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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View This Issue
HOOD RIVER G LACIER, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1916
A Distinctive Reason
What is the chief reason for the superi
ority of Royal Baking Powder ?
There are several good reasons, but there
is one which distinguishes Royal from other
This reason, which every woman should
know, is that Royal Baking Powder is made
from cream of tartar, which comes from
grapes. This means a healthful fruit origin.
It means natural food as distinguished from
mineral substitutes used in other baking
There is no alum nor phosphate in Royal
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO
HOME MADE LIME-
(Recommendation of Experiment Sta
tion) In view of the fact that many grow
era plan to prepare their own lime-sulphur
solution during the coming season
the following suggestions are offered
in its preparation.
Much experimental work has been
carried on in different sections of the
country to determine the best methods
of procedure in preparing this widely
used insecticide and fui.gicide. The
only necessary ingredients are lime,
aulpbur and water. The lime should
be relativley pure, that .is, running
high in calcium at least 90 per cent
and preferably 95 per cent or more.
If the lime is of lower quality than
this the amounts used should be in
creased to bring up the calcium oxide
content. The lime should be freshly
burnt and unslacked. Hyrdated or
slacked lime may be used. It takes a
third more of the latter, to carry the
same amount of calcium. The hydrate
is probably more convenient for stor
age where it is not to be made into
lime-sulphur at once, but the lump
lime also may be slacked and preserved
indefinitely by keeping it covered with
water. Air slacked lime or lime that
has been exposed some time to the in
fluences of the atmosphere should never
be used in making lime-sulphur solu
tion. The use of any finely ground
"commercial flour" sulphur running
about 99 per cent pure is desirable for
the sulphur contents or the formula.
Considerable difference in opinion
exists as to the best formula to use in
making the concentrate, 'lhe two most
generally accepted are known as the
1-2-1 formula, that is, one pound lime.
two pounds sulphur and one gallon of
water. The other is the 1. 2-2.4-1, or
the use of 1.2 pounds of lime, 2.4
pounds of sulphur to one gallon of
water. For home preparation these
two formulae would read as follows:
Formula 1. Fresh unslacked lime, 50
pounds; finely ground sulphur, 100
pounds; water sufficient to make 50
gallons at finish.
Formula 2. Fresh unslacked lime, 60
pounds; finely ground sulphur, 120
pounds; water sufficient to make '50
gallons of at finish.
In formula number one a lower test
will be obtained but a little better util
ization of material occurs and hence
less sediment. Formula number two
will give a higher test but in obtaining
this some of the materials are sacri
ficed and are lost in the sediment which
forms. Either of these formulae are
good and it might be well fr growers
to try both to determine which is the
more suitable for their own use.
The equipment necessary for the
preparation of lime-sulphur are: A
cooker, strainer, measuring stick, a
hoe and ahydometer. The cooking of
the materials may be done in a kettle,
a flat bottomed boiler or with live
steam in a barrel. The flat bottomed
boiler is the one most generally used
for home purposes. Bottom heat is
employed and details of preparation,
using the formula number one is as
Put about 10 gallons of water in the
cooker, start the fire and add the lime.
As soon as the slacking is well start
ed add the sulphur, either dry or previ
ously mixed to a paste, and mix thor
oughly, adding enough water to main
tain a fairly thin paste, but not so
much as to "drown" the lime. When
the slacking is finished add water to a
height in the measuring stick some
what above the desired volume-five or
ten gallons and Btart the boiling. For
best results some access in volume
should be maintained throughout the
boiling, coming down approximately to
the desired volume (50 gallons) just at
the close. Thorough stirring should be
given throughout; especially during
the earlier stages of the cooking or un
til the sulphury scum disappears. Be
sure and keep the lumps broken up.
Boiling should continue until the sul
phur granules are dissolved. Deter
mine this by dipping and slowly pour
ing some of the material under close
observation. Vigorous boiling for a
period of 50 or 60 minutes will usually
completely dissolve the sulphur. Ex
perience under the existing conditions
will soon enable the grower to deter
mine the length of time required in
The finished product may be immedi
ately poured or strained into a barrel
or settling tank or into the spray tank
without waiting for cooling or settling.
Hot lime-sulphur will test one or two
degrees lower than the cold. This
must be taken into consideration if the
material is used hot.
; When properly made, the amount of
sediment or sludge left in the strainer
is insignificant and may be thrown
away. The mesh for straining lime
aulphur should be 30 to 50 to the inch.
Made as above with good materials a
test of about 29 degrees Baume will be
obtained. By the use of a little more
materials, that ia the lime and the sul
phur, a higher test is made possible.
A loss in utilisation of materials, how
ever, occurs resulting in more sediment
and an increase in the cost of produc-
tion- . .-ii
The sediment is of practically no
value against insects and fungi, hence
it should be eliminated as far as possi
ble. In the home preparation the fine
smoke like portion of the sediment is
unobjectionable except for the space
that it occupies. In a good product
there is actually" very'much less than
appears, amounting to three to five per
cent of the total volume. This mater
ial can be farther removed by settling
and the use of finer screens.
Sediment is increased by 'too much or
too little boiling; by letting the; vol
ume drop materially below .'the final
volumes indicated in the formula for
any considerable time during boiling ;
by the use of impure materials; by in
sufficient mixing while boiling is in
progress and by the use of an improper
ratio of the lime and sulphur. Keep
these points in mind; it will save
money and the product will be good. J
Lime sulphur solution may be kept
indefinitely if properly taken care of.
Avoid placing it in an acid barrel such
as one that has contained vinegar. If
it is impossible to seal it in an air
tight container place the solution in a
good barrel, pour a coating of heavy
oil over the surface. This will prevent
evaporation and the formation of crys
tals. Freezing will not hurt the solu
tion but the container is .liable to be
broken resulting in the loss of the ma
terial. If a crust, or crystals develop
these may be strained out and redis
solved by heating in a little water.
The following table will be of value
in making dilutions of the concentrate.
For example if the stock solution tests
29 degrees, for winter spray use one
gallon to nine and a half gallons of
water; for summer spray one gallon to
29 gallons of water. If the stock solu
tion tests 31 degrees, for vvinter spray
one gallon to 11 gallons of water. The
following table is arranged for other
densities that may be encountered.
Stock solution winter
The Beautiful Snow (?)
It seems that Hood River hasn't had
all the snow in the United States this
season. The following poem was
clipped by Billy Sylvester, of the Ap
ple Growers Association, from a New
"The snow, the snow, the beautiful
It is up. to your waist wherever you go.
We have Bhoveled and shoveled, then
shoveled it o'er,
'Till we can't find a place to put any
We have shoveled the walk, we have
shoveled the stoop,
Roofs, clothes yards and driveways
snow shovel "Goop."
Our left foot is wet, and our right
foot is wetter,
And the seat of our pants don't feel
Wet, tired and mad, we would just like
Where's the son of a gun that wrote
We would like to get hold of him, gol
darn his hide,
And kick him ten time where his
AT THE GEM TODAY
"The Sins of the Mothers" that sen
sational and gripping Vitagraph fea
ture, showing the mm world favorites,
Anita Stewart and Earle Williams.
Friday and Saturday
The beautiful and talented Vienese
actress, Emmy Wehlen, will be seen
in the Metro production, "When a
Sunday and Monday
Arnold Daley as "Ashton Kirke, In-
uatiantnr " mill hfl sppn ill a thrillinff
five reel Pathe Gold Rooster detective
drama, "The House of Fear."
Chapter 10 of "Neal of the Navy,"
Pathe Weekly, Ford Weekly and two
Wednesday and Thursday
Tka Inns heralded and mnrh talked
of photo-play version of America's
greatest western piay ine iireai ui-
nirla ' haa haan fnmnlAtprl hv tha
Lubin Company, and with Ethel Clay
ton, vne popular luuhi piayer, aim
Hnnaa Pot era in the lesdina role, will
be shown to patrons of the Gem.
. ... J . -
in support or miss uayion ana mr.
Palara ia a mnt panahla cast, amnnff
whom are Warner P. Richmond, Mary
moore, oi me ikiiiuub inumy ui puuiu
nlavsra Hnorlen Stevenson. Ferdinand
O'Beck and Ray Chamberlain.
Edgar Lewis. the new Lubin direct
or, whose productions of photo plays
-. t n i : 1 1 : c bn
Wild William ratliuiu as ua bibi,
earned for him a reputation as prob-
tha nrefltest nrnrlnrar tit mntinn
pictures now actively engaged in that
worn, Oi art, is me uireciurui
Great Divide." while Anthony P. Hel
lo tho author nf tha nhntn nlav aenaa-
i j , wi.w -- w- - r r j
tion, "The Soul of a Woman," ia re-
sponsiDie ior tne scenario adaptation oi
William Vaughan Mood's writing.
Mrs. M. E. Henderson Walks Over Drifts
Her fuel supply exhausted.Mrs. Mary
E. Henderson, well known in this city.
walked to Portland Sunday morning
from Crown chalet, a resort operated
by her on the Columbia river highway.
She was accompanied on the basardoua
journey by little five year old girl.
THOMAS A. EDISON,
THE WIZARD, IS 69
Thomas A. Edison, the noted invent
or, who perhaps has given to the world
more of conveniences through bis in
ventions than any other one man, will
be 69 years of age tomorrow. The fol
lowing story of his life work has been
submitted to the .Glacier by Keir &
Cass, local handlers of the bdison phon
ographs: Asked for a little birthday talk, Mr.
Edison replied: "The way to be happy
and health is to b busy all the time.
1 find that as I approach 69 I have just
begun to live. If you are busy you
don't have time to grow old. 1 don't
work by the clock and accordingly I
don't feel that I am getting older. I
work till I finish a thing, and then,"
here Mr. Edison smiled, "if there is
nothing else totbe done. I so home.
"I hope that everyone will feel as
young and as pleased with life as I do
when their sixty-ninth birthday comes
It is safe to say that no man on
earth has ever crowded so much use
fulness into a single lifetime. The
genius of Edison which evolved the
electric light a single invention which
practically turned night into oay
throughout the world and did more to
suppress crime than all the laws passed
in the last century is still undimmed.
Just a few years ago he gave to the
world his latest and favorite invention,
the Diamond disc phonograph, which
actually recreates music, as distin
guished from a mere; mechanical re
production of musical sounds. v
Edison was born at Milan, Ohio, on
February 11, 1847. He early evinced a
love for chemistry and its kindred sub
jects. Few men have ever run at a
swifter pace up the stepping stones to
fame. His first employment was as a
newsboy on the Grand Trunk Railway
where he started a small weekly paper
which at one time bad four hundred
paid subscribers. He next took up tel
egraphy and soon became an expert
telegrapher. After five years of teleg
raphy he came to New York, where
after a short time he sold his firBt in
vention for about $40,000. Then he
plunged into the realm of invention
where his genius seemed to run riot.
Takehia major inventions as they
come : ai T
The Duplex and Quadruplex tele
graphs ard the eleetromotograph, which
revolutionized telegraphy ; the cylinder
phonograph in 1877, now the Diamond
Amberola Dhonoeraoh: in 1879 the
electric light, which needs no words to
tell .its fwondeis; in 1891, the moving
pictures, which today, as "the movies"
are furnishing amusement to thousands
upon thousands; a method of crushing
ore, by which rocks weighing as much
as ten tonB are reduced to bits in a few
seconds; the storage battery; then his
last and favorite invention, the Dia
mond disc nhonosraph. From 1869 to
the present time Edison has filed more
than 1,400 applications for patents.
Just a few years ago hdison resumed
his research in acoustics where be left
off when he invented the cylinder
phonograph. He was dissatisfied with
the efforts of other inventors in this
field. He set before him the goal of
absolute recreation of music. After
countless experiments and the expendi
ture of nearly two millions ot dollars
in experiments alone, Edison announced
that he had succeeded in recreating the
human voice. He said that he had
found the touchstone of acoustics. The
Edison Diamond disc phonograph was
given to the world sb the instrument of
music s recreation.
It has since been proved on number
less occasions that Edison's recreation
of the human voice cannot be distin
guished from the original. For the
purpose of demonstrating this, Edison
has given tone tests all over the United
States,' in which the artist sings with
his or her records, it being actually
impossible to distinguish between the
living voice and its recrestion by the
Diamond disc phonograph.
FILMS BARRED FROM
As a further step to safeguard the
life of passengers from accident, west
ern railroads on the first of February
prohibited the carrying of motion pic
ture films in passenger cars. The cel
luloid of which the films are made is a
highly combustible substance, and the
officials fear that a chance contact
with fire might end in disaster.
This action follows that already
taken by railroads of the country lo
cated in the east and middle west. A
passenger on a suburban train running
out of Chicago recently carried into
the combination smoking and baggage
car four reels of motion picture films
and placed it on the floor between the
seats. In some way, presumably by a
lighted match dropped by a smoker,
the films were set off and an explosion
occurred in which 38 persons were
badly burned, two latally. As a result
railroads are no longer willing to sub
mit their customers to such a hazard.
When films are sent by express they
can be inspected when received for
shipment, and carried in the safe man
ner laid down by the packing rules of
the Interstate Commerce Commission.
This ruling has been recommended
by the American Railway Association
and the Bureau for Safe Transporta
tion of Explosives.
HOW TO CONTROL
PEACH LEAF CURL
(By S. H. Boddinghouse in White
Excasus deformans the fungus caus
ing Peach Leaf Curl, is found wherever
there is a peach orchard. The disease
is most prevalent when the spring is
cold and moist the same conditions
most favorable for apple scab infec
tion. The losses from this disease are
estimated at $3,000,000 annually.
The grayish, meaty covering, of dis
eased leaves is caused by two kinds of
snores which live over the summer
season to cause infection the following !
spring. The infection tskes place in I
the spring as the buds commence to !
show green or burst. The fungus also i
lives over the winter in a dormant con-'
dition in the affected twigs and may
continue active growth again in the
spring. The leaf buds unfold from the
inside outward, first exposing tha mid
rib of the leaf. The midrib ia attacked
at once by the fungus, preventing it's
growth longitudinally. At the ssme
time the midrib of the leaf is checked,
the blade of the lesf grows normally
causing the curling and arching typical
of the disease. The diseased leaves
may later turn yellow, red or brown,
or may drop off.
A thorough application of Bordeaux
mixture (6 pounds bluestone, 6 pounds
lime, 50 gallons water)4uring the late
winter or early spring and a second ap
plication just prior to the opening of
the buds, will prevent from 90 to 95
per cent of the infection.
PITMAN PRAISES AND
In reply to a letter written bv the
Glaeier, Prof. M. S. Pitman, of the
Oregon State Normal at Monmouth,
who recently inspected the local
"Your letter of January 25th came
during mv absence, and haa awaited
my reply' I feel that it is now ao late
that the newa which 1 would give,you
might be stale. and my time fa so
crowded with other duties incident to
the beginning of our semester here
that I hiven't the time for the prepar
a ion of an article sucb as you might
desire. 1 would say very briefly that
there were a few general things that
impressed me in the Hood River
"First That there was individuality
in the teaching corps, and nearly all of
the teachers showed themselves far
above the average in methods of pre
sentationonly a few rare exceptions.
The spirit of the school rooms every
where seemed fine.
"Second In spite of the fact that
there was splendid individuality evi
dent throughout the entire system, all
of these individualities blended togeth
er under the splendid direction of Mr.
McLaughlin to make ajwell'unified sys
tem. "Third I was delighted with the
efforts that are being made in the
schools to connect the school work up
with every.day life through the various
industrial courses, domestic science
and art, commercial courses and manu
"Fourth At no place in the state
have I found a Parent-Teacher Associ
ation which seemed to me to be work
ing more intelligently or more enthusi
astically. "Fifth The one need which most
impressed me was that of a new or re
vised high school building, better
adapted to present day needs, demands
and tastes, as well as scientific knowl
edge." MARTHA PREDICTED
A HEAVY SNOW
Martha Alec, the venerable old Indi
an woman, widow of Joe Alec, who
passed away last winter, predicted the
heavy snowfall a week before the first
flakes began to fall. Martha was in
the city one day about a week before
the bad weather began.
"I am getting in a lot of things to
eat." she told Miss Nettie Allen. "We
are going to have long, long snow.
The ground will get covered, and it
will be long time before I come to
Martha said that she could tell a
heavy snow was going to come from
the twigs of the trees, the moss and
the actions of squirrels and birds.
The Dalles Show Postponed
The vaudeville show of the Alumnae
Association of The Dalles high school,
scheduled for last Friday evening un
der the supervision of J. A. - Epping,
was postponed till last night. D. u.
Cruiksbank, Hood River's stellar vau
deville artist, participated in the fun
Go to Law, The Cleaner. tf
Black Silk Stove Polish
Is deferent. It ilnns nr.
dry out; can be used to lhe I
liujt crop; liquid tmtl papte I
one quality; absolutely nc j
waste; no dust or dirt. You I
gei your money a wortn.
Black Silk 1
II not only moat economical, but it ffivea brilli
ant, silk y Wire that ennnot be obtained with any
oihur polinh. Black tiilk Stove I'olmh does not
rub on -it latta lour timet as Imiir as ordinary
polish- bo it saves you time, work and money.
twin I forget when yon
want stove polish, be mire to
ank for Black Silk. If it isn't
the best stove polish you ever
used your detuer will refund
BlacW Si!k Stove Polish
Works. Sterling, Illinois.
Use Blsck Silk Air Drying
Iron Ensmel.'m prates, reg
isters, stove-pipes, and auto
mobile tire rims. I'revttnta
rusting1. Try it.
Use Black Silk Metal Pol
Uh for silverware, nickel, tin
ware or brass. It work
quirk If, enflHy and leaves a
brilliant surface. It haa no
equal for use on automobiles.
The Six-Cylinder Valve-in-Head Unit power plant is but
part of the goodness of the Buick. The "Delco" electric
starting, lighting and ignition system is of the latest type.
The car is equipped with powerful brakes; extra strong deep
channel steel frame; full cantilever springs; full floating rear
axle; cellular radiator; and scores of other mechanical super
iorities that it would require pages to describe in detail.
The upholstering and finish in the deep-seated, roomy
riding compartment are in keeping with the beautiful exter
ior of the car. The body and hood are finished in a lustrous
coat of delft blue, while the rest of the chassis is black.
Placing the gasoline tank in the rear, from whence the fuel
is fed to the carburetor by means of the Stewart vacuum
system, solves at once two vexing problems leg room for
the passengers and better distribution of the weight carried.
Heights Garage, Distributors
Hood River, Oregon
Executor's Notice to Creditors
Notice I hereby tiven.thst tha nnderlm
d have been appoint executor of tba last
win ana toeesiti of jonn oh en, oeueesea,
by th County Court of Hood River, County,
All persons hTlo claims against laid (a.
tat are hereby notified to present the same,
duly verified an by law required, to the
undersigned Exemton at the offlr of E. H.
Hanwig, ; and 8 Mmltb Butidiog.Hood River,
urcfon, their plaoe of dome the bailoeaa of
aald eatate, within aix montba from the date
ol the Unit publication of this notice.
KltW publication February 8, lwitt.
n-n2 LAWRENCE N. BLOWERS,
KARL BUKLOW. tCxernlora.
E. U. HART W 1U, Attorney for fcatate.
Summons by Publication
In the Circuit Oourt of the Htate of Oregon
for Hood River County.
Eaat Fork Irrigation Platrict, a municipal
corporation. Plaintiff, va. W. R. Olbaon, Ulenn
U. Wheeler and Jeaune J. Hweeney, Defen
dant. To the above named defendant!, Glenn H.
Wheeler and Jeanne J. Sweeney:
In the name of the State of Oregon:
Vou are hereby required to appear and
anawer the complaint filed agaioHt you
In the above entitled ault and court
on or before Thursday, February 17th,
WlO; and If yon tall to no appear and anawer,
for want thereof, the plaiulirl will apply to
the above described Court for the relief and
Judgment prayed for in It aald complaint,
loil: 1'bat it may take and appropriate for
itiieif, nnder the right of eminent domain, no
on it paying into Court the damage amesHed
by the Court benauaeof such appropriation,
right of way twenty (20) feet wide for a ditch,
flume or pipe line for the purpone of carrying
water to bj diatri bnted for Irrigating purpoa
ea, acroH the Houlheaat quarter (8t)ofthe
Nortbweat quarter NW',) of Mention One (1),
Township One (1), North, Range Ten (10), E.
W. M., In liood River County, Oregon, along
the folowing described line, towib
Beginning at a point on the aouth line of
the Hornbeam quarter (HE.4) of the North went
quarter IN W4) of Section One (1), Townahtp
One (I), North. Range Ten (10), Ram of Wil
lamette Meridian, 216.6 feet dlatanton aconree
aouth xs 3' eaxt from the aoutbwesl corner of
aid quarter-qnaiter; thenoe running norther,
ly through aald quarter-quarter following the
course and for the dUtanee a follows, towlt:
North 111 21' Eaat 2 feet; North 12 IP Eaat
310 leet; North 11 T East 770 feet to the
North boundary line ol said quarter-quarter
a jd there ending.
You are hereby served with this summons
by order of the Honorable E. K. Htanton,
County Judge of Hood River County. Oregon,
made and entered January 5, 1116, which or
der prescribed that you shall appear and an
swer said complaint on or before Thursday,
February 17, 1HH, and that you be served with
this summons by publication thereof in the
Hood River Uacier once a week fornix C)
weeks. And yon are nereby notlMod that the
dale of tbe llrst publication of this summons
is January , J91rt.
GEORGE R. WILBUR,
J6-fl7 Plaintiffs Attorney.
Rooms 5-6, Hall Bldg., Hood River, Oregon.
Notice of Sheriffs Sale
In the Circuit Court or the Slate of Oiegon,
lor the County of Hood River.
Frederick Townsedd, Plaintiff
Marie Velguth, Delilla E. Wagner, Charles
Hall and Ann English Hall, Ills wife; J. E.
Hull, Jr. and Elizabeth Hall, his wife: The
Columbia Company, a corporalion; and
Ladd & Tllton Bank, corporation, Defend
ant. By virtue of an execution. Judgment order,
decree and order of sale issued out of the
above entitled court in the above entitled
cause, to me directed and dated the lHtli day
or January, mis, upon a Judgment
rendered and entered in said oourt
on the 12th day or January, 1916, In
ravor of Frederick Townsend. plaintiff, and
against Marie Velguth and Dehlla E. Wagner
defendants, for the sum of (8,000.00 with Inter
est, at the rate ot H per cent, per annum from
the 20. h dsy of February, 1915, and the further
sum ol fill 00, with Interest at the rale of 8
per cent per annum from the 9th day of Oc
tober, 1915. and for tbe further sum of t500.0ti
as attorney's fees, and the further sum of
(22.10 comu and dlHonrsemenUt, amounting on
December 24th, 1916, to (7.2..0 10, and the costs
ol and upon this writ, commanding me to
make sale of tbe following described real
property lying and being in the County of
Hood Klver, Htate or Oregon, to-wlt:
The Konth weal Quarter (S Wi) of the North
east Quarter (NKJ,) and the W'eat Half(W'.,)
ot the Southeast Quarter (HK'.,) and the
Northeast Quarter (NKy of the Southwest
Quarter (8W4) of Hectlon (4), Township One
(I) Hoirth, Range Ten (10) East of the Willam
ette Meridian, containing ltK) acres; and de
claring a lien upon said real property in favor
of defendant, Ladd & Tllton Bauk, for tbe sum
of(l,KH7.44, with Interest at the rateorsprr
cent per annum from October 20th, 1915, and
the further mm of (500.00 with interest st tbe
rate of 8 per cent per annum Irora May 26th,
1915, subject lo plaintiffs decree; and declar
ing a lien upon said real property in favor of
defendants, Marie Velguth and Dehila E.
Wagner, for the sum of(l2,000.(K). with Inter
est thereon at tbe rate of 7 per cent per annum
from the 14th day of February. 1H15, less the
amounts due plaintiff as above stated and
less the amounts nue defendant, Ladd A Til
ton iiHuk as above staUat; and commanding
me to make from said real property the sum
of (la.ouo.oo with interest thereon at the rate of
7 per cent per annum from the 14th day of
February, 1915, and to psy plaintiff first there
from I be sum of (7Jt50.10 with iu teres t thereon
at 8 per cent per annum from December 24tb,
1915; and thereafter to psy defendant Ladd A
Tllton Bank, second therefrom the sum or
(1,887.44, with Interest thereon at the rale of 8
per cent per annum from October 20th. 1915.
and the further sum of (500.00 with lntereat
thereon at tbe rate of 8 per cent per annum
from May 2atb, 1915, and thereafter pay de
fendants Marie Velguth and leulla E. Wag
ner tbe remainder as directed in tbe aforesaid
decree, and any succeeding remainder of the
purcnase price to tbe defendants Charles Hill
and J. K. Hall. Jr.
Now, therefore, by vtrtne of said execution,
Jndgment order, decree and order of sale, and
In compliance with the commands of said
writ, I will, on Saturday, tbe 26th day of Feb
ruary, 1916. at 10 o'clock a. m., at the front
door or the County Court House In Hood
Klver, Hood Klver County. Oregon, sell at
public auction (subject to redemption) lo the
highest bidder for cash In band, all the right,
title and Interest which the above named de
rendents or any or them, had on the 1Mb day
of November, IH09, the date of the mortgage
herein foreclosed, or have since had in or to
the above described property or any part
thereof, to satisfy said execution, ludgment
order and decree, Interest, costs and accruing
costs. THOS. f. JOHNON,
J27.f24 Sheriff of Hood River County, Ore.
A Nice Juicy, Hot Roast
Is there anything better for these cold
days. Try one of ours for your 'dinner.
We will have another contented patron
and yon will be as glad as though a
chinook were blowing.
E. M. Holman
The Sanitary MarKet ,
Summons for Publication
In the Circuit Court of the Stat of Oregon fur
Hood Kivar Munty.
B. Glen a. Plaintiff, v. Josephine E. Gibson and
R. E. Gibson, husband and wife, and Dan Murphy
Edna Motzger, I belie Metiger. Rom Metager,
guardian for Bonita Metzrr, Conrad Metxavrand
Delbcrt lieu gar, minors, Hartor Dunn and th
Connoway Mercantile Company, corporation.
To Josephir E. Gibson and R. E. Gibson, the
above named deMndant.
In the Nam of th State of Orea-on, Yon and
each of you an hereby required to appear and ans
wer the complaint hied in the above entitled suit
on or before si 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 th relief
prayed for ia his complaint, towit:
For judgment against the defendant Josephine
E. Gibson and R. E. Gibson and Harley Dunn the
sum of Two Hundred and Fifty-three Dollars
(S263.00) together with interest thereon at the rate
of ten per cent per annum from October 23. Vi 1,
until paid, for One Hundred Dollar (SIUO.OOI at
torney's fee and for th cost and disbursements
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' complaint and ordering
th real property therein described sold in the
manner provided by law for the sale of real
estate upon mortgage foreclosure.
That the proceeds arising from said sale be ao-
plied in satisfaction of plaintiff's judgment above
mentioned, together with the cost of said sale,the
attorney's fees above mentioned, and the costs
and disbursement of this suit made and expend
ed herein and the balance to be applied in pay
ment of the taxes hereinafter described and of the
irrigating assessments more particularly describ
ed a toliows, lowit:
Taxes for 1911 13.45 and 51 per cent interest.
Taxes for li12 11.30 and 39 per cent interest.
Taxes for 1913 10.42 and 2 per cent interest.
Taxes for 1914 4.98 and 6 oer cent interest.
Taxes for water tl8.4 and 22 per cent interest.
Taxe for water 20.00 and 22 per cent interest.
And the overplus, if any, be paid into this Court
to await the further determination thereof.
That the defendants, Josephine E. Gibson and
R. E. Gibson, and all persons churning said real
property by, through or under them subsequent
10 me execution 01 piaintm s mortgage herein,
either a purchasers, incumbrancers or otherwise,
be forever barred and foreclosed of any and all
right, title, claim or interest in or to the said
premises, or any part thereof, except the statu'
tory right of red emotion.
That the interest of the defendants: Connowav
Mercantile Company, a corporation, and Dan Mur
phy and Edna Metxger, 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 purchaser at
said sale; that the Sheriff be directed to place the
purchaser at said sale in the immediate noesession
thereof after said sale and that said Sheriff issue
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 as to the Court may seem
equitauie 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
lounty, Oregon, pursuant to an order of the Hon.
W. L. Bradshsw. Circuit Judge, duly made and
entered on the 26th day of January, 1916. The
date 01 uie nrst publication or this summons wss
January 27, 1916, and the date of th last
publication will be on the 9th day of March, 1916.
j27-mch9 PAUL W. CHlLDKRS.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Notice is hereby given that the State Land
Board of the State of Oregon, will receive sealed
Dida at its office in the Capitol Building at Salem
Oregon, up to IOKjO o'clock A. M., on March 14.
1310, ior an tne state a interest in the over
flowed lands hereinafter described, rivintr. how
ever, to the owner or owners of any lands abut
ting or fronting thereon the preference right to
purcnase said overflowed lands at the highest
price offered, nrovided such offer is made in unoH
faith, and also provided, that the land will not be
sold for, not any offer therefor accepted of less
than $7.60 per acre, and that the Board reserves
the right to reject any and all bids: Said lands
are situated in Hood River County, Oregon, and
are described as follows, towit:
Beginning at a point 359.7 feet north of the wit
ness comer to the southwest corner of Sec. 84, T.
IN. R. 9 E., said point of beginning being the
meander corner on west line of said Sec 34.
Thence S. 63lW W. 1481.4 feet along meander line
across and being the northerly boundary of Lot 1,
Sec. 33. in T. 3 N. R. 9 H to Bubriiviaional lin
North 500.0 feet along said subdivisional line to
low water of the Columbia River: N. 66 33 E.
1439.0 feet along said low water line to imint in
west line of Sec. 84 produced northerly, 400 feet
norm 01 tne point 01 Deginnmg: N. T3"Ot E.
1348.3 feet along said low water line to subdivision.
al line South 3O0.0 feet along said subdivisional
line to meander line and Northeast corner of Lot
6. said Sec. 34: S. 69 30' W. 1035.0 feet alonir mean.
der line across northerly side of said Lot 6, to the
meander corner: S. 68W W. 344.52 feet along
said meander line and the northerly side of laid
Lot 5, to point of beginning, containing 23.94 acres
of overflowed lands lying north of Lot 5, Sec. 34
ana 01 ii 1 01 sec. 33, 1. 3 w. K. 9 E.
Applications and bids should be addressed to G.
G. Brown. Clerk State Land Board. Salem. Ore.
gon, and marked "Application and bid to purchase
overflowed Lands." ti. u. BROWN,
Clerk State Land Board.
Dated, Salem, Oregon, Dec. 29, 1915. j6-mch9
In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for
Mood uiver uounty.
N. W. Hardman, Plaintiff, vs. Annie Harring.
ton Hall. C. A. Hall, et aL. Defendants.
To Anni Harrington Hall and C. A. Hall, De
In the Name of the State of Oreron: You and
each of you are hereby required to appear and
answer th Complaint filed against you in the
above entitled court and cause, on or before the
last day of six consecutive weeks from the date of
the first publication of this summons, towit: On
or before the Kith day of February. 1916, and if
you fail so to answer and for want thereof, plain
tiff will take judgment and decree against you as
follows: For the sum of 1500.00 with interest
thereon at the rate of 8 per cent per annum since
the 6th day of September, 1914, until paid, as set
out in the first cause of action in the Complaint:
and for the sum of 600.00 with interest thereon at
the rate of B per cent, per annum since the 6th
day of September, 1914, until paid, as set out in
the second cause of action in the Conmlaint: and
for the sum of $750.00 with interest thereon since
the 6th day of September, 1914, until paid, as set
out in the third cause of action in the Complaint,
the same being the principal sums of three promis
sory notes, and interest due thereon, executed by
you on the 6th day of September, 1913, payable to
E. W. Dark and Lillie M. Dark and by them, for
value received, assigned to plaintiff; also for costs
and disbursements of this suit including the sum
of $175.00 as attorney's fees for the prosecution of
Plaintiff also prays in his said Complaint that
that certain mortgage made by you to secure the
payment of said notes, aforesaid, which said
mortgage conveyed the following described real
property situated in Hood River County, Oregon,
towit: Beginning 12 links West of the third cor
ner of the James M. Benson Donation Land Claim
No. 8043. running thence West 27 't, rods: thence
North 192 feet; thence East 27!4 rods; thence
aoutn 192 leet to place ot beginning, containing
two acres of land, which said mortgage was filed
in the office of the County Clerk of Hood River
County, Oregon, on the 8th day of September,
1913, and recorded in Vol. 8, at page 586 of the
record of mortgages of said county, may be fore
closed according to law and the practice of this
court, and the land therein described sold by
the Sheriff and the proceeds therefrom be applied
in satisfaction of ssid judgment as plaintiff shall
obtain in this suit; that all persons claiming any
right, title or interest in said mortgaged premise
be forever barred from claiming any right, title or
You are hereby served with this Summons by
order of th Honorable E. E. Stanton, County
Judge of Hood River County, Oregon, made and
entered on the 29th day of December. 1915. which
order prescribes that you shall appear and answer
said Complaint on or before the expiration of six
weeks from the date ot the first publication of
this Summons, and you are notified that the date
of the first publication of this Summons is the 30th
day of December, 1915.
d30-fl0 Plaintiff's Attorney.
Brosius Building. Hood River. Oregon.
Notice to Creditors
In 'the District Court of the United Btatcs, for
tbe District or Oregon.
In the matter of Murray Kay, Bankmpt,
No. 8621 in Baokrn nicy.
Notice I hereby given that on tbe Wth day
day of January, 1916. Murray Kay, of Hood
River, Oregon, the bankrupt above named,
was duly adjudicated bankrupt; and that tbe
first meeting of his creditor will be held at
ui? uuiixn, wiuuiR ttvwi noriuwesiern nana
Building, Fori land1. Oregon, on the 9tb day of
r euruary, ihid, ai iu a. m., at wnicn time said
creditor may attend, prove their claims, ap
point a trustee, examine tbe bankrupt, and
transact sucb other business as may properly
come before said meeting.
Claims must be presented In form required
by tbe Bankruptcy Act and sworn to.
The schedule filed disclose no assets.
A. M. CANNON, Re'eree In Bankruptcy.
Dated January Uth, 1916.
Notice to Creditors.
Notice It hereby given that the undersigned
have been appointed administrator with tbe
Will annexed of the estate of Robert Jonea,
deceased, by tbe County Court of Hood River
County. Oregon, and having duly qualified a
neb, do hereby give farther notice to tbe
creditor of and all person having claims
against said estate, to preaent them duly veri
fied a required by law within aiz month
from tbe date of the first publication of this
notice, lo as at the office of Ernest C. Hmith,
In Rooms I and 2 In tbe Hall Building, City
f Hood Klver, said county and state. Tbe
date of tbe first publication of this notice li
February 10, 1916. JOSEPHINE JONES
OSCAR JON EH
Administrator with tbe will
no-ms annexed of 'be eatato irf Rob
art Jones, deceased.
Money to Loan on First
E. J. Roberson
T03 Titl t Trust Building
Real Estate and
I will endeavor to have a bar
gain always in all lines of Heal
Estate. Office hours from nine
A. M. to five P. M.
T. D. Tweedy
1103 Wilson St., Hood River, Ore.
ERNEST C. SMITH
Rooms 1 and 2 Hall Building
"rlood River, Ore.
GEO. R. WILBUR
Rooms 14 and 15 Hall Building
Hood River ... Oregon
LOUI8 A. HEED ALBERT P. REKD
U A. HENDERMON
L. A.&A. P. REED
Two Doore North of rostoffice
L. A. HENDERSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
SURVEYOR and CIVIL ENGINEER
Two Doors North of Postofflce
DERBY & STEARNS
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
JAMES H. HAZLETT
First National Bank Building
Hood River Oregon
H. L. DUMBLE,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Call promptly answer 3d In town or country
iay or pugni.
Telepbnnea: Residence, 1081: Office, 1241.
Office in tbe Brosius Bnildin?
Dr. Justin M. Waugh
EYE, EAR AND THROAT
Office in Eliot Bldg.
9 A. M. to 3 1. M.
J. F. WATT, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Telephones: Office, 1091; residence, 3671.
8URUEON O. K. A N. Co.
E. D. KANAGA
Physician and Surgeon
Phones: Office 4211
Office in Eliot
Dr. V. R. Abraham
Physician and Surgeon
Office in Eliot Block
Office Phone 4151 Residenc jdione 4152
C. H. JENKINS, D. M.D.
Telephones: Office 1081; residonos 3331
Office over Butler Bank
H. D.W. PINEO, D. D. S.
Rooms 4, 5 and 6
E. L. SCOBEE, D. D. S.
Telephones : Office 3161 ; residence 3421
tn : i-
M. E. WELCH,
LICENSED VETERINARY SURGEON
Is prepared to do anv work in the vntjirin.
ary fine. He can be fonnd by calling at or
phoning to the Fashion ritables.
Dr. J. H. McVAY
Diagnosis, Consultation and
Hall Bulletin:, Hood River, Oregon
Stranahan & Slaven
Contractors & Builders
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Frederick & Arnold
Contractors and Builders
Estimates furnished on all kinds of work
PhnnPC Frederick, 155;;
rilUIltb. Arnold; Slitj
Dr. Jesse Edgington
Office at Residence 903" Fourth St.
HOOD RIVER - OREGON
C. M. HURLBURT
TT IS MY DESIRE TO EX
press sincere thanks to the
people of Hood River for their
handsome patronage during
the holidays, and I wish you a
Happy New Year.
GEO. HASLINGER. Prop,