The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, February 29, 1912, Image 12

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

A petition signed by number of the
rtsidenU of Cascade Ave. whs sub
mitted to the city council at its Mon
day nitfht meeting and asked that
Cascade avenue be widened. It was
moved by Councilman Mayes that the
lictiton be granted. However, 15. fc.
buncan. who was present at the meet stated that the rames on tne
petition did not include marly all the
residents of the street and a.-ked that,
in order to hiar from those who mit,'ht
oppose a wideniiiK of the street, the
petition be referred to the Street cum
tn.ttie. Mr. Mayes, who fctated that
he was in favor 'of widening the street
because of the fact that it wag now
diihciilt for lar;e farm wagons to be
turned on it, and that this process of
turninjr, after the cement curbs were
iaid, would cause treat injury to them
where the wheeles of wagons would
strike them. Nevertheless, he with
drew his motion, and the petition was
referred to the .Street committee.
Citizens redsiding on the west end
of Columbia street petitioned the
council to make an extension of the
city water system on that street in
order that they tniijht be supplied from
that source instead of from the J. F.
liatchelder system. The Hatchelder
system will soon be put out of commis
sion, at least temporarily, by improve
ment on the street.
The finance committee reported a
letter received from the city's attor
ney, Judge A. J. Derby, who stated
that the bill of Dr. J. K. Locke, which
had been presented the city for an
operation of John Ryan, who was
fatally wounded by Marshal Holurt T.
Lewis last fall, could not be collected
from the city. The l'ortland surgeon
was authorized by the city health
officer to perform the operation. This,
however, according to the opinion,
would not render the city liable because
of the fact that the health officer had
no authority from the city.
The Fire and Water committee re
ported that its members had with the
city surveyor made an inspection of
the buildings which should be provided
with lire escapes and that all owners
of such buildings not equipped accord
ing to ordinance would be notified by
the marshal.
An incident that created a titter in
the council hall was the report of
Councilman Mayes, who stated that he
had lost the ordinance which passed its
first reading a week ago and which had
been referred to him as chairman of
the Judiciary committee. Mr. Mayes
stated that it was especially embaras
Bing for him because of the fact that
he had so strongly opposed the passage
of the orninanec at the previous meet
ing. Jt was decided to hold an ad
journed meeting of the council Tuesday
afternoon, at which time a new draft
of the ordinance should be presented to
the rouncilnien by Attorney Derby.
However, before the Tuesday after
noon meeting Councilman Mayes found
the ordinance.
The street committee reported that
the sum of J11H0 had been expended to
late on the improvement of the Fast
Side grade, including the that
was paid for property to be used in
widening the right of way. This com
mitteee also recommended street and
sidewalk improvement as follows:
Cement sidewalks and curbs, Cascade
uvenue from Fifth street to Four
teenth and on Sherman avenue from
Sixth atreet to Ninth street, the Ser
pentine Way from State street and
Sixth avenue to its intersection with
Kugene street extended east, thence on
Eugene street west to connect with
Ninth street; grading, cement curbs
and sidewalks, Thirteenth street from
Taylor to county road as well as the
streets connecting with Twelfth street ;
grading, Adams street from Thirteenth
to Cascade. The committee recom
mended that Second street from Cas
cade avenue to the O.-W. K. & N.
right of way he included in the paving
Mr. O. Zamoiia, violinist, who has
recently appeared at Tacoma, Victoria
Seattle, Vancouver, llutte, llclina
Salem, and who plays at 1 ortlai.d, in
nliout two weeks, may lie heard m
Hood Uiver on Saturday or Monday
evening if arrangements now nude
way are satisfactorily conducted. HI'
Mr. .aniona's playing Hie Salem Daily
StatoHinan, of retiruarv '.). savs:
"A matter of tcchninuo. Zamona'
program was bright, cheerful and con
vced a feeling of geniality, warmth
of hem t, and the sunahino of life. Th
nrtit-'t has power anil strength and put
a sympathetic individuality into hi
work that held the audience as in
llutte, Montana Daily Miner. "Tl
thrilling, vibrating notes from Ziimo
na's violin held the audience spell
Mr. Zainoiia plays on a $:!IHH) Magini
Violin made- in liescia, Italy, in il
and in perfect preservation. His pro
gram will include numbers by Schu
mann, Hecthoven, Drdla, Dvorak
Delibes, Mendelssohn, I'ierne, (lahriel
Marie, Wagner. Leonard and other i
the great composers. Mr. Zamona w
be assisted by I'rof. Arthur Von Ins
sen, u well known pianist and celoi
of l'ortland,.
Addressing the growers of the valley
who were in attendance at the meeting
of Tuesday afternoon. W. H. Goode
nough. who has had a lifelong experi
ence in the manufacture of the liner,
writirg papers said: At the request
of a number of business men 1 am
going to t Ik to ;ou on a subject, al
though it is not about apple?, which is
of the greatest importance. It is con
"ertiirg the manufacture of finer pa
pers. The Hood Uiver Valley with
its pure water and its ideal water site
facilities offers an extraordinarily fine
location for such an enterprise. My
talk will take place at the rooms of
the Commercial club next Tuesday
evening and tteropticon slides will be
used showing every detail of the man-
ufacture of paper, from hand ;
as to tins intricate machinery. ' j
The lecture mentioned by Mr. Good
enough was delivered a short time ago,
lefore the master printers ol roriianu ,
and created a great deal of enthusiasm j
there. The subject of the address is
the "Art of l'aptr Making and Why so j
ailed." The views are taken from
one of the American writing i apers
Company's greatest mills.
Mr. Uoodenoiigh was at one lime
connected with the Whiting 1'aper Co.
and was for many years connected
i th a paper plant, where was manu
factured the finer grades or paper, at
lie I'ere, Wis. He came to the Middle
West from New England in JH'J.5. 1
told then that fine paper would
never be mi aufacturcd successfully in
the Middle Wett," he says, "but it has
been thoroughly demonstrated that
such an idea was erroneous. And what
was done in Wisconsin can be done in
llnod Kiver ; for the location is more
allv adapted, liecause of the rail
and water transportation materials can
be laid down as cheaply as in any point
the Middle West, Fvery year the
western users pay the freight rates on
nvelopes and such terms ot papers as
the finer bonds and tablets. The past
ar 10(1 carloads of tatilets alone were
hipped to the west. At present there
not a factory ot this kind west oi
the Kockies."
Mr. (ioodenough's recent conferences
with business men has aroused a great
leal of enhusiaHrn and the sentiment
has been expressed that by the secur
ing of such a plant, Hood Kiver win
he enabled to secure a payroll, which
lias for a long time been urged, and a
factory employing men and women of
killed labor and above the standard
of those of the ordinary manufactur
ing plant.
Chalmers ''Thirty-Six" $ 1 ,800
Biggest Value on the Market Because
of the Features Listed Below
You Cannot Get all These Desirable Fea
tures in Any Other Medium Priced Car
Slirincrs Initiate.
One of the greatest occasions in the
history of Al Kader Chapter was en-
lyed last Saturday night, wnen a
large number of neophytes crossed the
hot sands and entered the portals of
the Mystic Shrine. Among the eandi-
lates initiated into the order were M.
Hill and 11. S. Galligan, of this
Among the local Mirinera who were
l'ortland for the event were Charles
Farly, Truman Hutler, Carl A.
lath. Harry T. DeWitt, C. K. Mar-
hall, J. K. Carson, Fred Lisco, A. 0.
Anderson, W. A. Schalrner. W. L.
Clark. II. F. Davidson, K. W. I'ratt,
and W. H. Sherman.
lUtoileiihiscr Out For County Hoard.
William 11. Hhodenhiser.of Mt. Hood
rancher of that district and who is
Iso interested in the mercantile busi
ness has announced his candidacy for
the nomination for county commis
sinner at the April primaries. Mr
Khodenhiser, who is a pioneer home
slender of the Upper Valley, slates
that he will make the race on the In
lenohdent ticket.
lhree announcements have so far
en made for the eommissionership :
Hint ot John K. nitnam, Geo. M.
Wishart and Mr. Khodenhiser. All are
residents of the Mt. Hood district, of
the Upper Valley.
Attention! Ladies.
Heginning Friday, March 1, we will
have on display a complete line of
tailored and ready to wear hats, for
arly spring. Gibson Sisters.
Self Starter The greatest anb.n; bile improve
ment in years. D.ies away with crank ii.. N need of
standing out in the mud or
rain to start yuiir car. No
more;' "spinning"
of a cold in' .tor. No more
danger of l i ken arms from
The Chaln.ers self-starter
'. of the fimple, reliable
air-pressure type, rew pans
and no complications. Air
from the ino'iir is stored up
in a pres-iiie tank under
the ear. When von are
ready to start just press a button on the d.ish w ith your
foot ami the compressed air starts yotn motor. That's
all there is to it. Perfectly simple and absolutely safe.
Long Stroke MotorGives pulling power
at low engine speeds. The long strok" motor lias the
same cdvanhiiii-sover the short
stroke motor tlmt the oarsman
with outrigger" on his txtat has
over the man with the ordinary
oar-locks in the picture. It's
the old principle of the lever.
Dash Adjustment for Carburetor A
wonderful convenience. No more climbing out of the
car, lilting hood and getting
yourself g'imy when you
wish to "change the mix
ture." If you need a "rich"
mixture, with more gas, or
a "lean" mixture, with
more air, all you have to do
is to turn a little lever on
the dash. The dash adjust
ment makes it easy to keep
yoiii carhuretor set properly.
36 x 4 ' Tires and Continental De
mountable Rims The big wheels and tiles in
sure easy riding and reduce
I are on oiir way.
tire trouble and expense to
the minimum. Ami with
demountable rims, the oc
casional punctures you may
have are no longer the bug
bear they used to he. Jack
up the car, unscrew a 'ew
bolts with a special tool,
and in two or three mill
lite vou have on :t fresh
The long stroke motor enablt s
you to turn very slowly on
high gear; to pull up hills ami
through mud with the mini
mum of gear shifting. It gives
greater iiielness and freedom
from vibration.
tire am
Five Speed Transmission
speeds and one reverse. This great iin
'cut forward
veinenf, now
featured on all the best
foreign mid most of the
high priced American
makes, affords wide flex
ibility of control. It en
ables yon always to se
lect the speed that will
carry you ah ng through
any kind of going in the
fastest time ami with the
least stiain on vmir mo
tor. For ordinary touring conditions there a the usual
high gear. For slow running in crowded traffic and for
steep hills there is a high third speed that gives you
lots of pulling power hut doesn't flow down your car or
"nice" your motor. Then, (or the heaviest possible go
ing there is a second speed that ha dogged, irresistible
power but (till is faster than the liisl speed of ordinary
cars. Our first speed is used for shirting the cur.
Ol U.N- I
j ncu n 1. 1 i I
and in Traffic '
(7 U
ror Startm AJ
Lf vd Road? and
Ordinary Hills
Heavy Sand
and Mud
Tire Inflater No more tiresome "pumping up"
aim g the roadside in the sun. Whenever you need to
innate a tire all you
have to do is to attach
a hose and blow it up
with compressed air from
the storage tank of the
self-starter. Ordinarily,
of course, the extra tires
you carry . n the de
mountable rims are al
ready inflated ; hut w hen
you do need to "pump
lator paves vou all the work.
up, onr in
Chalmers radiator is of the honey
comb, cellular type. It is of
the same soit yon find on
the highest priced cars. No
better is made. Such a radi
ator as this gives perfect
cooling; you can't overheat
a "Thirty-Six." And liesides
the cellular radiator- has
longer life and is the best
looking made.
Easy Riding and Control You won't find
any easier riding ear than the Chalmers "Thirty-Six."
Ijlig wheel base, big
wheels, big tires, long
elastic, three-quarter el
liptic springs, body prop
erly hung these fea
tuies, together with the
splendid upholstering
and the deep tilted seats,
i make riding in this ear
;comfortahle under all
As to ease of control this car is a pleasure to drive
because of its simplicity. Clutch and service brake are
operated by one pedal. Self-starter, conveniently lo
cated levers, foot accelerator, big. steering wheel all
make control easy. This is an ideal ear for any woman
to drive.
Safety No quality in a motor car is so important,
and none in the Cialmers "Thirty-Sis" has received
more carelul considera
tion. Note the four main
'factors of safety' in
i this car: llig powerful
. brakes ; heavy frame of
'the best, steel; sturdy
: wheels of the finest see-
oud growth hickory ;
strong, well designed
sterim: gear. In this
car you have that comfortable feeling of absolute secur
ity and safety.
Beauty of Line and Finish We show no
picture to illustrate this feature of the "Thirty-Six."
for no photograph or draw ing can adequately convey to
you the grace of line and contour that
this car. No printing ink can suggest the rich, glossy
finish that eighteen coats of paint and varnish give to
, the beautiful body. To appreciate tluse features as
well as the elegant details of upholstery and trimming
yon must see the car itself. We ask vou to do this.
It's the only way you can judge.
One thing more needs to he remembered. The car de
scribed above is a Chalmers car. It bears a standard name
and trademark. Chalmers cars are good cars have al
ways been good cars. And Chalmers service toowners,
through our service departments and dealers, makes
good theChalmers guarantee on every car.
We asK you now to note again the fea
tures that distinguish the Chalmers "Thirty-Six." You
cannot get all these features in any other car at a medi
um price possibly not all in anv other car at any price.
That is why more than a thousand of these cars were
sold by Chalmers dealers before they were able to make
a demonstration. That is why more than half of our
11112 output was delivered by January 1. We suggest
the necessity, if you wish to" get your car for the spring
days, of placing "y(,llr order now. "Thirty-Six" body
types are live-passenger t.mring, four passenger torpedo.
" We invite you to call at our salesroom and inspect
the lull' Chalmers cars.
Other Chalmers in
f -',('( Ml; Chalmers '
passenger touring
dels are: Chalmers: "."10" live-passenger touring ear, four-passenger torpedo, two-pa-isenger torpedo roadster, $1,500, inside
l oity" feven piistenger touring car, four-passenger torpedo, f. ur-passenger detachable
car, four passenger torpedo, J:i,'.'")0. Knelosed cars on "Thirty-Six" chassis Her'in
drive coupe,
potiy tonneau, 2,7.riO; Chalmers "Six Beven
limonsine, :t,'.,r)0; Cabshle limousine, fi.OllO.
vtVntintit'tl I'r-xii WxA Ww,
both Mii'M un the tatm Mr. tiwtn
fctMi Unit he was lioiv U ih fonti with
anipl' t ruth his urHions of Janmiry
2. He sutil the nrtL'iutu .eontrnot h
twoiMi tho Northwestern un.1 North
American evolnure, a ropy of whi
he mid with mm, provided lor trie ex
elusive servuv of the agents in ditie
rnt parts of tho country for handling
Northw i.slevn luixod anpien. It w
Tint surprising, tie said, disloyal
eti!iiloceti were to l) found.
Tin commit tee was eivun a vuto ttf
th.mka fur their endeavors.
T1k permanent eommilt.'c to forth
invt'tinato tho plans of eo operative
methods is eotnpoj-ed of W. K. Kin&
Joseph t'orter and Alhert Sutton.
M. E. Church Set -vices.
Sunday school at Ui u. m. Treaehinc
snrviees at 11 a. m. and 7:10 p. m.
'1 'hemes- morning, 'That lioy"; even
ing, "A New Song. " Junior League
at 3 p. m. Kpworth League at (;.'10 p.
m. Prayer met ting on Thursday even
ing at 7 :itd o'clock.
All are cordially invited to attend
these services. Strangers will be made
W. 1. Your.g, Pastor.
When you wish a letter head or an
envelop trv our Kmbossotypiiitf. Call
at the tilacier ollice ami see samples.
Notice of Sheriffs Sale
In tin rin'tiit Coin 1 oftheHltilH of oretfou.
Cor lltMiit Hivrr t ouniy,
liiti I'n pi-hm, riiUunt!, vm limi-go V. Mri'tn
lllicl It. I'.. Mill MHO L, OClctlMMHlH:
liy viinii' ot an t'XivnUon. tlrcnn Mild ortlcr
Ot NldtMtltly lMh't Otll Ul Hint llll 'ItT III' Will
il IhtM Ucuil i otirl or the tsttt ot Onvon
tor tin- otiiity ot HoimI Uiver, to no- itmvirti
uiitt Unlfct ttitv'ti li,v ot reoumry, IMU',
upon it Utvrri' for thi lunrlosun1 of it ,'i'i'lton
llOMIIlT " Oftl M1 10 OliltilHI'lO rt'llMrltll mm fit
if nd in until court on the '.H-t h tiny of ,1 ion1,
1!H1, In Ihenliove eiolllt-il ciiime lit tmoi ot
plitlntnl Hint Mounts! itetf nd.-oit in lite sunt ol
jl4'J.7-, Hint the xum ol 9l in Willi InlcifM
l hereon h1 the rate ol li h v cent. n r annum
limit I tie f-lh ilf'V of Annual 11 1 , Hint the lur
1 hfi' Minn ol $',vi it m tor in-v n Iff, mot the tor
Ihef sum of V i'omIn ittnl ilistiiuwt ineiUs,
with tnlfirMt thereon fioni l)n ?iili tiny ol
June, lull Hi I lm rule of u vr cent per Hhnuin,
initt the com ol iiml upon this Writ and eotn
tmoulititf inr to tniike Mile o Hie real nropei t
it- ncriheit in Midi iteeiee of IoiitIommi' iott
liert'lnnlli'i iti n riheit, I will hi the hour ol
!cn o clin k In I lie I rrnooil oil (In Mth hiy ol
MhicIi, I'.'IJ, ul thefifiit iloor;of the County
i otirl ilotiKf In llooit Kiver, Moot) Kit-i
Count ', n I'ts'on, sell til puhltc uiu-1 ton to I he
nlylii'M hittiPr lor cash In lunnl all I lie rihi , i
liile and Interest, which th leinlKiit, (Jeo. W,
McCon , Imd on Hie Ji t h lav of .Inoe, 1 .Mt, t he
,tule o t he juituineni Hltirexahl. or whh h Mich
iteli'iiitunt, tieo V M-m oy, has mi nee hc u in d
or now Iihm in Hint In ihe IoIUiwiuk ileM'iiln M
real properly, siitiuie.l ami ttetnn In the
Couni ot Hood lilvei 'State of Cit-uon, to w it:
the HI-' 4 of See. ,N., U 1: , NV. M . or
-o much thereof an wi II mo My said hntinenl
ami execution, lo wtl: The um ol tJ.; ami
the Kiini ot Sll 10 villi inleieNl l hereon from
(he idi 1ay of AuuM, pMii. al the rale
ot i per cent . per ami uiu, am) the (to titer kihii
oi . Oil, and the sum ot ST.rfiwith Inieitsi
thereon front the Vitti day of June, PMl, with
cos it Hint nee riihiK cost m on t he Writ of Kx
eeiilloii. Suhl properly w III ta'sohl huhjrt to
the followltitf .luilnmenlx li w it:
A jmluiin nl lor ; he sum ol .'u0 mid in
IcreM t hereon tYom the iilh day of Auuiist,
I 'in. al the rule ol t per eeni , per Miinum; lor
Hie sum ol Jed ml altoine 't f with lnteret
titer on froi n the lull day ot June, UMl, at
Die rate ol t per cent per annum; and for the
sum ot f lit ."i ens is and dishut-nieniN, with m.
U rest IhtTOtn Horn Hie 1 it It day of June, VH1.
at the rale ol tl per rent, per annum, and On
(ofts In tli' Supreme Coiut.
A nulttnenl nunle and id red h tnst said
lelVinlatil, lieo. W , McCoy, and in; -oust said
descnhed leal pr.ipr'-ty on the I :-t 1 1 day ot
.lime, pill, in and lor the miiiu of $ ou .'S Hint
ino iesl Ihetttm from I he l h day ot Auntie,
P.Mti, At the rate ot r per ei tit. pir annum; and
for the stun ot $U tn attot ncy n let, with in.
lereM theieon troni the Utli day t juio', p.MI.
at tin rale ot ti per cent, per annum; and for
the sunt ot ?J1 7f eo-ts ami dishursmenls, with
Interest I hereon from the l.ilh dny ol June,
hOl. al the rale of r. per eetd. H'V aiuiuui, and
; (in costs and disbursements, and if J.YH0 costs
in the Supreme i ourl
And h indnment nm le and entered auainst
said deleudatit, hn, W . Ncl'o, and Hcalnst
said dreritted real property on the :im dny
.o May, C'll. In atul tor i he siim ol 'xt. and
noere-4 thensni troin lhetlh day of Au;iis,
1U0, at the late ol 0 per rent per annum; tor
I he Mtni of rtium allot ney s fi-es with I merest
then-on Irom the .iNt tay of Mhv. P.' Hie
rale ol H per et nl (er annum; tor the sum of
;t s). wott tnt'iTNl thereon from the ;ilst day
ot Mrt y, , at the rale ol i per cent ier hii
Mim; lor the Hit I liet hhiii of r?i I UV wi! it Inter
est thei-'ou trotu the ;ilsi dav of Mnv, lvil, at
t to rate ot t per cent. a-r aim tint; and for the T
iiiniici miii"v"'i.i'iniiiiini iii'i'iHMiiitinn
on Mill judgment In (he Supreme Court,
w loeh t hro .itnC; meiits bst descntted are
prior Jiidument liens on said lm.
Said properly will he wold suhns-i tooontlr
tnatntt aud equity of rtdempllou mm hy law
tinted at Hood ttlver. Oivieou, lUW '..V'tli day
of Ketiruarv,
THUS K Johnson,
Sheritt of Hood liier tOunty, tivoti,
H. V st AkK,
Attorney fur I'laintitt f-,Vnos
(lights were made on the Y. M. C. A.
K'uynusium Hour, followed by the final
tl iiiht.H from the top of the 10-story
iiniiox of the Meier & Frank store.
l'ortland Journal.
At a business meetint; of the Wom
ii n 'a t'lnli last V ediii'sday Mrs. II. V
Pavitlson was elected a delegate to the
liiennial Federation of Wonien's t'luha
to he held in San Francisco next July.
Mrs. C. II. Castner has been ap
pointed state chairman of the Civic
committee by Mrs. Sarah A. Fvans,
State President.
(In March li, in charge of Mrs, J. S.
Uoolh mid Mrs A. W. Noble, wdl be
a mothers' meeting when Mis. Millie
li. Trumhall, Secretary for Child's
Labor Commission for Oregon, will
address the club on "(lur ISoys and
Ciirls, and Their Industrial Future."
All interested in this subject will be
made welcome by the club members.
The woman's chorus, under the direc
tion of Mrs. llenney, will sin during
the afternoon
liatchelder, Amateur Aviator.
Course L. Hatchelder, lined 17, of
Hood Uiver, sent Ins model aeroplane
through the air for a distance of tilil
feet Saturday afternoon, winning the
special Y. M. C. A. membership prize
in the Meier Frank third animal
amateur aviation contest.
this was followed a few minutes
later in the IliRht of a? other of Hatch
ehler's entries, which won the grand
prize. This model made a splendid
Might, alighting on the 1'ostotlice
The filial tests and flights in this
contest began at Saturday mor
ning. In the afternoon, preliminary
Case-Bearer Aipears In East.
I'ruhably the most destructive enemy
of all the pests that infest fruit trees
is what is known as the ease-bearer.
It is very manifest in the Fast this
season, says a dispatch, and from pres
ent indications its ravages upon apple
trees bid fair to very materially short
en the crop of apples there next fall.
This comparatively new destroyer is
a minute insect that feeds upon the
foliage, causing the leaves to discolor
and dry up. It is so potent in that
country that large orchards in some
instances are almost denuded, and pre
sent the appearance of having been
run through by tire.
Who's Who? and What's
For Sale
One second-hand .'l(Vliorsepow er
Kiler, 1 25-liorse power engine, 1
iiMinrsepowvr Westinghouse mo
tor, 1 soft mud brick iimchine.
All in Good Repair X
Real Estate and Insurance
..(Office, 16S-M
" ( Residence,
Hood River,
Oregon i
mini in m n n h n 1 1 1 nw
You have an engagement with the
Stars Above! Stars of the Night
and Stars of the Milky Way.
po n n e p
Thursday Evening, March 7th