The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, March 02, 1905, Image 1

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    i it a n
No. 42
issued eYsrv Thursday br
Tsrns ( iubwriptlon 11.40 a yssur Ml
la aSiana.
HUUD RIVER LOOUB NO. 10ft, A. P. and A.
A. M. Meets Hal tirduy evening on or before
each full moon. Tutm an Uutlku, W. M.
A. D. Mob, (Secretary.
Meeuttrat mitt third Friday nights or eack
month. K, Chaniilkb, H. P.
A. D. Mok, Secretary.
Meets second and fourlli Tuesday evening
ofeuch month, Visitors cordially welcomed.
Msg. Thbbksa C AHTSKR, secretary.
lu Kruterual ball, every Thursday
nlglil. - Wm. Oanukh, N, U.
h. C. Smith, Secretary
Kl'KN KNCAMPMKNT. No. 40, 1. O. O. K.
Regular meeting second and fourth Mondays
of each mouth. L. K. Moasa, C. P.
H. R. Entkican, Scribe.
81, 1. o. O. K Meet Hrat and third Friday!
in each month.
Mrs. E. W.Uiikll, N. O.
Mrs. Dora Thomson, secretary.
WAUCOMA l.OOOE NO. 80, K. OF P -Meet
Id K, of P. hall every Tuesday n gtit.
V. U. Hkh k, u, C.
H. T. DkWitt, K. of r. and 8.
HOODRIVBHfAMP, NO. 7,702, M. W. A.
Meets lu K. of P. hall every Wednesday
night. Chad. JoNks, V. V.
C.U.DAKiw, Clerk.
Meets on flrHt ami third Tuesday of each
month In Odd Fellows' hall.
F. H. Blaoo, C.C.
H. W. Wait, Clerk.
Woodcraft-Meets at K. of P. hall ou the
first and Third Frldttys of each month.
I.knoka Sri'HK, N, G.
NKI.I.lK hoi.lowei.i,, Clerk.
Meets lli'Ht and third Saturdays of each
luomh. C. li., M. W.
E. R., Financier
CHKSTKii shutb. Recorder.
Honor, A. O. V. W.-MeeW first and Ultra
Saturdays at S p. in.
Miss ('oka Coi'1-i.E, C. of H.
Miss Cakkik (.'oi'i'LK, Recorder.
Pendo. Meets the second and fourth Fri
days ol the month. Visitors cordially wel
come. F. U. BkOdiuh, Counsellor.
Uko. Hi.ocom, Secretary.
Union No. 142-Mtets in K. of P. hall the
second and fourth tiatiirdays lu each month
at 7:30 p. m. E. U Rood, President.
C. U. Dakin, Secretary.
iMius. Meets the tlrsl and third Wednes
days, work: second and fourth Wednesdays
Artisans' hall. J. H. Kobkhu, M. A.
C. D. Hkn Kicii.Hecntary.
of Americu, Meets second and fourth Mon
days lu each mouth In K. ol P. hall.
Uko. E, Uonukk, C. R.
F. C. BHosirs, F. C.
A. O. U, W, hall, second aud lourlh Satur
days or each month at 2 o'clock p. m. All
O. A. R. members invited to meet with us.
A. L. I'liKLrs, Commander.
Thomas Oqsh, Adjutant.
and fourth Saturdays of each Month lu A.
0. U. W. hall at p. m. Blowkks, President,
1. tzziK Okk, Sicremry
meets at the K. of P. Hull on the second and
fourth Fridays of eueh month.
Mkh. ( akhik Ukohius, O.
Mkm. Ei.i.a Dakin, Recorder.
W auk A Tkkpi.e No. U. Rathbone Sisters.
Meets secon .and fourth Thursdays of each
mould. Amanda Whitehead, M.E.C.
Stella Richakiison, m. ol R. & C.
(J llice lo Smith Building.
Office phone Wil. Residence phone 903.
J. F. WATT, M. D.
Telephones: Ottice, 281; residence, 811.
Physician and Surgeon.
Offloes and KeHlilence in E. L. Smith Building
Over First NhI. Bank. Entrance, rear
of bank, ou I'liird St.
Phone 311.
Successor to Dr. M. F. Shaw.
Calls promptly answered in town or country,
Day or Night.
Telephones: Residence, (ill: Office, 613.
office over Wood Bros,' Urocerv.
Office in the Smith Building. Phone 1.
Specialist on Crown and Bridge Work.
Telephones: o&ice, 281; residence, 94.
Office over Bank Bldg. Hood River, Ore.
Is prepared to do any work in the veterin
ary line. He can be found by calling at or
jiuouiug 10 uiarae s arug store.
W.ill Practice in All Courts.
Office wlrli Geo. D. Culbertson A Co. Col
lections, Abstracts, b ttlemeut ol Estates.
For Jtyesri resident of Oraconand Wash
latum. Bas had many years eiperlsnca la
teal Kstat miliars, as abstractor, searcher ol
title and agent. BAtisfactipn guaranUMd or
Bo charge.
Abstracts Furnished. Money Loaned.
Hood River, Oregon.
J- C. BR081U8, M. D.
'Phone Central, or 1X1.
Office Honrs: 10 to 11 A. M. I to I
and 6 to 7 P. M.
Ths postoffle Is span dally betwesn lam.
and 1p.m.; Sunday irom 11 to 1 o'clock. Malls
lorttaa KasteloMstll:'Jua. m., m. and!
p m.: lor tha West at 3:40 p. m. anal p.m.
The carriers on R. T. D. routes No. I and No.
I lears tha postoftlce at : daily. Mall leave
For Mt. Hood, daily at 11:00 m.; arrives,
to a. ra.
For Chenowath, Wash., at T:W a. m. Tnas
daya,Thurdaysand Maturdaya; arrlvas sam
aay at p. m.
For Underwood, Wash., at T:9 a. m. Tues
days, Thursdays and baturdays; arrlvas same
days at p. m.
For Whit Salmon, Wash., dally at 1:46 a, a.)
arrlvas at 11 s, m.
For Hood Rlvsr dally at 9 a. m.) arrival at
4:44 p.m.
For Husum, Trout Lake and Outer, Wash.,
dally at 7 : a. m. ; arrives at M m.
For Olenwood, Ullmar and Fulda, Wash.,
dally at 7:80 a. m.; arrives att p. in.
ForPtoeltet and Wnowden, Wash., at 11:10
a. m. Tuesdays and Baturdays; arrlvas same
days, 10:10 a m.
For Blnuen, Wash., dally at 4:46 p. in.; ar
rives at :46 a. m.
Contractors and
and Builders
Dealers In Fresh and Cured Meat, Lard,
reultry, Fruits aud Vegetables.
Tha place to get en easy shave, an np-to-dat
hair cut, and to enjoy tha luxury of a porcelain
bath tub.
Raasell A Rees, Props. Between J. R. Kand'i
end E. C. Wright's. Strictly first class. Satis
faction tuarantaed.
J OK .... ..I a.nArlntiM Will IOT
nlth plans nd ipeeinrttioni lor ell
klndi ol Dtiiiainga. oirieuy v
IjOOhted at tlooa Kiver.
E. A. SOULE. .
and Builder.
Plans and Estimates Furnish kd
Upon Application. , di
Estimates furnished on all kinds of work
Phnnoo' Arnold, Main SI.
and Builders
Hood River, Ore.
f. w. PRIBNOW,
enter & Builder
KKtlmates cheerfullv furninhert.
Flans and Hpecltlcations furnished.
All work promptly and carefully attended to.
Hood River, Ore.
& Builder.
Estimates and pluiiR furnlHhed.
Hood River Marble Works
Before ordering Monuments, Tomb
stone, etc.
I am manufacturing at my
yard near Columbia nursery
south of town, us fine a qual
ity of common brick as can
be found in the state. Have
200,000 to 300,000 brick on
hand for inspection. Price
at yard $8 per thousand.
Come out to the yard and
see how we make brick.
Columbia Nursery
F. E. BR0SIUS, Prop.
Strawberry Plants, Top-Crafted
Cherry Trees, 2-yr.-old Apple Trees j
including Spitzenber, Newtown,
Baldwin, Ortley, Winter Banana, etc !
Gnaruntwd true to name, j
Hood River, Or. i
Bids Wanted.
Foi 5 cords 4 loot oak. cords 4-foot pine or
fir. 16 rl k 2 foot oak, l! ricks 2-fool pine or fir
wood, to be delivered al nne urove sciiooi j
hour on or bef Kept. 1, IW I Wood lo ba ,
ftml rade and In be corded up In basement
u m( v,Al.hMl . a ifttufui h v the hnrd nf i1 1-
reclors. Hula must be In by Marcb , at U
i o'clock Dooo. V. W1NCHE1.L, Clerk.
Timber Unit, Act JuneH, 178.
United Slates Land OfTce, The Palled, Ore
ton, Nov. tfi, MH. Notice ih hereby given that
In compliance with the urovlKloim of the net
of conKreiw of June 3. 1H7H, entitled "An net for
the (tale of timber lands in the HUtea of Cali
fornia, Oregon, Nevada and Washington Ter
ritory," as extended to all the public land
sittted by act of August 4,
of Waynoka, county of Woods, territory of
OitIahoina,hati on June i I tuts, tiled in thlHomoe
bin tiwnrn tUtt lenient No. I'KJii.for the purehane
of the WN V und KU.S ol setrtion No.)
in townxhip No. I north, raiiKeNo.ll eattt W.M,
nd will olier proof to wliow that the lnd
souRht In more viiluubte for ltd timber or
Ktone than for agricultural purposed, end to
eatHblitih hlH clHiin to aald Ituid before Oeo.
T. Prather, U,W. CommlKNloner at bis ottloe
In Hood Klver.oreKou.on the 3d day of March
He names as wltneatwn: Archie O. French
Ilert L. Wooley and Albert M. t'aldwell, alt
of Waynoka, okluhoma, Warren Miller, Kd
mond V., M Her and Ralph French, all ol
Hot)d River, Oregon.
Any and all peiaomt claimliiK adveively the
above dehcrlted lamU are requested to file
their claims in thin office on or before the said
3d day of Mmvli.MS.
d. mcha MIOHAKL T. NOlAN. Register.
Public Und 8ale-(Inolated Tract)
Unltetl HLuewl.t.nd oim-o, The Iiallea, Ore
gon. January &i, lna. Notice is hereby
given that In purttufltice of Instruc
tions trout the commissioner of thegeneral
land office, under authority vested In htm by
section 24 5, United States He vised Htatues.
as amended by act of congress approved
February 3ii, lwtn, we will proceed to otter al
public sale at the hour of 11 o'clock a. in., on
the ltith day of March, :w:, at this oMloe, the
following tract of land, to-wlf:
TheK NKH of section S8, townships
north, ran n o 11 cud of Willamette meridian.
Any and all persons claiming adversely
the ahove-deHeribed lands are advised to file
their claims in this office on or before the
day above designated tor the commencement
of said sale, othei wise their rights lo be for
felted. MICH A FX T. NOLAN, Register,
la m9 ANNK M. LANlJ. Iteceiver.
In the circuit court of the state ofOregon, for
the county of Wancu.
Norton B. Jordan, Plaintiff
Anna Jordan, Defendant
To Anna Jordan, defendant above named: In the
name of the state of Orwon:
You are hereby commanded to appear and an
swer the complaint tiled against you in the above
entitled suit, within six weeks foom the Al day of
February, A. D.. '905, said day being the first day
of the publication of this summons; and if you
fail to so answer, for want thereof, the plain tin
will apply to the court for the relief demanded in
his complaint tiled in said cause, to wit: a decree
of divorce dissolving the bonds of matrimony ex
isting between the plaintiff and defendant in aaid
cause, and for general relief.
This summons is published by virtue of an or
der of Hon. W, L. Bradshaw judge of the circuit
court for Wasco county, state of Oregon, dated
the i4th day of January, A. D., 1905. which or
der specifies and provides for six weeks and for
seven insertions as the time for which this sum
mons shall be published in the Hood River Gla
cier, a newspaper of general circulation published
weekly in Hood River, Oregon.
Dated at Hood River, Oregon, thts 2Uh day of
fi mch6 Attorney for Plaintiff.
Depnrtrnnet of the Interior, Land Office at
The Halles, Oregon, February 7, l!H)ft,
Notice Is hereby given lhat the following
named settler has tiled notice of his Intention
lo make final proof In support of his claim,
and that said final proof will be made before
the register and receiver at The Dalles, Oregon
on March 24, 1905, v x:
of Hood River, Oregon, on H. K. No. 12311, Ibr
lota 11. IB and 3, section 15 and lot 4 of section
22, township 1 north, range i east W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon said land, vie:
Robert LaKiire, Clarence L. Hensen. (scar
Fredenhurg.and William H. Urlhble, all of
Mount Hood, Oregon.
fili nm MICH AFX T. NOLAN, Register.
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to an
order given by the Hon. A. K, Lake, Judge of
the County t oun or the mate ot Oregon for
Wasco County, dHted at The Dalles, Oregon,
December .M, UMM.the undersigned, Kdward
Cook, has been appointed sole administrator
of the estate of Ueorge Owen, deceased, late of
Hoon Ktver, w asco County , ntate of Oregon.
All persons having claims against said es
tate ate requested to present them, accompan
ied by nroner vouchers, t the office of John
Leland Henderson, at Hood River, Oregon, or
at tne residence oi saiu administrator on ma
farm near Hood Hiver, Oregon, within six
months from the dateof this no1 Ice,
F;iiWAltI) COOK.
fV-inO Administrator of the Folate of
Ueorge Owen, Ipceased.
Dated Hood River, Oregou. January 6, 1906.
Notice to Creditors
Notice Is hereby given that by an order of
the county court of the state of Oregon for
Whm'o county, dated February 9. 19)5. the un
dersigned whs duly appointed executor of
the will ol. j. w. hUu'K, deceased. Ml per
sons having claims against said estate are
hereby noli tied to present the same to the
unurrMgneu, p opi'riy vuniicu, hi nib pitu-t
oi nusinessui uueti, in nKHi itiver vuuey,
Wasio county Oregon, within six mouths
frou the date of this notice.
Executor of the Ksiau-of.l. W. Hlack,
nilO defeased.
English Walnut Trees
We are special growers. Best soft shell va
rieties. Abundant bearers at early age. They
thrive In Oregon. We can tell you all about
them, write tor catalogue ana information,
Walnut Xvrxerymen. Carlton, Ore.
Garden P'ants.
In seaxon. 1'ouulnr vitrletles In any ni
after April 10. ThOH. CAl.KI.N8.
to Loan.
Money to lon In Finns of $MO Ui X,000,
Adlr'hs H. V. KonlH, WW Chamber nl' Cum.
meroe bnlUlinK, INirllanil, Ore. fltttf
Thl Is not my own money. 8 K. Fouts.
To continue t'e rurnl mall servic on Route
N . 2, P Is itn, A itlve Mint all those who have
subserl! el lo ttlf t-arrler s funoj pay I mined i-
alely list Imlnnce Is due. Payments can be
niaue at huiut t o. a dmiik.
Coin. R. F. D. No. 2.
Janitor Work
; Janitor work itone st rraronunle price, by
I pxK-rlenced num. Apply to K. W. C'KOHS,
j riione K7.
Carpet Weaving.
! All kinriK ol rsriot wciivlnir. Kiim made
i from old riirM'l. MRS lioliSKY.
j IV tr Hood Hlver Heights.
Hmw' ThM
We offer one hundred dollars reward for any
case of catarrh that be cured by Hall's
Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHKNEY & Co., Toledo, O.
We. the undersigned, have knuwn F. J. Cheney
for tne last 15 years, and believe him perfectly
honorable in all business transactions, and finan
cially able to carry out any obligations made by
his Aim. Walding, Kinnan A Marvin,
Wholesale Drug-fists, Toledo, O.
Halt's Catanh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. Testimonials sent fre. Price, 75 cts.
per little. So)d by all druuruists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
The "Hiirirlst" are Cominu; Ii.
The. b g rulHlm'ii Iibh arrived and will
be at the l.euig and Clark fair. It in
I lie pnxlui-t ol a Murion enmity ( inn, of
course, and tips the Ik'hiii at UJij ixiunds.
Now let the nuiii'ter lo-et, t-lepliaiitine
bi I iuik)i and the htroitet onion full in
line and the proration will etartr
Salem StateHinati.
If it ii a hill;' u- titt ck take Clianib.
erlni'ia St cinii' li and l.iver Talilets and
a :j ti i-k cure ia cerlain. For sale by
Willimm l'liuriuacy.
Interest of Mill Company and Irri
gators Conflict Seriously at
Trout Lake.
Trout Lake, Waah. , Feb. 2S, 1905. - Ed -Itor
Glacier: Ai the Menomiueo Lum
ber Co. haa preaeuted fta hide of the
controversy between them and a num
ber of the farmers of Trout Lake val
ley, it may not be amiae .hat the aide
of thoae farmers also lie mated, it waa
in 1883, when the first settler save one
came here. It waa In thone days a
veritable howling wildorueaa. hven
no wagon roada existed only a pack
trail aud a poor one at tlait.
It waa a hard atruggla at flint to
make a bare living, until the settlers
found out that with and by irrigiition
they could raise anything in abun
dance which the climatic conditions
would permit to crow at all. iiminlv
that foundation of all auccessful farm
ingred clover.
Eventually two sawmills came here.
and, though both were small conccrnx
and one left again before long, it gave
the people a chance to secure build
ing material at such figures as tliev
could afford to pay. More settlers
came in, the old log oabius and burin
gave way to neat and subHtatitial
frame buildings and the community
prospered to sucn au extent that
when a representative of the ( i olden
dale Sentinel visited this settlement
during the hard times in the '.)0s, he
declared that he saw more money in
circulation right here than in any
other part of the county.
isow, something like two rears aao
the Menominee Lumber Co. came in
and began operations. About the first
thing they did wast to blast out rocks
lu the river bed without regard to
the riparian rights of those farmers,
who own tne river bed as well as the
adjoining laud. Nobody objected at
the time, though it became soon ap
parent that the change lu the current
of the river caused by the removal of
these rocks, in places the high and
steep banks to cave into the river
aim wash away.
Later in the same year t lie comiianv
started to build a splash dum iu the
river just above where the settlers
had taken out four different irrigat
ing ditches. Then some of the people
here who had seen the effect of the
opreation of such dams, sounded the
alarm aud foretold the consequences
of such operations. But, as is fre
quently the case, those who bad no
experience iu the matter, would not
believe them and there the mat ter was
allowed to rest for the tln.e But
when the time came to Irrigate, they
found out to their loss, that the re
sult of using the dam was exactly us
predicted. Whenever the gate of the
dam was closed, there was no water
in the ditches, for the river bed from
the dam to the junction of Trout
creek would tie practically speaking
dry. But when the gate was opened
a volume of water rushed dowu which
could not tie controlled, washing out
head gates at the tipper ends of the
ditches; shoving gravel liars up in
front of some ditches so that no
water could get iu ; removing, aided
by the action of the logs ou the bot
tom of the stream, bars which had
raised the water sutllcient to flow in
to other ditches taken out of the river
further down aud washing out aud
destroying young clover not suilicieut
ly rooted.
Acting under advice or counsel, re
tained by those farmers who had fore
seen the natural consequences of the
proceedings of the Menominee Lum
ber Co., there were meetings held of
those most directly atfectod and the
matter discussed. As rreuuntly In
such cases, there were a few, who, for
reasons best known to themselves,
opposed not only any and all action
to lie taken to defend the rights and
proprety of the furmers injured, but
also exerted themselves to keep the
rest from uuitiug for such action.
Their only advice was to compromise
the matter.
Now, anybody who knows anything
about the matter must lie well aware
that it is for the farmers of the great
est importance to have an uninter
rupted flow of water in the stream
they depend on for irrigation, and to
be able to divert as much of the
water onto their land as they can use
for that purpose. On the other hand
it ia the interest of any logging com
pany to hold the water iu the stream,
to stop all the flow at times entirely
and then send it down in a flood.
The Menominee Lumber Co. made
a proposition to furnish the farmers
water for irrigation, which looked
fair enough on the surface, but going
deeper into it showed very plainly
that if accepted by the farmers, it
very easily could lie turned in such a
way as to cinch the farmers good and
tight. After the true inwardness of
this proposition had been shown up
at the next -meeting of the parties in
terested, it was rejected by a vote of
some 20 odd to 2.
Still the dosirse for a settlement
without recourse to the courts being
verytrong, the Menominee Lumber
Co. was invited to send representa
tives to meet farmers delegated for
that purpose aud discuss the matter
with a view to come to au under
standing in regard thereto. The
meeting took place on the banks of
the stream, where four of the six
ditches affected have their heads. It
was of course out of the question to
deny that damage had been done or
that a continued use of the dam would
cause more damage.
Mr. Frost of the Menominee Lum
ber Co. admitted himself, that when
ever they began to run logs through
the dam nothing would save the ditch
headgates under any eircuintsauces.
The last words of Mr. Cameron of the
same company were: "We see that we
'are doing damage by using the dum,
j but we shall continue to use it, bocauso
I we have too much money invested
1 therein. If you want to go to law
j about it, the sooner you begin the
! better we shall like it.
j Even after this very plain aud em
phatic etutement of the Menominee
Lumber Co. I ad been reported at the
next meeting, it was impossible to get
the farmers to act as a unit,
i Seeing that there never would lie
any steps taken to defend what is
the bread and butter of the farmers
iu this settlement as long as such
steps hnd to be taken iu publio meet
ings a house to house canvass was
made and in less than two days be
tween ?1'J(K and ll.'iOO was subscribed
to defray the expenses of Biich suit,
aud assurances given that more mou
ey would lie forth coming if needed
for that purpose. Counsel were em
ployed and injunction granted by the
superior court of this county, prohi
biting the Menominee Lumber Co.
from operating the dniu or interfering
with the ripariuu rights of the settlers.
Tpou the demand of the counsel for
the company, the case was takeu from
the state to the federal courts.
This is a plain statement of the
facts iu this controvresy, each and
every one of which can easily be sub
stantiated here ou the ground.
Hood Kiver, Or., Feb. 21, 1!05.
Editor Glacier : Since the memorable
day ou which Senator Whealdon in
deiinitely poi-tponed the Cascade
county bill, 1 liuve lieeu looking
around for a good strong man to kick
mo, for having lost a half day's work
to vote for him at the last election.
Perhaps there are others, if so lot us
weep together.
Is it a fact Mr. Editor, that the
business men of The 1 nlIos d id say
to Senator Nottingham, that if he did
not vote against the Cascade bill
that they would close all business re
lations with his tirm? Further, ditl
uny one with authority intimate to
Senator Hodsou that if he continued
supporting this bill that he need not
expect uny more Wasco county print
1 have lieuid rumors to this effect
and I curtail ly hopo there is no truth
u them. We were deieated and 1
tust fairly. It seems to me the busi
ness men of the Dulles, if they made
such porpositious, have ere this re
gretted it, for are there not among
them, those, who have and are today
enjoying an exceptional business in
Hood Kiverr
In all fairness, I ask, if there is
any truth in rumors above stated and
will rely ou tho Glacier for t'other in
formation. Yours truly
Pharaoh's Day Will Soon lie Here.
Hood Kiver, Or., Feb. 28. Editor
Glacier: Cascade county hopes
have boon blasted for tho present,
ow ing to the tyranny of The Dalles
aud Eastern Wasco, but it is a long
lane Hint has no turning. The day
will come when our oppressors will
weary of the plagues that will be visit
ed upon them and like Pharaoh of
old they will ere long rise as one man
and call us by night aud say:
"liise up and get you forth from
among my people, aud go serve the
Lord as you have said. Also take
your flocks mid herds and be gone and
bless me also. Aud the Egyptians
were urgent upon the people that they
might send them out of the land iu
haste for they said: 'We lie all dead
men. ' "
In that day will Hood River by the
Columbia be not only tho metropolis
but the county seat of tho greatest
county on eHrth.
From the Oregon Timherman.
C.W. Thompson, of tho Wind River
Lumper Co., Cascade Locks, is on a
business visit to La Crosse, Wis.
The Menominee Lumber Co. of Me
nominee, have just completed a chute
and will place in the water about 30,-
000,(XI foot of llr. A now boom has
been built at the mouth of the White
The Wind Hiver Lumber Com
pany of Cascade Locks, Oregou,
have purchased the Oregon lumber
yard at Pendleton. A. W. Kohinson,
who formerly was in charge of the
company's Echo mill will manage the
Pendleton yard.
The Lost Lake Lumber company of
LaCrosse, have installed a new Allis
carriage, and will replace their circu
lar rig witli an Allis bcund. The mill
will cut from 1H,(XK),(KIU to 20,000,000
feet this year. With tho improve
ments contemplated this company
will have a good modem plant.
A Business Christian Movement.
"A Business Christian Movement"
is the title of the great revival spread
ing over England, Wales, aud the
United States. Not for many years
have business men taken such enthusi
astic interest in a revival of religion
as they are taking now.
Living in this marvelous period of
the world's history, are you uncon
scious of, or indillereut to the world's
greatest movement?
A sories of services will be held in
Hood River March 12 to 2.'!, conducted
by Ralph G ilium of Lowell, Muss,
liood River is highly fortunate in
securing Mr. Gillian, who bas been
doing evangelistic work with Dr.
Short, Methodist Episcopal, Port
land; Dr. E .T. Ford, Congregational
of Tacoma, and Dr. Goe. Walton,
Congregational, Spokane. Mr. Gillam
is an evuugclist whose past entitles
him to the confidence of the Christ
ian public. He was formerly iu busi
ness in Boston aud was at that time
president of au infidel club. As an
evuiiKelist he has visited 35 states,
England, Ireland, and Nova Scotia.
Hiese meetings will lie held in the
Methodist church begin ing Sunday
March 12, und iu the U. B. church,
In Killing Sunday, March 11). There
v ill lie afternoon services with the
CoLgiegatiouul and Baptist during
the v.eek.
The executive committee hare made
tho following committee appoint
ments: Advertising A. C. Staten, H. J.
Hersliey, Geo. F. Coe and T. It Gauo.
Muisc-J. W. Mayes, S. E. Bart
mess, Professor Wiley and Mrs. J. II.
Ushers Leslie Butler, Captain
Dukes, J. II. DeMoss, Geo. F. Coe.
"We invite and urge all the poeple
of our city und country to come and
hear Mr. Gillam and wait ou the Lord
for his blessing," says Rev. W C.
Gihuoro, of the Congregational
1 1 . .ii-t' and to lots in Albany will
trade for Ho d Itiver property. W.J.
Commissioner to be Appointed Pe
tition of 2i Fruit Growers-Whit
His Duties Are
Following Is a copy of the bill in
troduced In the recent session of the
legislature by Representative Jayne
of Hood River, aud which waa per
nltted by tho governor to become a
law last week. -
A bill For an act to provide for
the appointment of county fruit in
spectors aud to amend sections 4178
aud 4185 of the Codes and Statutes of
Oregon as compiled and anuotated by
Charles B. Bellinger and William W.
Cotton. . i
Be it enacted by the people of the
state of Oregon:
Section 1. lhat upon a petition of
not less than twenty-five residents
and fruit growers of any county iu
this state, the county court of said
oouuty shall appoint a county inspect
or whose duty it shall be to inspect
tho apple and other fruit orchards of
said county aud to enforce the laws
now in force and that may be here
after iu force in this state applicable
to the fruit- industry and to the
growing and handling aud selling of
fruit trees and other nursery stock.
Provided, that the inspector so to
be appointed shall be recommended
aud cert Hied to bo competent for such
position by the state district commis
sioner of the board of horticulture
for the said county, aud the said
county Inspector shall bold his ottloe
during the pleasure of said county
See. 2. It shall be the duty of the
state district commissioner to Instruct
aud educate the county Inspectors as
to the laws and quarantine regulations
of this state aud the rules and regula
tions of the state board of horticul
ture. -
The county inspector shall perform
his duties uuder the general supervi
sion of the state district commissioner
for said county to whom be shall make
reports in the manner prescribed by
the state board of horticulture. '
Sec. 3. Such oouuty inspector shall
be paid for his services, by the said
oouuty, a sum not exceeding three
dollars per day aud pay his own per
sonal expenses, for each and every
day actually employed iu tha perform
ance of bis duties as herein provided
aud the said oouuty Inspector shall
report monthly to said district com
missioners, the time of which he Is
entitled to pay during the month pre
ceding and the said state district com
missioner shall certify the same to the
county court before such compensa
tion shall be paid to said county in
spector. '
Sec. 4. If any county for any reason
fails to appoint a county inspector
as herein provided, then the Inspector
of an adjacent county may perform
such services and the necessary ex
penses incurred in the performance of
his duty shall be charged against the
county where the service as performed
as if he had been appointed by the
county court of such county.
Sec. 5. The state district commis
sioner of horticulture shall hear and
promptly decide all appeals from the
county inspectors in his district, and
bis decision shall have full force and
effect until set aside by the courts of
the state. 1
All appeals from the oouuty Inspec
tors to the district commissioners
shall be under the form and regula
tions as prescribed by the state board
of horticulture.
Sec. 6. That section 4178 of the
Codes and Statutes of Oregon as com
piled and anuotated by C. B. Bellin
ger aud William W. Cotton be aud
the same is hereby amended to read
as follows : ' .
Seo. 4178. Said board shall employ
without their number a secretary, who
shall exercise the powers and dis
charge the duties conferred upon him
by this act. aud whose compensation
shall not exceed tlOO per month to
be taid iu the same mauuer as other
state o Ulcers. Said board shall also
select from their own number a treas
urer. Before eutering upon the dis
charge of their duties, each niemlier
of the board shall make and subscribe
an oath to support the constitution of
the United States aud of the state of
Oregon, and to dilllgeutly, faithfully
and impartially discharge the duties
of bis office, which said oaths shall
lie Hied-, with the treasurer of the
Sec.. 7. That section 4185 of the
codes and statutes of Oregon as com
piled and annotated by C. B. Bellin
ger, aud William W. Cotton, be aud
the same Is hereby amended to read as
Sec. 4185 . It shall be the duty of
the several member of the board and
of the secretary or the county insiea
tors under their direction, whenever
they shall deem it necessary, to cause
an inspection to be made of any or
chards nurseries, trees, plants, veget
ables, vines, or any fruit packing
house, storeroom, salesoom or any
other place within their districts and
if found infested, with any pests,dis
eases, or fungous growth, injurious to
fruits, plants, trees, vegetables, or
vines, or with their eggs or larvae,
liable to spread to other places or lo
calities, or of such nature as to be a
publio danger, they shall notify the
owner or owners, or persons in charge
of or In possession of such articles,
things or places, that the same are so
infested, and shall require said per
sons to eradicate or destroy said io
tects or pests, or their eggs or larvae
... . ....... ...... 1. ..... I ,1 i .......... A
; within a certain time to be specified
j in said notice. Said notices may be
I served upon the person or persons, or
i any of tbem, owning or having in
i charge, or having possession of such
, infested place article.or thing, by any
! member of the board or by the secre
I tary thereof, or by any person doput
. ed by the said board for that purpose,
l or they may be served iu the same
manner as ni a summons in au action
i at law. Such uotice shall contain
directions for the application of some
treatment approved by the commis
sioners for the eradlcatln or destruc
tion of said pests, or the eggs, or lar
vae, thereof, or the treatment of con
tagious diseases or fungus growths.
Any and all such places, orchards,
nurseries, trees, plants, shrubs, veg
etables, vines, fruit, or articles thus
infested are hereby declared a public
nuisance; and whenever any such nui
sance shall exist at any place in the
state, on te property of any owner or
owners, upon whom, or upon the
person in charge or possot,sicu v(
whose property, notice has been served
as aforesaid, and who shall have failed
or refused to aliate the sumo within
the time specified in such uotice, or
in the proierty or any non-resident or
any property not iu tho possession of
any lierson and the owuer or owners
of which cannot lie found by the resi
dent niemlier of the board or tho sec
retary, or county inspector after dili
gent search within the shall
be the duty ot the board or the mem
ber in whose district said nuisances
shall exist, or the secretary or county
inspector under his or their direction
to cause such nuisance to lie abated
by eradicating or destroying said in
sects or pests, or thoir eggs or larvae
or by treating or disinfecting or de
stroying the infested or diseased arti
cles. The expense thereof shall be a
county charge, aud the county court
shall allow aud pay the same out of
the general fund of tho county. Any
and all sums so paid shall become a
lien upon the property and premises
rrom which said nuisance shall have
been removed or abated, in the pursu
ance of this act, and may be recovered
by a suit in equity against such prop
erty or premises; which suit of fore
closure of such liens shall be iu the cir
cuit court of the county where tho
premises are situate, by the district
attorney iu the name and for the ben
efit of the county making such pay
ment or payments.
Ibe proceedings in such cases shall
be governed by the same rules as far
as may lie applicable, as suits to fore
close mechanics' liens, and the ptop
erty shall be sold uuder the order of
the court and the proceeds applied lu
like mauuer. ino board is hereby
invested with the power to cause such
nuisance to lie abated in a summary
Newspapers and Charity.
The general association of the news
paper business with poorly fed and
half clad editors has long been a juke,
Which is often indulged in by the men
who publish country newspapers, says
the Yamhill Reporter. "ltigger
patches ou our pants." "Bring us
butter ou subscription." "We are
under opllgatiou to Bill Jones for a
mess of spare ribs," and all such
Uousenso is occasionally met in small
oountry papers, and it is refreshing
qow aud then to see one editor who
has tho courage to announce a policy
Of business according to business
principles. One of these is the Bond
Bulletin, published at Bend, Crook
county. This is the editor's senti
ment :
"The Bulletin Is a Imisuess institu
tion. It gets its living by selling
advertising space and papers. With
out these sources of revenue it could
not live a day. It costs money to
run a paper a good deal more than
some busiiisses that have a larger In
come. A uewspaper which does its
duty, does of course a lot of free
advertising for a community. But,
special, private advertising is ou the
same basis as calico, sugar,lahor, con
cert tickets or anything else in legit i
mate business. there Is no more
reason for expecting the printer to
work for nothing than there is for ex
pecting other workers to servo for
nothing. It is proper that a news
paper should do its share in tho inter
est of charity or public benevolence.
It is also proper that it should tie
done in a manner that shall not
make its burden too great. There is
only one way to secure this. Put t he
newspaper on the sumo basis as ot her
business institutions. '1 ho Bulletin
will do its full share for anyt hing that
is of publio benefit. We think t ho
subscription lists thus far circulated
here will show that it goes into its
pocket quite as deeply us it ought, it
does its share just as others do theirs
pays iu cash. It doesn't ask a
church to take its subscription out iu
advertising. It pays the church cush
aud expects the church to pay cash
when it needs printer's ink just as it
pays Us janitor, its carpenter, its
preacher. The idea that uewspaper
srevice is something to pe paid for by
a dish of pale ice cream or an invit a
tion to a pound party or a ticket to
the concert is one that is not produc
tive of self respect tit either end of tho
bargain. It grows out of the custom
of providing the paper with facilities
for making a good report of the event,
which is iierfoctly proper. Most of
these things are only half news, hut
their promoters like to have good
notices written about them ami tor
that reason see that the press is
afforded every facility of getting a
good report. Out of this custom
which is frequently violated by loth
press aud people, has come the notion
that the newspaper space can be paid
for by such courtesies. Hence the
rule: Meetings of any nature calcula
ted to make money for anybody k eld
pay the printer for advance num.. ce
ment if they wish his service. 1 1
iugs uot calcualtod to make money lor
anybody, and of lienolicinl natuin,
may have a reasonable amount of tree
space. It should not be forgotten
that while one citizen is interested i i
one church or one lodge or one cliai it ,'
or one business that llnds it desin.l li
to use the printer's service ou etc, s
ion, the printer is the victim of all -'
them all tho time. For this i- a.-ou
tho Bulletin speaks of the mat:. ; uo.v,
uot complainingly or iu a ;,o-tilo
spirit, but iu order that there may bo
a fair understanding between it and
its friends, the public."
Chamberlain's Kenu'dy Hied Al leruiail
1 cull he.irtily uud consci i.iiously
recommend Chamberlaln'sCoi gli Item,
edy for affections ol the throat and
lungs" says Hon. John Slienick, 221
So. Peoria St., Chicago, "i'wo ye.m
ago during u political campaign, I
Caught cold after being overheated,
which irritated my throat and I v h
ti ii ul ly compelled lostop, as I could not
speak aloud. In my extremity a friend
advised me to try Chainliei Iain's I.' nigh
Remedy. 1 took two d. ses that al'l. i
tioou and could nol believe my sjicci
when 1 found the next morning the
inflammation bad lurgidy, subsided. I
took several doses that day, kept right
on talking through the campaign, and
I thank this medicine i but 1 won my
seat in the council." This remedy is for
sale by Williams' Pharmacy.