The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, April 10, 1913, Image 8

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    HOOD RIVER GLALlUt, TTIITISDAY, APRIL 10, 1913
Comparative
Digestibility
of Food
Made with different Baking Powders
From a Series of Elaborate Chemical Tests:
An equal quantity of bread (biscuit) was made
with each of three different kinds of baking powder
cream of tartar, phosphate, and alum and submitted
separately to the action of the digestive fluid, each
for the same length of time.
The relative percentage of the food digested is
shown as follows:
Bread made with
Royal Cream of Tartar Powder:
100 Per Cent Digested 1
Bread made with
phosphate powder:
NOTES ON FIRST
THINGS IN OREGON
68'; Per Cent Digested
Bread made with
alum powder:
673;t Per Cent. Digested
These tests, which are absolutely reliable and
unprejudiced, make plain a fact of great importance
to everyone : Food raised with Royal, a cream of
tartar Baking Powder, is shown to be entirely diges
tible, while the alum and phosphate powders are found
to largely retard the digestion of the food made from
them.
Undigested food is not only wasted food, but it
is the source of very many bodily ailments.
MERCHANTS ASSOCIA
TION REORGANIZED
The local Morchiinl'R Asuoriution,
which hBH Leon inactive for over a
year, was organized HKiiin hint night.
Action wbb begun Hint Thursday look
ing toward the organization when K.
H. Moore, of Corvallis, state organizer
of the retail Merchant'8 AHxnriation,
came here ami met with the local Imni
ncaa men at thu rooms of the Commer
cial club. . Mr. Moore told the local
merchants of ttie benefits to be derived
from a well managed organization.
liy thus coming together thu mer
chants can protect themselves againt
mfn who practice purchawing goods
without any intention of pajing for
them, according to the ideas of the
utate organizer. "Vou may form a
kind of clearing house," nays Mr.
Moore, "by your organization, anil
your secretary will have the rating of
all the customers of tho local mer
chants. Your dues need not be heavy.
The sum of f0 cents per month is
enough to conduct the organization."
A number of those present had been
members of the old Hood Kiver Mer
chants' Association. 1). McDonald,
who was always an active member,
said: "Our former association was
beneficial to all of us. Even though
we may never have done antyhing else,
the fact that we got together occa
sionally and talked over matters of
mutual interest, was a great help to
those who attended the meetings.
However, 1 think the secretary ahould
collect the dues each month and pay a
call to each member. Thu interest is
thus kept alive."
Mr. Mooro suggested that the secre
tary should, instead of being one of the
local merchants, be a young attorney
of the city, who should be paid a smail
salary and a commission on the collec
tion of bad debts.
The expression of all at Thursday
night's meeting were favorable to the
reorganization of the association. A.
U. Htaten, of the Heights, adilresssed
bis fellow merchants, stating that the
Heights business men had already
formed such a league. "The benefits
of tho old club were good," said Mr.
Staten, "and 1 feel sure that those of
thu one wo will form, because of the
Rood points that are going to lie incor
porated, will be better than ever."
I). McDonald was appointed chair
man ot a committee to urge the mer
chants to attend last nielli's meeting.
He appointed to assist him in bis
work. V). A. KrHiiz, C. O. lluelat, A.
( . Staten and t S. I rue.
Mr. Moore, who has visited many of
the cities of the state, told of experi
ences that have been met with by the
retail merchants in various sections.
An organization, properly maintained,
he is of the firm opinion, will remedy
many of the evils that they have to
confront. He relates a story of the
experience of the merchants of The
Dalles, who were recently the victims
of a clever scheme worked by supposed
collectors. They approached the mer
chants of that city with an offer to
collect old bills. In the contract, that
they signed and left with the mer
chants, they were to bo paid nothing
urtil the money was collected. How
ever, in order to have the merchant
show gooil faith, they asked each to
giva a promissory note, the sum of
each proportionate ti the sum of the
bills that the signing merchant wished
collected. The notes were taken to
the bunks of The Dalles and discounted.
It is a law of negotiable instruments
that when a promissory note gets into
the hands of an innocent purchaser for
value, the maker of the note cannot
produce written or oral evidence to
disprove it, and the merchants were
"stung."
In Kiiother city the merchant" had
dilliculty'in collecting from many of
their customers. They organized and
arranged a system, whereby six boys
about twelve years old were dressed in
Mephistoles costumes. The boys wore
horns and tails and a placard on each
announced: "1 am;the Devil." These
"devils" visited the delinipient cus
tomers. If the bill was not paid the
lirst time, they made other visits.
This plan did not take well with the
local merchants, who deemed it rather
undignified.
The local merchants desire to build
up their trade to their own best ad
vantage and to the best advantage of
their bona lide customers. They .want
to get closer together, themselves, and
to come in closer touch with their
patrons. It is thought by the pronat
ors of the associaion that the organiza
tion will prove decidedly beneficial.
WALL REMOVED
The most interesting matter coming
before the city council at its Monday
night meeting was the request of the
members of the Ilenedict Tennis club
that the wali recently constructed on
the Oak street side of the courts of the
lub and which encroaches on the
street, be allowed to remain until the
club secures new quarters in the coun
try, which are the present plans of the
organization. V. A. ('rain, Harry T.
Hewitt, J. H. Heilbronner and Chas.
Hull, members of tho Tennis club, were
present at the meeting. Mr. Cram
told the councilman that it was not the
purpose of the club to ask the council
men to violate their obligations, but
that the organization had hopes that
the wall, which was built for tempor
ary purposes, might be allowed to re
main until tho club might be able to
secure new quarters. I otineilmcn A.
C. Staten and J. K. Robertson ex
plained that if the council allowed the
wall to remain either by a silent ac
quiescence or by allirmative action,
they would have many other petitions
for tho same privilege.
A motion providing that the wall be
removed but that reasonable time be
given for tho work was carried.
The city received a communication
from the Ilurns Detective Agency an
nouncing that check raising artists
were reported to be working the Hood
liiver district. The agency asked that
all business men keep careful check on
their checks and checking accounts.
The lire and water committee report
ed that it would recommend that the
proposition of the Home Telephone
Company to rent a portion of its build
ing for a water office be not accepted.
'I he committee favored the present lo
cation, because of greater amount of
vault room for records. The report
was adopted.
The street committee reported that
John .oils had finished tho work of
placing concrete curbs in front of the
property of J. F. llatchelder on State
street, ami recommended that Mr. Zolls
be paid, despite the fact that Mi.
llatchelder objected. The repurt was
adopted.
The city will soon'have an automatic
lire alarm system. Tho stieet commit
tee to whom was referred the petition
of the Kire Department last week,
recommended that an automatic system
lie installed at a cost of $55(1. It was
also recommended that the two small
bells now owned liy tho city and used
for tiro purposes tie sold and that a
larger bell lie purchased. The commit
tee thinks the new bell should be placed
on the brow of the hill in the vicinity
of Montello avenue, where it can be
heard by the residents of on the
Heights as well as by those down town.
The report was adopted and referred to
the tire and water committee with
power to act.
Recorder Howe was instructed to
advertise for bids on the work to be
done at the city jail. The capacity of
the prison is not sullicient to accomo
date the guests of the city and county
on occasions. When the work is com
pleted the residents of the local bastile
will not wander away from the city
without permission.
The first printing press brought to
Oregon came from the Sandwich Is
lands in 1"'"J, and was imported by Mr.
K. O. Hall, a printer, who was em
ployed by Missionary Spaulding, of
,I.apwai. That press was taken up
' there and employed for several years
in printing portions of the Rible in the
Niz I'trce and Spokane Indian tongues.
That was the first printing, and Mr.
' Hull the first printer, in the Oregon
country. The old printing press is pre
served by the Oregon Historical Soci
ety and may be seen at their emporium
in Portland.
The tirst newspaper was published in
lp;, the first paper west of the Mis
souri river. This was the "Oregon
Spectator." the first issue was on
: February 5, and was printed at Oregon
City. 'Ihe proprietor and editor was
Col. VV. (J. T'Vault, an immigrant of
1 The first number of "The Ore
' gor.ian" appeared on December 6, 1K50,
! and was edited in I'ortland by Thomas
J. Dryer.
j The first newspaper north of.the Col
umbia (then in Oregon) was printed at
' Olympia in 152. The paper was called
! "Ihe Columbian" and edited by T. T.
. MiKlruy. All these journals had a
large influence on the times ; shaping
I the political and commercial history of
i the wild territory ; and were eagerly
1 read in the homes of the pioneers.
How anxiously we looked for the com
, ingfof the "Weekly paper." It would
usually reach cur home, f0 miles away,
j four or five days after the printing, if
I the mail carrier escaped Indian hostili
i ties and did not get lost in the wild
I woods. Those pioneer journals and
' their editors hold a unique distinction.
Their names ought to be written high
on the scroll of Oregon's fame. Noth
ing influences the social, political and
financial character of a commonwealth
more than a good literary journal, and
in those relations the editor figures
most largely.
The first sermon ever preached west
of the Rocky mountains was delivered
at F t. Hall, on Snake river, July 27, .
lK:i4, by Jason Lee, missionary to the
Indian tribes. The missionary wrote
in his journal: "Repaired to the grove
about three o'clock, for public worship,
liy request of Captain McKay, a re
spectable number of people assembled,
consisting of French, half-breeds and
Indians and our white people. All
were extremely attentive. I gave a
short diseource from II Corinthians,
10:21, 'Whatsoever ye do, do all to the
glory of God.' 0, that 1 could preach
to these Indians in their own lan
guage!" Scarcely was that service over, when
a tragic scene occurred ; a remarable
contrast. Two of Captain McKay's
men engaged in a horse race. A third
ran across the track and all came to a
frightful collision. One was killed and
at noon on Monday Mr. Lee performed
the burial service. This was the lirst
funeral sermon also.
This was the initial gospel preaching. !
What a seed planting. F'rom that
"handful of corn, planted on the top of
the mountain," has grown our Chris
tian civilization, our churches, schools
and homes.
The lirst sermon preached in eastern
Oregon was in the Grande Ronde val
ley, in the summer of 18511. That ser
vice was held in my father's tent, on
Sabbath, while our tired emigrant
train was encamped a few days fur
rest. Our tent being the largest in the
train the people assembled on Sunday
and the sermon was preached by Rev.
Lallan Case. That was on the exact
site'of the present city of La Grande.
What a planting again! Here was
built the first church in all of eastern
Oregon. A Christian college grew
there und no higher order of Christian
society can be found all concomitants.
G, W. Kennedy.
Congregational Cnureh
Remember the coming of Dr. Drake
next Sunday morning. She will give
you a treat. In the even'iig the pastor
will speak, by request, on the "The
God of Storm and Flood." Service at
S o'clock, until further notice.
We were glad to receive Mr., Mrs.
and Miss Gallowav, Mrs. Win. Metesli,
Mrs. vonl.ubken and son, Miss Thayer,
Miss Lillian Hrock, J. H. Hazlett 'and
John Dubois into our membership last
Sunday, and to baptise little Mary
(Elizabeth Campbell.
M. E. Church Services
Sunday school at 10 a. 'in. Preaching
services at 11 a. m. and 7:110 p. m.
Iheines: morning. "The Hible," even
ing, "The Way That Leads Home."
Kpworth League at 6:80 p. in. l'rayer
meeting on Thursday evening At 7:30
o'clock. All are invited to these ser
vices. W. U. Young, pastor.
Rubber Stamp Inks and I'ads at this
illicr, nls. ptnp-" made to order.
IDAHO SPUD GROWER
BECOMES DETECTIVE
In order to determine just how badly
ho was being robbed and at the same
time show the consumer how he was
being held up, L. L. Young, a rancher
residing near Nampa, Idaho, put into
operation a unique scheme that
brought astounding result-) from the
potatoes ho raised and sold.
Young is an extensive potato raiser.
After he had harvested his Murphy
crop last fall and while sacking the
potatoes, he placed a note in the bot
tom of each sack asking the consumer
to bo kind enough to write him what
price he paid for the spuds. The po
tatoes were later sold by Mr. Young,
who received for'them 55 cents a sack,
a net profit of IIS cents a sack.
Some time later li tters began to
pour in to Mr. Young from all parts of
the United States. 'Ihe consumers had
found the notes. The several bundled
replies received stated that the con
sumers had paid prices ranging from
fl.no to ?M a sack for the spuds.
Mr. Young said he expected the mid
dlemen to make a reasonable profit,
but that he, as grower, was receiving
sui'h u small fraction of the ultimate
selling price demanded of the buyer as
astounded him.
The reveltaion has spread among
Idaho growers, many of whom are con
fident now that sales direct to the con
sumers would be more prottiable all
around.
Recipes
Frappid Reai'li-Hny theatre tickets,
candy and Mowers for another peach,
and let the one to be flapped bear
about it.
Angel Food -Five pounds of the
most expensive bonbons; ice cream
sodas (any number) ; salted peanuts (as
desired) ; a few sour pickles (if ti e
angel is in love). Feed these ingredi
ents slowly into a'cupid's bow mouth.
Stewed Hen-Select a fat, live hen
and give her about four lingers ot
whiskey. Serve in ten minutes.
Chocolate Drops Take half a do;en
pickaninnies up in an aeroplane and
spill thi m.
How to Rut Hair on Any Head-Rub
twenty-five dollars carefully into a
hair goods store.
How to Can a Lobster I ead him to
the front door by the ear and hand him
his hat. Or, if you preter. call father
before he takes off his boots. April
I.ippincott's.
Change in Schedule
The O.-W. R. & N. train No. 17, ti c
westbound Oregon-Washington limited,
which formerly passed through this
city at 5:45 p. m., now passes tnrough
Hood River at 4:15. The Westbound
O.-W. limited, which is equipped with
diner and observation car, is a very
popular train with people going from
here to I'ortland in the evening. The
change in schedule is welcomed by
local people; for it gives those going
down for the theatre more time in
F'ortland between the time of the ar
rival of the train and the time c.f the
rpening of the theatres.
The New Suits and Coats
Dresses and Skirts are Beauties
Andthe Prices Put Them Within Reach of All
You Can Buy a Nobby Cutaway Coat for $7.50
These come in a Light Tan Mixture, with long lapels
and collar trimmed in corded silk to match, and light
tan stripe, trimmed same, and large buttons to match.
Our Tailor Suits and 4 Coats
At $12.50 are Wonders
At this price we show a splendid assortment. New
Coats, round-corner effects, in medium and light col
ors, and Navy Serge, trimmed collars and cuffs, high
waist line, also strap and button trimmings, all new.
The Suits at This Price
: are the biggest surprise of the season, all the new
ideas and colors. They look good; fit better.
SEE WINDOW DISPLAY-TRY THEM 0N-Y0URSIZE IS HERE
pi
We show some very attractive Garments in Exclusive Designs of Coats and
Suits, at $13.50, $15.00 and up to $27.50. No two alike.
Have You Seen the New Oregon Woolens?
They surely are well worth the time required to look them over.
The new member of the family is the
Wool Crash, 52 inches wide, All Wool, at $1:00 the Yard
Comes in light, medium and dark mixtures, crash weave with enough weight
to give it a good body. This cloth is especially adapted for Coats, Suits,
Skirts and Dresses, for summer wear, as it is not affected by the dust.
We make Suits and Dresses to Order From These Goods.
, SUITS TO ORDER, $20.00 to $32.50 DRESSES TO ORDER, $12.50 to $18.50
Ve carry a Full Line of Trimmings, Linings and Buttons to Match Goods
BRAGG MERCANTILE CO.
Pntfesssor Harmon Gives Recital
A fair sized audience Hi, the Baptist
church Tuesday evening enjoyed the
rieitnl Kiven by Prof. A. J. Harmon
and his pupils, assisted by Dr. M. H.
Sharp, violinist, Edward Hill, reader,
and Miss Alberta, pianist. While the
crowd w;is not as large as the enterain
merit merited, it lacked nothing in ap
preciation, and all were argeed that it
was one of the most enjoyable even
ings of the kind so far offered this sea
son. Professor H.irmon has been at no
small amount of exertion in gathering
Hiid training his Mandolin club, which
is already furnishing splendid enter
tainment and gives promise of much
Komi work. One feature particularly
notn ealile and appreciated by the audi
ence was the unusually perfect time of
the players.
1 he solus and duets by the first year
pupils are deserving of an eepicial
mention, each one excelling on his or
her chosen instrument. However, the
entire program was worthy and called
forth repeated encores. Edward Hill,
the artist, whose ability as a reader is
well known, gave two readings which
were enjoyed by all, and responded to
encm e.
Professor Harmon, who is himself an
acknowledged artist, was ably assisted
I'V I'r. M. H. Sharp, who needs no in
troduction to Mood River lovers of the
violin, linth were at their best Tues
day evening and more than pleased
their hearers.
Professor Harmon deserves much
credit fur the success of'the recital and
it is a foregone conclusion that the
next, which ha contemplates giving
son, will he well patronized,
Oregon Liberal With Aid
The collection of funds for the re
!'' f of the Hood and cyclone-swept
I nits of the middle west has been a
work ( f the past week in which the
whole :t,te has particpated. Money
and provisions have been given with a
gcneroi.s hand. Oregon's contributions
will total at out $25,0(10, which speaks
well -or tho generosity of her people.
A feature of' the work that merits
i'f'ial credit was the gift of $100 by
hine residents of Baker.
Notice to Water Users
'l ! . 1 1 . d c wnors in the East Fork Irri
iM'.i.'ti I'Mih ! ure not i tied to make their
written ,,i..lo itions for irrigating water
t"r the ,.;,, ,, isu.s as soon as possible.
AMieutvns ure ia the hands of Snpt.
.1. W. M. 1 1 in' , or may be found at the
'"Dice of i '. i; tone, President, corner of
.p.-: v.ik ts.. Hood Kiver, Ore.
a, "It 'ltoARK OK 1'lRKOTOKS.
Christian Science Strvicts.
l i ' in s ienee Services will beheld
in tie i;.,eii. " Davidson Building, Sun
day. .it V iM v' ,. Subject: "Are Sin,
liw:iw and leaih Real?"
Sunday S, h,l at 10 a. m.
Wcdne-dav service, 8 p.m.
The readme room is open daily from 2
t "' i. in., room 2, Davidson building.
Por i,i,v en,tosstyped stationery call
at the d'aeier office.
DUNCAN SELLS
BROOKSIDE TRACT
B. E. Duncan has closed a deal,
whereby he has sold to Judge Glan
ville, a retired attorney, who has been
making his home at Vancouver, B. t,
his tract of Bix and a half acres on the
Hrookside Drive. The property, which
is but a short distance from the city
and in one of the valley's delightful
communities, offers an excellent home
location, and Mr. Glanville will make
his home there with his family,
The purchaser of the Brookside drive
property is well known in the legal
profession of the middle west. He was
formerly a member of the supreme
bench of the state of Nebraska.
SUPPORT SHOWN
FOR LIBRARY.
(Continued From Page One)
The opportune motion was carried
without a disserting vote.
Following this a number of short
speeches were made and questions
asked relative to the coming election.
Prof. McLaughlin told of how the li
brary would benefit the pupils of the
high school and grammar grades of the
city and county. "A class at the Park
street school has done more and better
work than any other in the city this
year and not by the use of text books,
but by the reference books in the li
brary," he said. "The boys ard girls
have taken trips to China and Japan,
and in such a way that they will re
member tin in I wish you could read
some of the i a er3 they have written."
At the election today any citizen,
whether he be a property holder or not,
has the privilege of voting. Any citi
zen of the United States who has been
in Oregon fer mx months or in the city
three months is a qualified elector at
today's election. .
Before the meeting closed Rev. E.
A. Harris urged that the people con
sider the benefits of the library and the
necessitv cf having a proper location
for it. '
Special Announcement
By special arrangement Dr. Emma
J. A. Drake, of Denver, Colo., will
speak to the people of the city and val
ley next Saturday afternoon in the
Commercial club rooms on the vital
question of "Social Hygiene." Dr.
Drake is a specialist in her line and is
doing a great work among the "people.
This opportunity to hear her is one to
be seriously considered and it is hoped
that a large audience will greet her.
She will speak at 2 o'clock and men
and women are earnestly urged to
come and bring their friends. There
is no admission fee and no offering to
be taken.
MORMONS
Will hold meeting on the Heights in
Taylor'a hall Friday evening, April 11
at 8 p. m. Everybody invited.
Your Horses I
81 V Your Time
Your Money
. t A T
N. ' I f f
Get a
Davenport
Roller Bearing Steel Wagon y
and you save all of these at once
Ynnr HnrtPC he ",r Rcurinr on the Dawn port reduce the draft about one hone,
luui I1U13C9 if you are uiuntc three farm horaea, two is all you'll need; if you uae (our,
three witl do your work. You increase the loads, and still work your honea leaa. The
patent "drop tongue hounda take the neck weight o3 your horse.
Ynnr Tim Your tim ' vduabte- With DTnport you haul larger loadi each trip,
luui lime You don't stoo to rest your horses so often. You do not lift vmie lni
as high. Oil in four minutes (do not take the wheels off) You do not spend any time at
the bUcksmith's waiting for tires to be re-set or other repairs. It ia always ready to go,
Ynnr Mnnpv At ,our cent" hu,h' two la day, each sixty bushels, your man
ivui Hiuucj and team ia costing you $4.80. The Darenport easily hauls eurhtv hush.
els of the same grain, saving one cent a bushel. On a 10,000 bushel crop you aavs f 100.00
uiutv umui yvtu wagon cueu ii u repair puis 10 pay. no Dreajtaowca,
These
Roller
B I -
Bearing v ;
. 1 :mm i ; ... a
Raduca
th Draft
30 to 50
, Write for our "booklet, "When 0,4 Goinf it Hard." It contains twenty-six of the best
- ". mi ineir use. a iroo u you leu us you saw It la
this uaur. Also ask for our nsrkam Mumiu. r- t??l
GILBERT IMPLEMENT COMPANY
Cigars, Tobacco
and Cigarettes
Fine Line of Pipes
Candies and
Fishing Tackle
H. GARABRANT
OAK STREET
Nursery Stock
Hood River Grown
First Class
THE KIND THAT GROWS
A Few Dwarf Apple,
Pear and Peach
C. D. Thompson
HOOD RIVER, OREGON
i 1 1
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