The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, February 23, 1905, Image 1

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No. 41
la .
si (ir I A!l l I
ifsiu vci v 1 KurnUy by
A.IUK 0. MOB, Publisher,
Term of mtwripuou $1.00 year when paid
Hullll KIVKIl lAIIMiK Nil, 1(15, A. F. and
A. M. Meets niitui'hiv evenlntr on or before
endl full moon, i lit'MAN Hl Tl.KB, W. M.
A. il. Mois, .Vrrelary.
HOOD ltlVKI! Cil AITKIt NO. 87. K. A. M -
Meet, tli-nt una lluM Friday niKhtsof each
month. 1''. C1IA.NUI.KU, H. 1
A. li. M"S, Secretary.
HOOIl illVKl! ( H API Kit NO. 2ft, 0. 10. 8.-.Mi'.-tt
M'l-ou'l ami fourth Tuesday evening
ofcucli in inih. Vislim-li cordially welcomed.
M US. J. 1.. HI, W. M.
M IIS. Til KKKSA (' AS'l'NKU, Secretary.
lril.KWIl.liK I.OlKJK NO. 10,-, I. O. O. K.
Meeis iii Fraternal lirtll, every Thursday
lllKllt. W'M. UANUKU, N. U.
H. I', km mi, secretary
licitiilur uiiTliiii; second uiiil lounh Mondayt.
ofeitch in. inlli. L, K. Jlomtlt, C. P.
II. 11. Kntkicaw, Herloe.
LAUiti i. ki:i;kkah dkukfk i.ohukno.
w, 1. o (.. F,-.Mceu Hrs.1 ami third Fridays
In each month.
Mns. K. W. ITiiki.i., N. (i.
Whs. holtA Thomson, fwretsry.
W.U't'OMA I.OlKiK NO. at, K. OF P -Meets
lu K. ol 1'. Iiull tvery Tuesday n gut.
V. C. Hiiock, (J. V.
II. T. imWirr, K. of R. und 8.
MO(l Ui Vl-'U TAMP, NO. 7.70J, M. W. M-
Meets in K. ol p. hull every Wednesday
ulu'ht. chas. Jonics, V. (J.
f. li.DAKIN, (Telle.
HOOIl K1VKK I'AMI', M().;70, W. O. W.-.tiei-ls
on n.M mh . iinril Tuesday of each
liwnlli In old Fellows' hall.
F. II. Bi.aijo, t'. C.
II. W. W.tlT.lTeik.
HOOIl 111 Vt K (Ti.iT.Ii NO. 621, WOMKN Or
Wooilci itll-.Mi cU al K. of P. hull oil tin
first und Third 1' ridays of each month.
LkSoIIA tiTl'llll, N. U.
N'ki.i.ik uot.i.owKU., Clerk.
lUVKISIliK l.oniiKNO. m A. O. U. W.
Mut und third butuidnys of each
uiiuiili. C. 1.. Coitlb, M. W.
K. II, Financier
(ii& I K n MitiTK, Uccoruer.
1U v i'.U.iliii'. i.uiiiiiNO. 40, MhtiUKE Or
iliiiuir, A. o. I'. W. -Meets flrst und tliir
hullliMnNat M p. ui.
MlSK CORA C'Oi'l'I.K, ('. of H.
Miss cahkik t oeei.K, rtccortlcr.
OAK (IHOVK UlllINlTI, .NO. 14:J, UKIlhll Or
leiido.-. Meets the second and lour Hi Fri
days nt the month. VlMLors cordially wel
come. F.C. lluosiLS, Counsellor.
l,.;o. iSi.oi'OM, Keerelury.
OHTmTH Hi'' w AsiiiNiuoniool) KIVEH
I ntiiii No. lni-Alcets tn K. of P. hall tin
net und uud fourth Nil unlays In each nionlli
at 7:..n . m. K. 1.. uoon, President.
U. C1jakin, ISccretury.
OI.KfA,y No. lu:TriTM'i'ET) AUT-iMiii.i.-.Mcias
the lirsi itml third Wcdnes
iluys, work: second mid fourth Wednesdays
Artisans' lull. J. ii. Kohbku, M. A. it i'lNitiru, Seen tiny.
CtTcili 'iKJoii HIV KU' No. 41, FOKF&T1I&
ot Ainei ii u, Meets second and fourth Alon-
uuys in citch month in K. ol r. hall
liEO. K. BO.NUKK, C. K.
F. C. Pnosirs, c
U.Mll hinlpMI lli.O. A. K.-MKril'.S A'l
A. ti. C. V. . hull, second and lourUi Hatur
days ol each month at 2 o'clock p. in. All
(I. A. K. mcmhtrs niviieii to meet with us.
A. 1,. l'iihi.rg, Comiiiauder.
Thomas (hs, Adjuiuiu.
CA.MlV V. li. C., No." lti-MkKT8"riKC0NI
and lointh .iiturila.vsof each Monlli lu A.
O. li. W. hall ut 2 p. in. i.i.owehs, President.
I.IZ.1K CIKK, SSeerelnry
MoC.NTAIN lloMi: CAMP No. 341.U, K. N. A.
.evts at the i. ol P. Hull on the second and
fiillrlll Fridays of each month.
MltS. ( AUK1K liKOSIUS, O.
Jilts. El.l.A I)AKi., Hecoider.
Wauna Tkmi'I.k No. 0. Ituthbone Sisters.
Aleels secon .slid lolirlll TtilirsdayN of each
lllOlltll. A MAN OA Willi M1KAU, M.ti.C.
ISTKI.1.A Ull IIAltnsoN, Al. ol R. at C.
Dli. W. T. EOWLEY,
oillce iii Hmiiti Hulldlng.
Olllce phone wii. Hesid ntc phone 83.
J. F. WATT, M. D.
l'HV.sit lAN A X I) SUKdEOX.
'lelcphunes: oillce, Jul; residence, 811.
Hi:uiii:oN O. It. & N. Co.
Physician and Surgeon.
Oillce. anil Iteslileiiet? in E. L. Smith Building
Uer 1- list Nut. Hank. Kniiance, rear
ol hai l., on 1 hud St.
i'lioiie :t;l.
siicit'.i.Mir to lir. it. F. Shaw.
Calls promptly answered In town or country,
l'ay or Nillt.
Telephones: Uesidence, (il 1: Office, 613.
oiii.-e over W ood Hros.' Urocerv.
office ill the Smith Duildlng. Phone 1.
S clnllst on Crown and Bridge Work,
icleiiliones: ulliw, ail; residence, 4.
Oilicc over Hunk llldg. HtKid Klver, Ore.
llli; Vtl l.IUN VKV Sl'RUtOS.
Is pit pared to uo any work iu the veterin
ary line. Hi.- can he loiiud by culling btor
pnoliing to Ctai ke s drug store.
W iii Practice in All Court.
Ofliee wirli tieo. IK Culljvrlaon 4 Co. Col
lections, A tetrads, s tllement ol Kslaies.
H HJii hlVKli, OKF.UON.
Fnr 53 year resident of Orwton mi Wuh
Invtoii. Hn! had many yeftm experience la
t ol r Msie i..uers, u tbstrtutor, Marcher of
titles mid agtuu eaiiifacuon guaraaieoJ or
no clisrife.
Alstr.irts Furniihed. Money Loaned.
Hood Elver, Oregon,
p C. BROSiUS, M. D.
TLone Ontral, or 121.
Offce Hour: 10 to 11 A. M.; I to 3
snd 0 to 7 P. M.
boos in.n ouooa
The pcitofflce li open dally between a. m.
and 7 p. m.; Vnnday Tom 12 to 1 o'clock. Halle
for the kast close at 11 :i a. m., 8:au p. m. and t
p m : (or the West at 2:4 p. m. anat p.m.
The carrlera on K. F. I), mules Mo. 1 and No.
leave the at 8 :30 daily. Mall leave!
For Mt. Hood, daily at U:W a.; arrtvee,
10:2U a.m.
For Chenoweth, Wash., at 7:10 a. m, Tuea
davi, Thursday! and baturdayi; arrtvee aame
daya at t p. m.
For I'nderwood, Wash., at 7:30 a. m. Tuet
daya, lbnrwlay! and Baturdayi; arrive aame
day! ate p. m.
tor White Salmon, Waih., daily at 3:46 p, m.;
arrive! at 11 a. m.
For Hood River daily at 9 a. m.; arrive! a
1:46 p.m.
For lluium, Trout Lake and Outer, Waih.
dally at 7 :ao a. m. ; arrlvei at U m.
For Glenwood, Gilmer and Fulda, Wash.,
dail y at 7 :o a. m. : arrive! al p. m.
ForPlnetlat and Unowden, Wash., at 11:80
a. m. Tuesday! and Saturdays; arrive! lame
anya, iu:eu a. m.
For Blniien, WaBta., daily at 4:46 p. m.; ar
rives at 8:46 a. m.
Timber Ind Act June 3, 1M78.I
United fifates Land Office, The Oallee, Oie-
gon, nee. iK, im. oiice is hereby given that
in oompltaiH with the orovtsions of the act
of congress or June 8, 1H7K, entitled "An act for
the sale of timber lands In the states of Cali
fornia, Oregon. Nevada, and Washington
Terr!tory,"as extended to all the Public Land
nuiies ny act ot August 4, 1K1I2,
of Hood River, county of Wasco, state ol
Oregon, has this day filed In this offlce his
sworn statement No. 2157, for the purchase of
ine r.y"r., nr. r. Ol section cio. 20,
and BWNW ol Hcction Number SI,
In township No. 2 north, runse Noll K., W.M ,
andwillofTer proof Ui showthittthe lanilsoughl
Is more valuable for its limber or stone than
for agrlcullural purimses, and to establish
bis claim to said land before George T. Pra
ttler, Culled statee commissioner, al his
office at Hood Itiver, Oregon, on the 4th dav
of March, lwtt.
He nanus as witnesses: Hugh A. Moore,
.lames Moore, Charles J. Haves, and William
F. Rand, all of Hood Klver, Oregon.
Any and all ncrsons clatmlmr adversely the
above described lands are requested to file
'urn ciauns m iiiis oince on or beiore eaia
Ith day of March, IMOis.
d'.-2 M MICHAEL T. NOLAN, Register.
Contractors and
and Builders
Flami and Estimates Fubnibhid.
r..l I. VmbI. mnA PurnA 1tm f.aril.
Poultry, Fruits and Vegetable!.
The plane to get an easy ahave, an up-to-date
haircut, and to enjoy the luxury of aporoelaia
bath tub.
"J" Hi!
Uussell A Rees. Propi. Between J. K. Rand'i
and K. C. right's, strictly flrit clasa. Sail!
iaction Euarauteed.
rl ok ,.ril Kinnrtenca. Will fur
nish plana aud specifications for all
kinds of buildings. Strictly up to date.
Located at Hood River.
and Builder.
Plans and Estimates Furntshf.h
Estimates furnished on all kinds of work
Plirdnia' Arnold. Main 8.1.
A UUUtN. Frederick. M. In v
and Builders
Hood Itiver, Ore.
Carpenter & Builder
insinuates cneerniny rurnisneo,
Plans and Specifications fnrnlshed.
All work promptly and carefully attended to.
Hood River, Ore.
& Builder.
I am manufacturing at mv
yard near Columbia nursery
south of town, as fine a qual
ity of common brick us can
be found in the state. Have
200,000 to 300,000 brick on
hand for inspection. Price
at yard $8 per thousand.
tome out to the yard and
see how we make brick.
Columbia Nursery
F. E. BROSIUS, Prop.
Strawberry Plants, Top-Grafted
Cherry Trees, 2-yr.-old Apple Trees
; including SpitzenbcnJ, Newtown,
Baldwin, Ortlcy, Winter Banana, etc
'Guaranteed true to name.
! Hood River, Or.
ITImher land, Ac. !u ne S, 1878.1
United Htittcs Ijind Office, The Dulles, Ore
gon, Nov. t, li)04.-Nollc in hereby glveu
that in compliance with the provisions of the
actofCoiigrtsmif Junes, 1878, entitled, "An
ad lor the sale of timber lands In the ataUw
of California, Oregon, Nevada and Washing
ton Territory," as extended to all the public
land states by act of August 4, IS'JS,
of Illsekdnck, county of Beltrami, atate of
Minnesota, has on odoher 6 MM, Hied In thle
oillce his sworn shttemenu No., for Uie
purchase of the V.K NW and F.'J BWU of
Kectlon , in Township No. 2 North, Range No.
H F,.,W.M.: ii lid will otlei proof to show that the
laud sought is more aluable for it ttmtieror
stone than for agricultural purposes, and to
establish Ills claim to salt! land before the
register and receiver of this omee at The
Dalles; oruroii, on the 17lli day of March, Wis.
He mimes as witnesses: August Woltlen, of
iiemiHji, Minnesoia; f.rnar v ilia, or run land
ureiton; ixuis Nelson, oi iiescnutes, uregon:
S. W. Currau. of VieliUi. Orison.
Any and all persons claiming adversely
the abovo-descrlried lands are requested to
II le their claims In thlsotllceou or before the
said 17 th day or March, 1UU.
d-!f 28 M ICHAEL T. NOLAN, Heglster.
Timber Land, Act June .1, 1878
United States Land office, The Dalles, Ore
eon, Nov. 21, IIHU.-Nntlce Is herehv irlven
that in comiliunce with I lie provisions of the
act ol cointress ot June 3. i7. ent iled "An
act for the sale of timber lands in tho stales
ol cainornla, Oregon, Nevada and Washing
ton lerrHory," as extended to all the public
uiiu suites V) UCl Ol AUgUSl
of Wnynoka, county of Woods, Territory of
, illinium, nas on jirn 1 r.sM.UIca 111 tills
omcc ins sworn statement No. 's?i, ftir the
purchase of the KK'sW'ij and lot 4 of Section
No. 7, In Township No. 1 North, Kunire No. 11
K., W. M., and will ofter proof to show that
the land sought is morn valuable In Its tltn-
Deror sione than lor agricultural purposes,
and to establish his clullu to said land before
Geo. T. prat her. IJ. H, Commissioner, at his
olllce 111 Hood Klver, Oregon, o i the 3d day of
.Ulll I'll, IIS 0.
lie names as witnesses: Arthur H.French.
Archie ('. French. Albert M. Caldwell and
llerl L. Woolcy, all ofWaynokn, Oklahoma;
r.iiiiiouii i . miner, itiuoru p. a ootiwortn and
Ititlph Frcni'li, all oi Hood Kl v r, Oregon.
Any and all iersons elHlniiin adversely the
above-described lands are requested to lile
their olaitns In this olllce on or before the
said 3d day of March, ltUi.
&li fii M1CHAKL T. NOLAN, Register.
Ill the County Court of the Htate of Oregon,
for Wasco County,
in the matter of the petition of J. H. Shoe
maker and others for the fin nullum of
an irrigation district in the co'inty of Was
i o and slaleof Oregon, tinder the provisions
of chapter V of Title XXXIX of Bellinger
Cotton's Annotated codes and slututesol the
state of Oregou.
I'o tlie Honoiiible county court of the state
ofoitgon lor Waste county.
The undersigned petitioners resuectfullv
show to tnecourt:
First That said petitioners, whose names
are subscribed hereto, hereby propose the
organt.iiilon of an Irritation district, un
der the provisions of the act of the legislative
assembly of the state of Oregon approved
February tl, lHUf), the same being chupter V
of Title XXXIX ol itellluger & Co I ton's an
notated coilcs and statutes of Oregon and said
district whensoorgani7.ed toliave the nowera
conferred, ui' Hint may hereafter be conierred,
oy law upon said irrigation district, and said
petitioners hereby pruy for an order ol the
court, i hal said district be organi.ed under
the provisions ol the law above mentioned.
tsccond That said petitioners area major
ity itml more than fifty of the holderu of title
and evidence of title lo lands situated tn said
proposed district hcreiuaiier described which
are susipiible of irrigation from a common
and combined source and by the same system
of works, and prnooso the organization of go
irrigation district, as nerin tier discribed.
for the purpose of irrigating the lands within
said district.
Third That said proposed district lies
wholly within Waco county, slate of oreiron
and is more particularly described as follows,
Commencing at a point on the south bank
of the Columbia river, where Hie same inter
sects thescciinn line between scctlons31 and32,
in township 3 north, range lu eaat, aud run
ning thence south to the nuai ler-secllun
corner between seel ions ft and ti in township 2
norm, ruiigc iu east; iiicuce west one mile to
the tiuarlcr-seclion corner between section
li in townsiilp'2 north range iu Fast and seo-
tion t in township z north, range v east;
thence south two and a half miles to the seo
non coiner common lo sections 18 and IU
n township:! north, range 10 east and 13 and
4 In Uiwnslilp'J north, runge ti east; thence
west one-nail mile to the iitiui'ter-sectton cor
ner bclweeu said sections 13 und 24; thence
stin 1 1) one mile lo the quarter-section corner
between sect Ions 21 and 2ft in township 2 north,
range, H cast; thence west lo the section cor
ner common to sections 23, 24, 2ft aud 2ti in
said township and range; thence southwest
III I 1, 1. ,.lll... ,lf Hull) U..,.tl..M .111- 11. At,,... .... tt.
one atitl one-half miles to the township line
ai me quarter-section coiner oeiweeii section
lo .t it-siup 2 north, range tl east, and section
2, township 1 north range 9 east; thence east
along saiiltowuship line to the point where the
Mime intersects the kit bank of the stream of
iintiu river; liience down along the left bank
of Hood river to the point where the same
intersects with the irrigating ditch of the
rar iers' irrigating Co., thence along the
north a,. d tvesi line of said irrh-atlhg ditch
to the township line between townships
2 north and three north to the section
corner ctmininn to sections 33 and 34 lu
township 3 north, range hi east and sections
:i und 4 in township 2 north, rauge 10 east;
thence north one mile to the rcciiou corner
common to sections 27,28, 33 and 34 In township
3 north, rauge 10 east; liience west on the sec
tion line to where the same intersects the
south hunk of the Columbia river; thence
down and along the south bank of said
river to the placo ol beginning.
The petitioners whose names are hereto
subscribed, hereby represent thut they are a
majority of the holders of title and evidence of
title to the lauds situated lu the proposed dis
trict above described, aud they herebyjpetltlon
for the formation and organization of said
district under the piuviaions of law above
mentioned and referred to, and that the
county court above named make au
order ttiat there shall be three directors
for said district and that they shall
be elected by the district at large, and
also lor mch ollu.r and further rebel as lo
the court may seem Just.
Haiti petitioners also hereby give notice that
the foregoing in-tiiiou will be presented to the
county t .ant of the state of Oregon lor Wasco
couniy al the regular March term thereof,
and thai the siiiue will be so presented on
WediiCMliiy, tliu tirst uay of March, HaVi, at
Hie Iionr ui III o'clock a. in., and tliitt tins no
tice will !m( published lor four consecutive
weeks pri'r tn ttld date In the Hood Klver
(Jliieier, a weekly netsiitier of general cir
culation riu l e l ii nd published in Vt ast coun
ty, Oie 'nn, the little of the best publication
thereof being slated belotv.
I. It. stioomriker
A.J. Friedlcy
C. c. Jam .en
Jos. Fiu.ter, Jr
.1. O. Klisltiniu
(t. K. t :astller
K. I., ivisiuuin
II. K. Iliis ller
II. A. Mooic
Henry siell'anson
Iv. Duncan Murtin
J nines Misire
W. A. Kaitelliian
J. K Hinns
Chus. Clmuiller
J. J. Jorditu
li. W. stritiialia.ll
1'. il. Miirlln
F. W. Angus
J. H. Citstncr
(ieo, Korden
Andrew Oveiland
Tliomas (tOKS
H. A. skinner
Thw. Sliere
AltKrt '. Helms
Peter Harsh
K. .Malkhiiln
! . stun maker
Ctin ml icr
L. N lebola
W. Ingalis
C. She. rich
F. .Moses
Chus. Wallace
O. It. Ahertialliy
J. J. (liblions
if. F. Atwi.od
A.J. linger
Clias. stti iinalltill
John .liikku
L. ii. Wll-on
L. K. Dan
Fred N. Itordcn
John A. Wilson
F. N. Iorritiet ker
Mrs. 1. C. Nealeigh
.IlK Dohstin
Menominee Lbr Co
F. It. Aii.-ten
i i.- ..ui
Isaac VWo ltlarncnm
Mrs. J. M. Shoemaker
Mrs. M. A. Hnoein.tker M. K. Noble
Allien Itr..ks
John Miteliell
J. ft. 1'hlllpa,
H. H. stelnhotr
F. A. Countryman
H J. Cole
Mis. L. Norder
.1. W. I.yle
II. c. .vielvaniey
John Htranahan
I. K Dunn
F.. Hrafurd
rs. A. Ingalls
.1. H. Uoulil
J.I,. Illonnt
Daniel K. I.ahhe
H. Macoinher
Jonn w. linvls
Frank li. Kosberg
F.arl K. It.trtruess
H. I. Steward
N. H. Jordan
C. A. Hickle
liaiph JarvU
K. II Lindsay.
K. li .Msriin
I. . il.nsoiole
J. c. MctirHlh
Kirsl i iiiiiicaili n hereof dulcd dav
of Januaiy, .
For sal", pure-bred Plymouth Hock roosters
Phone 1M. 12 li. F. MohW.
State Authorities are Propagating
the Parasite In California Hon In
sert works.
George Compere, governiiient en
tomoloKiat of Ventru AuHtralia, and
dittooverer of tbe parasite which feeds
upon the larva of the codlin moth, is
btiKy at the ottloe of the deputy oom
lUlKwloner of hortlouHure protntKatlna
the insect for ghipment to the various
counties of the state, nys the San
rrauclsco Chronicle.
Already nine counties hare been
supplied with the destroyer, and the
tooth jar went forward frlday.
Saturday, bronzed, unaMsuminfr, and
witn the determined lines of the trav
eler aud patient investigator, Mr.
Compere talked naturally about his
great discovery on luesday.
"lly no other states, aside from
Western Australia and California was
any interest taken in this codlin
moth parasite, " said he, "when the
fact was made known. The entomo
logists of the various states of Austra
lia belittled the discovery and advited
their respective governments that
there was nothing in it. Cuilforniu
was the only state that immediately
took action, by the co-operation of
that state and Australia, with the
result that we now have a parasite
that will add millions to pickets of
the fruit growers of California by
combatting the doadly work of the
codlin moth among- the apple and
pear trees. We have already li Iterat
ed a great many colonies, and there
are several hundred more, us you see
in that jar, which will be liUtrated
tomorrow morning. Now, in a season
or two, they will have multiplied
enough to successfully cope with the
codlin moth."
11 r. Compere came to Sun Francisco
from Spain, where he discovered the
parasite, a wnsp-liko insect, bearing
the name F.phialtes CarUmurious. In
the deputy commissioners olllce was
a jur containing prepared applo limbs
in which the codlin moth had placed
their deadly larvae mid upon which
the pnrasites were intliistt ioiisly work
ing, boring iu with their ovipositors,
laying the egg and sucking out the
life of the larvao.
The scheme by which California
and Australia co-operated in the
search for a destroyer of the codlin
moth was consuniated in this city
about a year ago during Mr. Com-'
pere s visit. He went to in
search of the parasite of the fruit tly,
for which ho had made a trip around
the world with varying success.
J "I secured my lufu'u.atiun during
that flrnt trip, " he said. "I discov
ered the paiasite of the fruit fly in
lirazil and look it w itn mo personally
to Western Australia and kept those
insects alive for 4:i days, a continu
ous journey, reaching Australia in
the dead of winter.
'I had always been under the im
pression that the ciidliu moth para
site existed in Southern Europe.
Therefore, while I was in that coun
try, I paid particular attention to
that, notwithstanding that 1 was
working on a separate aud distinct in
sect from that ut the time.
'The parasite iH'longs to tho ich
neumon family, ami these insects are
generally the enemies of all butter lly
and beetle larvae, each species hav
ing their own particular species to
feed upon. It is a member of a very
large group of insects.
'The parasite searches over the
bark of tho tree, and where it finds a
placo whore the codlin moth larvae
has grubbed under the loose bark of
the tree, it immediately begina to
plate limit over tho spot, and with
the ovipositor (egg tube), it feels
its way Into the cocoon, and If the
worm is in the proiasr condition to
receive the egg, not having received
any egg before, the parasite immedi
ately begins to loop her body under-
ueatu, forming a derrick with her
feet. Then with great skill bI e thrusts
ber ovipositor into tbe codlin moth
larvae which destroys the life of the
larva of the moth, liofore she thrusts
out the ovipositor, she deposits an egg
upon the codlin moth larva. This
egg is hatched by the warmth of the
codliu moth larva. That egg generally
takes from 24 to 36 hours to hatch,
when the young larva immediately
proceeds to suck out tho body juices
and tne worm Immediately shrivels.
In the meanwhile the grub is grow
ing and after attaining full size it
transforms into a pupa, and in this
state rests for a snort period, when
the adult parasite reappears to begin
tho cycle again. "
Edward M. Ehrborn, deputy com
missioner of Horticulture, who had
1kou assistiiiB iu a tort for the propa
gation of the parasites, said: "These!
insects are going to lie distributed as
fast as the issue from tho material
which we receive permits. It is my
idea to establish the purisite in tho
state first by establishing large colon
ies iu the several counties whore
apple and pear growing is iu vogue.
If we succeed in establishing tho par-ai-ito
iu this manner, more remote
districts can lie furnished with the
parasite from the California brood.
"The value of this Insect, accord
ing to Mr. Compere's report, is in
dicated by the fact that only 5 per
cent of the apple crop iu France and
Spain is wormy, and they have three
species of the codlin moth against
our one.
"We lose 50 per cent sometimes
more or less of thtt apple crop here
by the codliu moth, notwithstanding
the art i lie i id spraying it receives.
The fruit growers will be under no
expense for the parasites sent frotn
"If we are successful in introducing
the paraiste in California, eliminating
the enemies which attack the parasite
in Europe, we should be able to raise
an apple crop here with probably one
or two per cent infested with moths,
as against 50 per cent now, with all
spraying. It will dounie tne profits
of the apple and pear crop."
A jar of lively parasites that had
been propagated at the deputy's
otilce was taken to Sacramento and
shown Governor Hardee, who asked
eager questioui and teemed to be
deeply Interested iu the outcome of
the experiment.
Apple Holdings are Large.
From the best estimate by the
trade up to February l.the total quan
tity of apples iu storage in the United
states iu 1005 was in round 2, 400, (XX)
barrels, against 2,220,000 in 1904, says
the Chicago Fruit aud Produce New.
The increase in Canada this year
over lust is 1200 barrels; Nova Sco
tia & decrease from last year of nearly
28'0O0 barrels. Tho total amount car
rled In common storage in the var
ious states was very nearly 300,000
barrels in excess of last year.
The unusual keeping qualities of ap
ples this year largely accounts for
this. Colorado shows up with an
amount in common storage nearly 12
times as largo as a year ago, and in
cold storage nearly a third more this
season than last. West Virginia baa
over five times the amount of ap
ples in common storage than year
ago, while the amount on oold stor
rage exceeds that of 1!)04 by The
amount or apples nclil lu common
storage in New 1 ork is state is up
wards of 505.000. uirainst IMsi.OOO tn
1U04, while the amount iu cold storage
Is only 39,000 barrels loss than a yoar
Special to the (Uiicier.
Portland, Feb. 22. Did you ever
see a pansy as big as a sunflower? If
you come to the Liewis and Clark ex
position next year von will seethmiH-
nnds as large. The pansy will, for the
nrsi ume in tne exposition history,
form au impotaut part of the decora
tive scheme of the fair.
Experience has shown that the cli
mate of Oregon, which crows wheat
and other farm products in wonderful
prodigality, is etiuallv well aduoted to
mo more ornamental, if less valuable,
flow ers. Kohcn bloom in riotous
profusion the year around iu Oregon,
and Portland has gained the name of
the Kose City on this account
iiut tne development of tho pansy is
more recent. An energetic Portland
florist thinking that the soil and
climatic conditions should favor the
development, of the plant, imported
from all purts of the world the choic
est specimens of tho Honor. These
different varieties wore improvod by
artificial cultivation, aud it was found
that some few were especially udniitod
to life iu Portland. The florist has
devoted his attention to the choicest
or these for sevorul years, and the
pansy has improved wonderfully
under his care. Last suiumor thore
were any number of blossoms four
inches across, and even better results
are expected for the exposition year.
Thore will be 5000 pansy plants set out
in ueds in various parts of the exposi
tion grounds, to compete in populari
ty with the t tr popular Oregon rose.
And f '.till They Come.
Portland, Feb. 22. With almoat
four months remaining liefore the
opening or tlie Utwis and Clark ex
position on June 1, the demand for
exhibit space by manufacturers and
foreign gotcrniiitiiits has lieeuso great
that not only is every square foot of
the original provision contracted for,
but much iidditional space as well.
Sometime t go it was found necessary
to order an additional exposition
structure, which is now being built.
The now building which bears the
name Palace of Manufactures, Liberal
Arts and Varied Industries, will con
tain 90,000 square feet of exhibit
space, equaling in size the Agricultur
al Palace, at present the largest struc
ture on the grounds.
It has now boon found necessary to
add to the space in the Palace of
Machinery, electricity and Transpor
tation, by adding two wings, one ut
each end, each wing to lio 100x100
feet. Tlie building as it now stands
is 100 feet wide by jOO feet long.
Work on the exposition structure is
progressing rapidly. Ton of them are
now completed und the others will lie
finished in a few weeks. Only ex
hibits of unusually attractiveness
are now being accepted, special at
tention Doing paid to working exhi
bits which show the process of man
ufacture rather than the manufac
tured product.
Judge Iteniiett and the Dude.
Stilein Statesman,
They toll a story of Judge liennett
of Tbe Dulles. Mr. Ileiineit is one of
tho most learned mid most successful
lawyers in Oregon. Iiut he is not pre
possessing in uppearance that is, not
t o excite the envy of a dandy. He
is careless as to his dress. Ho is uot
a stickler for pulchritude. He was
trying a case in nn Oregon town, with
a man who hud lieen injured on the
railroad for his client. The railroad
people did not consider the case of
much Importance in fact, thought
the man hud very slim grounds for
asking for damages. So a young uud
dudish Portland lawyer watt sent to
opposo Judge liennett. After the tes
timony was in this young attorney
proceeded to tell the jury how flimsy
was the claim, und how annoying it
was for some country lawyor to take
such a case, on it contingent feo and
thus muke trouble. Ho assured the
memlsirs of the jury that thero really
was nothing in tho mutter, further
than tho desire of the country lawyer
to got a case and earn a fee. When
Judge lionnett's turn came he admit
ted that ho was a poor country law
yer, and that ho hud taken tho case
on a contingent feo. iiut he added
that if there were no country lawyers
w illing to tuke such cases on contin
gent fees, such poor men would be
robbed of justice, for they could not
afford to hire high priced city law
yers. He went on in this vein, wax
ing eloquent and appealing to the
sympathies of the country jury. He
got a verdict for his client for the
full amount asked.. The young Port
land lawyer learned a lesson in human
nature aud several other things.
(jive Your Stomach A Itest.
Your fisxl must be properly digested
and assimilated to he of any value to
you. If your sttiinneli is weak or dis
eased lake Kotioi jiyspepsia i;ure. It
digest what you eat and gives the
stomach a rest, enabling it to recuper
ate, take on new life and grow strong
again. Kol"l cures sour stomach, gas
bloating, heart palpitation and all di
gestive d Borders. Sold by G K.Wllllarai
Was the Biggest Before the
Legislator Everybody Talked
Aboat Heo4 Klver.
"Pop corn, pop corn," shouted the
butcher boy on tbe train.
"Ma, 1 want (onie ."
The mother proffered a nickel.
"Ten oenta. madam, ten cents." ;
"What I tea cents, for that much
corn?" . - .
"Yea ma'am i it was raised at Hood
Klver; good goods; good price." ;
"All right." replied the purchaser,
and she gladly handed over the dime.
, C. L. Gilbert, of the Mount Hood
hotel, ii responsible for thla. lie sayi
incidents of this kind were frequent
auring in ngnr, ror cascade cotiuuty
Ix.fore the legislature. f
" Everybody was talking Hood River
and Ca.-c de county," aaid Mr. Gil
bert. "It waa not only Hood River
pop corn,' wit Hood Klver figs,'
and every thing else. Every train
man in the state took an Interest
lu the contest, and all were pulling
for Cascade county.
"Moody did more than anvone else
to kill it, aud that leta him out with
me remarked A. P. Bateham of
Mosler. ''Governor Chamlerlulu as
sured ns right along that he could be
depended upon when the time came,
but Moody got his work in and Cham
berlain fixed thiugs sure enough.
"Just before the Cascade bill was
culled up the five democrat io senators
aud held a conference iu tbe gover
nor's room. They went direct from
there aud voted to kill the bill, al
though they had promised but a few
hours before that if Whealdon voted
to override Chamberlaiu'a veto of
Tuttle'g bill their compuct with him
would be brokeu and they would sup
port Cascade oounty. ' '
Sum Hart m amh ma nrFai-lHir a nii.J
of consolation with Ed Kelsay because
Hood River has lost the county fight.
"Put they can't keep us from light
ing for it," promptly responded the
man who worked 40 day and nights
to Ifive the tMsoiilu here a nnmtt.v of
their own.
John " Korwrff Hnrnntr a iiI,a
aehitrriH last WMuw Ulnn. T).. I1..11....
. - - - - -'-- J . .J V AUU 4 'Ulll.R
fought Cascade county to its death,
mo puepie oi Jioou tuver win petition
for another, vote on county option.
Hood River will have to remain dry
tbe next two yearn, so every one here
can vote as a unit for county prohi
bition. This with the hln nf t. to.
tul abstainer! at the county teat
wouia carry the day. The Dalles
would then h Arv ami f.fia nlt tarleh.
out the revenue she now dnrlvaa fmm
the licenses.
A. P. TlaLnham aianr tn h f-ul
to meet T. A. Koavis on his return
from Salem. "I came down to meet
you democrats, " aaid he. "There
ain't no rlAmrmrata Kur. f mwahJI
. . u ' , . U-.IUUI'U
the former Union - county democratic
war norse. "i used to re one, but
not now. not after the way thoae sen
ators, who call illADiaalvaa
acted lu regard to Cascade county.
mi . ,
me governor, too, lias lost my re
spect sua support.
A. M. KaluiT nf this nitv ..llu H.
Glacier that Mr. Whealdon made the
statement at Salem that he would
rather lose the portage railway bill
tnan to see cascade county ere-,
ated. Will tbe gentleman of "pon
derous. rlnnflMmuitv,' Irlnillu nvr,lul
this little point to his Dalles friends?
The remark passed as a ioke a few
days ago that tbe people of Hood Riv
er should join with Dufur to move
the county seat from its present loca
tion to Dufur appears to have sped on
tne wings or the whirlwind, until
there is a determination to make it a
reality. What a nice pickle The
Dalles officeholders would be in then.
The little newspaper at Tbe Dalles
sniffles because Ponderous Whealdon
was not permitted to address the
house on his pet bill to have the state
of Oregon givo The Dulles 130,000 to
have tbe portage railroad extend from
the big eddy into the city. The people
of the county seat will doubtless real
ize before they get through with
Hood Klver we of Cascade oounty
amount to a great deal. There are
1000 votes here that will be swung as
a unit at the next election.
Mileage for the Legislators.
Mileage and per diem for the 90
members of the Oregon legislature
this session will amount to 115,074,; 30.
Of this amount by far the larger sum,
pruticully two-thirds, is charged up
to the house of represeuatives, while
a little over 95,000 will run tbe senate,
so far as the expense of transportation
of the senators and their 13 per dav
amounts to. Of the sum total, there
is almost 114,000 for per diem for the
forty days of tbe session, while rough
ly $4500 will cover the mileage, which
includes not only trips from the place
oi residence to Hitlom and return, but
any joint committee trips. There is
some very Interesting statistical Infor
mation to be secured from tbe re
ports. Two representatives and one
senator, A. L. Mills and S. M. Mcars
aud K. A. liootb, do not claim mile
age. The assumption is that these
members do not think it necessary to
accept transportation at tbe hands of
tbe state, so long as they have trav
elled on passes. S. B. Lithicum, of
Mutlnoman, accepts $3.30, which is
the round-trip fare between Portland
and Salem.
Smith, of Josephine, when it is
said, pay hit railroad fare and takes
receipt to show that he has paid tbe
aame, did not decline bit mileage, but
takea tbe amount allowed at the rate
of 15 cents per mile, which in hit case
amounts to 173.50.
J. L. -Sit, who hails from east of
the Cascade mountains, has the record
for securing tbe most money, hit
mileage for tbe round trip being for
1350 miles, which give him t202.50.
John Shook secured 1144 tor his mile
age, while Robert Burns, who cornea
to Salem all the way from Gold Peach
In flnbt P n II.,r. 4a .ll,.J
1146,70. Dr. K E. L. Steiner Draw
down 168 for the number of miles ho
ha to travel to make tho trip, whiJe
Jay H. Dobbins gets JlHoO.
Starting at the other eud of the lis
there are the Marion county represent
tatives, J. G. Graham and T. H. Kav,
who travel a sum total of two mile's,
oue mile each wuy, and are therefore
entilted to thirty cents apiece, which
sum is added to their emolument of
office. In the senate the high man
I Senator Laycock, who secured $150,
and Senator Itaud from linker, who
get 122.
For traveling expenses Re resi;nt;i
tlves liarnos draws $17.70. YY. K.
Newell, 71.70., aud Senator Unities
Taxpayers can be soeu these dnys
wending their way from the post
ottlce with little pieces of pasteboard
in their hands and a frown on their
faces, trying to rlgrire out why their
taxes are higher this year thtiu t ver
before. While there is nothing sti cer
tain as death and taxes, there ii some
satisfaction in the fact that to the
property owner who pevo his t-nves
before the 15th of Muivli Hie fUniccs
that be grant himatlneo per cent
rebate. '
Following it the 1 ,w gtnerninu the
payment and collection of luxes:
L It you pay your tuxeu on or lie
fore March 15 you will bo allowed u
rebate of 3 per cent.
2. If you pay your tuxes between
Maroh 15 and nn to und innliidlinr
the first Monday iu A. i 1, there will
not be any rebate allowed und neither
will there be any penalty or interest
3. If your tuxes are uot mild on
or before the first Moutluv iu Anril
they will liecome delinquent, when
there will be added a poimltvof lo
per cent aud the tax will also draw
interest at tbe rule of 12 per cent
per annum lu addition to the popujt.y.
4. If you pay one-half your tuxes
on or before the Hrst Monday in April,
thou the remaining half liint- run tin
Slid including tint llit .Mumjnv in
October, following, but if tho liiot l.idf
ottax due is not puid by tho lust,
Mniwluv rtf (liifi,luii. It- 1 ...... ........ l..i:..
u.. ....J .... uu.iei, m'l uiui'n in'iin-
queut, aud thore shall be added to
such balance a penalty of 10 i f
cent, and iu addition such baliinco
shall boar interest ut tho rate of 1".
nor cent per annum from the fir. I
Monday in April until paid.
0. On all personul property .tuxo-',
if one half is uot paid on or buft to
the first Monday of April, the Jaw
comiiels the sheritf to levy ti) on nu.l
collect the; stune- after Muv 1.
hence to prevent a levy upon per.tonul
property , utter May 1, it.,, will l
necessary for one half to lie puid u.t
above Hated. ' ' "
8. The law compels tho sheriff to sell
bH lands on which taxes have not licoii
paid, aud that such sale shall not be
held later than March 1 of tho vear
succeeding the year In which the tux
levy was made.
7. 1 tie property will be sold to tl a
person bidding tho lowest, ruto of inlet -rest,
aud certificates will be issued
therefor, and deeds uiron to such
f roperty sold, unless redeemed within
hroe years from the date of hu. Ii
Oadlehaugh Meets Willi Accident.
Everybody was glad to greet their Crndlobimgh of'll.o
Dalles today, say the Chronicle. Mr.
Cradlebungh Is located ut Merlin, n
small mining town in Southron Ore
gon, Where he is employed by a trill
ing company, lie is also interested
in the Merlin townsito company.
Having met with an accident he is
uot looking ns well ns tiMial. In i is
Inimitable way tells that two weelts
ago he bad gone up into a printing
office to pay a bill when the accident
Happened, lie draws therefrom the
moral thut a follow should never nav
a printing otllco bill.. Inasmuch i s
tho accident happened as ho was
leaving tho olllce, his friends who have
read his splendid newspaper article: .
draw a dilferent moral thut Cradle
bungh should never have left the news
paper office .
lu coming down the stairs his heel
caught on a protruding nail niitl t o
fell headlong, striking on his lit .ui,
which rendered him unconscious lur
two hours. He was also cuulhicu to
his bed for ten duys, und litis not
fully recovered from tho shobk yet.
A rrleud who had heard of the un
dent ay that when Crndelbaiigh
came to and found surgeons trivii if
hlin a hypodermic inject ion, the 1 ulli.g
passion assorted itself and ho d el iy
said: "For iieavou's sake' Doc. , di n't
remove my vermiform upiieiidi.s.'-'
Aud it stayed. , CadlebatigU ,.would
joke at his own funeral. '
Slartling But True,, .
People the world over wtVle holilied
on learning of tlie bui'iiing ot'u Chicago
I ileal re in which neatly tiOO people lost
their lives, jet mnrf than live times
this number or over :(,0o people died
from pneumonia in Cldcag i during t-lm
satuv yenr, with scarcely u parsing no
tice. Every one nf these (mm a . f
pneumonia resulted I'ttnii a mid inul
could have been prevent, il l v Hie
timely use of Chamberlain's Ctiii.'li
Remedy. A great uianV' who hud every
reason to fear pneumonia have warded
It off by the prompt use of this remedy.
The following Is an instance "of th.s
sort: "Too much cannot lie said in
favor of Chamberlain's Cotlgli' Remedy
and especially for 'colds und influenza.
I know that it vuredi. luy dniiliier,
Laura, of a severe cold and J lielieve
saved her life when-she was threatened
Willi pneumonia." W. I). Wilcox, Lo
gan, New-York. Sold at; Williams'
Phunuacy. .-. ;
Hecurd Cherry Shipment. .
A box of assorted cherries was
shipped east from Sacramento valley
January 13, which breaks nil records
for eurly shipments of cherries from
thut state. Rural Northwest.
Sick Headache.
Tills distressing ailment results from
a disordered condition of the htomrtcli.
All that is needed to effect a cure is a
dose or two of Chamberlain's Stomach
aud Liver Tablets. In fact, the atl act
may be warded off, or greatly leseene I
In severity, by tukihg a dose of tbe-o
Tablet aa goon as tbe tirst symptom o.
an attack apieurs. Sold at William,'