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About The Hood River news. (Hood River, Or.) 1909-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1913)
THE HOOD R1VEK NEWS, WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 12. 1913
Felix Diaz Released from Pris
on Leads Revolt Ousting
Mexico City. Me. The amy rose
In revolt Sunday In Mexico City, took
possession of the public buildings, shot
down federal adherenta In tbe atreeta,
released General Felix Dlax. leader of
the Vera Crua revolt, and General
Bernardo Reyea, from priaon. and, fall
ing Into line under the Dial banner,
virtually captured the Mexican capital
It la believed that not fewer than
t50 persona were killed In the fighting.
Among the number waa General Barn
The mutinous troops were led by
atudents of the military school at Tlal
pam, a suburb. They marched to the
prison to which General Felix Dial
had been transferred for safe keeping
and released him. General Bernardo
Reyes also waa freed from Santiago
military prison, there being no resist
ance In either quarter.
Francisco Madero, president of the
republic, led the loyal troops for a
time. Later, with members of his Cab
inet, he took refuge in the national
palace, where they were besieged.
It waa reported that President Ma
dero and his family bad fled from the
capitol toward the eastern coast
90 Per Cent Vote Strike
New York. The ballots of the 30,
000 firemen employed on 64 Eastern
railroads, it was announced unofficial
show that 90 per cent of the men favor
an Immediate strike unless the con
ference committee of managers agree
to arbitration under the Erdman act.
Rockefeller in Pitiful Condition
Jekyl Island, Ga. A spasm of the
throat that left William Rockefeller
a strangling, trembling old man, on
the verge of nervous collapse, abrupt
ly terminated his examination by
Chairman Pujo and Counsel Samuel
Untermyer of the house money trust
NEW YORK POLICE
New York. Two million four hun
dred thousand dollars graft from gam
blers, poolroom men and Illegal resort
keepers $1,200,000 for the captains
and their collectors, $"500,000 for in
spectors, $600,000 Into the hands of
one man and then cut again, divided
into three parts, one for a hotel man,
one for a man who represents an of
fice bolder, and the third for a man
who presented himself for another of
ficial. That Is the "graft system" as Dis
trict Attorney Whitman understands
it and that is the "system" upon which
be begins his first actual legal battle.
He hopes to have made his first In
road by indictments against Police In
spectors Dennis, F. Sweeney and Po
lice Captain Thomas W. Walsh.
Through the confession of Captain
Walsh it baa been learned, the amount
alleged to have been collected for po
lice protection in his precinct was
about $1400 a month. This amount,
it Is alleged. Captain Walsh paid a
patrolman $70 for collecting, and di
vided the remainder with an Inspector.
American Minister Demands Redress
Havana. Arthur M. Beaupre, the
American minister to Cuba, acting un
der direction of the state department
at Washington, D. C, has presented to
Secretary of State Sangully, a peremp
tory note Insisting that Immediate
measures be taken for tbe prosecution
and exemplary punishment of the per
soni respontlb'e for the recent attacks
on the American legation by the news
TURKISH REPULSE REPORTED
Bulgarians Also Thwart Attempt t
Make Landing From Ships
Sofia An official statement says
the Turks have taken the offensive
against the Bulgarians before Bulalr,
la the Gallipoll Peninsula. After a
fierce engagement the Bulgarians re
pulsed tbe Turks, pursuing them to
tbe Bnlair forts. Many wtunded were
left on the field.
Turkish prisoners say six dU talons
took part in tbe movement. At night
fall the Turks made another attempt
down the coast, where 20 vessels bad
made their appearance. The landing
parties' ships were attacked by tbe
Bulgarians, "ho Inflicted heavy loss.
Tbe Turkish veesels thereupon sailed
Women Destroy Valuable Plants.
London. Militant suffragettes de
stroyed many valuable plants and did
other damage, reaching a total of
$M)00 In the hothouses ef the Kew
Horticultural Gardens here. Thus
tkey developed another part of their
plan of rajnpalgn to force the govern
sent to five tbe vote to women.
Copyritit Hirt ScluAcr St Umx
Any great man is a perpetual heri
tage; an inspiration to all other men
to be better men; to do what they
can to be"of service to others.
We don't need Jo limit this in
spiration to acts in public life, (or
very few of us have occasion to
act in public life, in politics.
But Lincoln may be an inspiration
to all of us to what we have to do,
whatever it is, as well as we can.
It may be a humble ancTapparently
unimportant' thing, or it may be
We're trying to run this business
that way. HART SCHAffNER & MARX
SUITS are honest values and you
cannot go wrong if you buy this
make. We will guarantee these
in every way"and we know that
they will make good.
Our first shipment of New Spring
Styles and Patterns has just arrived
and are now on display.
NEW SPRING DRESS GOODS are beginning to ar
rive and now is a giod time to do a lot of sewing
while you have the tine and save yourself the hurry
and worry a little latur. We now have a splendid
line for you to choose from fresh from the mills and
in prices the most reasonable.
BOYS' AND YOUTHS' SHOES
You Should outfit the boy now while savings such as
are possible here may be enjoyed. There are Box
Calf.Vici Kid or Kangaroo Calf Leathers.good winter
weight soles and roomy toes. Sizes 12 to 5' and in
Values up to $3.50. Your Choice the Pair $1.98
SPECIAL Drummers' Sample Shoes for men.
These come in sizes 6, Qy2, 7, iyz and 8. They are
made up by special workmen and a3 we buy them at
a good discount over the regular stock we make you
a like less price and the best value in shoe leather
you ever bought for the money anywhere. Come
in and let us fit you out with a pair of these. We
have them in all leathers and in all the newest shapes
for Dress or Work Wear.
We carry a nice line of QUEEN QUALITY SHOES
for Ladies as well as the American Lady and White
House Shoes. The snappiest shoe3 you can buy.
Valentines at special prices to close them out. Good
assortment to choose from.
LADIES WHITE UNDERSKIRTS
We have a few of these Big Bargains in Ladies'
White Underskirts that we are closing out at Half
Price. These are really Bargains. Just a little soil
ed from display and handling. Your Choice ONE
McKibbin fur neck scarfs values up to $2.00. Spec
ial to close them out 50o
Boys and Misses' Caps. SPECIAL. There are caps
in this lot that are worth 60c. Special to close them
out. Each 10c
SPECIAL Ladies Long and Short Coats. Values
up to $8.00 while they last. Your Choice 50c
SPECIAL Children's Muslin .Pants,. Hand Made,
worth 25c a pair. Special while the last, the pair, 15c
Ladies and Misses' Fleece Lined and Wool Under
vests and pants, worth u p to the garment 75c. Spec
ial, Your Choice 23c
Hood River's Largest
and Best Store
Gus Godbersen of Mosier spent the
week end with his sister and attended
Will Jarvis, after a three months'
visit with his brothers here, started for
his Minnesota home Saturday.
Miss Hermena Kellar returned to
Portland Monday having spent the I
past two weeks with h.er mother,
Mrs. Hans Lage. j
Miss Gertie Johnson, who has been
in Portland for the past six months, ;
is home again.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Vannier returned ,
Saturday from a two weeks' visit in j
Elmer Wells is quite ill with pneu-j
Mrs. Benedict of Michigan, a niece :
of Mrs. Howland, is visiting at the ,
Clarence Mowreader, who has been
home on leave of absence occasioned
by a painful accident at the White
Salmon dam, was able to return to
work last Thursday.
Next Monday afternoon, February
17, a Frances E. Willard program will
be given at the Pine Grove school un
der the auspices of the W. C. T. V.
All are cordially invited to attend.
Mr. Hansen and family of Willow
Flat attended the production of "Mr
Bob" Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Blackman left this
week for Southern California, where
they expect to visit for some time.
The first anniversary of the Sun
flower Class will be celebrated by a
banquet given at the Pine Grove
Grange Hall dining room, Friday even,
ing, February 14. Alll Sunflowers are
requested to be present.
A. I. Mason loaded a car w ith apples
for market Monday.
A Horticultural Institute will be held
at the Pine Grove Grange Hall Mon
day, February 17, beginning at 10 a. in.
and lasting the remainder of the day.
Four O. A. C. professors will be pres
ent. A dinner will be served by the
ladies of the Grange for 35 cents. The
proceeds to go toward paying for the
hall. Everyone is invited to attend.
The play "Mr. Bob" given by the
Sunflowers was well attended, consid
ering the cold weather and was decid
edly well given for amateurs, the ma
jority of whom had never appeared in
such work before. The violin solos by
Miss Leila Radford and mandolin solos
by Mr. Harmon wern especially enjoy
ed. Arthur Hansen spent Sunday with
the home folks.
Mis3 Eliabeth London, after spend
ing the week with friends here, has re
turned to Portland.
Charles Steinhausor and family, who
have been spending the winter in New
The lecture "Tallow Dips" by Rob
ert Parkrr Miles In the Parkdale Hall
last Saturday night was very entertain
ing and proved to be the most popular
number on the Upper Valley lecture
course this year.
Saturday night, February 15, E. S
Strange, City Superintendent of The
Dalles schools, will give his lecture
"New View of Boy Life" at Parkdale
Ahrens brothers will give a "Val
entine Dance" at Parkdale, February
14. The sleighing is fine; the weather
is favorable; the night is moonlight;
enjoy tbe pleasures of youth.
Wednesday evening the Get togeth
er Club will give the second of their
entertainments, "An Evening of Cur
Frank Hutson has returned to his
homestead at Tillamook.
John Goldsbury and K. C. Euwer re
turned Sunday from Corvallis where
they have been taking the short
York City, have returned to their
The Mt. Hood Milling Company are
putting in a large number of logs,
making ready for the Spring rush of
Word comes to us from Portland
that a son has arrived in the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Cooper.
Profes3ors Cordley, Jackson, Boquet
and Lewis of Corvallis will speak in
Parkdale Hall at 10 o'clock a. m. on
February 18, meeting will last all day.
Come and meet the men who are up
to date on horticulture.
Mrs. Filler and Miss Florence Filler,
who have been viFitlr.n at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Boe, have gone
to Portland for a short visit.
Harris Lester Allen is home from
The I'nited States annually produces
lime valued at S14.OUO.000.
YEARS OF STUDY OF THE WANTS OF AND CO-OPERATION WITH THE PRACTICAL OR
CHARDIST, THE MAN THAT KNOWS WHAT HE WANTS HAS MADE IT POSSIBLE FOR US
TO OFFER YOU THE
Best IVfladle no PronorrDfg' Toofls
WE HAVE THEM MADE SPECIALLY FOR US EMBODYING ALL THE PRACTICAL FEA
TURES BROUGHT OUT BY CLOSE OBSERVA TION.
THE CARTWRIGHT HANDMADE PRUNER is
a Tool that cannot be surpassed by any in Material,
Workmanship and Shape. EACH $2.50
SEARIGHT 24-inch Handle $1.25
CLIPPER, Draw Cut Handle $1.50
CLYDE, California Pattern Handle $1.40
CLYDE, Short Pattern Handle $.85
THE CROWN a Shear of Good Pattern and Qual
J. A. HENKEL'S IMPORTED HAND PRUNING
SHEARS are the Acme of Perfection.
81' in. Long Brass Spring $1.50
9- inch Long Brass Spring $1.75
10- inch Steel Spiral Spring $2.00
THE HOOD RIVER 9-in. SWISS Pattern $1.25
THE SEARIGHT 9-inch for Heavy Work .... $1.25
THE LEVIN 7-in. for Light Work $.45
Solid Steel $2.25
Wiss' Patterns, 9 in.. .90
WATERS' TREE PRUNERS
6-Foot for 55c; 8-Foot for '. ... 60c
10-Foot for 65c; 12-Foot for 70c
De Forest, three-cornered, tapered $1.40
Bishop Calif. Pattern, 12 in., 14 in. and 16 in. 60 & 70c
Tyler's Jointed Pattern 80c
Atkins' Single Cut 50c
Atkins' Double Cut 75c.
THIRD WEEK FURNITURE AND HARDWARE SPECIALS
BRASS AND IRON BEDS I Dugs D JJ Qne Week WONDER WASHER, POCKET KNIVES AT ALMOST HALF VALUES!
-fxrkf S ' REGULAR $8.50 Up to 75c all go Next Week at
20 OFF 3X6 AXMINSTER, Tryone , week a, $g 25
ONE WEEK ONLY! Regular $4.50, now $2.95 Money back if not satisfied UtS.
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