The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, February 10, 1916, Image 2

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ABTHt'R D. MOe. Publisher.
Subsrriptloa, S1.&0 Per Trar.
When subacrlbefi desire a change id address
Ibis office should be notified prompt ly, and a
week before If possible. Always give old ad
dress aa well as thane. AIko, Hood Klver
subscribers should notify Ibis office at once
when chancing tbetr addrea from one rural
route to another, or trom city delivery to
country delivery, or vice versa, 11 yoa ao not
get your paper promptly, notify o by mall or
telephone and the matter will be Investigated
Except It pertain to live news matter, coin-muniea-.loos.
or articles of a a-eneral nature,
should be In the office by Monday to Insure
their appearing in the lasueoi the current weea
Boosting for a community ii all very
f roper, but it ii gratifying to tee the
change in sentiment from the old day
exaggerations to that of real facts.
Formerly it was the custom to dis
count every heavily all statements of
boosting literature. Today the eastern
and Pacific coast communities have
settled down to facta to such an extent
that their literature and publicity mat
ter is fairly authentic.
A typical expression of the modern
day sentiment may be gathered from
a recent letter, written by a Puyallup
berry grower to the Tacoma, Wash.,
Tribune. Someone had stated in an
article in the Tribune that berry grow
ers received a profit of some $105 pet
acre from their crops annually. The
actual grower was offended at the mis
statements, and in his letter declared
that the profits, in fact, would not ex
ceed $100 per year.
The grower stated :
"I have no intention of 'knocking.'
I have the firmest belief in the future
of the farmer in the valley. But I do
feel that much harm is being done by
misrepresentation, and the inflation of
possible profits,, as these are placed be
fore prospective settlers to induce
them to come in. 1 believe much more
in the boosting line is to be accom
plished by telling the truth and citing
things as they actually are out here,
than any withholding of the full facts
can achieve."
A great many of the states of the
United States have tried prohibition.
There have been laws and laws, and
many of them have not been enforced
because of the overwhelming anti pro
hibition sentiment in certain centers of
population. Naturally, prohibition laws
in such cases have been the breeders of
trouble, more or less corrupt politics
and a disrespect for law.
It was a peculiary fortunate state of
affairs when Oregon and Washington
went dry simultaneously, and both by a
majority sentiment in practically all
communities. As a result we have in
these two states-rat least we have had
so far prohibition in fact. Popular
sentiment is demanding that the law
be strictly enforced. In fa?t there
seems to be no effort, except on the
part of the ever present bootlegger, to
violate the word or letter of the stat
utes. And, all in all, from reports
from former license territories the
effect has been good.
Less suffering and less poverty have
been apparent. Money that had for
merly been spent for drink for some
besotted husband has gone for better
food and clothing for wife and chil
dren. The month of asbtinence just
passed has certainly demonstrated that
bootc is not a necessity to the welfare
and progress of the comonwealth of
S. 0. s.
An ancient doggerel runs somewhat
as follows:
"Did you ever, did you ever, see so
many queer things
As forty-five Irishmen dancing on a
We never, but we can'glimpse some
what the dire results after a few trod
den toes. The carnage and laments
would present a picture Bimilar to that
now prevailing in the status of the Co
lumhia river highway.
We suggest that some disinterested
body it might be good work for the
original research of a seminar class of
college students get busy and ascer
tain the exact status of the scenic thor
oughfare in Hood River county. The
Commerial club committee says the
State Highway Corumision will take
over the road eventually. This the
Commission by resolution apparently
disavows. Some of the granges, say
"you must, else we will close the route
lor you." The county couit remains
wise and sits tight in the trenches, the
bombs of ardent resolutions bursting
over their heads.
We drop into slang and beseech that
some one please tell us "where are we
C. C. Chapman in his "Oregon Vot
er of last week praises the East Fork
Irrigation district. After reciting the
acreaue under the ditch, the indebted
ness and a statement that the land is
carrying an indebtedness of $20 per
acre for irrigation; The Voter says:
In comparison with the cost of irri
gation in other districts, it will be
readily noted that this is not an un
reasonable indebtedness to carry for
the purpose.
The Voter then tells of the failures
of gigantic schemes in arid districts of
California, Utah and several other
(states. It is then stated -
The failure of,theseprojecU has put
a stigma on irrigation bonds in general,
and the bond investing public has been
f oisoned by bond issues of this kind,
t would not seem difficult to show any
investor that bonds like the'East Fork
Irrigation District bonds, which consti
tute a lien on the land second only to
the genera) taxes on highly improved
property of this kind are gilt edged,
and should not be confused with the
bonds of a corporation that ia seeking
to develop arid land on which there are
no improvements, and where the in.
vestor would have to take all tne
chances as to whether the water would
ever be delivered and when delivered
all the chances as to the cost per acre
and the general feasibility of devel
oping a given tract. ' f
And yet. toe general reputation or
irrigation bonds is ao bad that the
backers of the East Pork bonds contin
ually have to defend tbeir bonds and
explain that they are not like thoae
which nave caused investors to lose
large sums ef money.
ibeae bonds run for ten years, ana
are then retired serially in ten annual
payments. Both the interest and prin
ciple are provided for by direct taxa
tion, and the sheriff or tax collector
collects the irrigation assessment at
the same time the collects the general
Last Friday a number of business
men called at the Glaicer office to pro
pose, since we had bad no news from
the outside world since the preceding
Tuesday morning, that Portland's news
sources be tapped and that a local tem
porary daily sheet be issued. Acting
on the suggestions the Glacier bad
communicated with the Portland Tele
gram and Oregonian. Shortly after
one o'clock Friday, bulletins began to
arrive, and the proposed daily was as
suming material form when the local
O.-W. R. & N. office advised that a
train from the west would be through
in about two hours. Under such condi
tions it was thought best to scotch
"The Avalanche," the name of the
proposed bulletin news sheet, and cut
off an unnecessary expense.
Tbe proposed newspaper will be re
membered at the Glacier office as "The
Avalanche that did not slide."
Under the title appeared the follow
ing: "Issued only during periods of
isolation causei by snow storms." At
the head of the first column was to
have been the statement: "Published
by progressive business men of Hood
River through the courtesy of the Port
land Oregonian, tbe Portland Evening
Telegram and the Hood River Glacier."
In about three weeks you will have
placed storm data in the archives of
your memory; for in that length of
time your active thoughts will be
taken up with plans for the 1916 gar
Spring is near. The frogs will soon
begin to croak. The poets have al
ready felt the stirrinss of the muse's
inspiration, and snow poetry is a deli
cacy of the day.
At the annual meeting of the Farm'
era' Irrigating Co.. held Saturday at
the K. of P. hall, the board of directors
were instructed to appoint a committee
with authority to proceed to finance
the development of the powersite con
trolled at their intake on Hood river
Only enough work, however, will be
done to hold the powersite, and the
funds for the improvement will be se
cured exclusive of assessment of stock
holders and landowners whose property
is under the ditch.
"It is our purpose," said August
(juignara, "merely to hold our tilings
until such time as we may be able to
proceed to develop this valuable asset
of the valley. We by all means wsnt
to keep it out of the control of corpor
ate power intersts."
It is estimated that 2,100 horsepower
can he developed at ;a comparatively
moderate cost on the power property
controlled by the farmers.
The board of directors named for the
ensuing year is as follows: J. H
Jeffrey, T. F. Johnson, August Guign
ard, Chas. Reed, M. H. Nickelsen, A
C. Staten and A. Canfield. All are re
elected except Mr. Canfield, who sue
ceeds Roy D. Smith.
Saturday's meeting was postponed
from the first Saturday of January,
when a quorum failed to assemble at
the rooms of the Commercial club.
The snow Is no worry to some of
flood Kiver s athletes, who beean last
week a bowling tournament at Pat
Lindsey a alleys in the rersuson build
ing. A league haa been organized
with the following teams: No. 1,
House, Stanton and Meyer; No. 2,
Smith, Eastman and Duck ; No. 3, Pne,
Touscberand Lindsey; No. 4. DeWitt.
Vannet and Kresse. A $35 suit of
clothes will be given the man making
the highest average, the suit to be
tailored by Dale & Mever. local tailors.
Touscher has made the highest score
so far, running up 578 points in one
game. His average is also the best,
and at the present time he is in the
lead lor the suit of clothes.
Banks Will Close Saturday
The banks will be closed Saturday.
legal holiday, in observation of Lin
coln s birthday.
revs - rr ml'Til masifkfktirc
V. - MASS V Kluc -- -i.
f aVIM ,,,, .
- j
Dated at Washington,February 1, the
first preliminary report of the Office of
Markets and Kurai Organization or toe
United States Department of Agricul
ture on the distribution of northwestern
boxed apples tbe past season was re
ceived here yesterday. - Tbe report, is
sued by Charles J. Brand, chief of the
office, covers the four statea of Oregon,
Washington, Idaho and Montana, and
states that through railway station
agents it was ascertained that 461 ship
pers, including growers oranglxations,
local caab buying firms, local represen
tatives of eastern wholesale houses, lo
cal mercantile bouses, traveling brokers
and growers, participated in the distri
bution of the crop. Among tbe grow
ers were those who had large commer
cial orchards and those who could ship
but a single car ol fruit.
The total number of carloads shipped.
according to the railway agents statis
tics, reached 9.407. Sbippersreported
but 4,313 of tbia number, ihese figures
cover the time elapsing from the open
ing of tbe marketing season up to Jan
uary 22.
Mr. Brand says: ' me distribution
of apples by the northwestern shippers
this year in the iniermountain states,
the Dakotas and the prairie provinces
of Canada was aa complete as could
have been expected. Aa yet it is im
possible to say just what the distribu
tion of northwestern apples has been
with respect to the varioua grades.
However, it has been ascertained mat
the higher grades which command a
higher price were shipped to as distant
marketa as possible, a great many of
these going into export from the Alan
tic seaboard. The medium grade ap
ples found markets in the middle west
ern and southern states, while those
apples of low grade, not being of suffi
cient value to bear heavy freight rates.
were marketed in the intermountain
states, the Dakotas and prairie prov
nces of Canada. Trans-Pacihc ship
ments went principally to Australia.
"It is only fair to recognize the fact
that a very determined enort was
made during the past shipping season
to find an outlet for northwestern ap
ples, although there were many ob
stacles in the way, chief of which was
the very large percentage of low grade
apples. A considerable quantity of
stock still remains in storage in the
northwest. When this has been moved
it will be possible to supplement this
report with a more detailed statement
regarding the distribution of this
year's crop."
The report shows thst 254 carloads
of aDoles were exported from Boston.
New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore
for European markets. One car was
shipped to South America and two for
South Africa. The following are other
figures for fruit exported: Alaska,
cars; Alberta, 147; British Columbia,
147; Manitoba, 45; Australia, 34; Sa
katchewan, 199; Ontario, 15; Quebec,5,
and Hawaii, l.
In some instances spray materials
have almost quadrupled in price since
last year, because of the demand for
the materials in tbe manufacture of
munitions of war. With the price
showing a steady advance, local band
lers of spray materials report that the
wholesale quotations on blue stone or
copper auplhate are now 21 cents per
pound as compared with 6J cents at the
same time last year. Powdered sul
phur has jumped from $31 tn $13.50 per
ton. There has been no advance made
in lime.
Both sulphur and copper sulphate are
used in the process necessary in manu
facturing steel articles now in great
demand by the warring nations. Sul
phur, too, is used to a considerable ex
tent in the makine of ammunition.
However, despite the high prices of
materials, more interest is being
shown locally and in all other north
western orchard districts in better
spraying of fruit acreage than ever
before. It has been demonstrated
through marketing experiences of the
past several years that only those
growers who produce more than 60 per
centage or high grade fruits reap any
large return trom their orchards.
Richard T. Dabney, aged 60 and a
brother or U. r. Dabney, of this city
passed away at his home in Portland
last Thursday afternoon. Heart trouble
was the cause of death.
Mr. Dabney had been on the coast
for the greatest part of his life, but
nad been a resident of Portland just
since 1905. He was the man who con
ceived the idea of building an immense
hostelry at Crown Point, on tbe Colum
bia highway, and had arranged to 6
nance it.
He is survived by two sons and four
daughters. They are Clifford and Hen
ry and the Misses Dons, Virginia,
Charlotte ar.d.BJeanor.
So Say We All
Hood River, Ore., Feb. 8, 1916.
Editor Glacier: Seeing that the usu
al liars have quite poeming, or rather
that the usual poets have quit lyreing,
1 take up my forefinger and stir the
muse of the L. C. Smith into the fol
lowing paean of joyfulness inspired by
toe grandeur oi tne recent "climati
cal" exhibitions: Bill Cass.
Sing me no songs of the short-handled
shovel, the ding-busted thing has
nigh broken my bsck. I shoveled the
side-walk, the roof and the ben-house;
the mail-man, the milk-man and coal
man a track. I cleaned off the steps
and the porch and the rose bush ; dug
out the garage, the wood shed and then
I'm a aon-of-a-gun if it didn't start
snowing and force me to shove it all
out again. I shoveled the coal, the
briquets and sawdust in through the
sin oi a Diana iurnace door. Sure, I
love the mountains, the snow-caps,
etc., but I'm blamed if I want them
aown here any more.
So. sing me no songs of the short
handled shovel, for I'm sick of the
thing in more ways than one. I've got
enougn winter to last me till next
Christmas, and I'd give my last sock
lor a iook at tne sun.
Union County Agriculturist
Union county's newly appointed agri
culturist. Paul H. Spillman, began his
duties February 1. Mr. Spillman was
formerly assistant superintendent of
tne eastern uregon Branch Station and
baa had experience in horticultural
work as a practical orchardiat at Hood
River" and in Rogue River. He was
born in Oregon, educated at the Agri
cultural Collega, and haa been connect
ed with some phase of farming all his
T I sCTVTJO CI TTTO Work Shirts for men and boys. Made of blue cham-
lVllliiN O oUllO bray and twilled shirting. Boys sizes 12 to 13i neck.
Men's sizes 16i and 17 neck. Splendid values for or
When in need of a suit of clothes at a reasonable price the money. Your choice -Jt
don't forget to look at our Hart Schaffner & Marx and . .
Clothcraft guaranteed all wool suits. The goods of these w ,. ... ... CUiB ani nu;r t
suits are thoroughly shrunk before they are made into the . JmmxJt 10c
garments, insuring a lasting shape. The workmanship is fleece lined; biggest kind of values at the garment AUl
of the highest order, the patterns new, the styles are right
and we guarantee you a perfect fit. We are offering some Men's Fleeced Lined Cotton Union Suits A nice
big values now that we quote as follows: medium weight ribbed garment, well made and neatly
$10.00 Suit of dark grey cassimer, now $7.00 finished. One that will give the very best of wear QA
$12.00 Suit, worsted. London smoke $9.00 The suit 7UL
$15.00 dark brown worsted suit $11 .93
$20.00 H. S. & M. make, now S1485 . . .T . , . CAr An4 00n q-c
. Special -Nemo Corsets in models 505, 404, 320, 3o6.
Z IC.. , 7. " 7 523, 327 and 522. Just a few sizes in each of these models
Flannel Shirts lor Men A nice assortment to choose that eot sHghtly soiled by dampness coming through the
from; have military collars; colors light and t1 AA wall 0f tne building. We have placed a big reduction on
dark grey. Your choice ...... J 1 UU thege making them exceptional bargains; ask to see them.
Weartex Cashmere Sox for men Color black or
natural wool; sizes 9J to 11. 25 cent values f r ao TT " If . v
Your choice, the pair 15C Q)Q JjfSiTlS JC &1P
Boys School Pants-Knickerbocker style, a good as- THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY
sortment of dark patterns that will give excellent f A wvrTA n nrrn tC t ADrrcT cmn tr
wear. Sizes 5 to 16 years. Your choice, pair ........ DUC HOOD RIVER'S LARGES Lbl ORE
They Must Pull Together to Craek the Ar ut
From T 1 1 K Dk.troitkk
The Glacier reproduces a cartoon re
cently printed by "The Detroiter," and
appearing in the January number of
"The Nation's Business," the official
journal of the Chamber of Commerce of
the United States.
Every organization has nuts to crack,
and no organisation succeeds in crack
ing them which does not have members
pulling on both handles of the nut
The Commercial Club of Hood River
is organized on the democratic plan of
making a place for the activity of every
member, and until each member comes
forward to shoulder his responsibility
and to add his weight to the levers, the
jaws of the cracker the organization is
attempting to use for the benefit of the
entire community will not close in an
effective manner. The nuts now under
consideration pertain to the securing of
Mrs. Eva Emery Oye, noted for her
historical works, "McLoughlin and Old
Oregon" and "The Conquest," will de
liver an address before the woman s
club at Library hall next Wednesday.
Mrs. Dye was brought here through
the efforts of Mrs. W. F. Laraway, her
close friend, who is chairman of the
committee in charge of next weeks'
meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Dye and Mr.
and Mrs. Laraway have been close
friends for a number of vears. Thev
were together at San Francisco last
year, and Mr. and Mrs. Dye have vis
ited here at the Laraway home.
Those not members of the Woman'a
club will be privileged to hear Mrs.
Dye, if they secure invitations from
club members, by payment of guests'
fee of 10 cents.
The following data, telling of the
life of Mrs. Dye, was given.theGlacier
by Mrs. J. P. Lucas another long time
friend of the noted woman :
Mrs. Eva Emery Dye was born at
rrophetstown, III., of Mew England
ancestry. She born at the time, and
in the country teeming with historic
interests like many another was fas
cinated with the past and all its primi
tive weirdness. She graduated from
Oberlin, Ohio, in ,1882 and married a
classmate, Charles Henry Dye, of Fort
Madison, Iowa ; and in 1890 they re
moved to Oregon City.
Here was a new and unexplored
field, and Mrs. Dye's enthusiasm knew
no bounds. The pioneers of the '40s
told and retold their tales of the mar
velous life and experiences of the men
and women of that time, and the first
missionaries, back in the '30s, went
over with her the times that tried
men's souls; wonderful stories, full to
the brim of material more thrilling
than any fiction, and tested to the limit
the earnestness of men and women in
the work of Christianizing the west;
but of all tbe amazing reports the de
scriptions of the life of the Hudson's
Bay Company and ita ramifications in
cluding factors, trappers and voyag
eurs, were most fascinating and enter
taining. The Indian who is a vital and
competent witness if you approach him
in the right manner, gave Mrs. Dye
much valuable information; and so ail
the old letters, documents and papers
that abe could have access to, Mrs. Dye
earnestly devoured.
The result has been books full of true
descriptions of Hudson's Bay Com
pany 'a life back in the '20s, at old Fort
Vancouver, in tbe book of "McLough
lin and Old Oregon." "The Conquest"
depicts the true story of the expedition
of Lewis and Clark that brought about
the final settlement of the dispute be
tween Great Britain and tbe United
States. Another book is "McDonald."
It is full of entertainment as well as
instruction for the interested reader.
For Butter Labels printed in accord
ance with Dairy and Food Laws, call at
this office.
manufacturing plants and attendan
payrolls, encouragement of tourist
travel and broadening the market of
Hood Kiver . products, together with
dozens of other problems that affect
the general good.
The Club and its officers cannot un
dertake problems of the advancement
of Individuals.
Last month was printed a list of com
mittees which have been appointed to
help crack important nuts. The ac
compli8hment of each of the purposes
which those committees have in hand
would roll up a record of achievement
that would be phenomenal, lhe appeal
is once more sent out that the member
ship of the Commercial Club individ
ually exercise the right to suggest
ideas and that they give of their best
thought and energies to the common
cause of advancing the interests of
flood Kiver as a whole.
Commodore Dean dug a hole. 20x20
feet, in the snow near his place at the
Hood Kiver-White balmon ferry land
ing last Friday, and scattered grain on
the cleared apace for China pheasants.
"Within two hours." he said, "mv
wife and I counted 80 pheasants there
working on the grain. But one out of
every five of the handsome birds were
This proportion is said to exist
throughout the valley, and it is likely
that an effort will be made to have an
open season for a short time here in
the fall of the year on the male birds
As huntsmen state the matter, the
birds might as well be killed and used
for food as to be allowed to freeze, as
many of them do, in the severe winter
With increased crews the men in
chsrge of the Oregon State Fish
Hatchery at Bonneville have battled
the laBt week to save thetlives of mill
ions of trout fry. The heavy snow and
ice bad dammed up Tanner creek, the
source of the fishery's water supply.
and at times it seemed impossible to
save tne young nsn, according to J. U.
Kilpack, a representative of the Boys'
and Girls' Aid Society, of Portland,
who arrived here Saturday after a de
lay of four days at Bonneyville.
According to a resolution recently
adopted by the State Fish & Game
Commission, County Clerk Kent Shoe
maker will hereafter charge the sum
of 25 cents for issuing a renewal for
a lost fishing or hunting license.
Chapters 7 and 8 of "Tbe Goddess."
Myrtle Stedman in "Wild Olive."
Victor Moore in "Chimmie Fadden."
Sunday and Monday
"The Wolf Man." a Mutual master
piece in four acts.
Tuesday and Wednesday
"A Child of God." A Mutual master
piece in five acts.
Born To Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dreske at
their West Side home Toesdav evenim?
Fahrnafi 1 inn Mro firaa L m m
a s mm wvsa Hi4 0i itcsaQ la e
daughter of Postmaster and Mrs. T. A.
r i
RnrnTn Mv mtA Mm 3 R inrla.
son Saturday evening. January 8.
Political Announcements
Hood River, Ore., Feb. 9, 1916.
To the People of Hood River County.
I am an applicant for the county su
perintendency of schools made vacant
by the resignation of Mr. C. D. Thomp
son. Your wishes should have an influ
ence in determining the choice made by
the county court. In view of tbia fact
the following statement is appropriate.
1 have been connected with the teach
ing force of Hood River high school
continously since 1908, except one year
when I studied in Stanford University.
If I receive this appointment I shall
resign the principalship of the high
school as soon as the school board can
arrange to relieve me. I shall give
careful, vigorous and conscientious at
tention to the work of the office. I
shall do all I can to advance the schools
of the county and provide a sound.
sensible education for every boy and
eirl in Hood River county.
In public affairs I believe in frank
ness, fairness and progress. A public
man should be an up-standing, forward-looking,
plain-spoken, courageous
friend of the common people. The
rights of plain folk the men and wo
men who work with hand, mind and
heart for the good of humanity form
my deepest, most sincere civic convic
tion. Sincerely yours,
L. B. Gibson.
To the votere of Hood Rier and Wasco
I hereby announce myBelf as a repub
lican candidate fur representative for
the 29th district, subject to the will of
tne people as expressed at the primary
election to be held on May 111, 1910. If
nominated and elected I pledge myself
to discbarge the duties of the office to
the best of my ability.
maylS " J. E. Andkkhon.
Lincoln Day Observation
Lincoln Day anniversary will be ob
served oy canoy rosi, u. a. k., and
the Woman'a Relief Corps next Satur
day. February 12. nt iha K nf P hall
Address by Gen. R. Wilbur at 3 o'clock
p. m. me punuc is invited.
Auction Sale
1 will sell, at public auction, sale be
ginning at 1:30 p. ni., on Wednesday,
February 23, at my place of residence,
it mile southeast of Odell store, the fol
lowing described property :
One team of horses, weight about
1200; one Old Hickory wagon, nearly
new; one hack, used less than two
years; one orchard truck; one spring
tooth harrow ; one Acme harrow ; three
dozen hens; 175 new apple boxes; one
box nailing press; household furniture,
! I.. .If J i i . '
iiiciuuing range, uesx, cnairs, bed room
set, dressers, sideboard, library table,
book case, hall tree, dining room table,
etc., and miscellaneous tools.
Terms: sums less than $10 cash; over
$10 on approved notes of eight per cent
interest. J. A. MOORE, Prop.
W. II, Bucher, Auctioneer. fl7
State of Ohio, City of Toledo. I
Lucas County. (
Frank J. Cheney makeg oath that he Is
senior partner of the firm of P. J. Cheney
Co.. doinir business In the City of To
"do. County and State aforesaid, and
hat gRld firm will pay the sum of ONE
H'NDUEn DOLLARS for each and ev-
ry case of Cntarrh that cannot be cured
-y the use of HALL'S CATARRH CURE.
Sworn to before me and subscribed In
my presence, this th day of December,
A . L). 1S86.
(Seal) A. W. OLEASON,
x, ,i. w . Notary Public.
Hairs Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally
and acts directly upon the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system. Send for
testimonials, free.
o J J (HIRV CO.. Toledo, O.
Sold hy all Dnifcirlsts, TOe.
Take Hall's Family puis for constipation.
Notice of Sheritrs Sale
By virtue of an execution In foreclosure dnly
u n ,h.y the Clerk of 'he Circuit court of
Hood River County, Bute of Oregon, dated
February 7tb, 1910, In a certain suit In said
court wherein K. E. Jackson was plaintiff and
& J-felt-,.tt1- defendants, and where.
!?S iUf ' day of FeDrry, WIS, said plain
V ,ckma recovered a judgment asainst
r,r?,.Ti eJB,ht Der.cnt Interest thereon
untllpald, and for the further sum of SIOOOO
as and for auorner'a tttm, and the sum of $10
oosu ol sull, and which said execution Is
aalnstand directs thai the hereinafter de
scribed real property be sold to satisfy said
sums and costs and expenses ol said sale.
?!Sli?Sn"e.",A"efcllyof Uood River, Hood
...... j , umuu, at iu o oiock tntbefore-
highest bidder tor cash, tbe following de
scribed real property sltnated In Hood River
County, Oregon, towlt: r
vJl'.0!"? SM?h half of the North half of the
Northeast quarter of the Northeast quarter of
Section eleven (in In Township Two (2) North
of Ran Tn Mm i'.M nm'm. JT..- V 1. V. l"
? 4 m,rt ,?ereof " my necessary to saw
:r - . v WUu i1)v hiu sums aue
lnt A. . T. Zeek and Addle MT
gether with all costa and expenses that have
or may accrue. u"TO
L'aiea mis 71D day of rebruarv. 1916
no-Ut thos. f. Johnson.
Bberlfl of Hood River County, Oregon.
ef,u Saturday evening on or before
each full moon. J. o. McLaSgbUn wTm
D. McDonald. Secretary. '
Hood Klver Commandery No 12 K T
Meet, very fimt Tuesday evening
Y ch monUi. D. McDonald. L.K.C
(T" a. L. iiomble. Recorder.
HOOD Rl VEK CH AFrER NO. 27. K. A. M -Meets
Urst and third Friday nights or each
mouth. C. K. Marshall, H. V.
W. a. Hchaftner, Secretary.
MT. HOOD COUNCIL No. 8, R. A rl. M. Meetx
In Masonic Hall every third Tuesday In
each month.
J. K. Carson, T. I. M.
II. Hershner, Recorder.
MeeU second and fourth Tuesday evenlDg
of each mouth. Visitors coniially welcomed
Mrs. J. K. Cirxon, W. M.
Miss Alta Poole, beci'tary.
Woodcraft-Meets at K. of p. ball nu the
first and Third Thursdays of each mourn.
Mrs. Calhrineaiaven, (I. N.
Mrs. Mat tie Nickelsen, Clerk.
Meets In K. of P. hall every Tuesday night.
Hoy Koberls, C, C.
Ijonls Isenberg, K. of K. and S.
T. F. Johnson, M. of F.
Meets In Fra'ernal hall, every Thursday
night. J. H. snrrell, N. (i.
Geo. I'arrolt. V. J.
Geo. W. Thomson, Secretary.
Meets the first, third and fifth Tuesdays ol
each month at K. of P ball.
Mrs. Correan Stranahan, K. O.
Mrs. May Voxel, M. of R. and C.
Mrs. Sui-le Lyun, M. of F.
HOOD RIVER CAMP. NO. 7.702, M. W. A.
Meets in K.of P. ball every lxt'aud 3rd Wed,
of each month. James Hawthorn, V C.
C. U. Dakin. Clerk.
Meets the first and third Tuesday evening In
each month iu the Odd Fellows Hall, seven
miles south of Hood Klver, R, 1). I.
Mrs. Marie Kemp, N. (1.
Mrs. Wilda Caldwell, V. u.
H. S. Caughey, Bee.
KEMP LODGE, No. 181, 1. O. O. K.-Meets In
Odell Odd Fellows' hall every Hat. ur
day night. Visitors cordially welcomed.
Ralph Caldwell, N. U.
Dane Kemp, V. G.
John Duck wall, Secretary.
Meets first and third Mondays each numUi,
orva Wiley, N. u.
Nettle Moses, Secretary.
CANBY W. R. C.-Meets second sod fourth
Saturdays of each month stK.ol P. hall.
Mrs. Alberta Steed, President.
Mrs. tsle Lyun, Secretary.
1 sans. Meets the first and third Wednes
days, work; second and fourth Wednesdays
Artisans' hall. C. D. Himbichs, M. A.
J. H. koiiKHO Secretary.
W. O. W. Regular meetings are neld the first
and third Mondays ol each month at K. ol
P. ball. Visitors cordially Invited. B. C. C.
. Kent Shoemaker, C. C.
C. 1. Anderson, Clerk.
Hood River, Ore. E. O. Hlanohar. Pres.
C. D. Nickelsen, Sec. Lealle Butler, Treas.
Call phone 1201.
Regular meeting second and fourth Tuesdays
of each month. A. D. Dabnev.O. P.
W. H. McUuirb, Scribe.
For Sale Horse at a low price. Just Ideal
for a small place. Weight WOO. Will sell or
trade. Owner will be at Glacier office Satur
day afternoon. Address Glacier. 110
frorSale Dnroc pigs, sire and dam champ
ons st several fairs. Address East Hood
Klver Frelt Co., Mosler. Oregon. 117
For Sale-Vt'sgu) and harness. Address I'hll
Klchert, Kt. i or enquire at Blouchet sta. f!7
For Hale-Driving horse or will trsde for a
larger horse. W. A. Carrlgan, near East Bar.
ret school. (-
ForBale-A few White Orpington pullets
ready to lay. Phono 3015. flu
For Hale-t. C. White Leghorns, While
Rocks, Rhode Island Keds, White Hollsud
Turkeys. Hatching eggs and breeding stock
for sale. Hood River Poultry Yards, .1. R.
Nicklesen, Prop. Phone 6Mt. tMt
For Sale 1 Petaluma Uroodtr Htove, capac
ity ;0U to 1200 chicks. Good as new. H.K.J.
Sleverkopp. Phone 4774. Hood River. fiO
Hor Bale One, two or three cows due to
freshen Feb. 4tb, loth and 27th, or will trade
for clover or alfalfa bay. Lacey & Lacey, Clo.
verdale Dairy. Rt. 4, phone Odell 104. tf
For Sale Good work and road horse, weighs
about Inn ih wui x. i t
and pay difference. Phone 5584. f 17
Ker Sale or Trade Sound, true pulling
team, weight 2,700 lbs. Will sell or trade for
hay or apples. Phone 1401. tf
For Sale Furniture, music cabinet, book
esse china cabinet, dining room table and
writing desk. Phone S26I. tf
ror Hale A pair ot bobs. (Sill and see
i? ."V. neSl "ucklln's blacksmith shop.
Heights. Phone ' '
For Sale - Seasoned wood. J. J.
Phone 5836.
I1 or (Sale All leading varieties of apple,
pear, cherry and prune trees. Unususily
strong, well rooted trees. Address True-to-Ph""'
rs6r"ery' H- 0alun' I'roprlewr.
Automobiles for Bale i Bulck 30jModel 21
nve passenger. In good condition, price IXjO
Will take Knrri ln,,.inAn. . ' .T....
one Hturiv.; r,i.u.T.A.j '";;,,..".
m ' iuiu.iiirr RUU llKflin
5 .?J". gei'en Peoitrt rua lea than 70
k e li in PRrt Payment. H. H. UalUcin.
poone 47vd.
Thoroughbred Big Type Poland-Chlna hm
J' " , ,ew "ervlce boars, bred gilts and
wean 1 riff d r .n.iki. ... .....
ister. tv ;;zv.l s":?"?',
u - u; uur ma Anns, tfinu
?LIid?r(1 ?na "nd Look boars, Big Knox
lni .J rfis UIIUU liUBrapiOD OI 11IWK
lift? t arS n of the blg feeding pro-
3. UaUlgan, Hood River, Or., phone 7i oltl
Wftnt1 Taau. l. .
. " --j 'or Dcaringorcnsrii,
Clear of Incumbrance, ray equity of ildu) In 7
fth"u"f,po 100x100 and two clear lots, vsl-
P" i M' Wrlle owner, 4743. 66th BL, Port
land, r.n
rtKim.Ti ' K on ranch by mar-
Btantou. Route S, Hood River, Ore. ru
riJfrTo bny Pu bred silver Hoed
lil t ai,iZ?teri J,nl w- rocn. R ' D
4, Bex 166, Hood River, Oregon. f 10