon, subject to the
decision of the Democratic party, at
the Primaries to be held May 15,
1914. R. A. HAWKINS.
Arthur Combs Arraigned
Sacramento bee, Feb. lb: Arthur
H. Combs, charged with the murder of
John Miles, a woodchopper, whose
body was found in a caoin near Ante
lope with the head cleaved by an ax,
will be arrainged before Superior
Judge Arnot to-morrow.
City Bacteriologist Loizeaux, who
analyzed blood stains found on the
clothing worn by Combs, has icported
tu Sheriff Abern that it was human
Ht. Valentine Party j
Mrs. Frank Fetsch, Mrs. Howard I
Sparhawk, and Miss Julia Gloster, j
were hostesses at a very pretty Val
entine Party, given at the home ot
Mrs. Fethth, February 14th, "600."
being the form of entertainment.
Pink and white carnations emphasiz
ed the color scheme, and with fes
toons of dainty hearts combined in
charming house decoration. Tin)
same color scheme was in evidence
at the luncheon tables, where cei
terpleces of flowers and Jolly Kew
pla Kids added to the gayety of th
scene. The menu served was dainty
Just received a new as
sortment of Kuchings, in
fine net and shadow ef
fects; white, cream, Ivcru
and tan, the predominat
ing shades. Price, a yard,
for all patterns,
i:vrytltltiit to I'm; Ent hihI W'rnr
nnd refreshing, and contained
unique depitrttin u.
Thost who rt'relved tlivittit Iiiih
w ere :
Mesdanies: llolit Dewey, (Jus Sc' -lagel.
F. T. Mcflaxkoy, I). A., Clus
ter. J. P. McAtillffe, H. P. Welch,
C. 11. McKendree,, W. H. Shirk, S.
O. Cressler, D. J. Wilcox, Anna Mc
linith, K. ('. Ahlstroiu, Dora I,mu .
Dan Chandler, W. 7.. Moss. A. Flu
Patrick, K. M. Ilrattain, (Jeo. John
son, W. Lair Thompson, K. I). Kv-r
et, Thos. Farrel. W. Haydn Flsk,
A. Florence. W. it. Horjford. W. P.
Ileryfurd. Jus. Heryfurd, J. Irving
! Uussell, C. C. Duggan, l. O'Connor.
J- M'-Miane, L. Loftus. II. Ilalley.
j F. Reynolds, F. O. Hunting, M. M.
tarr).. Thos. Sullivan. Con
Lid. V. L. Sne.Mng. A. J. i
s hmiiik. F. SchnilU. I). Hreniiau,
did you get such values as you can
now in Suits, Coats, Dresses cSc Skirts
to your measure, strictly man-tailored
Cambric and Swiss Iidg
itigs, (laloons and Inser
tions, in new and dainty
patterns, the pick from a
very recent importation.
Prices range per yard 5c
Kinbroidcry, Fl o n n c
ings, All-overs and Corset
Cover Materials from the
same importation, in neat
effects of finest quality
Swiss and Camlirie. Prices
range a yd., 25ctO$1.25
R 62, G
!!. I). Ilrown. R. A. Ilradley, W. K.
llernard, K. II. Clark, R. A. Clark.
H. 11. Alger. F. P. Croneinlllur, H.
Crosby, Delia Cobb, C. Duntap, O.
I. . Dunbar, Win. Harvey, N. Jacob
son. N. P. Jens ChitH. Sessions,
II. O. Kiihl, F. P. Lane, A. Magllton.
K. Miller. J. Norln. J. O'Neill, K.
Itlnehurt, T. R. llernard. J. F. Ilur
gess. J. Chns. Smith, 10. D. Smith,
C. l inlmeh. A. L. Thornton. C. W,
Combs. L. Hopkins, O. C. Olbhn.
Cordon Robertson, II. W. Morgan, J.
Arznef. II. W. Drenkel, C. W. Rey.
nobis. I). Hemls, Lilly Harris, Wim
McConihH, H. M. Nolle, S. A. Mushe:i.
K. J. Stone, M. Ilarnes, Wade Wil
liams. The Misses: D. Ilieber, Kl
len Cobb, Joslo Harvey, Hostettler.
Wolf, Corbett. York. Flynn. Flet
cher, Hall, Iena O'Shea. D. l clus
ter and C. K. (Jloster.
Remember, these gar
ments are strictly man
tailored to your own in
250 samples of cloth to
select from in all the new
materials and colors.
Suits, from $16.30 up
Skirts, " $ 4.80 up
Dresses," $13.25 up
Coats, " $ 9.35 up
Come in and look them
over; we can save you
from five to ten dollars
on a Suit.
Don't forget the place.
West of Court House