Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View This Issue
HOOD RIVER 0 LACIER, THURSDAY, JANUARY 27, 101 G
uab &tm?r (Blarirr
ARTHUR I). MOE. Pttbtlsbcr.
Subscription, II-jO Ptr Tear.
Wbn subscribers desire eoenge in address
Ihla office aboald be not i fled promptly, and
week before U possible. Alwsys give old J
dms a well as the new. Aim, Hood Ktver
subscribers should notify Hilt office Modoc
when changing Ihelr address from one rural
j-onte to another, or from rlty deliver to
country delivery, or vice versa. If yoo do not
get your paper promptly, notify an by mail or
telephone and the matter will be investigated
Kxeept it pertain to live news matter, com
munica;lon, or article of a general nature,
should be In the office by Monday u Insure
their appearing la the lasueofihecurrenlweek
SOME GOOD ADVICE
The Glacier, because of tbe predom
inant apple industry, endeara to
glean contemporary publications for
bits of advice that may be of benefit to
local growers and market men. We
recently published excerpts from an
article written by James H. Collins in
the Country Gentleman. In the Port
land Fruit and Produce Marketer for
last week we read with interest an
article written by A. H. Harris, of tbe
Portland Telegram. Mr. Harris has
visited most of the Northwestern fruit
districts in the past year. His advice
is timely and sane. We give below ex
cerpts from his suggestions and recom
mendations. Mr. Harris says: It has remained
for the fruit grower to maintain the
coneianment abuse long after other
wise producers on the land have killed .
on the consignment snarK. it nas De
come part of the fruit came - in the
w..u ,.,.. . i,..,. h. ,. m.L -
places and stand off the banker who
loaned money to cover marketing ex :
penses. With the most perishable ;
goods produced, the fruit grower con
sents to delivery of his produce in a
far away city, among strangers whose
one purpose is to the consigned com
modities. He demands that all his fruit be sold,
ha f pint nriimas onn.
when he would be money ahead to
market onlv cood fruit and allow culls I
and inferior Rrades to ro to the cider 1
mill or tu rut in ma urinuio. ne
sometimes pays fancy salaries to his
employees and then ties their hands by
lack of equipment and funds and by
rules and regulations until they cannot
perform the highest and best service.
And, finally, the small grower must
have ready money, and hence forces
his crop on the market when demoral
ising conditions are being crystallized
by other men who do foolish things
If cooperative selling is to be per
manent and profitable among Oregon
horticulturists, a comprehensive plan
must be adopted, in my opinion. Over
head expense is too heavy in many
cases, under methods now employed,
and results are not satisfactory to the
growers. On the whole, net prices re
ceived year after year, are low, except
in cases where large growers make the
most of market conditions. The small
grower sells direct, too often, in order
to get quick money and to avoid settle
ments with commission houses which
have made fortunes through question
able methods. Then, cooperative sel
ling is best for the large grower, while
the small producer more or less demor
alizes the market for the entire output.
A cooperative scheme which does not
properly care for the small producer is
a failure, unless the plan is working to '
centralize the control of orchard pro
1 have made a diligent effort to
gather facts as to the acreage of or
chards and fruit tracts in Oregon, but
the best information available is a
guess. In few counties of the state,
only, can the area of cultivated land be
gotten from assessment rolls, while the
rule is to assess land as "tillable"
whatever the term means and "non
tillable" and "timber lands." No
attempt has been made, ordinarily, by
assessors to gather facts as to the
acreage of apples, pears, peaches,
prunes, or any other fruit. All the
estimates made in the Oregon Almanac
and in boosting literature seem to be
based on assumption, and assumption
which serves the end sought. Growers
should at once gather accurate infor
mation on acreage and condition of
orchards and preserve and facts for the
exclusive use of cooperative selling
While visiting scores of towns in
Oregon I was struck by the absence of
apples on the markets and by the mis
erable packs and displays where apples
were offered for sale. The neglect of
local markets seems to be complete,
outside of Portland, where a few
stores maintain admirable dieDlavs of !
fresh fruits and exercise salesmanship
in their disposal. In many towns only !
inferior fruit was on sale and frequent-1
ly it was "shopworn" and even dis
gusting. Oregon, as a field for the
sale of Oregon fruit, is being neglected
while returns from Esstern markets !
are uiHiztiurttKiiig u nut uisa&iruuts in
..... .1 : -: . r -j ' ... :
In Oregon, outside of Portland there
are approximately 1700 hotels and res
taurants, where meals are served the
public. In Portland there are approx
mutely 700 hotels, grills, restaurants
and dining rooms. 1 have visited more
than 100 eating places in Oregon re
cently, and only in a few was I able to
get service of apples or other Oregon
fruit from the ordinary menu card.
On the bills of grills and restaurans
oranges and bananas and tinned pine
apples are featured, and during he
season the Oregon strawberry, but
there is no effort to encourage the con-
bmiiijiiuii ui me vtcf;uu appic ur mc
Oregon pear. Even at Hood River and 1
at Medford the restaurant and grill !
service does not include apples, except,
perhaps, occasionally as baked and fre-j
quenny as pie in competition witn a ;
dozen oiner eianuaru varieuesor pie.
1 doubt, seriously, if Oregon or- ;
chards now produce more fruit than I
ttnnlH Ka nonanmoH railhin the etato '
with due consideration for the health 1
of the people and the loyal patronage )
of Oregon industries. j
The average fruit gtower does not
fully realize that when he becomes a !
salesman he must protect his custom-1
ers in their several fields and make !
good on supply and quality of goods ,
needed by each customer. The shipper !
who does spasmodic business, whether j
in wheat or whetstone, must fail in
the face of modern competition.
Men who are supplying large quant:
ties of fruit for consumption should.be '
able to get supplies from the same con-
cern. under the same rules and regnla-,
tions, season after season. And, as i
much of the success in business de-!
pends on personality and acquaintance, j
change in management should not be
In Oregon selling agencies :
H tris niant' man L ffiaiant
iitu. l.ainAl mant? man It' Ifiiai An t
enterprises are seldom new enter-
prises; efficisnt men are those who i
have bad adequate training and not a j
little experience. ... . i
season little mention was made id any
Portland daily except in market quota-
tions and in the advertisements of Bea
Selling, grocer. And in market quota,
tions,- Washington apples get mention
as freely as do the Oregon product
In large display advertisements of pro
vision bouses and department stores
spsce is given freely to meats, butter,
poultry, oranges, pineapples, but
blessed littla space ia given to urging
the purchase dt apples, pears, grapea
or any Oregon fruit. Read the reports
of the Manufacturers' and Land Prod
ucts Show and note bow little mention
waa made of the apple, prune, grape
or pear. Much space is given to men
tion of corn, grain, bops. And, during
the progress of the show, the pine
apple was given !20 inches of display
advertising in the Oregonian. If you
have net perused the daily papers for
I msterial on apple day, October 20, you
should do so. Search for illuminating
will surely be interesting.
Daniel Webster, prefacing the argu
ment in one of his greatest debates,
arose, and with calm deliberation that
gave a finish to his oratory, declared
that the first thought of a mariner, fol
lowing a severe storm upon the sea,
was to get his bearings. On the occa
sion mentioned Webster's speech fol
lowed a period of doubt and hesitation
during which his colleagues hsd been
giving vent to impassioned pleas.
In the case of the Columbia River
Highway, as to whether or not it shall
be a state-maintained thoroughfare,
the most of us, it seems, have lost our
bearings. The road eventually must be
a state road. Logically and justly the
state should maintain it.
Highway Commission, however, cannot
at the present time, tske it over. Still
this should be explsined in no indeh
nite terms to the people. If there be a
definite nlan shoutd ba made known,
Instead of a chasm between the Com
mission and county courts there should
be maintained a cooperation, whereby
beneficial results might be reached.
There should be no shifting of respon
Bibilitv for political purposes. If the
pre-campaign promises of 1912 are to
be carried into execution, as they
should as obligations of honor, there
should be no equivocation about the
matter. Qiubbling leads to suspicion,
and suspicion to such untimely resolu
tions as that adopted by the Pine
Grove Grange last week.
The Chinook is supreme in Oregon
When its kindly breath, portending
spring sunshine and blossoming of wild
flowers, blew last week, we were
brought again from the lethargy of tbe
cold. It was a stimulant to nur temper
amental senses, and tickled our feel
ings of economy: for the frigid east
wind had caused us to make serious
inroads on our fuel piles.
Yes, the chinook is supreme, the
frosts of two weeks and the heaped-up
snows disappeared as by magic under
its warm breathing. The earth was
filled with an almost unprecedented
moisture, a criterion of bumper crops.
A" nail t0 the Sreat chinook t
THE GAME ASSOCIATION
i ne Hood rover uame protective
Association has added to its good
deeds. But for the activities of the
organization, which appropriated liber
ally for the purchase of grain to be
distributed throughout the Valley,
hundieds of China pheasants would
have been frozen out during the ex
treme cold weather.
The Association and its efficient offi
cers were aided by many ranchers,
Large flocks of birds were cared for at
the places of Frank P. Friday, M
Dragseth, 0. H. Rhoades and L. C.
The story of the race made last week
from Gateway to The Dalles for the
life of Rudolf Ruffer, a Swiss laborer,
who had been mangled by an explosion
of dynamite, read like fiction. There
was the faithful doctor and nurse and
the wealthy stockman, Bidwell Cram,
brother of our own esteemed Frank A
who provided every comfort for the
wounded laborer. Ruffer was wnrkinw
on Bn juration Bv.tem in th front
Creek section, 55 miles northeast of
Prineville. When exploding a charge
of dynamite he held two sticks of the
explosive in his hands. The concussion
of the blast fired them, and as a result
he has lost both hands. For 80 miles
the man was carried, while his life
blood ebbed away, by automnobile and
Offering our sympathies to our court
trymen of California, who last week
were the victims of damaging floods,
we feel thankful for a residence in a
country where the elements are less
raging. We have our Oregon rains and
our heavy snows and cold snaps occa-
But they are soon gone. The
damage in San Diego county alone last
week was estimated at 11,000,000,
rjcm't let yourself be a victim of
. v . ,. , ...
petromortis. You don t know this
gentleman, you say. It is a form of
poisoning caused from the fumes of
gasoline. Many victims have been
reported this winter, having breathed
the fumes in close garages. Tbe close
calls of local men should be sufficient
warning to all who have anything to do
with motor cars.
The Columbia river highway is rap-
! idly springing into national promin
! ence. On the evening of February 9,
at the Chamber of Commerce of the
United States.. Washington. D. C. the
great wonder roa(1 and gcemc Oregon
-,, u j- .
w,n be dl8CU98ed-
Caruso, the ureal tenor, recentlv
caed for prunea when dinin8 at a
New York restaurant
singer said he wanted a delicacy,
somebody please introduce the
River aDnle to Enrico.
Don't wait for the chinook to clear
your walks. If you do, a crew of city
men may beat you to tbs exercise, and
il will eoat you money.
Such annual jaunts as those taken
last week by the two Portland clubs
will tend to give a great popularity to
the inowfieldi of Mount Hood.
That noise made by The Dalles re
cently makes us think of the old fable
of the groaning mountain and tbe issue
of the mouse.
P. P. & L CO. SEEKS
TO ENJOIN DISTRICT
The Pacific Power & Light Co.. own
ing according to 'trie eomplaint all
riparian rights for stretch of five
miles along the Hood river, has filed a
suit in the district federal court in
Portland against tbe East Fork Irriga
tion District, seeking to enjoin the dis
trict from UBing any water which
may interfere with the plaintiff cor
poration's riparian rights and from
interfering in any manner with the
natural flow of the East Fork of Hood
River, on which is located the intake
of the irrigation system.
The power concern in its complaint
alleges that it has an investment of
upward of $600,000 involved in proper
ties along the river, and that it will be
damaged upwards of (100,000 in case
of failure to secure the relief asked.
Geo. R. Wilbur, attorney for tbe dis
trict, who was served with papers yes
terday afternoon, summoning him to a
hearing of the case before Judge Wol
verton on February 14, says that the
irrigation district has an investment of
$200,000. exclusive of water rights,
"The Bystem waters 13,000 acres of
orchard land, the assessed valuation of
which ii $2,300,000." he says, "and
ranchers declare that their property is
valueless without water.
SIX INCH SNOW
ON MONDAY NIGHT
After a three days' respite. Hood
River has again been in the grip of
snow, and after a fall of six inches of
the beautiful " last Monday night.
wheeled vehicles again gave way to
bob-sleds and sleighs.
Ferry service is still at a standstill
here. "While we could have crossed
the nvef Tuesday by rutting our wav
through about 500 feet of ice near the
hank," gays Commodore O. C. Dean, of
the Hood Kiver-White salmon ferry
system, "we fear to try it because of
the possibility of getting caught in a
jam of floating ice.
Company No. 3 of the local volunteer
fire department, composed of residents
of the Heights, placed their hose cart
on runners, since an attempt to reach
a tire on wheels would have caused de
Checker Tournament is on
Less strenuous members of the local
commercial club have decided to while
away some of the long hours of Janu
ary and February evenings in the
engrossing game of checkers. The
following members of the organization
have signed for a tournament: Ed
Button, Ed Eberly, J. H. Hazlett, A.
S. Keir, A. C. Lofts, C. K. Marshall,
ueo. Mellon, J. h. Kobertson and Wil
The rules of the coming tournamei t
will be as follows: Each player shall
play four games with every other play
er, giving eacn opponent me DiacK men
with the first move for two games.
5 Each game won shall count one point
and each draw one-half a point, and
the winner of the tournament shall be
the players having the highest number
Three minutes shall be allowed for
After a move has been made and the
hand taken from the man, the move
must stand as on penalty of forfeiting
Spectators must refrain from com
ment until after the game is ended.
Infant Son Dead
Charles Edwin, the infant son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ed. B. Winter, passed away
at the Cottage hosDital last Thursdav
evening. Following funeral services
hem Saturday afternoon at St. Mary's
Catholic church, interment followed at
tne uatnouc cemetery.
The child was a month and spvpn
0. A. C. Man Here Saturday
Prof J. F. Brumbaugh, of the Ore
gon Agricultural College, who will
address the people of Pine Grove at
tbe Grange halLFriday afternoon, will
deliver an address at the Commercial
club Saturday afternoon at two o'clock.
Prof. Brumbaugh's subject will be "Ir
rigation and water Kights."
Mrs. Bailey's Father Dead
Mrs. Harrv Bailev received a tele.
Dram vesterrlnv mnminor tellino nf Ihi
sudden death of her father, Fred Gun-
ser, or Warrensburg, Mo. Mr. Gunser,
whose death was caused by a ruptured
blood vessel, was 81 years of age.
Sinnott Works for Dock
Congressman N. J. Sinnott is at
work for better wharfage facilities on
the local water front. Mr. Sinnott has
renewed the fight for government aid
in dredging here.
For more tonn two centuries the au
thorities of London maintained munici
pal granaries, the first one having been
established by Sir Stephen Brown, lord
mayor, lu 1438. By means of these
city granaries tbe authorities held the
'corn badgers" In check and regulated
not only the price of corn, but of bread.
Tbe great fire in London destroyed tbe
last of these granaries and also the
public mills and ovens In wblcb tbe
city's grain was ground and baked, and
tbe system was not thereafter Intro
duced, chiefly because the general laws
against grain speculators were suffi
cient to restrain undue speculation.
Corn mnrkets were held, however, as
late as the beginning of tbe eighteenth
century at Bear quay, tn Thames
street, London, while Queeuhltbe was
tbe chief market for flour and meal.
and later the metropolitan trade cen
tered lu tbe world famons Corn Ex
change tn Mark lane. New fork
Why H Was Quiet.
"Wuat did he have to say fur hlm-
"Nothing. His wife was wtth hlm.M-Judge.
Here is certainly one of the biggest bargains that has
ever been offered in the city. Just step in and examine
the Ladies Suits and Coats we have on display in our east
window. The original selling price of some of these suits
was $30.00. The material is of the finest and the work
manship is of the best. You should not miss this oppor
tunity if in need of a coat or suit. You could not hire one
of these garment made for the price we are asking for
the suit complete. Your choice of any of these dC
suits and coats p9
Ladies Coat Special A good assortment to choose from.
$&50 Ladie3 Coat now .$2
$5.00 Ladies Coat now SI
13.50 Ladies Coat now $1
11.50 Ladies Coat now $3
25.00 Ladies Coat now . 15
Ladies Tailored Dresses Special Look at the bargains.
Ladies Tailored Dress, $12.00 value, now. .. $5
Ladies Tailored Dress, $12.50 value, now..$9
Ladies Tailored Dress, $19.00 value, now..$10
Ladies Dress Skirts Special A rack full of good values
at their regular prices that run as high as $5. dl f ft
Your choice of these skirts only. p 1 Ou
BARBECUE AND BURGOO.
Often Confused, the Worda Have En
tirely Different Meanings.
Barbecue and burgoo are both words
of Auiei'k'un birth, but of foreign ex
traction. Barbecue Is a variation of West lu-diun-Spanlsb
barbacoa, a low frame
work ou which meat or fishes are laid
to be smoked. From the framework
the word came to be applied to the ar
ticle thus smoked or cooked. Strictly
speaking, it applies only to an animal
cooked entire, as a whole sheep or a
wbole ox, but It is not held strictly to
Tbe modern barbecue is the cooking
of incut on a large scale by roustiug
or broiling iu such a way as to pre
serve its juices and flavor.
Burgoo In of English origin, coined
by sutlers to designate thick porridge
or gruel, sometimes also called loblolly.
Amerlcau burgoo is a thick soup or
stew composed of tbe fat uud juices
of a barbecued animal thickened with
a variety of vegetables and highly sea
soned. It sometimes has been spelled bur-
gout, under an Impression that it Is
derived from the French, but tbiit is
There Is no rule or recipe for inak
lug it except experience und a genius
for milking a savory and eatable com
pound. It may consist of fish, flesh
and fowl, cereals, vegetables aud any.
thing that appeals to the appetite. In
APES OF GIBRALTAR.
They Are Highly Prized and Protected
by the Authorities.
Tbe rock of Gibraltar is the home of
a highly prized and carefully protect
ed tribe of Barbary apes. The chief
of this tribe is one Major, and iu
Gibraltar there is a sayiug that it
"were better to kill the governor than
This band of apes numbers about
twenty. They came, mysteriously
enough, from Africa mauy years ago
aud claimed citizenship lu Europe.
They are duly protected by the author
ities, aud auy addition by birth to
their number Is carefully chronicled
and announced in the local paper.
These apes trausfer their abode from
time to time, according to tbe state of
the weather, from the highest peaks
of tbe rock to lower and more shelter
ed places. They Indulge their sense of
humor at times by throwing stones at
the soldiers. They may not be seen
for weeks at a time, save in the early
A few years ago, on account of the
diminishing numbers of these crea
tures, some apes were procured from
Barbary and turned loose upon the
rock, but the resident apes killed them
all. Although so fierce to intruders of
their own kind, they never attack hu
man beings and are greatly esteemed.
Marriage by abduction was by no
means uncommon In the early ages.
The daughter of the king of Argus
was abducted by a rhoenlclan. The
Greeks carried off Europa from Tyre
and Medea from Colchis.
Next to the abduction of the fair
Helen, perhaps the most remarkable
in Its political consequences was the
king of Leinster's taking away of tbe
wife of a neighboring petty sovereign,
O'Rourke of BreffnL
The king of t'omiaught avenged the
Insult and drove from the throne his
brother of Leiuster, who appealed to
Henry II. of England for aid to recov
er his lost sovereignty. The Norman
conquest of Ireland followed, with cen
turies of war and devastation.
Nelson Won the Elgin Marbles.
Lord Elgin, whose uame has become
so Inseparably associated with tbe fa
mous sculptures, never saw them In
their original places lu the Parthenon.
He employed artists to make him
drawings of the sculptures, aud it was
they who urged him to have the won
derful relics of ancient Greece remov
ed to England to save them from de
struction. Elgin repeatedly appealed
to the porte for permission to remove
them, but the request was refused un
til Trafalgar. As soon as he beard of
Nelson's victory the sultan said, "You
may take them uow as soon as you
please." London Mirror.
No Nervous Strain.
Crawford Tbe elephant sleeps only
five hours out of every twenty-four.
Crabsbaw Very true, but Just stop
and consider that the elephant doesn't
have to attend lectures or the opera,
listen to sermons or war talk or lend
an ear to some fellow's description of
his newest baby or car, and you will
realize that be haa a pretty soft time of
it, taken all la all.-Life.
Suits-Skirts Special $5
THE MAMERTINE PRISON.
Where King Jugurtha and St. Paul
The reputed place of St. Tsui's long
Imprisonment, the Forum, Is the center
of the noblest ruin of Home. Not far
from the center of the busy, noisy,
modern city rise the senrred ruins of
her ancient glory. Here are the temple
of Saturn, witb Its eight columns; the
often copied three columns of the
temple of Castor and l'ollux, the arch
of KeptlmluH Severus, the temples of
Vesta and Cnesnr und many other fa
mous ruins, and beyond lire the pal
aces of the Caesars. Not far away Is
the magnificent column of Trajan, H7
feet in height, around which run re
liefs of the emperor's wars, containing,
it is said, over 2,500 sculptured human
Close to the entrance to the Forum,
ibis most wonderful collection of the
ruined monuments of ancient times, Is
a small church culled the Church of
St. Gluseppl del Falegnnut. Under this
church are two dungeons, an upper and
it lower, culled the Mnmcrtine prison,
and from it hole in the upper chamber
prisoners were lowered into the noi
some hole below, sometimes to perish
miserably of Mtarratiou, ns did Jugur
thii, king of Numldia, with whom
scbuulboys become so fanilllur in their
first year of Littin.
in this dungeon, uncounted thousands
of Chrlstiaus believe, St. Paul and St
Peter were immured, and every year
ou tbe night of the 41 h of July repre
sentatives of all the churches of Rome
assemble by torchlight and "in solemn
sllenre kueel iu front of the tradition
al pillar." Christiuu Herald.
The Human Lobster.
The lobster has always appealed to
the Englishman ns affording a nick
name for his fellow Englishman. "Lob
ster" was a favorite term of abuse
among the Elizabethans, though it is
only conjectural that an allusion to red
faces was conveyed. As signifying a
soldier, "lobster" originated in the civil
war, being applied to the Roundhead
cuirassiers, as Clarendon explains, "be
cause of the bright iron shells with
which they were covered." Afterward
the allusion was transferred to the
soldier's red uniform. But that was
the "boiled lobster." The "raw lob
ster" was naturally the man in blue,
the policeman. In earlier days we find
Grose explaining that "to boil one's
lobster" meant for a clergyman to be
come a soldier. Loudon Cbroniele.
Glacier Stamps always print and are
durable as wen as attractive.
Summons for Publication
In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for
Mood Kiver county.
M. Glenn, Plaintiff, vs. Josephine E. Gibson and
R. K. Gibson, husband and wife, and Dan Murphy
c.ona Metzgrer, lsabeue Metzeer, nose Metzger.
guardian for Bonita Metzger, Conrad Metzger and
Delbert Metzger, minors, Harley Dunn and the
Connoway Mercantile Company, a corporation
To Josephine E. Gibson and R. E. Gibson, the
above named defendant.
In the Name of the State of Oregon, You and
each of you are hereby required to appear and ans
wer the complaint tiled in the above entitled suit
on or before six weeks from the date of first pub
lication of this summons, hereinafter stated, and
if you fail to so appear and answer said complaint,
plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief
prayed for in his complaint, towit:
For judgment against the defendants Josephine
E. Gibson and R. K. Gibson and Harley Dunn the
sum of Two Hundred and Fifty-three Dollars
($253.00) together with interest thereon at the rate
of ten per cent per annum from October 23, lail,
uniu paiu. lor unc nunareu uouars Uiuu.uul at
torney's fees and for the costs and disbursement
of this suit made and expended herein,
And for a further decree against each of the
above named defendants foreclosing the mortgage
described in plaintiff's complaint and ordering
the real property therein described sold in the
manner prjvided by law for the sale of real
estate upon mortgage foreclosure.
1 hat the proceeds arising from said sale ba an.
plied in satisfaction of plaintiff's judgment above
mentioned, together with the costs of said sale, the
attorney's fees above mentioned, and th nrn
and disbursements of this suit made and expend-
eu nerein ana me oaiance 10 De applied in pay
ment of the taxes hereinafter described and of the
irrigating assessments more particularly describ
ed as follows, towit:
Taxes for 1911 $3.45 and 51 per cent interest.
Taxes for 1912 1.30 and 39 per cent interest
Taxes for 1913 10.42 and 22 per cent interest.
Taxes for 1914 4. 98 and 6 per cent interest.
Taxes for water J13.4 and 22 per cent interest.
Taxes for water 25.00 and 22 per cent interest.
And the overplus, if any. be paid into this Omrt
to await the further determination thereof
That the defendants. Josephine E. Gibson and
R. E. Gibson, and all persons elaiminar uU ml
property by. through or under them inhamnMi
w uw r.nui tun ui pwinun s mortgage nerein,
either as purchasers, incumbrancers or otherwise!
be forever barred and foreclosed of any and ali
right, title, claim or interest in or to the sa'd
premises, or any part thereof, except the statu
tory right of redemption.
That the interest of the defendants. Cnnn
Mercantile Company, a corporation, and Dan Mur
phy and Edna Metzger, Isabelle Metzger. Rose
Metzger guardian for Bonita Metzger, Conrad
Metzger and Delbert Metzger, minors, be decreed
to be subject and subsequent to the interest of
That plaintiff be allowed to be a ourchuar
said sale; that the Sheriff be directed to place the
purcnaser ai saia ie in tne immeaiate possession
thereof after said sale and that said Khrir u.,..
a Certificate of Sale - to the purchaser of said
premises and that execution issue herein to in
force this decree and that plaintiff have such
other and further relief aa to the Court may seem
equiiaoie ana just.
This summons is served upon you by publication
In the Hood River Glacier, a weekly newspaper of
general circulation, published in Hood River
County. Oregon, pursuant to an order of the Hon.
W. L Bradshaw, Circuit Judge, duly made and
entered on the 25th day of January, 1916, The
date of the first publication of this summons was
January 27. 1916, and the date of the last
publication will be on the 8th day of March. 191S.
)27-meh PAUL W. CHlLDERS,
Attorney for Plaintiff.
All Ladies Suits in the house at a good big reduction.
Now is a good time to buy when you can get such values.
$20.00 Suits now i?'hn
$18.00 Suits now
$15.00 Suits now - XX
$12.00 Suits now : ,-rr i I
Ladies Messaline Silk Underskirts, a nice lot
to choose from, good new stock, choice.-Sl.i5
Nemo Corsets Special -
All $5.00 models, your choice
Model' 320. a regular $3.50
Special -House Dresses for ladies, made of good f- A
grade percale, small size only, your choice JUL
Overcoats for Men and Boys-A splendid line of "A" 1
coats to choose from, all at reduced prices. Call and see
what bargains you can secure. It will pay you.
&e Paris Fair
THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU
MONEY on ALL PURCHASES
For Quick Sale
AT A SNAP PRICE
20 acre orchard, on East side,
near Van Horn station. Esti
mated 4000 to 4500 boxes this
IDA M. WILEY,
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot reach
the diseased portion of the ear. There Is
only one way to cure deafness, and thut is
by constitutional remedies. lxafiK'Ss Is
caused by an Imlamed condition of tho mil
cous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When
this tube Is Inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or Imperfect hearing, and whtm It Is
entirely closed, Deafness Is the result, and
unless the inflammation can De inKcn ou
and this tube restored to Its normal condl
tlon, bearing will be destroyed forever; nine
cases out or ten are causea Dy camrrn.
which le nothing but an Inflamed condition
of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case ot Deafness (caused by catarrh I thnt
cannot be cure Dy Hall s 1'atarrn curt
Bend for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo. Ohio.
Bold by Druggists. 76c.
Take Hall's Family Pills tor constipation.
Notice of Sheriff's Sale
In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon
or lut vouuiy in nnoa tviver.
Frederick Townsend, Plaintiff
Marie VelKUth, Dchlla K. Wagner, Charles
nan ana Anna mikiirii Hall, fits wire- j. K.
Hall, Jr. and Elizabeth Hall, his wile; The
Columbia Company, a corporation; and
Lsdd 4 Tliton Hank, a corporation, Defend
By virtue of an execution. J moment order,
..tiv au, miin ,,i mic inniieu will (II vile
huovb euuueu court i ii me aoove entitled
cause, to me directed and dated the IBili riav
of January, 19U, upon a Judgment
rendered and entered In said court
on me lata nay or January, 191.1, in
ftivm. if ITraHavt,.!. I',.,... ...... .4 I.. I . . . .
....... II.UUIL, iMoiinniu, iini 111 1 II, HUH
against. Marie Velgiuh and Dehlla K. Waguer,
uv.euuuvb, in, ,i,niu m VYHAI.UU Willi lUiei-
est at the rate ol H per cent, per annum from
lllA') I, riV rtf fuhrim,!. n.. i ..
ww. .. ...... ... . . u, ,., j , i,id(uu i, ib luri tier
sum ol :ill 00, with Interest at Hie rale of 8
K" " cfc ii nunuiu uwiii me otu uay 01 ijc-
., ....... ...... ,u imumi nillJl UI U I
as attorney's fees, and the further sum of
frl'lllliwuluiin.l iHukn-u ,
...... uir..,uinT-iinillF,, BlllOUIlllUg Oil
December -4tb, liUS, to J7,2 0 10, and the costs
ol and upon this writ, commanding me to
make Km I a of lite r,,Ur,ul,it .i.iui -
- - - luru leal
property lying aud being m the County of
Hnod kiver. Rtute f nrm,.,n
'I'hp HitlillllVAUl Ililarla.luU'l v .l
. . . t"1 "71 i' " yt i "e worm-
east quarter (N't!,) and the West Half ( VYM)
fit HlU (.AllfllUUul flll.,.1... IU I.M A
Northeaat quarter (NKI4) ol the Southwest
Quarter lSU',.1 nf Hwti,.,, n t.. ....... i. ...
(II Mouth, Range Ten (10) Kant of the Willam
ette Meridian, containing 100 acres- and de
claring a lien upon said real property In favor
of defendant. Ladd A Tl ltn liuv r,.,n
of I,X87.44, with interest at the 'rate of 8 pi r
.ia!,UUuiii iiDin , x-uiiKT ami, jaio, and
the further cum of JnOli.Oi) with Interest at the
mt44 Of M DAfnint imrnniiiiin w .x-. i.
IMS, subject to plalntills decree; auu ueciar
ing a lieu upon said real property in favor of
nflKllHlllllll Vlu.Ln ...... . . J v. . .,
Waguer, lor the sum of J1..000.0I). with Inter
est thereon at the rate ot7 percent per annum
from the 14th day of Kebruary. 11(15, less the
,.,,.,,,,, nuuve suited and
less the Rmoimlu una riotAn,i..n, .. i . n...
,, , -...Mv,irUuiui, uauu oz ill
ton Hank as above stated; and commanding
me to make from said real property the sum
of fll.,otlo oo with interest thereon at the rate of
7 percent per an mm) from the 14th day ol
Februan , lsilli, and to pay plalntifl first there
from the sum ol 1(7,860 10 with Interest ther.on
at per cent per annum from December 24th
and thereufler in r,u ,i. ...... j , IL "1'
I.'L,2?1J1,ll,.',oon? ,thp"'''m the sum of
"i"1'"! "Jicreoi i uereon at the rate of 8
per cent per suniim from October 20t h imi.s
and the further sum of .moo witb Interest
ner the remainder as directed In the aforesaid
decree, and any succeeding remainder of the
purchase price to the defendants Charles Hall
..u.a u . . .. ,inn,41,
. 1. . . r 1 , .. . . . .
I...., lunniin, , virtue or said execution
ndgment order, decree aud order ot sale and
In comp tance with the commands of sa d
wr t. I will, on Saliirrto., ki.. r!'.u
SY ,. z. """'J "iin nouse In Hood
R1r- Hoo.1 Klver Couuty. Oregon sel lat
DUtlllC anrt on anlilw ...h
fendents or anv of ;h.r,"'v?..a.m.ea .
of November, 1H09, the date of t he T mortgage
herein fornr limen n, km. """lK"lSe
ii,. .h.. H ""' "u ,Q or to
, luni property or snv rmrt
thertvif- to tt.r -..m i-. . . . P1"1
ia.ru Sherl ff of Hood HI v'er County, Ore
HM)Ul!tiy.KS.(JE NO- A. K. and A.
. i , I unuiiunj evening on or before
each mil moon. J. o. McLaGghlin W M
I). McDonald, Secretary. us""u w- M-
Hood Klver Uommandery No 12 IC T
Meeta every first Tuesday VvirTlne
each month. D. McDonald. UfJ '
H. L. Dumble, Recorder.
HOODR1VKKCHAPTKKNO 7 K A M
Meets flrs. and third Friday night, of en
WAbHchaftner. 8eereurMarB"a11' H-
MT. HOOD COUNCIL No 8 R H M mZT
H. Hershner, Recorded K C"r8n' T" L M-
HOOD KIVER CHAPTKR NO O F K
Meet second and fourth Tuesday evenln
of each mouth. Visitors icord.all, weel
Mis. All Poole, tc7etiry. C",n' W"
HOOD RIVER CiKCtiK NO 5'24 wni.
Woodcraft-Meeu at K. of p'. hSf tZ
flrat and Third Thursday, of bth
r . . ' ethrlne Blaven ti w
Mra. Mattie Nlckelsen, Clerk.
WADOOMA LOLXJK No. SO K riK v
Meet, in K. of P. hall ever,Wf o&.?j
Lonl. Isenberg, R. of R. 5 berW' C t
T. K. Johnson. M. of F.
IDLEW1LDK LODGE NO 107 lone."
Meeu ta rr., bJ;0
J H. Surrell, J. O.
o. W. Tbomeon, 8W.?y,"rotl' V'
value, now .
WA17NATKMPLE PYTHIAN HISTKItS No e
Meets the first, third aud fifth TueNdujsoi
each month at K. of P 1ml 1.
Mr. Currean StraoHliarj, K. f
Mrs. May Voxel, M. of K. and C.
Mrs. Hucle Lynn, M. ofF.
HOOD RIVER CAMP, NO. 7,702, M. W . A
Meets In K.of P. ball every 1st and ;tnt W ,M,
' of each month. James Hawthorn, V c.
C. U. Dabin. Clerk.
HAZEL KKKKKAH LOIKiK No. IM, l.O.o.h
Meets the first nnd third Tuesday evening in
earlt month In the Odd Fellows Hall, Ni vrn
miles south of Hood Kiver, K. U i.
Mrs. Marie Kemii, N i;
Mrs. Wllda Caldwell, V. G.
H. R t'aughey, Hen,
KEMP LOI'OE,No. 181, 1. O. O. F.-Meets In
Odell Odd Fellows' ball every Mitt ur
day night. Visitors cordially welcomed.
Kttlptl C'HldWt.'li, N. ii.
Dane Kemp, V. Q.
John Duckwall, Secretary.
LAUREL KKKKKAH lODOE No. 87,1.0 O.K.
Meets first aud third Mondays each mniiih
Orva Wiley, N. (i.
Nettle Moaes, Secretary.
CANBY W. R. C Meets second end fourth
haturdaysof each month at K.of P. hull.
Mrs. Alberta Mteed, President,
Mrs. Susie Lynn, (Secretary.
OLETA AKHEMKLY NO. 103. UNITED ART-iKHUa.-Meel
the flint and third Wedues.
days, work; second and fourth WednesilHjs
Artisans' hall. C. D. Hinkichh, M. A.
J. !i. Kohehm (Secretary.
W. O. W. Regular meetings are field the first
aud third Monday, ot each month at K. u
I', hall. Visitor, cordially Invited. H. ('. ('.
Kent (Shoemaker, (.'. ('.
C. Anderson, Clerk.
hood river valley humane society
Hood Klver, Ore. E. O. lllitnchsr, Pres.
C I). Nlckelsen, Sec. Leslie Mutter, Treau.
Call phone 1301.
EDEN ENCAMPMENT, NO. 48,1. O. O. F.
Kegular meeting second and fourth' Tuesday,
if each month. a. I). Daiiskv, c. P.
W. Ii. Mi UDlRK, Scribe.
For Sale Cheap My IS room bungalow at 10Ai
Cascade Ave, Hmall payment down, terms lo
suit to balance. George F. Htrauahan, phone
For Hale One, two or three cows due to
freshen Feb. 4th. loth and 27th, or will trade
forcloveror alfalfa hay. Lacey & Laeey, clo.
verdale Dairy, Ku 4, phone Odell 101. tf
For Sale Good work and road horse, weigh,
about 1000 lbs. Will trade for heavier horse
and pay difference. Phone 5584. fl7
For Sale Horse for sale cheap. Works any
where. Sou ud and gentle. Weight about i
lbs. L. H. Jepsou, mile west of Kockford
store, R. R. 3. ft
For Sale Seasoned Brand pine rick wood.
Phone Odell 107. r.7
Sr HalP-..lBrEOV.Oninaa,i ntn -. A I
... . J 1...W.II.V, mjw. C ' ' '. . 1 .,.
Grow, phone 4073. jj7
For HMlA 11F TrolA U.,.,nri ....Mi....
... ... M , nuu kn.ULIU, II 1IC I'llllllIK
team, weltrht ') Tlrfl ll.a U.llu..ll ....,.. ....
, , . ,1 111 Kll 1,1 I1UUO I'll
hay or apples. Phoue HUl. if
FOr HfllA ITlll-nltllWa miio.A no HI i,nl H.,l.
cane, china cabinet, dining room table and
vrsiviug uwfc ruuu i.'ui, ii
For Kale A rmir ot hnh ruii unri
them, near Buckling blacksmith shop
W" HVUB UUV1, 11
For Sale - (Seasoned wood. J. J. Knann.
Phone SWM. (f
For Sail nr Fvphanro vino iAt-aA 11 i
- 1 J I rii j nun, i .
u 5eP"lo,'i Mundy Lee Incubator, o. M.
For .Sale All leading varieties of apple,
pear, cherry and nrnne trees liniisusiiv
strong, well rooted trees. Address True-to-
"nine nursery, li. 8. Oalllgan, Proprietor.
Phone 4796. ' t,
AUtomohltPfi Ttr B.lai U. .!.. m u..i..t.ii
.. .. ...... j uuhb .J, 1,1'itin ,i
five passenger, In good condition, price KViO
Will takeKoril !;.i,rl
r. - -....uw. iimiinioi iucii:nnii;c
one Studebaker as, electric starter and lights
"r '", passenger, rua less man iirno
tlllles. In heut ot ..n.litl.,. AA a.'tii .......i..
tske Ford In part payment. H. 8. Uulllgsn,
Ttinmil W h Viriwl bUTpM Ll.. I , . 1. 1 .. .. i
n u . j rv IIIHllU.il u I lilt llUJi
for ssle-A lew service boars, bred gilts sud
weaning pigs all registered or eligible to reg
ister. Tuese are sired by our Hig Knox, Gold
Standard ana Grand Look boars. Big Knox
?,,rS.,,he J""1"'' Grand Champion of Iowa
1HM; these are all of the big easy feeding pro
line tvrwn nnrt aMn.lwi,n..ii a.i .. i,
.f,1 . ,'" hiwii, AU'uenn 11,
tt. Galligan, Hood Kiver, Or., phone 4Tii. oltf
For Hnltft tr k7nh..n t i s, .. i
- - v umigu i uitir uuu. I IMHIl-
dard itiLta innnhui,,. i . . 'i
J- "o'ui , i iMTLJainior, i uniouni
, , " ii(nii,aiouivatlC"UI It 1 1 1 1
?2.0,1.!er..HoU!l- Address U. M. cutting,
Tront Lake, Wash. f :
Wfln1friA viuiiHm - i. .... ...
enced frnlt man. Leonard Epps. Kt. 4. ff
Wuntofl D....1.1 , . . .
, - -iiim uu rsucn ova niHr-
rieuman, no children; understands orchard
Work ontiA K.,nl - . .
i. , - ""uu witu buwk, capaoie oi ihk.
Inn chare r M 1. 1 ... ' . '
.. ' . Ic nmu yuu chu uepeii-i
upon; write H care of Glacier. n
Wniorirn. .. ...
.. Bcvuuu-saDu ouggy, must ne
In good Mllllllllnn f l. i. i....
Oregon, phone Odell J04. r.;
nk i r. .Iel,,"P. experienced man lor my
?S.ar1 ln. Ho,.,d R,ver- ely Job f- I'"
f,h T?r,y- Wrl,e fc"'vli full Prtloulrs
ih.. E- Ireland, lOIsi North
wl ."Lr!8.:.' f',wleria. fa I. Party to atari
W.Hlul T-.. . ....
W., Jr " " uy pure tired silver heed
No. 4, box 165, Hood Kiver. Oregon. y
WriiIco A 1... .... .....
m5; 9 in "change for Osteopathic trent-
ment. Phono I .r l lu
" ""wwiimi win qo larm witrk.
V On Id lib A n ini. .i .
Lur!lv Price, weight and age. It must be
uuress nox Ki, uee, ore. J.
Lost or Ktrayed-A tan Collie dog, medium
r,i!S ."tT" " name ' Iddie. Finder
please call Han. Hoerllnenhon. stto
Lost 1 DAlr rim alu.... . . .
am biii, - ' , p." mi BiMll u. ,
J5i tn c""- Under will berevrjirded bv re
Fa. " 10 M- E- Mccarty at tbe Paris
Fnr Rnltm t .li. i i
vi, uouru unuieu in accora-
nce with Dairy and Food Laws, call at