Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1914)
There is comfort and satisfac
tion in wearing Star Brand Shoes.
The steady increase in our shoe
sales warranted us to increase our
shoe stock, so we can fit you in
many styles in fact we have the
very latest and newest lasts in all
leathers: Tans, Gun Metal, Nu
Bucks and Patent Kid, Colonial
Pumps with metal buckle or silk
bows and also the Strap Sandal.
Prices from $2.25 up.
MANY NEW LINES FOR.
MISSES AND CHILDREN
We have placed on sale many
broken lines of Men's, Women's
and Childrens' Shoes at half their
WE ANNOUNCE THE ARJUVAL
NEWEST SPRING FASHIONS
wmmmmBmmamm i 1 1 Maw
Spring Styles were never more pleas
ing. Among the many novelties in our
Ladies Department of special note is
our New Line and New Models of
WARNER'S RUST-PROOF COR
SETS, including the New Lace Front,
ranging in price from $ 1 .50 to $3.50
Warner Brassieres, at 65c
A beautiful line of Voile, Crepe, Lawn
and Silk Waists, from $ 1 .00 up
Ladies Wash Dresses, $1.00 to $3.50
Utility Dresses, from $1.50 to $2.50
Ladies Dressing Sacaues, 50c to $ 1 .00
Long Kimonos, each, $1.50 to $2.50
Ladies Boudoir Caps, made from lace
and silk materials, handsomely trimmed
at, each, 60c to 65c
New Novelty Braids, Buttons, Embroid
eries and Laces are shown here this sea
son to which we invite your attention.
THE QUALITY STORE
Beautifully trimmed and most
attractive in appearance. Would
sell readily at twice our price.
We have only a limited number
to begin the season with and they
are offered at, each
$2.00, $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50
Correct Hats for Im
Exceptional values in Ladies'
Silk TatTeta Hats. Were marked
to sell from $4.00 to $5.00. To
introduce the line at $3.50 each.
Mail Order Depart
ment We pay strict attention to Mail
Orders. Goods will be sent by
Parcel Post prepaid, and can be
returned if not satisfactory. Cash
must accompany all orders.
NEW PINE CREEK DEPARTMENT
DEVOTED TO LIVE NEWS NOTES OF THE STATE
LINE TOWN SPECIAL CORRESPONDENCE
The Oregon school entertainment
together with three reels of Moving
pictures Feb. 27th, was grand suc
cess. The teven Young girls who took
part in the larce comedy entitled
"Tensing Aunt Chloe" all played their
Ueo Miller, who entertained tbe
audience with song and dance put on
a atonl tha would make a roon asham
ed of himself. The receipts of the
evening at prices of 25 and 35 cents
was $36 40 and after paying expenses
left a balance of f27.40. The mother's
Club owed $45.00 on Lumber bought
for side waU which till leaves a bal
ance due of $18.10. There is amove
on toot now to give another entertain
ment April 3, to pay this rem i rider.
Tbe joung men who will take part in
the entertainment April 3, have al
ready sent to Reno for maBie, new
jokes, etc. And with one months
practice will be able to give tbe people
some thing good by that time.
Prayer meetings at Baptist Church
every Sunday night.
Mrs. Dora Colvm is reported much
better at tbis writing.
Mr. Al Gallagher and family have
rented the Smith ranch north of town
and have moved their housenold effects
op there for the summer. He will
farm the place.
A Urand Ball will be given St. Pat
rick's day at New Pine Creek.' Watub
Lester Vernon is employed at Flem
ing Bros, store during the absence of
U. M. Fleming.
Prayer meetings are held at the
Willow Ranch school house every San
day night at aeven o'clock.
Mrs. J. C. Miller w bo bas been visit
ing at Cer'arville Cal , returned to
New Pine Creek last Monday night.
The State Line school entertainment
which was to take place this Kririay
night bas been postponed for one week
Mrs. Nannie U'Neil informed us
that there is a new arrival at tbe home
of ber daughter Mrs. M. P. Barry, at
Miss Ida Sanford, of Fandango spent
a tew days in New Pine Creek last
week, tbe guest of Miss Theresa Kel
ler and Mrs. E. E. Csrr.
C. N. Miller. V. L. Snelling and
Gov. G. W. Wise of Falrport, the
Beautiful, made New Pine Creek a
business visit last Monday.
Tbe carpenters will begin work on
the side walk leading to tbe school
house Wednesday which will certainly
be numb needed improvement.
Tbe Parent-Teachers Association
meets at tbe ML View School bouse
Friday at two o'clock. The topie is
"School Lunches," tbe paper will be
read by the president Mrs. Owens.
JP GUARANTEED life
to be equal to any
Beer brewed. Bot
tled and on draught A
at an leading saioons
Reno Brewing Co., Inc.
The Mt. View School will dedicate
its school tree tbe cottonwood. Mon
day afternoon. March 9, 1914. The
afternoon will be given to auitsble
Arbor dsy exercises. We would be
: gld to see every one there.
Harry Aldridge. Justice of the
Peace, dance promoter, city council
man, rancner, school trustee, chief
adviser and general good all around
booster is now cbief clerk at Arabolud's
store during tbe absence of Geo. Ara
bo I ad who is taking in the sjghts at San
Francisco and Seattle. ,
Lester Vernon, the carpenter, is
drawing plans for the new Photo Gal
! lery Building. It is to be a two story
building two store rooms on ground
floor and Photo Gallery and Lodge
Rooms upstairt. Tbe building may be
built on the corner of tbe Scbauer lot
south of Klemmg brothers store. Up
stairs lodge rooms ia what New Pine
Creek needs as there is no suitable
place for lodges to meet.
stoners Hughes and Stone, who said
that they could not get along with
Commissioner Kinney, that eventual
ly one or two of them would be
again made members of the hoard
when the Governor had obtained
complete control of it.
Another Sheriff Candidate
F. M. Duke, of Lakevlew has shied
his hat into the political ring and
will become a candidate for the office
of SherlfT of Lake County. Mr. Duke
is well known throughout the county
having been a resident here for a
groat many years. Up until a few
years afc-o he wa3 engaged In farming
and dtck growing business on hla
farm a few miles south of Lakevlew.
For the past few years he has been
conducting a feed and produce mar
ket in this city. He seeks the nom
ination on the Democratic ticket.
Wool Buyers are Waiting
Continued from first page
from last year's to 1 or 1 V4 cents
better. Utah, the principal contract
ing state in the West is well sold up
in certain sections. In Montana two
large clips, the Sun Kiver and Long
clips, containing each 600,000 lbs.
have been contracted by an eastern
firm at 17 and 18 cents respectively.
No later word has bei received
from that state. A few hundred
thousand pounds have been bought
at a price equal to 45 cents clean
landed in the east. Wool buying In
the Willamette Valley Is likely to hi;
difficult this year owing to the differ
ence in grades. The low grades have
been materially affected by the tariff,
and a range of 2 to 3 cents a pound
is likely to prevail in valley prices.
The Eastern markets are very
strong and active for spot wools.
Deputy Game Wardens Out
Continued from first page
Fin ley, who presented the resolution
said that Mr. Lewis had made false
statements to Governor West. He is
agent for the United States Biologi
cal Survey in Portland, and receiv
ed J 50 a month for work done with
the fish and game department.
I). E. Duncan, ex-member of the
Commission was reappointed by Gov
ernor West. Ills reappointment
gives color to a report circulated at
the time the Governor accepted his
resignation and those of Commis-
Information to Stockmen
Continued from first i.iKe
the natural Increase of permitting
stock w ill be churKed for at the regu
.Stock will not be allowed to cross
tbe Forest without a penult, either
by a regulur established driveway
or. otherwise. This rule Is necessary
in order to insure enforcement of
any quarentlne regulations which
may be necessary for the eradication
The protective limit on sheep
throughout this Forest will bo 1200
head. On cattlu or horses, the pro
tective limits will be as follows: Dis
trict 1, 100 head; District 2, 100
head; District 3. 80 head; District 4,
200 head; District 5. 3u head; Dis
trict 6, 80 head; Paulina (Fremont
Division), 230 head.
In order to prevent nionoply In the
use of the range maximum limits w ill
be as follows: For sheep, 3600; for
cattle and horses as follows: District
1, 260; District 2, 260; District 3,
200; District 4, 600; District 5, 100;
District 6, 200; Paulina (Fremont
Division), 700. No Increases above
these numbers will be allowed any
person. Arm or corporation.
All permits of less than the protec
tive limit may be increased 20 per
cent each year up to the protective
limit providing the permittee does
not own stock In excess of the pro
tective limit and provided further
that he owns improved ranch prop
erty which furnishes sufficient fo
rage to ad'iuately feed his stock dur
ing the winter season.
A beginner without the following
qualifications will not bo granted a
grazing permit: Ownership of Im
proved ranch property dependent on
a use of the National Forest range
and on which he resides permanent
ly and on which he harvests suffici
ent hay or grain to feed the stock ap
plied for during the winter season;
ownership of not over the protective
limit number of stock.
It will be required that all stock
shall have conformed to the quaren
tlne regulations of the Secretary of
Agriculture and the live stock laws
of the State of Oregon before they
will be allowed to enter the National
Cattle and horses permittees are re
quired to put out, from May 20 to
September 20, at least 3 pounds. of
salt for each head of stock under per
mit. On or before December 1, the
District Ranger or Supervisor should
be furnished with a properly execut
ed statement, blank enclosed for the
purpose. Failure to comply with
ruling will result In a 5 per cent re
duction in the number of stock per
mitted. The development of the range is
of very great Importance to all stock
men as an Increase In the capacity
thereof means the continuance of the
preferences at present njyd.
This Increase In grating capacity will
not only furnish forag for tock al
ready graiKd under permit, but will
provide also for new owner and In
creases. If the range Is allowed to
remain as It In. or to deteriorate, It
Is evident that the only way to pro
vide for those who are entitled to an
Increase, or deserving beginners, It
la a cut on those permits now above
the protective limit. It ladetred
that permittees cooperate with the
Forest Bervlc In doing all they pos
sibly can that will tend to Increase
the amount of forage. The Improve
ment of aoeps and springs, proper
handling of stock on the range and
proper salting are of direct benent
along thli line.
Illanks to be used In making ap
plication find further Information In
regard to graslng will be furnished
All applications for gratlim per
nits must be filed n this office on or
before March 10, 1914.
OIL1IKUT 1). IIIIOWN,
SONGS YOU HAVE HEARD
"Take a Little Tip From Father
Play LAMM Clothes straight across
the Boards and you'll corn out a big
Winner every time.
Don't be "Touted" Into buying ready
made Clothes, place your confidence
in us and drop in here for a few looks
around if for nothing else.
We'll be pleased to show arid soo
LAKEVIEW TAILORING CO.
Cleaning; Pressing and Repairing
I will sell the following described
MAIN STREET, LAKEVIEW, OREGON
Saturday, March 7th, 1914
At 1 O'Clock P'M., to the highest bidder
(SHIPPED FROM EAST)
DININGROOM SET, CURTAINS, RUGS
CHINA WARE, STOVES
' ' BEDS, Etc.
Henry Uhrig, Owner -:- Lrrkeview, Oregon
For Sale Cheap For Cash
OR WILL TRADE FOR MINNEAPOLIS
PROPERTY OR MINNESATO LAND
The NVj of Section 20, Township 38, Range 19
and the EVi EVa of SW. SIS of NWV4 NE V4 and
SVa SWV4 Section 3G, Township 34, Range 1,
Lake County, Oregon. Address owner:
1G31 Wash St. N. E MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.