The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, April 10, 1913, Image 5

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Have You Bought
These Lately?
A new seamless one. We.' guaranteelfor
two years,
A guaranteed article
The Red Cross Brand.
Bath Sponges, Castile Soap.
K. C.Lemon Witch Hazel Cream,
The great'Cream for chaffed or
That holds its bristles.
Good Toilet or Bath Soaps.
Hair Brushes and Combs.
For sprains, burns or rhumatics.
K. C. Belladona and Capsicum
For lame backs, cold on chest or strains.
3 ON
The strength of a bank lies in its capital and
surplus, its resources and the ability and financial
standing of the men who conduct its affairs. This
bank has the largest capital and surplus of any finan
cial institution in Hood River; it has resources in
excess of $570,000, and the men who manage its
affairs are most favorably known for their integ
rity and for their ability in business and financial
Fancy and Staple Groceries, Hard
ware, Farm Implements, Harness,
Paints and Oils, Dry Goods, Boots
and Shoes, and Powder and Caps
We have just opened a real estate office in connection
with our mercantile business and will deal exclusively
in Upper Valley lands. If you have property that
you want to sell, give us a trial.
"W. EC. Bodenliiser
Mt Hood, Oregon
Stanley- Smith Lumber Co.
Wholesale and Retail
Lath, Shingles, Ete
Lumber Delivered to Any Part of the Valley
goes a long way from
the stockyard to the
butcher's block. Its the
quality that tells in the
end. Meat may be fresh
and yet not be first
quality. ,
is the standard we set for our customers. We buy
the best, and sell at prices within the reach of all.
Notice of Sale of Real Property
In the Counts Court oft he Plate ofOn-goo for
llomj Kiver County.
In the niHller of the entitle if Martha Tucker,
l'ureuaiit to an order of the County Court
made and entered out the luth day of March,
In the above eutliled matter, notice. Is
hereby given that the linrterMgiifd, aduilnlit
tralor ol Mild entitle, will sell at private mile at
IiIh nttlre In the h irst National Hank Building
In the City or Hood River, Oregon, on and
after the '.'Kin day of April, im:i, the following
deacribed real proiierty belonging to aald tit
tate, to-wit:
Uit Three (.f), Bloek Kleven (11), Htranahan'i
First Addition to'heCltytil Hood Kiver, upon
the following lernii, to wit:
One.half cbhIi; balance to be evidenced by
promiKKory mile of I lie purchaaer aeenred by
ri rot mortgage on said premium drawing In
tereat at the rate of eight per centum per an
uuin, payable annually, to i un for two years,
administrator of the folate of
mXaZi Martha Tucker, Iieceaaed.
Notice of Contest
I'epartment of the Jnterlor, United Htatea
Land Oltli. fort land, ore., March 21, wis.
To Helm ol liauiel Clark, deceaaad, of Wyeth,
Oregon, ('outeNteea:
You are hereby notified that William D.
Trotter, who gives Nil Weldlcr Street, Port
lend, Oregon, as li In pout office addrena, did on
March 4, lui:t, tile in thla office It ih duly cor
roborated application to content and necure
the cancellation of your Homentead, Kntry
No. UWM, Serial No. 0:W2, made J line 14, WW,
for N'jof Uit 3 and N'of K', of Lot 3, Hection
3,T'iwnnlnp2 No1 111, Ka'ige 8'Kk.kI, Willamette
Mi rldlan, aud an grounda for bin coim-M he
alleges that helm of nald Daniel Clark, de
ceased, have never realded on aaid land, have
never cultivated any part til It, nave never
made any Improvements thereon, and that
there are no Improvements on nala land ex
cept an old deserted cabin and less thin one
hulfacre of clearing and a little nlanhlug, and
that na d helra have wholly abaodoued aalu
land lor more than nix nionthn Immediately
rn feeding the beginning of this contest.
Yon are, therefore, further notified that the
aald allegations will be taken by thla office as
having tieen otinfenned by you, aud your nald
entry will be cancelled thereunder without
your further rigid to be beard therein, either
beiore this office or ou appeal, If you fall to
file In this office within twenty days after the
H'Gl K i ll publication of this notice, an shown
below, your answer, under oatn, specifically
meeting and responding to these allegations
of contest, or if you fall within that time to
rile In this office due proof that you have
served a oopy of your answer on the said con
testant either In person or by registered mall.
If this service Is made by the delivery of a
copy if your answer to the contestant In per
son, proof of such service must be either the
said contestant's written acknowledgment of
his receipt of the copy, showing the date of its
receipt, or the affidavit of the person by whom
the delivery was made statlag when and
where the copy was delivered; II made by reg
istered mail, proof of such service must con
sist of the affidavit of the person by whom the
copy was mailed stating when aud the post,
office to which It was mailed, and this affida
vit in list be accompanied by the postmaster's
receipt for the letter.
You should state tn your answer the name
of the postoftice to which you desire future
notices to be seut tn yon.
H. r. HIGHY, Register.
J. C. AKIiKKY, Receiver.
Date of first publication, March 27. 11)13;
" ' second " April ,1, WH;
" " third " April 10, 191.1;
" " fourth " April 17, 1113.
In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for
Hood Kiver County.
Hood River Banking and Trust Company,
a Corporation, Plaintiff,
C. A. Muaeley. Defendant.
To C. A. Moseley, Defendant above named :
In the name of the Slate of Oregon, You are
hereby required to appear and answer to com
plaint of the plaintiff tiled in the above entitled
action on or before the lslhday of April. 1913. and
if you fail so to answer said complaint, the plaintiff
will take judgment against you for the sum of
l-iOO.OO and interest thereon from the 2tb day of
July, W12, at 8 per cent per annum and $75.00 at
torneys' fees and plaintiff's costs and disburse
ments made and expended in above entitled action.
This summons is served upon you by publication
once each week for six (6) consecutive weeks in
the Hood Kiver Glacier, a newspaper of weekly
circulation published at Hood Kiver, in Hood Kiver
County. Oregon, by virtue of an order of the Hon.
W. L. Rradshaw, Judge of the Circuit Court of
Hood River County, Oregon, made and entered on
the Slat day of January, in the year 1913. The day
of the first publication of this summons in aaid
newspaper is March tith. 1913.
m6a!7 Attorneys for Plaintiff.
Notice of Sheriff's Sale
In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for
the County of Multnomah,
Broadway Investment Company,
a corporation, Plaintiff,
lirace E. Oray, Defendant.
By virtue of an execution. Judgment order,
decree and order of sale Issued out of the
toore Court In the above entitled cause, to me
directed and dated the itoth day or March,
1913, upon a Judgment rendered and entered
In said Court on the 25th day of November,
1H12, lu favor of Broadway Investment Com
pany, a corporation, plaintiff, and against
Uraca K. Oray, defendant, for the sum of
$125 .00, with Interest thereon at the rate of six
per cent per annum from the first day of
August, 1912, and the further sum of fli'iOl,
with Interest thereon at the rate of six per
cent per annum from the first day of Septem
ber, 1912, and the further sum of 114. H5, costs
and disbursements, and the costs of aud upon
this writ, commanding me to make sale of
the following described real property situated
in Hood River County and Slate of Oregon,
and more particularly described as follows,
to-wit: Beginning at a point lft rods south of
the northeast corner of the southeast quarter
of the southwest quarter of Section 20, town
ship? north, range 10 east of the Willamette
Meridian; thence dne south lft roils; thence at
right angles due west HO rode, thence at right
angles due north lft rods; and thence due east
SO rods to the hall-section line and point of
beginning, containing 7. hO acres.
Now, therefore, by virtue of said execution,
judgment order, decree and oiderofsale and
In compliance with the commands of aald
writ 1 ..-III nn U... I. ..flaw ,A Ilk, I . ...... t W .. . -
t. , , . n ... i.u .iot..iuDjt ilia v.u unj ... ibj,
1913. at ten o'clock a. m., at the front noor of
tne county courthouse at iiood Kiver, H"oa
River County, Oiegon. sell at public auction
(subject to redemption) to the highest bidder
for cash in hand, all the right, title and Inter
est which the within named defendant had
on the 29th day of March, 1913, the date or the
levy of the said execution, te satisfy said exe
cution, Judgment order and decree, interest,
costs and accruing costs.
Sheriff of Hood Kiver County, Oregon.
Dated this lotb day or April, 1 !'!.
Date or first publication April 10, 1913.
Date of last publication May 8, 1913.
Doctors Endorse
If we did not believe doctors endorsed
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral for coughs and
colds, we would not offer it to you.
Sold for 70 year.
Ask Your Doctor.
J O Aw Co.,
Lowell. Mia
Address of Booker T. W ashington
(At Asbury M. E. cbur b. M.rch 2',,
"I m very grateful to the kind
frienda who hae given me the upper
tunity to address this audience. I fciv,
always had a desire to fee the Hood
River people and their val.ey, ewir? to
the fact that they have advertised it
rather modestly t times.
"One day, some time ago, a friend
and I were traveling through Alabama
and stopped at a bouse on the way for
a meal. On going to the table our
hoatoaa asked us if we would have I, ,
or short sweetning in our coffee. As
neither of us knew wnai tnis meart,
both waited for the othr to (peak,
cin.iin I miHtred mv crrrranion n
sign that he should speak first, where
upon he said that he wtulj take ur.g
sweetening. Then our h sttss diit,:
her finger into a cup or molasses ar-u
then placed the same 1 nger in rr.
friend'a coffee, "iien ny turn earm -
I had decided to take short weetr:ii.L
So the woman placed a pu ce of ma ,;c
sugar between ber teeth, bit it in two,
and placed one nan in i cune ai-o
the other In her own. i, friends it is
the aame with mv speeches. Nut'i, r
the long nor the short ,nnes sre vrrv
agreeable, but I have only time to,i.,
for a short one. ...
"1 live in the black belt of Alaljin. a .
there are more negroes in Alatn ..
than white people here in Grcgi,!,.
Friends, did you ever reane that the
total number of neeroes in the l'i i. ,i
States is 10.000,000? Why, there ar,.
more nergoes in the uniwrj states t,,ar
the total population of Canada. Am1
at one time there were an few as :!o in
the United States. We black tieui-lc
have one advantage over you and that
is that you came to Amercs and set
tled of your own accord, while we were
invited to come here and t ven sent for.
And now that you nave us here,
10.000.000 of us. the question is, !,(,
to make us an asset rather than a
"I was born in slavery, in a little
cabin 12x18 feet, without windows and
with a door that sometimes hung on
one hinge, but most of the time didnt't
hang at all. When Lincoln made us
free 1 went with my mother to the
coal mines of West Virginia and there
I worked to help support us. One day
I overheard some men talking of a
school in a place called Hampton, where
-negroes might be educated and where
a poor boy could worK nis way through
school; and that day, down in the
blackness of the coal mine 1 mmle a
vow to attend that school, sometime,
somehow. A few months later 1
started and wakled 40 miles to Ku-h-mond
with all my personal belongings
done up in a littie white bundle. Here
1 worked and saved, sleeping under
a sidewalk, until I had saved a little
money. Then I went to Hampton and
worked my way through school.
"In 1881 1 started my school at Tus
keegee. Alabama, in one of the little
old cabins common in that region. We
started with one instructor and ISO pu
pils, but we have grown until at the
present we employ 186 instructors and
our pupils number 1600; and we have
representatives from 6b states of the
Union and 15 foreign countries. Our
trustees are worth $1,250,000, we own
over 1000 acres of land and we have
buildings connected witn our school.
Our object is to teach our boys simple,
sensible farming and to teach our girls
cooking, sewing and housekeeping, not
domestic science and ark or domestic
economy, and 1 can warrant that the
meals they prepare taste like cooking
and not like domestic science.
"When the older blacks first heard
of my plans they objected because 1
meant to teach the children how to
work. Heing use to hard work tn
slavery they were prejudiced against
bodily labor. To change their ideas I
have endeavored to point out to il"
the vast difference between 'worki i
and 'being worked.' Working im-niif
freedom and being worked menus slav
ery. 1 have tried to show the n that
labor is dignified and that idleness is
disgraceful. In late years the most
prominent movement among the older
negroes .has been the dying out of this
prejudice against working.
in luskeegee we teach 40 different
industries and the material lor our 9fi
buildings, some of which are worth
$200,000, has been made at the school.
We not only study from books, but we
also study material things. Where is
the good of studying about a horse
from a book when we can study the
horse himself? In our mathematics
classes we take actual problems from
the garden, orchard, or brickyard, and
thus we join our class rooms with our
industrial activities.
"There is one more thing about
which 1 wish. to speak and that is the
change in our commencement exer
cises. Formerly we would have some
bright young man give an oration on
'The Glory and Honor of the American
Flag,' or 'After the Alps Lies Italy,'
subjects about which the audience
knew nothing and in which they were
not interested, liiit now our ideas
have broadened so that in our last pro
gram we had the stage fitted up with a
stove, table and other necessaries and
a young girl went through the whole
process of preparing and serving a
simple farm dinner. Perhaps you have
heard that turnip raising is a chief
industry of Alabama, just as apple
raising is a chief industry with you.
So a bright young man was
tell the audience how to plant and raise
turnips correctly, so that the best re
sults might be obtained. A table piled
with huge specimens of the vegetable
stood beside him and at the close of his
address he picked up two turnips and
held them before the crowd. You
should have heard those people cheer!
These are subjects which interest the
people because they know what the
pupil is talking about and the pupil
knows what he is talking about.
"And now. I think 1 have said all
that is of interest to you and I beg you
to excuse me if my lam has been
rather disjointed. 1 might compare my
case with that of an old negro whom I
met one day who seemed to be in some
trouble. I asked him what the trouble
was and he said: Tse had a heap o'
trouble at home. My ole woman left
the door of the chicken house open and
the chickens all got out and went
home.' I think that is the way with
me, my thoughts have all got out and
gone home. 1 am grateful for this
large audience and if ever I come to
Oregon again I shall certainly visit
Hood River valley. Thank you."
Reported by Noble,
Frankton High School, '13.
Edasrd A. Reals, district forecaster
of the Imtcd .States Weather Bureau,
!l , !S locil,rd "l Portland has sent to
ne li.aeier the lollowing communica
tion :
During the months of April and May
nen frost.-, may be expected in the
I ort.ard. Ore., forecast district com the states of Oregon, Washing
ton sr.d Idaho, the chief of the weather
Li-reau, 1'rofe.ssor Willis L. Moore, has
arranged to have in seven localities
trair.t.i nun on the ground prepared to
amrdify the district warnings by noti
lurv frut raisers just what minimum
temp, ratures may be expected on
if sty mornings. This it ia believed
an be done within a degree or two if
writied by the temperatures obtained
t our '-kej " stations liberally distrib
uted in these sections. The fruit rais
:!S s'.yJd know how the temperature
in Ms orchard varies from the tempera
ti:re nearest the "key" station, and
thus be able to dt ti rmine vi rv ,-l,,u..iv
jiM what to expect in the way of frost
I"1 pure wt.en warnings of frost are
'1 iie nanus of the localities where
1 i. t. ;s;ir .SUure has arranged for this
fci .Mnilhrg the local end of the work I
i.ri a- i.Miiiivs :
Ki'tue Kiver valley, Ashland to
ru: ts IVs, Midf.ird, Oregon, Prof.
. J. ii t.ata.
Hood Kiver valley, entire valley,
loud Kiver, Ore., Prof. W. 11. Law
Yakima vallev Nunlira to Ksun
Nnrtn Yakima, Wash., T. K. Keed.
wenalcliee valley, Leavenworth to
Aetutlchee, Wash, K. M. Hardingc.
I'uvallun-Stiirk vullevs km,t I,, Or.
ting,' Seattle Wash, 0. N. Salisbury.
i.ewision-l larkston district, l ewis-
ton. Ida.. W. W. Thomas.
Hlllse district. Weiser tn Kniun
Hoist', Ida., K. L. Wells.
r ruit raisers urn mvitpil .nll
correspond with these men for further
information. They can also call upon
mem 10 compare their thermometers
if in doubt regarding their accuracy at
temperatures near the frost mark.
In other sections warnings will be
issued as heretofore, being classified as
litrht or heavv according to flu o.merul
meteorological conditions prevailing at
ine time. vnen a light irost is pre
dicted it means a frost with no de
structive effects except to tender
lllltnts anil vines in iiviiukuiI nlu.-.m
When a heavy frost is predicted the
conditions are such as to lead to the
heliet that staple products will be in
jured. The recipients of these warnings
should distinguish between the two
classes; the light frost warning being
issued when it is expected that fruit
will nut be injured, but as a possible
forerunner of hetvy frost, and also
for the benefit of those having crops in
low lllnces wherti frneta occur uith
greater severity and with more fre
quency than commonly experienced in
the neighborhood. W'hen warnings of
heavy frosts are issued damaging tem
perutures are expected to be general,
and all those prepared to protect their
crops should be on the alert for them.
In a country with topography so di
versified as that in the north Pacfiic
states much will have to be left to the
individual fruit raiser in places where
thn work hus nut hpen lficuli7nil uml
every warning whether of a light or
neavy irota win iilohi MKeiy tiecu some
Notice to Creditors
In the County Court (iftiio Hlateof Oregon,
for the County of H''1 Iv'ver.
In the matter of the K"1""' of William Ehrek,
Notice Is hertbv:? that the andf-i-slgned
have heretofore on :he t day of April, lt13,
iwn rtniv aonnintel nv the Connty fourt.
Kinoiitnraoi tin- Ijtsl "' Testament of
William Khrok dn-wisfd. and that all pernonii
having claims atitlnst wild estate areherelijr
required to oresi-m me mine duly verified -cofdln
to law. to 'he undenilirned, at the
Kiiut National Hank , Uf f Hood
River Oregon, with'n ' CO month from Hie
A' .t.u Hut nni,itmtiin of IhlR notice.
Dated and tllrst iiit.ll'' thla 10tl day of
April, im. JljHS w HINRICHS,
,10m8 E 0- BLANCHAtt.
by the mHn on the
Pictures Show Havoc
Two bonks of interesting pictures,
liowii.g scents of the havoc wrought
in Omaha by the recent tornado, were
in exhibition at the jewelry store of
V. F. Laraway last week. The photo
graphs, which were gathered by the
Omaha Hee, showed the fierce power
of the terrible storm. Mr. Laraway
was formerly a resident of Glenwood,
Iowa. He has an album containing
photogpraphs of Hn orchard owned by
him at the time of his residence there
which was struck by the wind.
South African Peach Shown
Yes, it was a real peach and not the
kind that the Old Heaux of the town
might think was meant. A real fruit
peach and all the way from South Af
rica. A friend of K. II. Shepard's had
sent the peach to him last week from
Chicago, where thev sometimes sell
for $1 a piece. The peach was on ex
hibition in the window of Larawuy's
lewelry store. It looked good, but not
a dollar's worth.
Valley Pleases Bostonian
As he was leaving here last week
with Mrs. Timlin, A. M. Timlin, of
Boston, said: "If we can arrange our
business affairs, and it is quite likely
that we can, you will probably soon
see us -among you again." Mr. and
Mrs. Timlin, who were here last year,
left here and took a trip over the
southern states that are adapted to
fruit growing. They visited western
North Caruilna in the vicinity of Ash
ville. Mr. Timlin thinks that'Hood River,
because of the beauty of the scenery,
and the people living here, is the most
attractive region he has seen. On
Tuesday evening of last week he and
Mrs. Timlin were entertained by Dr.
and Mrs. J. F. Watt. Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Carter and other friends of Ir.
and Mrs. Watt were present.
A Card
This la to certify that all dniLvists are
authorized to refund your money if Fo
ley's Honey and Tar Compound foils to
cure your cough or cold. John liurnet,
Ti.ll Win stales- "1 used Foley's Hon
ey and Tar Compound for five years, and
il always gives me tiesi oi sausiacunii
and always cures a cough or cold." Re
fuse substitutes. Chas. N. Clarke.
New Bread Baskets
Gcoree Ertle. the Model Baker, has
just put into commission 90 handsome
new bread caskets, wnicn win ue usea
for shimnents of bread to neighboring
towns and for the distribution of the
staff of life throughout the valley. The
baskets are painted a deep brown.
Pendleton will be the scene of an im
portant convention on April 14 and 15,
when the Columbia and Snake Rivers
Waterway Association will meet there.
Navigation matters will occupy the
time of the delegates, the object of the
meeting being to improve the channels
of these two great rivers.
t onstitiation brings many ailments in
its train and is the primary caiiBe of
much sickness. Keep your iiowels reg
ular madam, and you will escape many
of the ailment'' to which women are
s'lbject. Constipation is a very simple
thing, but like many simple things, it
may lead to serious c mseijin'nces. Na
ture often needs a little assistance and
when Chamberlain's Tablets are given
at the first indication, much distress
and suffering may be avoided. !?old by
all dealers.
Malleable South Bend
Topularly known as the "LIFE TIME" Range, has
no superior and few equals. It is not cheap but
good, and is built expressly for discriminating buy
ers who insist that the best is not too good for them.
We know of only one other range that is ad
mitted to be the equal of the South Bend, and that is
the great
which is probably the best known range in America.
We have recently secured the agency for the MA
JESTIC and expect to have them on sale in a short
for a low priced range cannot be beaten. They have
been sold in Hood River for nearly 20 years and in
variably give perfect satisfaction.
Call on us when in need of anything in the
HARDWARE line, we believe that it will be to our
mutual advantage if you will do so.
Blowers Hardware Co
The Firm That "MaRes Good'
Phone 1691
Oak and 1st Sts.
ilj '
Weitinghoute Heating and CooKlng Apparatus
Electric Irons Frying Pans Disc Stoves Toaster Stoves
Always in Stock at Moderate Prices. Let Us Show You.
Bartmess Bldl BAILEY & COLBY Phone 1524
at thi:
Successor to
riione .U54
Factory at Armory Building
Cascade Ave.
Fresh Vegetables and Fruit in Season
Flour and Feed
Phone 2121
Hood River, Oregon
cordial invitation to you, personally, to call and open a
checking account. Any amount will open an account in our
savings department. We pay 3 per cent interest, compounded
semi-annually. We promise the best of service and satisfac
M. M. Hill, President W. V. Hemi.m.tun, Vicc-Prea. R. W. Pratt, CaHhier
Wilson Fiko, V. W. Remington, C. II. Stranalian
Hunt Paint & Wall Paper Co.
Complete line of PAINTS, OILS, BRUSHES, Etc.
PRA1T & LAMBERT'S VARNISHES. CALCIMO. For room tintina mixed
toor.ler. CHI-NAM EL. For old furniture and wood work ; nuy color. ROOM
MOULDING. Plate and Card Rail. Dry Paate. OILCLOTH for walls and a
nice line of Wall Paper. Painting, Paper Hanging, Hign and Carriage Work
Carriage Shop i-hone 109L Store phone 11615 Oak Street