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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1914)
LAKE COUNTY EXAMINER
A complete line of
wagon and buggy
robes, bit, rlates,
THE BEST VfAQUERO SADDLE
ON THE MARKET
Successors to S.'
Daily Service Reno to Lakeview Except Sundays
No. 1 Arrives LakevieW at 9:3s P. M.
No. 2 Leaves Lakevievv at 6:30 A. M.
Daily Except Sunday
Pullman A Buflett Service
C. W. CLASS, AGENT
THE PALACfe BAR
O'CONNOR & DUGGAN - - PROPRIETORS
A Gentlemen's Popular
:: Resort ::
CHOICE BRAND WINES, LIQUORS,, CIGARS
Lakeview Steam Laundry
HARRY C. HUNKER, Prop, i
We give efficient service and do good work. '
Send your washing and give us trial.
TELEPHONE No. 732 " A
is one of the most dangerous poisons known, and
still many homes are filled with it owing to
We take special precautions to exclude all sewer gas.
We use good materials and only skilled labor. We
can assure you that there will be no sewer gas when
we do your plumbing.
T. E. BERNARD
"EVEItYTlllSG IX HARDWARE AND FARM IM I'l.EMEXTS"
".Tprvthtiiir In the
Hue of carriage
kevtew and Reno
BETWEEN GOOD FRIEXDS
there Is nothing so appeals to the
constitution an a draught of good,
pure, wholesome, refreshing Beer.
But it must have the elements of
quality to make it popular. It
must be brewed from the purest
water and contsin the choicest
malt and hops. Care in the brew
ing and cooling ensures success to
Beers like ours, which la the favor
ite of all good Judges of excellent
POST & KING, Proprietor
Thay Muit Hrmomi
With Faehtonabla Gown.
TWO KBW HANDBAGS.
PomiPttlsh baca to carry with the
modish gown are a feature of spring
fashions. Ilandbags, whether for day
or evening use. whether of silk, velvet,
beads or kid. nearly always match the
They are of reasonable dimensions,
the smart woman making up fr mod
eration In size by the number she pos
sesses. She must have one for each
toilet nay. one for each ocenslou, al
most one for each hour of the day.
The bags may be made of Ottoman
silk of any color, or to match the
shoes. Sometimes, for evening use, the
bag will match the belt. Belt, shoes
and bag to match look particularly
Two handsome handbags are illus
trated here. One of these is a little
French theater bag made of the lovely
printed silk that has been the fashion
of late and which receives Its Insplru
tlon as to color and design from Vien
na, a harmonizing blending of blue,
greens, reds and yellows. The pointed
scallops are finished with wooden
beads In the several shades, the rest is
green silk and green cord.
The oriental rage that bus seized
Paris Is expressed in no prettier way
than In the other bag to be carried
with an afternoon frock. Chinese dra
gon embroidery in gold and blues and
greens on heavy black silk Is fastened
to a clasp of dull gold and held on the
single loop strap that has replaced
cords on the fashionable Parisian day
bag. The bag Is fitted with vanity
case and tiny change purse.
Scraps Ordinarily Thrown Away May
B Successfully Utilixad.
There Is a great deal of waste in the
American kitchen. Thus the green
tops of certain vegetables, such as
beets, carrots, onions and radishes, all
of which are utilized by cooks of other
countries as soup greens, are often
thrown away, although they are of
food value. Pea pods make a delicious
soup if boiled with a small piece of
fat pork and some barley or rice and
then strained clear.
The stock pot, that treasure of the
Tuscan and tbu French cook, receives
all the cleou waste that Is thrown
away by other nations. Even fruit
peelings go Into it. and tft.dally boil
ing, skimming und stralrilngteave It
a Jur of broth wbli-b quickly JellnVJn
the cold icebox and cun be used as a"
foundation for pure and gravies, as
an addition to all gravies and as a fac
tor in the making of forcemeats and
The lemon, orange and grapefruit
peelings, thrown away In many house
holds, make a delicious sweetmeat can
died with ginger which would tost
next to nothing in the putting up, but
not one native cook in ten thinks of
Turnip tops make a fine sulud,
healthful as the dandelion. At a din
ner given by a woman's club the ques
tion of what would go In a Balad was
tested by the service of a bowlful con
taining dock leaves, young mint, wood
sorrel, chopped chives and sassafras
buds. This mixture was garnished
with honeysuckles and wild flowers. It
was voted a success.
An Automatio Stiirar.
A large, clean marble boiled la milk,
porridge, custards, sauces, etc., will
automatically do the stirring as the
liquids cook. Any chance of burning
will be prevented and also the fatigue
of constantly stirring. It saves time,
t by this means the cook can be at
tending to several things at once in
stead of having to give her whole time
and attention to one.
All waste paper should be rolled or
r-r.iHhed Into loose bulls, nlaced IrJ
buckets and well damped with colJ)
water. Thifse paper balls may he pia
ln ..... et llin It of. stst.tl .in i.
tMJ 111 mu II iiici ui ,.v ...... .... .,
and round It. This will cause the firiM ,
to burn well and glvo out a good hear. !
for four or live hours without touch) j
int. lt. J
OKK;0 IMMIGRATION COM MIS
SKIN MUtTUKS DATA .
' I'immiiihI Inflection Itolng Made of
! Eliminated I'orest I,aniW In
Northern l,nke County
J. V. Brewer, Manager of the
Kami I,uiid Bureau of the Oregon
State Immigration Com mission Is In
Silver Lnko making nn examination
of the Forest Keserve eliminated
lands, says the Silver Luke Leader.
j Many tniiulries are being received at
I the Portland oltU-o und to the mil
I that correct reports can be given,
j Mr. Brewer la arranging with the
J l.ical Commercial Club to list lands
that are ror sale, rue miuo immi
gration Commission Is planning to
1 advertise the state by putting in elr
I filiation theso listings from every
j portion of the state, the circulars to
I he distributed throughout the east
and middle west and In answer to
Inquiries to send prospective settlers
to the land owner, thereby eliminat
ing to a great extent the expense
that would otherwlso fall upon the
homeseeker. It Is anticipated that
there will be a very largo travel
through Oregon next year and this
move .will tend to Interest many peo
ple in our state. An otBce will bo
maintained in Portland where all In
quiries will be answered and where
exhibits from every section of the
; state w ill be placed.
N'ews of Northern Lake
(Fort Uock Times 1
O. W. Duncan a candidate for the
office of sheriff on the Democratic
ticket was a Fort Hock visitor dur
ing the week.
Saturday," being the last day to
register for the coming primary
election, brought In quite a number
of new registrations. The total Is
now 202. Political afllllatlons as
follows: Republican, 103: Demo
crat. 42; Socialist. 41; Non-Partisan.
12; miscellaneous. 4.
F. W. Pennington of Connley had
the misfortune to lose his barn by
fire last Monday evening. The loss
Includes a load of hay he hod Just
hauled the day before, a reaper,
harness and other goods. The fire
is believed to have been started by
Mr. Pennington's little girl In play
ing with matches.
Forest Supervisor Merritt of Bend
arrived here last Thursday evening
and remained until 'Tuesday noon.
With the local ranger. Mr. Harrl
man, he has been looking over the
:orest land here and also viewed
part ' of the proposed new road to
Bend. Mr. Harriman and Mr. Mer
ritt agree that the road will have to
go two miles east of Fort Rock to
avoid a certain large lava field.
This makes the distance to Bend
nhn.it fifteen miles shorter Instead!
of TO as given at first.
He-open May 20
County Clerk Payne informs us
that he has received an opinion from
the Attorney-General advising that
the reglstratln books should re-open
on May 20, or as near to that date '
as possible following the primary
Election, May 16.. Since so many
changes have occurred In the elec
tion laws County Clerks all over the
state this year have been caused no
little confusion In the opening and
closing of registration books. At
some places this year the registra
tion before the Primaries closed at
5 o'clock p. m., April 30. while at
others they were closed May 1, the
latter method prevailing here.
THE SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY
(THE EXPOSITION LINE)
"Wllljsell special occasion round trip rates to the East
' from Lakeview, Oregon, as follows
May 12, 14, 13,
Jane 1. 2, , 3,
July 2, 3. 7. 8,
August, 8, 4, 11,
September 4, 5,
Going limit fifteen days from date of sale and Journey must com
mence on date of aale. Final return limit In all cases three months
from dates but not later than October 81t, 1014.
Stopovers will be allowed at and west of Chicago, Ht. Louis, Mem
phis anil New .' ''ans on going transit limit and on return trip within j
final limits, t that no stopovers will lie alloued In California on
going fii- I
MJLAKEV' I-M'O'tMATlON APPLY TO AGENTS, OH
J. M. FULTON1 n'l Freight and Pass. Affent, RENO, NEVADA
Farty Should Bo Represented
011 National Committee
By a Republican
The Hi -publican of Oregon an-' en
titled to hae a Ui -publican named a
the National HepuMli -an Committee
man from tli k Stale. C, V. Ackersou,
who claims lo he u Hi-uhllciiii, Is a
'onttdldiite. Il.i registered as a Progres
sive January S, 1!14 Then signed peti
tion of II. W. Coo to be Progressive
National Committeeman. Then can
celled his registration " a Progrcs
....... ....iui.....i lttiiiittlli-un
PIW BUM ..(.'- - -
un.l Immediately filed his candidacy
for meliilii'l'-liip oil Ki-puDiieiiii miuuii
nl Committee. Has been an Intimate j
mid convenient unilerMudy of the Pro-
grcsslvo National Committeeman and
seems now to be In combination wmi
him In nn attempt to shanghai the
Republican organization. Ills candi
dacy Is belli.-; actively barked by par
ties hostile to the Republican party
and having personal Interests and pri
vate personal grudges to serve. Ills
erratic and excitable temperament has
frequently led ti lilt to flood the col
........ of tho i.res with violent attacks
upon the Republican party and vicious
personal abuse of prominent Republi
cans and lifelong residents of the
It is a grave abuse for parlies who
are not Republican to register ua such.
It Is a graver abuse for outsiders to
attempt the capture of a political par
ty to gratify a personal grudge and
to promote party discord. It la an
abuse against which fair minded men
of all parties will rise In protest. We
can never hae a reunited party by
Dushinc to the front political hotheads
I and men who are political reformers
simply for the sake of office. Having
been a Republican only twenty four
hours when he announced his candi
dacy for the highest honorary position
In the gift of the party. Is some Indi
cation of what Mr. Ackerson's motive
was In registering as a Republican
As Hon. Ralph K. Williams Is the only
Republican who Is a candidate for
Republican National Committeeman,
we feel warranted In urging all loyul
Republicans In the state to give him
their earnest and enthusiastic support.
CM AS. B. MOORKS.
(Chairman or Republican State Cen
M. B. McFAUL.
(President Lincoln Republican Club.)
(President of Portland Republican
C. M. IDLEMAN.
(President Multorpor Republican
Northwest Iand Know
A donation of $4,000 by the Mult
nomah County Commissioners to the
Pacific Northwest Land Pro
ducts Show insures the holding of
a great land show In Portland next
fall. The date for the show has not
yet been set, but It will probably bo
during the latter part of October, as
fruits and vegetables are then at
their best. A much larger floor
space will be provided this season, as
many exhibits were cramped for
room two years ago. Farmers all
over the state having an entire
Summer In which to prepare their
exhibits, should take the fullest ad
vantage of this opportunity to show
their skill and the productive quali
ty of their lands.
ANI OTIIEIl PRINCIPAL POINTH
16, 10, 20, 24, 25, 20, 81 1914.
6, 8, 0, 10, 11, 15, 18, 17, 1. 19. 20,
0. 10, 11, 14. 15. 16, 17. 20, 21, 23,
12, 17, 18, 20, 21, 25, 2, 27. 28, 20,
0, 10, 11, 1014.
CO. DIVISION TALK
DIVISION TIIKOHY IN Til UK K
COVNTIEH IK HKVIVKD
l,4kr. Klamath nnil Harney ntlxenn
Complain of loiig Distance to
County division talk Is being re
vived, but as initial the proposed di
vision Is made for purely selfish rea
sons, says the Harney County Herald.
Until some one can suggest a prat Il
eal division of these big ciniiliei.
tln-y will undoubtedly remain us they
Klaiuatli County for Inst inee, can-
1 u.,1,,1 n imiii tii the uoi'tli H..I.1
of that county In any less time than
It lakes a man to go from Portland
to Omaha, Neb.
Lake County folks cannot get t.l
their county seat from the northeast
portion without spending more time
than Is required to go from Portland
to North Dakota.
Crook County people cannot get to
their county seat from this section of
tho country and back, at a cost any
less than Is required to go from here
to nan rruncis. ...
Ft. Rork and Silver Iake are in
Ijxko County, but cannot get to their
county seat; Crescent Is Inaccessablo
from the Klamath county seat; La
Plne Is a long ways from Prlnevllle.
Vet all these towns and several
others, in similar situations, are easy
of across to each other.
To make a practical county di
vision that will meet with at least
a decent amount cf approval a
county division should be made that
would create a Hew county in inn
land lying between the 33 and 34
poralells. from Douglas county on
the west to Harney county on the
east, leaving Fort Rock In obout the
center of the new county and easy
of access from every other point
within the boundaries.
Ital W $l.rMO.OtH
Crews of men will soon begin
tearing out the rails on tlien
ath Lake railroad, a 24 midline
built by the Klamath Lake Lumber
Company from Pokegma, Or. J. A.
Frlzzelf of Ashland, representing
the Weyerhauser Interests, which
took over the line several years ago.
will superintend the wrecking. The
road was put In at a cost of $1.
600.000, but soon after It was built
the mill It was Intended to serve at
Klamatheon was destroyed and not
rebuilt. Us fortunes began reclining
then and though Irregular service
hin maintained, It neve; paid
anything over operating expenses. E.
T. Abbott of Thrall has been gener
This preparation Is Intended es
pecially for rheumatism, lame back,
sprains and like ailments. It Is a
favorite with people who are well ac
quainted with Its splendid qualities.
Mrs. Charles Tanner, Wabash, Ind.,
says of It, "I have found Chamber
lain's Liniment the best thing for
lame back and sprains I have ever
used. It works like a charm and re
lieves pain and soreness. It has beeu
used by others of my family as well
as myself for upwards of tonty
years." 25 and 60 cent bo'e Mr
sale by all dealers.
KansArt City, Mo 7H
Ht. LoniH, Mo H HO
New York, N. Y 127 80
22. 23. 2l. 20. 80.
27, 28. 20, 80, 81.