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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 19, 1914)
AJine of Real Merchandise
in which are incorporated the dictates of fashion
and good taste.
At present we are displaying a large line of
Ladies Percale & Gingham ready-made House
Dresses, from $1.00 to $3.50.
Ladies' Fancy Kimonos, at $1.50 to $2.50.
Ladies' Dressing Sacques, at 75c.
Ladies' larcc Percale Aprons, with or
without Dust Caps, 50c and 65c.
An assortment of Ladies' Utility Dresses
in which no two are alike. They slip on like
a coat, are adjusted in nine seconds, fasten
with two buttons and can be reversed when
soiled. To see and own one is to appreciate
their value. $1.50 and up.
We have just received a beautiful line of
Ladies' Tailored Taffeta Hats, suitable for
early Spring wear, ranging in price from $3.50
THE QUALITY STORE
SEEKS OFFICE OF SHERIFF ON
P. O. Bunting, Latest Aspirant Has
Led Life Coupled With Many
Episodes and Experiences
The latest to enter the race for the
nomination and lection to the office
of SherifT of Lake County is F. O.
Bunting, whose announcement ap
pears elsewhere in this issue.
Franklin Orangoutang Bunting was
born some place in the State of Ne
Tada several years ago.
He was named after Benjamin
Franklin, founder of the Saturday
The middle name was taken from
a prominent family and dates back
to those trying times before Noah
discovered the Ark.
The last name has been used by
the family ever since they came to
this country, thirty two years ago.
He attended school in the Oregon
District on the California side for
some time, but owing to a little
misunderstanding with lis teacher
he was expelled, later taking up his
studies at New Pine Creek on ti e
Oregon Side. He also attended Bchooi
in in Lakevlew but never graduated.
In 1886 and '87 he worked a3 a
waiter in some of the leading hotels
of Lakeview. During these times it
is said that he fed many hungry peo
ple. Having tlerd of his former occu
to be equal to any
Beer brewed. Bot
tled nd on draught
at all leading saloons
Reno Brewing Co., Inc
pation he followed the racing busi
ness for a number of years, riding
some of the most celebrated horses
that ever started on the Lakevlew
In 1887 he raked hay on the Che
waucan Marsh with a one-ejed mule.
In 1889 Mr. Bunting was accused
of stealing a calf. The calf wa3
For several years he drove stage
to Paisley when that city was a small
In 1902 Mr. Bunting was fined
$5.00 for fighting which he paid and
has a receipt for the same.
On November 7th, 1897 he was ac
cldently shot but not killed.
Mr. Bunting has never been mix
ed in politics, although It is not his
fault as he has tried for an office
some years ago but was beaten by a
In 1913 he was Indicted by the
Grand Jury for violating the "Ten
Hour Law" and was fined $50.00
which he never paid.
Politically Mr. B. is a Progressive.
WILL DEVELOP PROJECT
Continued from first page
could be floated on the scheme, in
asmuch as the State Commissioi
bases this ration upon the amount of
horse power deeIoped.
The probable electrifying of tlie
Southern Pacific roads in Northern
California and Southern Oregon pre
sents a great possibility for the pro
moters of this power plant, and th
magnitude Is represented to be such
that from all lines it will be an en r
nious project when once developed.
NEW PINE CREEK
DEVOTED TO LIVE NEWS NOTES OF THE STATE
UNE TOWN SPECIAL CORRESPONDENCE
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Wiltfong were
Lakevlew visitors Wednesday.
George Kamer was down from
High Grade one day this week.
Dr. Amsden who has been ill for
the past several days Is getting aloiK
We are sorry to state that dipt.
K. Kollett is in very poor health at
Mrs. Odessa Glbblns and daugh
ter Miss Norene spent Sunday wltl.
11. M. Fleming and N. E. Guyol
attended the Elk's dance at Lake
view last Saturday.
Vncle Lou Henderson expects to
leave in a few days for a visit with
relatives In California.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Smith or
Drews Valley are visiting relatives
in New Pine Creek this week.
Fleming Bros, are having board
side walks built from their store tj
both ware houses and to their res',
H. E. Walker the popular station
agent and postmaster of Falrport
made New Pine Creek a pleasant call
Chas. Bussey moved his family
last week to the Cloud ranch south
of town, which place he has leased
for three years.
John Larkin. of the Bargain Store
Billiard and Pool Rooms is doing a
rushing business on Sundays. Mr.
Larkin is running a good orderly
George, Albert and Theaaon Ste
vens. Louis Lund and Tedd Tenin' t
all employed at the Modoc Mines.
High Grade spent a few days in Ne
Pine Creek this week.
Leland & Meyers did not ship cat
tle from the Pine Creek Station last
week. Mr. Williams, their manager
informs us that he does not know
just when they will do so.
We are informed that the law suit
of the Big Four Mines at High Grade
will soon begin. Sturdvant anl
Wade have employed AttorneysW. 1'.
C. Seeds, of Reno, and E. A. Sher
man, of Alturas.
We forgot to mention the arrival
in our last week items of Mr. Ewlng
from Victoria, B. C. where he had
been visiting with a son. Mr. Ewlng
is visitinp at the home of his daugh-
THOMAS V. FLYNX
The Memory or the Righteous Is a
Resolved, That the Antlers Club or
Lakeview could have no greater loss
of a Member, than It sustained by
the death of Its Beloved Brother, and
Member, Thomas C. Flynn.
He was always faithful in his devo
tion to the club and to Its Interests.
His character was above reproach
and his words of counsel were al
ways heard with respect.
He was ever considerate of the
feelings for his fellow-man his integ
rity was beyond question; his high
regard for his word and duties as
a Citizen, renders his death a great
loss to this community.
Death has taken him, but it has
not robbed us of the services he so
freely gave. While his memory lin
gers he will live In the minds of hi)
Deeply do we sympathize with his
loved ones and to them extend the
fraternal hand of friendship, and In
"benevolence, brotherly love and
harmony" The Antlers Club of Lake
view, extends its deepest sympathy
to the beruaved Parents, Brothe.:
and Sisters of our departed brother.
Resolved, That a copy of these res
olutions he spread on the minutes, u
copy be published in a Lake County
pai r and a copy sent to the father
aiid mother in Ireland.
A. L. THORNTON.
W. H. SHIRK,
F. P. LIGHT,
.Money Order Odice
The Lake postollice has now be
come an international money order
oflice and since being established as
such has made several transactions.
The establishing of such an office is
quite an advantage and Is greatly
appreciated by the residents. Fort
Suloomnen Bring Suit
Suit for an aggregate of $8000
has ben brought against Governor
West, Colonel B. Lawson and Ser
geant Walton, militia officers, by the
saloonkeepers of Copperfleld on a
complaint charging wrongful, mali
cious and unlawful confiscation of
property, consisting of wines and li
quors. The saloonmen contend that they
were conducting their businesses,
within the law when their stocks of
goods were forced away from them
and shipped out of Copperfleld.
ter, Mrs. K. E. Carr.
Great Interest Is taken In the
meetings held at the Willow Hanoh
School House by the Kev. E. S. Mi
lan. Twelve were baptised at t!ic
mouth of Lawson Creek by the It .
Milan Inst Tuesday Morning.
We are glad to announce that the
little son of Mr. and Mrs. Win,
Trumback who has been very sick
with Inflamntlon of the bowls an I
dlptheria Is getting along nicely un
der the care of Dr. J. L. Gamer.
The Valentine Ball given by the
New Pine Creek Ladies Improvement
Club last Krlduy night was a decided
success. Fifty-four numbers were
sold and some attended from Willow
Ranch, Lakevlew and Davis Creek.
Mrs. Oliver BrlUs accompanied
Miss Cora Berry home from Davis
Creek lust Wednesday where she re
mained for several days. Miss Cora
Is recovering from a severo attack
of lagrlppe, but will be iuUo herself
again In a few days.
The City Council held their re
gular meeting Tuesday evening. Feb.
10. Present: Mayor Keller, Mar
shal Wendt. Aldermen Fleming,
Freeman. Wendt. Vlnyard and A Id
ridge. A few bills were allowed and
other matters attended to.
Mrs. W. D. Hill teacher of tin-
State Line school. Informs us that
her school will give an entertain
ment March 6, for the purpose ol
raising funds to put In a library case
In the school. It will no doubt be
well patronized as It Is for a go rl
Henry Wendt. Jr.. will take up
photography again In connection
with ills other lines and expects
to build an up-to-date gallery next
summer. He Is ready t do work now
' at any time in the Plu to tent north
of Flemiug Bros, store. See samples
in Kamly Kitchen wlnd.iw.
The Mothers Club it milking ar
rangements to give un entertalunient
Feb. -7 The Club owes $45 on lum
ber bought to complete the hoard
! sidewalk from the Oregon school to
New Pine Creek, Ut us all boost for
i this entertainment so as to help
make It a grand success as it Is foi
ia cause to benefit the whole commu
Goes to California
Klamath Northwestern: William
Wagner, a local real estate dealer
and a prominent Democrat of the
county, has disposed of his business
to E. M. Chllcote and gone to Cali
fornia to reside. Mr. Wagner lei
on the morning train yesterday t..
join Mrs. Wagner, who has been
studying music in Sun Francisco f'
the past few months.
Mr. Wagm r will go into businei- i
In California, possibly in San Fran
cisco. He has been in business In
Klamath Falls for the last seven
years and has formed a wide circle of
Front in Hogs
That hogs are more profitable In
Hood River Valley than fruit Is the
assertion of a rancher in that section
who last year marketed 130 antma.)
for which he received $2,755.
Among the porkers disposed of was
one weighing 720 pounds dressed,
said to be the largest ever raised
In that county.
Continued from fir-'t r.mu
.Mr. Jackson has also proposed s.
ni'-asure amending section :!r.f4.
Lord's Oregon Laws, reltting to I in
taxation of laud that is not puhlV
FRANK! BUYS 1QI3 WOOL
Continued from first pniirt
vaituntil 'shearing before" disposing
of their clips. Range conditions con
tinue the best, and now there Is no
possibility of weather conditions af
fecting the wool In any manner what
ever. Reports are to the effect that
sheep were never In better condi
tion at this time of the year and as
a consequence the output Is likely
to he of excellent quality,
Walter Sherlock, of Alturas, whose
clip generally tops the market in
this section, has boeu offered 15 cents
for this year's wool. A year ago ho
received 16 cents and two years ago
17 cents. However, Mr. Sherlock,
like the balance of the sheepmen, Is
not contracting any wool Just at
All reports are to the effect that
there is a shortage of wool through
out the world, that Is so far as quan
tity la concerned, and if the shortage
In the demand should not equal tho
diminished 'supply, it would appear
that the price of wool should be bet
ter than it was a year ago.
MORE JOBS ARE CREATED
Continued from flrt page
the expenses be cut would be ailopT-
While evidently not pleased with
the reduction of their salaries,
Messrs. Clauton and Finley said they
had nothing to say on the subject.
Both Indicated they would continue
their work. Mr. Opsund said he
could attend to the duties of Muster
Fish Warden and those of clerk with
out any trouble.
Continued from first pntco
Federal Investigation be Indorsed.
State and Federal government to
take the Carey ad project of Central
Oregon Irrigation Company and re
lieve settlers on those lands.
State Desert l.nnd Board to grunt
no more extensions to owners of
Benham Falls segregation In Crook
Amendment to state water laws
providing for board of control of
. F. CHENEY
High School Entertainment
AT THE ASSEMBLY HALL
On Friday Evening, February 20
CHORUS. Song of the Vikings
ORCHESTRA. Daybreak Walt
READING. Tale of Two Cities
RUTI I FLORENCE
PIANO DUET. Melody in F. Rubrnsticn
RUTH BERNARD. P. BUR ION A RANT
Washington and the Cherry Iter
Washington's Farewell to His Mother
Washington Crossing the Deluware
I he Minuet
CHORUS. Soldiers' Chorus . .
ORCHESTRA. Slumber Sweetly
READING. A Perfect Tribute
PANTOMIME OF "AM F.RICA"
ADMISSION 35c; CHILDREN 20c; RESERVED SEATS 50c
Entertainment at 8: 1 5. Tickets at Thornton's Drug Store
SONGS YOU HAVE HEARD
"You're a Grand Old Flag"
Kvery real man is just as glad to
take his hat off to a Lamm Suit as
he is to "Old Glory" and when
you find that one of our suits have
seen the required Service you'll
.say, "You're a Grand Old Suit"
anil ten chances out of ten, you
will come in and order a new one.
Ask the fellows around town that
we make clothes for.
Lakeview Tailoring Co.
which Enlnoor Is not a meii.ber
Plan of teaching agriculture in
schools and colleges Indorsed.
That Btata Agricultural College
establish substation on each Irriga
The following officers were elect
President, Asit II. Thompson, Echo.
First Vice-President, J. W. Brew
Third Vice-President, W. Lair
Secretary, Fred M. Wallace, Laid
Commute appointed by the Pro
sldent: legislative: J. T. llllikle.
llermlston. chairman; Abel Ady.
Klamath Falls; Walter F. Burrel.
Portland; Vernon A. Forbes, Bend;
M. J. Lee, Cunby. Executive:
Frank Sloan. Stanfleld, chairman;
C. W. Mallctt. Ontario; W. F. King.
I'rlnevllle; William Hanley, Burns;
C. C. Chapman. Portland; Guy Rice.
Lakevlew; W. R. Walpole, Irrlgon.
nrr In nnlrr for hoth liornr unil
owner where our h utiles In
nsnl. The home will look bet
ter ml M better. The owner
will liHveH turnout to lieirouil
of nml one Hint he run rely
on to stiiml Htt.v strain. A look
Ht the liMrnesn will ilee you.
I'se of It will iIphk you mi ore.