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Lakeview, Oregon

lakeview oregon high school, lakeview oregon
Lakeview is a town in Lake County, Oregon, United States The population was 2,294 at the 2010 census It is the county seat of Lake County The city bills itself as the "Tallest Town in Oregon" because of its elevation Lakeview is situated in the Goose Lake Valley at the foot of the Warner Mountains and at the edge of Oregon's high desert country Its economy is based on agriculture, lumber production, and government activities In addition, tourism is an increasingly important part of the city's economy Oregon's Outback Scenic Byway passes through Lakeview

Contents

  • 1 History
  • 2 Geography
    • 21 Climate
  • 3 Demographics
    • 31 2010 census
    • 32 2000 census
  • 4 Economy
  • 5 Recreation and other points of interest
  • 6 Education
  • 7 Transportation
  • 8 Notable people
  • 9 References
  • 10 External links

Historyedit

Native Americans may have occupied the area around Lakeview for as much as 14,000 years, as evidenced by artifacts found in the Paisley Caves north of Lakeview56 When the first white explorers came through the Goose Lake Valley, Shoshone speaking people were living in the area7

In 1827, Peter Skene Ogden led a brigade of Hudson's Bay Company trappers through the Goose Lake Valley He was followed in 1832 by John Work and his trappers Work noted the hot springs north Goose Lake now called Hunter's Hot Springs in his journal The hot springs are approximately 2 miles 32 km north the Lakeview town site89

In 1867 and 1868, General George Crook led United States Army units and Indian scouts from the Wasco and Warm Springs tribes in a successful campaign against Northern Paiute bands in Eastern Oregon and northern California This was part of the conflict known as the Snake War Crook used Camp Warner as his supply depot and administrative headquarters The camp was abandoned in 1874 Camp Warner was located northeast of the site that is now Lakeview10111213

In 1869, M W Bullard settled along Bullard Creek at the mouth of Bullard Canyon at the northern end of the Goose Lake Valley This is the location that eventually became the town of Lakeview William Heryford brought cattle into the Goose Lake Valley in 1872 In 1873, the area's first post office was opened at the Tenbrook Ranch, south of present-day Lakeview814

Lake County was separated from Jackson County and Wasco County in 1874 The temporary county seat was located in Linkville now Klamath Falls, Oregon In June 1876, an election was held to select a permanent county seat Prior to the election, W M Bullard offered to donate 20 acres 81 ha along Bullard Creek in the Goose Lake Valley as a site for the county courthouse In the election, "Bullard Creek" received 120 votes while Linkville got only 88 votes However, a majority of the 384 votes cast was needed to determine the permanent county seat Bullard Creek fell short because many voters wrote in names like "Goose Lake", "Goose Lake Valley", "Bullard's ranch", or "Bullard's creek" As a result, a second election was scheduled in November 1876 Prior to that election, the town of Lakeview was organized at a meeting of Goose Lake Valley residents The town site they selected was on Bullard Creek In the second election, the new town site of Lakeview was select to replace Linkville as Lake County's seat of government After the election, Bullard donated 20 acres 81 ha for the county courthouse as promised15 Bullard sold an additional 300 acres 120 ha to John A Moon, who filed a town plat with the state of Oregon, officially creating the town of Lakeview The Lakeview post office was opened on December 8, 187661617

On May 22, 1900, a fire burned most of Lakeview No lives were lost, but 64 buildings were destroyed Only two business structures in the downtown area survived the fire However, the staff of the Lake County Examiner newspaper rescued enough equipment and material to publish a special edition the day after the fire Most of the town was rebuilt by October of that year The town's rapid recovery was due in large part to the financing and leadership provided by Bernard Daly17181920

The federal government established the Goose Lake Forest Reserve in 1906 Later that year, the name was changed to Fremont National Forest Reserve to honor Captain John C Fremont, who explored the area in 1843 In 1908, the Fremont National Forest was created, administered by the United States Forest Service The forest headquarters was located in Lakeview2122

Second county courthouse built in 1909

In 1909, the Oregon Valley Land Company conducted a week-long auction to dispose of land grants acquired from the construction of the Oregon Central Military Wagon Road in 1865 and 1869 The auction was advertised nationwide The rural parcels also included a separate town lot in Lakeview Thousands of people came to Lakeview for the auction and many others purchased property sight-unseen During the auction, a total of 340,000 acres 140,000 ha were sold in approximately 14,000 parcels Only a few of the buyers ever moved onto the land they purchased Lake County used part of its income from the sale to finance a new county courthouse The new brick courthouse was built in the center of town, replacing the wooden building that had served as the county court since 18762324

In 1911, a narrow gauge railway connected Lakeview with Reno, Nevada The Nevada-California-Oregon Railway operated the line until 1927, when it was sold to the Southern Pacific Railroad Southern Pacific converted the track to standard gage The new standard rail connection prompted several sawmills to begin operating in Lakeview, expanding the town's economic base2526

Heryford Brothers Building built in 1913

In 1913, William P Heryford commissioned the construction of a three-story commercial building in downtown Lakeview, across the street from the Lake County courthouse The Heryford Brothers Building cost approximately $100,000 to construct When it was completed, the building was the largest and most expensive structure in Lakeview It was also the most modern, with its own power generator, central stream heat, elevators, electric lights, hot water, and telephones272829

By 1940, Lakeview had seven sawmills operating in town All of the mills had recently installed new dry kilns which allowed year around operations This increased winter employment opportunities in Lakeview, increasing economic stability in the community The number of sawmills decrease during World War II, leaving only three by 1946 That year, only 39,000,000 board feet of timber was cut on the Fremont National Forest However, that national forest's timber harvest increased to 81,200,000 board feet per year by 1952 To accommodate this increase, Lakeview's sawmills were expanded and modernized In the 1950s, the payrolls and income from Lakeview's sawmills accounted for more than half of the town's economy3031

Geologic map of the Lakeview District, where Tb are Miocene basalt flows, and Qt are mine tailings Uraninite and coffinite ore bodies occur in brecciated flow-banded rhyolite associated with an intrusive dome32

In the mid-1950s, a large number uranium mining claims were filed in the mountains north of Lakeview However, only two mines, White King and Lucky Lass, were developed In 1958, a uranium processing plant was built on the outskirts of Lakeview The mill had the capacity to process 210 tons of uranium ore per day The mill employed 50 people Another 120 people were employed at the two mines33 The uranium plant closed in 196134

In 1985, Southern Pacific announced it planned to abandon its spur line to Lakeview However, the company continued to operate the line until it was purchased by Lake County in January 1986 Lake County contracted operation of the line to Great Western Railway In 1996, Lake County took over the railroad operation, and renamed it the Lake County Railroad From 2007, the Modoc Northern Railroad leased the line from the county In 2009, Frontier Rail began operating the line under the name Lake Railroad35

Geographyedit

Lakeview is in the Goose Lake Valley at the foot of the Warner Mountains to the east It is on the edge of the high desert country of southeastern Oregon At an elevation of 4,800 feet 1,500 m, Lakeview is one of the highest cities in Oregon36

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 234 square miles 606 km2, of which, 233 square miles 603 km2 is land and 001 square miles 003 km2 is water1

Climateedit

Lakeview has a typical semiarid continental Mediterranean climate Köppen Dsb for the leeward side of the Cascades Summers are hotter than western Oregon during the daytime, but nights are always cool and rare frosts can occur even during July Little rainfall occurs during the summers, whilst the winters are cold if not severe given the latitude and elevation, although snowfall can sometimes be heavy – the maximum monthly snow cover being 31 inches 079 m during January 1993 and 44 inches 112 m on the thirteenth day of that month37 Typically temperatures fall below 32 °F 0 °C on 181 nights per year but fall below 0 °F −178 °C on only five38 Extreme temperatures have ranged from −27 °F −328 °C on December 8, 20133940 to 108 °F 422 °C on August 7, 1905

Annual precipitation averaged 1549 inches 3934 mm between 1971 and 2000 The wettest calendar year since 1888 has been 1998 with 2413 inches 6129 mm and the driest 1924 with 703 inches 1786 mm – less than the total for the wettest month of December 1964 which saw 896 inches 2276 mm fall,41 including the melt from 2050 inches 052 m of snow The most snowfall in a calendar month was 530 inches 135 m in February 1894, and the most in a season at least 1345 inches 342 m some days unavailable between July 1893 and June 1894, in contrast to which as little as 1540 inches 039 m fell in the drought season between July 1923 and June 1924

Climate data for Lakeview 2 NNW, Oregon 1971-2000; extremes since 1888
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F °C 66
19
69
21
79
26
87
31
96
36
101
38
106
41
108
42
99
37
89
32
79
26
67
19
108
42
Average high °F °C 378
32
420
56
479
88
558
132
646
181
740
233
838
288
831
284
751
239
627
171
460
78
386
37
593
152
Average low °F °C 206
−63
240
−44
278
−23
316
−02
376
31
441
67
503
102
484
91
418
54
331
06
260
−33
206
−63
338
1
Record low °F °C −24
−31
−22
−30
−4
−20
2
−17
17
−8
20
−7
30
−1
26
−3
12
−11
0
−18
−7
−22
−27
−33
−27
−33
Average precipitation inches mm 190
483
169
429
170
432
130
33
146
371
099
251
048
122
042
107
077
196
102
259
186
472
190
483
1549
3935
Average snowfall inches cm 102
259
108
274
64
163
40
102
18
46
01
03
00
0
00
0
02
05
14
36
70
178
101
257
52
1323
Average precipitation days ≥ 001 inch 116 107 117 95 83 58 31 26 40 60 104 111 948
Average snowy days ≥ 01 inch 51 49 31 20 09 01 00 00 01 06 33 51 252
Source: National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration37

Demographicsedit

Census
Historical population
Pop
1880 270
1890 770 1852%
1900 761 −12%
1910 1,253 647%
1920 1,139 −91%
1930 1,799 579%
1940 2,466 371%
1950 2,831 148%
1960 3,260 152%
1970 2,705 −170%
1980 2,770 24%
1990 2,526 −88%
2000 2,474 −21%
2010 2,294 −73%
Est 2016 2,321 12%
source:243

2010 censusedit

As of the census of 2010, there were 2,294 people, 1,034 households, and 632 families residing in the city The population density was 9845 inhabitants per square mile 3801/km2 There were 1,212 housing units at an average density of 5202 per square mile 2009/km2 The racial makeup of the city was 913% White, 16% Native American, 08% Asian, 01% Pacific Islander, 29% from other races, and 34% from two or more races Hispanic or Latino of any race were 78% of the population244

There were 1,034 households of which 275% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 477% were married couples living together, 94% had a female householder with no husband present, 41% had a male householder with no wife present, and 389% were non-families 354% of all households were made up of individuals and 156% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older The average household size was 218 and the average family size was 2782

The median age in the city was 439 years 218% of residents were under the age of 18; 66% were between the ages of 18 and 24; 23% were from 25 to 44; 283% were from 45 to 64; and 202% were 65 years of age or older The gender makeup of the city was 493% male and 507% female2

2000 censusedit

As of the census of 2000, there were 2,474 people, 1,037 households, and 695 families residing in the city The population density was 1,5827 people per square mile 6123/km² There were 1,220 housing units at an average density of 7805 per square mile 3020/km² The racial makeup of the city was 9147% White, 004% African American, 247% Native American, 093% Asian, 016% Pacific Islander, 307% other races, and 186% from two or more races Hispanic or Latino of any race were 586% of the population2

Lake County courthouse in Lakeview, 2008

There were 1,037 households out of which 291% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 533% were married couples living together, 97% had a female householder with no husband present, and 329% were non-families 302% of all households were made up of individuals and 135% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older The average household size was 234 and the average family size was 2852

In the city, the population was spread out with 254% under the age of 18, 50% from 18 to 24, 241% from 25 to 44, 259% from 45 to 64, and 196% who were 65 years of age or older The median age was 43 years For every 100 females there were 942 males For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 898 males2

The median income for a household in the city was $30,960, and the median income for a family was $38,953 Males had a median income of $31,958 versus $22,198 for females The per capita income for the city was $15,649 About 143% of families and 153% of the population were below the poverty line, including 201% of those under age 18 and 133% of those age 65 or over2

Economyedit

Lakeview's economy has traditionally been based on agriculture, lumber, and government Cattle ranching and hay production are important elements of the local economy The Fremont–Winema National Forest provides timber for lumber and wood products Because agricultural and lumber-related employment varies with the seasons, government employees of the national forest, of the Bureau of Land Management and of other agencies help stabilize the community's economic base Tourism is a growing part of the economy because of the many recreational opportunities in the area around Lakeview6

Lakeview is the county seat of Lake County45 A significant number of people in Lakeview are also employed by federal and state government agencies In addition to government employment, Lakeview has several schools, a hospital, a sawmill, a perlite mine, and a wide range of agriculture enterprises4647 According to the 2012 American Community Survey conducted by the United States Census Bureau, the largest areas of employment in Lakeview are health care 18%, public service 17%, agriculture and forestry 10%, manufacturing 9%, retail 9%, technical professions 7%, and transportation 6%48

The Fremont National Forest was administratively combined with Winema National Forest in 2002 Lakeview was selected as the location for the combined Fremont–Winema National Forest headquarters Lakeview is also the home of the Lakeview Ranger District, an administrative subdivision of the Fremont–Winema National Forest2149 The Bureau of Land Management's Lakeview District is co-located with the national forest headquarters50 The Lakeview Interagency Fire Center is located in Lakeview The center coordinated wildfire suppression activities between the local agencies including the United States Forest Service, Bureau of Land Management, United States Fish and Wildlife Service, National Park Service, and the Oregon Department of Forestry51

The nearby Warner Creek Correctional Facility opened in 200552 The prison, one of several built in Oregon to house an expanding inmate population, was opposed by many Lake County voters53 The minimum-security prison, 4 miles 6 km northwest of the city, employs a staff of 100 and holds about 400 inmates52

Tourism is an important part of Lakeview's economy Lakeview markets itself as the "Tallest Town in Oregon" because of its 4,800-foot 1,500 m elevation It is part of the "Oregon Outback" and workings to attract tourist, sportsmen, and outdoors enthusiasts Local attractions include fishing, birdwatching, camping, hang gliding, paragliding, hiking, rockhounding, hunting, and nature viewing5455

Since 1999, Lake County and the City of Lakeview has offered tax incentives to encourage renewable energy companies to locate in the area Several private development projects have resulted Iberdrola Renewables had planned to build a 268-megawatt biomass facility that would have converted sawmill waste and forest slash into power56

Recreation and other points of interestedit

In the summer, the Fremont–Winema National Forest's Lakeview District provided a number of outdoor recreation opportunities in the area around Lakeview The Lakeview District has 22 trails open to mountain bike riders All those trails and more are available for hiking The national forest has a number of lakes and streams available for sport fishing There are also camping and picnic sites located near Lakeview57

In the winter, alpine skiers can enjoy their sport at Warner Canyon Ski Area The ski hill is located in the Fremont–Winema National Forest 10 miles 16 km northeast of Lakeview on Oregon Route 140 Snowmobiling is also a popular recreation activity during the winter months58

Lakeview is known as one of the best places in North America for hang gliding and paragliding and was designated "the Hang Gliding Capital of the West" in 1991 The national championships for hang gliding were held in Lakeview in 1993, 1997, 2000, and 2008, while the national championships for paragliding were held in Lakeview in 1998 and 200759 And for at least the past twenty years, Lakeview has hosted the "Umpteenth Annual Festival of Free Flight" over the Fourth of July holiday weekend, sponsored by the Lake County Chamber of Commerce, and various local businesses This event draws pilots and families from all over the United States, as well as other countries, for hang gliding and paragliding60

MC Chuck Wagon Western Heritage Exhibit

Lakeview is also known for the hot water geyser, Old Perpetual, located at Hunter's Hot Springs The geyser sometimes go "silent" from about the first of September until around mid-October Some people attributed this to farm irrigation during the spring and summer; others believe it may be caused by geothermal development the City of Lakeview has undertaken to supply the Warner Creek Correctional Facility with water for heating However, the city and the Oregon Department of Corrections deny any cause-and-effect relationship between geothermal development and the geyser's periodic dormancy To date, there is no evidence available to identify the actual causes of the geyser's dormancy61

Other points of interest include:

  • Lake County Museum6263
  • Schminck Memorial Museum6263
  • MC Chuck Wagon Western Heritage Exhibit6465
  • Nevada–California–Oregon Railway Passenger Station National Register of Historic Places66
  • Heryford Brothers Building National Register of Historic Places66
  • Post and King Saloon National Register of Historic Places66
  • Bailey and Massingill General Store National Register of Historic Places66
  • Lake County Round Sale Barn National Register of Historic Places66
  • Black Cap view point and hang glider launch site6263
  • Gearhart Mountain Wilderness67
  • Abert Rim6368
  • Outback Scenic Byway62

Educationedit

Daly Middle School in Lakeview

Lakeview High School, the only high school in the city, is part of Lakeview School District #7; serving students in grades 9 through 12 Daly Middle School, was relocated to Lakeview High School in 2012 and serves students in grades 7–8 There are two elementary schools, located across the street from each other Fremont Elementary School houses K-3 while AD Hay Elementary School, considered the main building, houses grades 4–669 In 2013, the former Daly Middle School building began housing the Klamath Community College, Innovative and Learning Center The new Center is being utilized to bring KCC classes and degree programs to Lakeview, removing the obstacle of driving 100 miles 160 km each way to attend classes

Many students from high schools in Lake County have attended college on scholarships provided in trust by pioneer physician Bernard Daly Known as the Bernard Daly Educational Fund, the funds have helped over 1,600 Lake County students Daly was a medical doctor, rancher, banker and politician He was associated with an act of frontier heroism that occurred when a fire broke out during a Christmas program at the isolated Oregon town of Silver Lake in December 1894 Rancher Ed O'Farrell rode to Lakeview some 100 miles away in sub-zero temperatures to fetch Daly The ride took 19 hours, during which O'Farrell stopped at ranches along the way to change horses Daly and driver William Duncan made the return trip to Silver Lake in 13 hours using a buggy Forty-three people died in the fire, the worst in Oregon history70

Transportationedit

Lakeview is on US Route 395 and Oregon Route 140 Oregon's Outback Scenic Byway passes through Lakeview along Highway 395 By road, the nearest incorporated cities are Klamath Falls, Oregon, 96 miles 154 km west of Lakeview; Bend, Oregon, 175 miles 282 km to the northwest; Burns, Oregon, 139 miles 224 km to the northeast; Winnemucca, Nevada, 211 miles 340 km to the southeast; and Alturas, California, 54 miles 87 km south of Lakeview3662

The Lake Railroad formerly the Lake County Railroad is a spur line from Lakeview to Alturas, California It provides Lakeview with freight service, but does not carry passengers It is owned by Lake County The railroad is currently operated by Frontier Rail Lakeview is 96 mi 154 km from the passenger train station in Klamath Falls35

The Lake County Airport is 3 miles 5 km southwest of the Lakeview's downtown area It is a public airport owned by Lake County The airport covers 1,000 acres 405 ha and includes a single 5,318-foot 1,621 m asphalt runway7172

Notable peopleedit

  • Mark W Bullard, pioneer who donated land to establish town of Lakeview
  • Kayte Christensen, color commentator and former professional basketball player
  • Charles A Cogswell, Lake County pioneer, attorney and politician
  • Bernard Daly, pioneer doctor, businessman, and politician
  • Arthur D Hay, Oregon Supreme Court Associate Justice
  • George W Joseph, attorney and politician
  • Marty Lees, college baseball coach73
  • Reub Long, rancher and author
  • Chuck Mawhinney, Marine Corps sharpshooter
  • Stephen P Moss, rancher, businessman, and state legislator
  • Jim Rooker, baseball player
  • Jean Saubert, Olympic skiing medalist
  • Warner B Snider, state legislator, county commissioner, sheriff, and rancher
  • Burt K Snyder, businessman and state legislator; mayor of Lakeview
  • W Lair Thompson, attorney and politician
  • Liz VanLeeuwen, journalist and state representative
  • Cobina Wright, actress and opera singer

Referencesedit

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  32. ^ Nash, J Thomas 2010 Volcanogenic Uranium Deposits: Geology, Geochecmical Processes, and Criteria for Resource Assessment, USGS Open-File Report 2010-1001 Reston: USGS pp 15–16 
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  37. ^ a b Lakeview 2NNW 354670
  38. ^ Lakeview 2NNW 354670 Temperature
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  40. ^ https://myoutubecom/watchv=wMNGWuW_HeY
  41. ^ LAKEVIEW 2 NNW Monthly Precipitation Totals
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  54. ^ Welcome to Lake County - Oregon's Outback
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  59. ^ Cascade Paragliding: About the club
  60. ^ Festival of Free Flight, Hang Gliding and Paragliding Event, lake County Chamber of Commerce, Lakeview, Oregon, July 19, 2014
  61. ^ Preusch, Matthew February 21, 2010 "Lakeview's Iconic Geyser Seems to Be Running Out of Steam But Why" The Oregonian Retrieved February 22, 2010 
  62. ^ a b c d e "Oregon's Tallest Town" PDF, The Oregon Outback Scenic Byway, National Scenic Byway Driving Guide, Oregon Department of Transportation, Salem, Oregon, April 22, 2014
  63. ^ a b c d "Self Guided Tours", Lake County Chamber of Commerce, Lakeview, Oregon, July 19, 2014
  64. ^ MC Chuck Wagon Western Heritage Exhibit, interpretive museum, Lakeview, Oregon, August 16, 2014
  65. ^ MC Chuckwagon & Western Heritage Exhibit receives award, Lake County Examiner, Lakeview, Oregon, May 28, 2014
  66. ^ a b c d e Oregon National Register List PDF, Oregon Parks and Recreation Department: Salem, Oregon, June 6, 2011, p 19
  67. ^ "Gearhart Mountain Wilderness", Fremont–Winema National Forest, United States forest Service, United States Department of Agriculture, Lakeview, Oregon, July 19, 2014
  68. ^ "Abert Rim" PDF, The Oregon Outback Scenic Byway, National Scenic Byway Driving Guide, Oregon Department of Transportation, Salem, Oregon, April 22, 2014
  69. ^ "Oregon School Directory 2012–13" PDF Oregon Department of Education p 42 Retrieved July 6, 2013 
  70. ^ Cooper, Forest E 1986 Introducing Dr Bernard Daly Lakeview, Oregon: Lake County Historical Society OCLC 15192993 
  71. ^ "Airport master Record" PDF, Location Identification: LKV FAA Site Number: 19491A, Federal Aviation Administration, United States Department of Transportation, July 24, 2014
  72. ^ "Lake County Airport", airnavcom, AirNav LLC, Atlanta, Georgia, May 29, 2014
  73. ^ "Marty Lees Named Head Baseball Coach", Washington State University Athletics, Washington State University, Pullman, Washington, accessed 19 June 2017

External linksedit

  • The Town of Lakeview official website
  • Lake County Chamber of Commerce in Lakeview
  • Oregon Blue Book listing for Lakeview
  • Lakeview historical resource survey 1871-1939
  • Picture of Lakeview in 1911

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