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Lake County, Oregon

lake county oregon recorder's office, lake county oregon assessor property search
Lake County is a county in the south-central region of the US state of Oregon As of the 2010 census, the population was 7,8951 Its county seat is Lakeview23 The county is named for the many lakes found within its boundaries,4 including Lake Abert, Summer Lake, Hart Lake, and Goose Lake

Lake County is in the high desert region known as the Oregon Outback, on the northwestern edge of the Great Basin The county is generally divided between the communities around Lakeview and Paisley to the south and the communities around Christmas Valley, Fort Rock, and Silver Lake to the northcitation needed

Its economy consists largely of agriculture and natural resource management and extractioncitation needed It is home to many large cattle ranches, hay farms, and timber holdings both public and private, as well as several frontier towns and early 20th-century homesteadscitation needed Although lumber was once a primary economic driver in Lake County, today only one mill remains, at Lakeviewcitation needed


  • 1 History
    • 11 Pre-Columbian
    • 12 Modern
  • 2 Geography
    • 21 Watersheds
    • 22 Lakes
    • 23 Adjacent counties
    • 24 National protected areas
  • 3 Demographics
    • 31 2000 census
    • 32 2010 census
  • 4 Politics
  • 5 Economy
  • 6 Arts and culture
    • 61 Museums and other points of interest
  • 7 Media
    • 71 Newspapers
  • 8 Infrastructure
    • 81 Major highways
    • 82 Passenger and freight railways
  • 9 Communities
    • 91 Cities
    • 92 Census-designated places
    • 93 Unincorporated communities
  • 10 See also
  • 11 References
  • 12 External links



Pre-Clovis era coprolites found in the Paisley Caves in northern Lake County in 2007 have been radiocarbon dated to 14,300 calendar years before present DNA extracted from these human remains bears certain genetic markers found only in Native American populations5 Luther Cressman found prehistoric artifacts in the Fort Rock Caves of northern Lake County in 1938, including basketry, stone tools,6 and a cache of woven sagebrush bark sandals which have been dated to more than 10,000 years ago7


European traders, explorers and military expeditions arrived in the region during the early part of the 19th century Peter Skene Ogden led Hudson's Bay Company trappers to Goose Lake in 1827 In 1832, the Hudson Bay trappers under John Work were in the Goose Lake Valley and their journals mentioned Hunter's Hot Springs Work's expedition visited Warner Lakes and Lake Abert and camped at Crooked Creek in the Chandler Park area There they documented eating wild plums, which still grow in the area They also reported being attacked by Indians8 In 1838, Colonel J J Abert, a US engineer, prepared a map that includes Warner Lakes and other natural features using information from the Hudson Bay trappers In 1843, John C Fremont led a party which named Christmas Hart Lake8

Lake County once hosted significant populations of Basque9 and Irish sheepherders10 Disputes over grazing rights, exacerbated by the introduction of wheat farming, led to the eruption of range wars between cattle ranchers and sheep herders At least one band of masked rifle-armed cattlemen killed sheep in the northern part of the county and in Deschutes County during the early 20th century and they came to be known as "sheepshooters" According to the Oregon History Project, 2,300 sheep were killed in a single night in April 1904 in Lake County11

Lake County grew with the arrival of homesteaders, but the dry climate made for challenging development

Lake County was created from Jackson and Wasco Counties on October 24, 1874, by the State Legislature It then included the present Klamath County and all of the present Lake County except Warner Valley In 1882, land was assigned to create Klamath County, and in 1885 the Warner area from Grant County was added Linkville, now Klamath Falls, was the first county seat12

M Bullard gave 20 acres 80,000 m2 as the Lakeview townsite By the 1875 election, a town had been started and an election moved the county seat to Lakeview Because of poor transportation connections with the rest of Oregon, the early economic orientation of Lake County was toward California: both the San Francisco Chronicle and the San Francisco Examiner arrived in Lakeview daily, often before The Oregonian During the 1840s and 1850s the county was part of the military courier route between The Dalles on the Columbia River and the Presidio in San Francisco

The county acquired a railroad connection in the 1890s That railroad spur, the Nevada–California–Oregon Railway line running from Lakeview to Reno, Nevada, emphasized the isolation of the county from the rest of Oregon13 A devastating fire in 1900 destroyed much of Lakeview, including 75 businesses8

During the summer of 2012, two wildfires burned larges areas of Lake County Both fires were the result of lightning strikes The Lava Fire burned over 21,500 acres 87 km2 of public rangeland and scrub forest in and around lava beds north of Fort Rock The Barry Point Fire burned 92,977 acres 37626 km2 of public and private forest land along the California border1415


According to the US Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 8,358 square miles 21,650 km2, of which 8,139 square miles 21,080 km2 is land and 219 square miles 570 km2 26% is water16 It is the third-largest county in Oregon

Lake County ranges in elevation from 4,130 to 8,446 feet 1,259 to 2,574 m17 The highest point in Lake County is Crane Mountain The mountain is located 6 miles 97 km north of the California border Lake County has six other peaks with elevations above 8,000 feet 2,400 m, all located in the southern half of the county Hager Mountain is the highest peak in the northern part of the county181920

The area includes alkali lakes, high desert scrub, and forests of Western Juniper, Ponderosa Pine, and Lodgepole Pine in the hills and mountains There are also several unusual geologic features and good areas for rockhounding and geological touring

Lost Forest Research Natural Area is a protected relic forest closely associated with the Christmas Valley Sand Dunes in northeastern Lake County Fossil Lake is an area nearby where many fossils of prehistoric animals have been identified Glass Buttes is an obsidian complex in the extreme northeast corner of the county Crack in the Ground, northeast of Christmas Valley is a long fissure with ice in its floor year round Big Hole, Hole-in-the-Ground, and Fort Rock are ancient maar craters in the northwestern part of the county


These twelve watersheds occur in whole or in part within Lake County:21

  • Beaver-South Fork watershed
  • Goose Lake watershed
  • Guano watershed
  • Lake Abert watershed
  • Little Deschutes
  • Lost River watershed
  • Crooked River, South Fork
  • Silver watershed
  • Sprague
  • Summer Lake watershed
  • Warner Lakes watershed
  • Williamson


The East shore of Lake Abert

Named lakes wholly or partly in Lake County include:

  • Abert Lake
  • Alkali Lake22
  • Duncan Reservoir
  • Thompson Reservoir
  • Ana Reservoir
  • Campbell Lake
  • Crump Lake
  • Deadhorse Lake
  • Dog Lake2324
  • Drews Reservoir
  • Goose Lake
  • Hart Lake25
  • Heart Lake 26
  • Silver Lake
  • Summer Lake
  • Warner Lakes Pelican, Crump, Hart, Anderson, Swamp, Mugwump, Flagstaff, Upper Campbell, Lower Campbell, Stone Corral, Turpin, and Bluejoint2728293031

Adjacent countiesedit

  • Deschutes County north
  • Klamath County west
  • Harney County east
  • Modoc County, California south
  • Washoe County, Nevada south

National protected areasedit

  • Deschutes National Forest part
  • Fremont National Forest part
  • Hart Mountain National Antelope Refuge
  • Sheldon National Wildlife Refuge part


Historical population
1880 2,804
1890 2,604 −71%
1900 2,847 93%
1910 4,658 636%
1920 3,991 −143%
1930 4,833 211%
1940 6,293 302%
1950 6,649 57%
1960 7,158 77%
1970 6,343 −114%
1980 7,532 187%
1990 7,186 −46%
2000 7,422 33%
2010 7,895 64%
Est 2016 7,837 −07%
US Decennial Census33
1790-196034 1900-199035
1990-200036 2010-20161

2000 censusedit

As of the census37 of 2000, there were 7,422 people, 3,084 households, and 2,152 families residing in the county The population density was 1 person per square mile 0/km2 There were 3,999 housing units at an average density of 0 per square mile 0/km2 The racial makeup of the county was 9097% White, 013% Black or African American, 237% Native American, 071% Asian, 013% Pacific Islander, 319% from other races, and 248% from two or more races 544% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race 141% were of Irish, 140% United States or American, 138% German and 118% English ancestry 959% spoke English and 36% Spanish as their first language

There were 3,084 households out of which 2900% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 5860% were married couples living together, 750% had a female householder with no husband present, and 3020% were non-families 2620% of all households were made up of individuals and 1110% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older The average household size was 239 and the average family size was 284

In the county, the population was spread out with 2490% under the age of 18, 510% from 18 to 24, 2430% from 25 to 44, 2810% from 45 to 64, and 1770% who were 65 years of age or older The median age was 43 years For every 100 females there were 10050 males For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 9830 males

The median income for a household in the county was $29,506, and the median income for a family was $36,182 Males had a median income of $29,454 versus $23,475 for females The per capita income for the county was $16,136 About 1340% of families and 1610% of the population were below the poverty line, including 2040% of those under age 18 and 950% of those age 65 or over

2010 censusedit

As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 7,895 people, 3,378 households, and 2,148 families residing in the county38 The population density was 10 inhabitant per square mile 039/km2 There were 4,439 housing units at an average density of 05 per square mile 019/km239 The racial makeup of the county was 903% white, 21% American Indian, 07% Asian, 05% black or African American, 01% Pacific islander, 31% from other races, and 33% from two or more races Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 69% of the population38 In terms of ancestry, 279% were German, 193% were Irish, 192% were English, and 51% were American40

Of the 3,378 households, 245% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 521% were married couples living together, 74% had a female householder with no husband present, 364% were non-families, and 313% of all households were made up of individuals The average household size was 220 and the average family size was 273 The median age was 474 years38

The median income for a household in the county was $41,105 and the median income for a family was $47,188 Males had a median income of $39,435 versus $26,000 for females The per capita income for the county was $22,586 About 131% of families and 175% of the population were below the poverty line, including 274% of those under age 18 and 58% of those age 65 or over41


Presidential Elections Results42
Year Republican Democratic Third Parties
2016 769% 3,022 163% 639 68% 269
2012 757% 2,808 208% 770 36% 132
2008 715% 2,638 260% 957 25% 93
2004 778% 3,039 205% 802 16% 64
2000 759% 2,830 190% 707 52% 192
1996 613% 2,239 263% 962 124% 451
1992 471% 1,791 268% 1,019 261% 992
1988 624% 2,161 357% 1,237 19% 65
1984 675% 2,466 324% 1,184 01% 3
1980 606% 2,234 311% 1,147 84% 308
1976 510% 1,575 447% 1,381 43% 132
1972 610% 1,619 293% 777 97% 257
1968 614% 1,538 291% 730 95% 237
1964 479% 1,304 521% 1,419 00% 0
1960 519% 1,555 481% 1,441 00% 0
1956 557% 1,623 443% 1,289 00% 0
1952 587% 1,727 409% 1,205 04% 11
1948 481% 1,083 490% 1,104 30% 67
1944 465% 1,008 529% 1,147 07% 14
1940 441% 1,121 556% 1,414 04% 9
1936 322% 725 566% 1,274 113% 254
1932 403% 839 575% 1,199 22% 46
1928 636% 1,014 344% 549 19% 31
1924 603% 917 200% 304 197% 299
1920 721% 1,136 227% 358 52% 82
1916 419% 793 514% 971 67% 127
1912 280% 297 337% 357 384% 40743
1908 608% 465 312% 239 80% 61
1904 742% 394 217% 115 41% 22

Though Lake County is located in central Oregon, politically it falls in line with the eastern side of the state The majority of registered voters who are part of a political party in Lake County, as well as most counties in eastern Oregon, are members of the Republican Party44 In the 2008 presidential election, 7153% of Lake County voters voted for Republican John McCain, while 2595% voted for Democrat Barack Obama and 153% of voters either voted for a Third Party candidate or wrote in a candidate45 These numbers show a small shift towards the Democratic candidate when compared to the 2004 presidential election, in which 778% of Lake Country voters voted for George W Bush, while 205% voted for John Kerry, and 17% of voters either voted for a Third Party candidate or wrote in a candidate46


The economy in Lake County is reliant on lumber, agriculture, natural resource extraction, health care, a prison47 and government The area is also trying to promote itself for the many outdoor recreational and sightseeing opportunities offered48

Lake County includes numerous cattle ranches Irrigation has also permitted some agriculture based upon the raising of livestock and the growing of hay and grain despite the low rainfall and a short growing season

Lumber and wood products are taken from the Fremont National Forest, Bureau of Land Management properties and private landholdings The Collins Companies operates the last remaining mill in the area, the Lakeview sawmill, and is also a large landowner in the region49 Over 78% of the land in Lake County is owned and managed by the federal and state government17

The Lakeview area of Lake County also includes a perlite mine50 and once included uranium mining51 now subject to clean-up operations52 Several exploratory wells were dug for oil, but without successcitation needed

A railroad line ships timber products and perlite to Burlington Northern's rail hub in Alturas, California At one time the railway was the only County owned and operated rail line in the countrycitation needed

Government employment for the national forest and the regional Bureau of Land Management headquarters provides many of the higher salary jobs in an economy that otherwise would have to rely on seasonal agricultural, tourism and lumber jobs The Bureau of Land Management is landowner of 49% of the lands within the county

Tourism is a growing industry because of the county's many attractions which include Hart Mountain National Antelope Refuge, Hunter's Hot Springs, Goose Lake, Warner Canyon, hanggliding53 and areas for rock hunting

Lake County is home to the Lakeview Hospital, and other regional health care facilities It's also the location for The Warner Creek Correctional Facility opened in 2005 and is a 400-bed minimum security state prison The prison employs an average of 110 correctional professionals and is located on a site comprising 91 acres 370,000 m2 The facility itself occupies less than 15 acres 61,000 m2 and utilizes approximately 117,000 sq ft 10,900 m2 of building space which includes areas for inmate housing, work and education programs, health services, food services, religious services, physical plant, warehouse and storage, vehicle maintenance, a laundry facility, recreational activities, administration and various other functions A unique feature of the prison is its use of natural geothermal sources deep inside the Earth The geothermally heated water is pumped up through a well and piped into a heat exchange unit where the heat is then transferred to the prison’s water-loop system Once the heat has been transferred and the water has cooled, the water is re-injected back into the ground54 Two prisoners briefly escaped in 200855

Arts and cultureedit

Museums and other points of interestedit

North Lake County includes many geological sites including the Fort Rock, a crater marked by wave activity in what was once an ice age lake bed, and the Fort Rock Homestead Village Museum It's also a site where camel bones and Native American artifacts have been uncovered The "world's oldest shoes" were found here in 1938, changing the dates range scientists believed that humans inhabited the far west from 4,000 years ago56

Several subsequent discoveries of even older sandals in the northern Great Basin confirmed the importance of archaeologist Luther Cressman's work For this find, and for other research that broke down standing theories about the nature of the prehistoric Northwest, Cressman became known as the father of Oregon archaeology56 Other sights in North Lake include the Lost Forest, Crack-in-the-ground, and Hole-in-the-ground57

Oregon sunstones are found north of Plush58 Sunstone is Oregon's state gemstone Glass Buttes are high desert mountains in northeastern Lake County named for the large deposits of obsidian found on their slopes This is a favorite collecting area for rockhounds5960

Other areas of interest include, Abert Lake and Abert Rim, Goose Lake, Hunter's Hot Springs and its Old Perpetual Geyser, Schminck Memorial Museum and Lake County Museum,61 Lake County Round-Up Museum, Schmink Museum, Warner Canyon ski area, Gearhart Mountain Wilderness, Sheldon National Wildlife Refuge, Summer Lake Hot Springs, sunstones Oregon's state gemstone near Plush, Warner Wetlands,6263 Summer Lake Wildlife Area64 and sections of the Fremont National Forest of the Fremont–Winema National Forests

The Hart Mountain National Antelope Refuge includes big-horn sheep, pronghorn, sage grouse, predatory birds and migratory birds The Lake County Examiner is located in Lakeview and has been published continuously since the late 19th century65



  • Desert Whispers
  • Lake County Examiner
  • The Community Breeze


Major highwaysedit

  • Oregon Route 31
  • Oregon Route 140
  • US Route 395

Passenger and freight railwaysedit

  • Lake County Railroad



  • Lakeview county seat
  • Paisley

Census-designated placesedit

  • New Pine Creek
  • Plush
  • Silver Lake

Unincorporated communitiesedit

  • Adel
  • Christmas Valley
  • Five Corners
  • Fort Rock
  • New Pine Creek
  • Plush
  • Quartz Mountain
  • Silver Lake
  • Summer Lake
  • Valley Falls
  • West Side

See alsoedit

  • National Register of Historic Places listings in Lake County, Oregon


  1. ^ a b "State & County QuickFacts" United States Census Bureau Retrieved November 15, 2013 
  2. ^ Lake County, Oregon website
  3. ^ "Find a County" National Association of Counties Retrieved 2011-06-07 
  4. ^ McArthur, Lewis A and Lewis L McArthur, "Lake County", Oregon Geographic Names Seventh Edition, Oregon Historical Society Press, Portland, Oregon, 2003, p 553
  5. ^ "Pre-Clovis Breakthrough" Archaeologyorg Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  6. ^ "Cultural Sequence in the Northern Great Basin: The View From Fort Rock" University of Oregon Department of Anthropology Archived from the original on July 15, 2004 Retrieved 2007-04-09 
  7. ^ "World's Oldest Shoes" University of Oregon Retrieved 2007-04-09 
  8. ^ a b c "lakecountymuseumcom" lakecountymuseumcom Archived from the original on 2007-08-18 Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  9. ^ http://wwwheraldandnewscom/articles/2008/10/12/news/diversions/doc48d2fbf09b840436604006txt
  10. ^ http://wwwirishsheepherderscom/indexhtml
  11. ^ "Oregon History Project" Ohsorg Retrieved 2013-11-04 
  12. ^ "lakecountymuseumcom" lakecountymuseumcom Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  13. ^ Nevada-California-Oregon Railroad from trainweborg
  14. ^ "Morning update - August 7, 2012", "Wildfire - Oregon Department of Forestry", Oregon Department of Forestry, Salem, Oregon, 7 August 2012
  15. ^ Barry Point Fire Retrospectives and Lessons Learned, United States Department of Agriculture, United states Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Region, Fremont–Winema National Forest, Lakeview, Oregon, 3 May 2013
  16. ^ "2010 Census Gazetteer Files" United States Census Bureau August 22, 2012 Retrieved February 26, 2015 
  17. ^ a b "Lakeview" Lakecountychamberorg Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  18. ^ "Feature Detail Report for: Crane Mountain", Geologic Names Information System, United States Geological Survey, United States Department of the Interior, Reston, Virginia, 27 November 2014
  19. ^ "Oregon Top 100", SummitPostorg, accessed 6 January 2015
  20. ^ "Feature Detail Report for: Hager Mountain", Geologic Names Information System, United States Geological Survey, United States Department of the Interior, Reston, Virginia, 27 November 2014
  21. ^ "Lake County | Surf Your Watershed | US EPA" Cfpubepagov 2006-06-28 Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  22. ^ "Alkali Lake in Lake County Southern Oregon" Southernoregoncom Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  23. ^ "Fremont-Winema National Forests - Recreational Activities" Fsfedus 2004-10-19 Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  24. ^ "Dog Lake in Fremont National Forest Southern Oregon" Southernoregoncom Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  25. ^ "Hart Lake Reservoir in Lake County Southern Oregon" Southernoregoncom Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  26. ^ "Heart Lake in Southern Oregon" Southernoregoncom Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  27. ^ McArthur, Lewis A and Lewis L McArthur, "Warner Valley", Oregon Geographic Names Seventh Edition, Oregon Historical Society Press, Portland, Oregon, 2003, p 1010-1011
  28. ^ "Bluejoint Lake in Lake County Warner Valley Southern Oregon" Southernoregoncom Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  29. ^ "Southern Oregon Lakes" Southernoregoncom Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  30. ^ Gottberg, John Anderson, "Pronghorn Paradise" Archived 2013-10-02 at the Wayback Machine, The Bulletin, Bend, Oregon, 16 August 2009
  31. ^ Jackman, ER and RA Long,The Oregon Desert, Canton Press, Caldwell, Idaho: 1964, p 361
  32. ^ "Population and Housing Unit Estimates" Retrieved June 9, 2017 
  33. ^ "US Decennial Census" United States Census Bureau Retrieved February 26, 2015 
  34. ^ "Historical Census Browser" University of Virginia Library Retrieved February 26, 2015 
  35. ^ Forstall, Richard L, ed March 27, 1995 "Population of Counties by Decennial Census: 1900 to 1990" United States Census Bureau Retrieved February 26, 2015 
  36. ^ "Census 2000 PHC-T-4 Ranking Tables for Counties: 1990 and 2000" PDF United States Census Bureau April 2, 2001 Retrieved February 26, 2015 
  37. ^ "American FactFinder" United States Census Bureau Retrieved 2008-01-31 
  38. ^ a b c "DP-1 Profile of General Population and Housing Characteristics: 2010 Demographic Profile Data" United States Census Bureau Retrieved 2016-02-23 
  39. ^ "Population, Housing Units, Area, and Density: 2010 - County" United States Census Bureau Retrieved 2016-02-23 
  40. ^ "DP02 SELECTED SOCIAL CHARACTERISTICS IN THE UNITED STATES – 2006-2010 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates" United States Census Bureau Retrieved 2016-02-23 
  41. ^ "DP03 SELECTED ECONOMIC CHARACTERISTICS – 2006-2010 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates" United States Census Bureau Retrieved 2016-02-23 
  42. ^ http://uselectionatlasorg/RESULTS
  43. ^ The leading "other" candidate, Progressive Theodore Roosevelt, received 286 votes, while Socialist Eugene Debs received 108 votes, Prohibition candidate Eugene Chafin received 13 votes
  44. ^ http://wwwsosstateorus/elections/votreg/apr09pdff Retrieved on 5/26/09
  45. ^ "Dave Leip's Atlas of US Presidential Elections - State Data" Uselectionatlasorg Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  46. ^ http://wwwcity-datacom/county/Lake_County-ORhtml Retrieved on 5/26/09
  47. ^ "DOC Operations Division: Prison Warner Creek Correctional Facility" Oregongov 2010-03-16 Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  48. ^ Lake County Chamber of Commerce
  49. ^ Collins Companies
  50. ^ "Perlite Ore - We specialize in Perlite processing Mining, and Marketing of Perlite" Cornerstonemineralcom Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  51. ^ "Fremont Nat Forest Uranium Mines USDA" Yosemiteepagov Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  52. ^ "White King/Lucky Lass" PDF Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  53. ^ Larry Leonard "Oregon Magazine" Oregonmagcom Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  54. ^ Warner Creek Correctional Facility
  55. ^ http://egovoregongov/OSP/NEWSRL/news/09_07_2008_wccf_escapeshtml
  56. ^ a b "Oregon Historical County Records Guide: Lake County History" Arcwebsosstateorus Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  57. ^ 1 Archived December 30, 2009, at the Wayback Machine
  58. ^ "About Lakeview | Oregon/Washington | Bureau of Land Management BLM | US Department of the Interior" Blmgov Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  59. ^ McArthur, Lewis A and Lewis L McArthur, "Glass Buttes", Oregon Geographic Names Seventh Edition, Oregon Historical Society Press, Portland, Oregon, 2003, p 404
  60. ^ "Rockhounding Site: Glass Butte", Deschutes National Forest, United States Forest Service, United States Department of Agriculture, Bend, Oregon, accessed 19 November 2016
  61. ^ "lakecountymuseumcom" lakecountymuseumcom Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  62. ^ "Warner Wetlands Details | Oregon/Washington | Bureau of Land Management BLM | US Department of the Interior" Blmgov Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  63. ^ "Warner Wetlands - OR" Paddlingnet 2007-06-25 Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  64. ^ "ODFW: Summer Lake Wildlife Area" Dfwstateorus 2010-11-16 Retrieved 2011-02-12 
  65. ^ "Hart Mountain National Antelope Refuge" Fwsgov 2008-07-18 Retrieved 2011-02-12 

External linksedit

  • Information on Lake County from the Oregon Blue Book
  • Irish Sheepherders of Lake County Oregon
  • Jervie H Eastman, Lakeview, Oregon Roundup and Parade, 1938 University of California Davis, Department of Special Collections —Silent 16 mm color movie
‹ The template below Geographic location is being considered for deletion See templates for discussion to help reach a consensus ›

Coordinates: 42°47′N 120°23′W / 4279°N 12039°W / 4279; -12039

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