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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View This Issue
HOOD RIVER GLACIER, THURSDAY, FEBRPAflY 24, 1016
Jfoni. Sforr (Slamr
AftTHCR 0. MOB. PaMtlbw.
SsWrlptlss, tlAO Per I fr.
fhisorneesnoald be notified pram pi I jr, and a
ma twaura If Daasibir. Alwava aive old ed
it m aa well as the new. Also, Hood Klver
subscribers should notify IbWornee atone
wbea changing ttwlr address Ihm one rural
root to another, or Irons city deli very lo
country delivery, r vu vers, ti too oo dm
get your paper promptly. oify u ly mall or
leiepoooe ana ute mnw win ninTniini
Except It prrUla lo live new mstter. torn
munlcattona, or article of a general nature,
should be la tbe office by Monday to insure
1 heir appearing In ibe issue of the current week
A good bit o( the success of Hood
River has been built on publicity, in
formation that hat been disseminated
with facts to back it Iba Hood River
apple in world markets, a forerunner
of the industry in most northwestern
districts, bas been a medium of benefi
cial publicity itself. Our fruit is now
a famed commodity. "Rosie Apple"
is telling of its good qualities on the
In the past 10 years we have secured
much publicity, however, at an exceed
ingly high cost. Frequent subscriptions
bsve been raised by the Commercial
club. In fact the contributors have
just about been milked dry. No doubt
we bave probably spent more money
than necessary at least, more than we
But because we have no funds for
publicity this season we ahould not be
discouraged. There is no need of a
panic. Indeed, if it were possible to
raise any public fund, the Glacier
would propose that none of it be spent
for intangible publicity.
We have here in out valley no small
number of projects calling for improve
ment. We will mention, for Instance,
the proposed roads to Lost Lake and
that to the foot of Cooper's Spur. It
any money is available, let funds be
spent on the completion of these proj
ects. The publicity that we will get
out of roads to these scenic points will
be a great boon. On itumerous occa
sions we have in the past bad Portland
men visit us. We have always taken
them on the usual tour around the val
ley. We are in need of something new
for them ; some feature that will take
care of itself and cause them to come
back; something that the casual visitor
will talk about after he returns to his
Money spent in such projects will
make a permanent investment, and yet
it will result in the desired publicity.
We cannot but regret that some of our
funds of the past were not spent in
building of such permanent assets.
Men in all communities, with the
best of intentions, no doubt, for per
forming a beneficial ; service to their
home sections, sometimes express the
opinion thst bad news should be kept
at home and not allowed to reach the
eyes of the outside public. It is a rare
correspondent to a metropolitan news
paper who has not been approached by
some influential citizen with the polite
request that some unpleasant fact be
censored from a story. Yet that same
man of influence, when a big boom ar
ticle breaks, ia the first to complain if
his correspondent fails to cover the
story in detail.
And at the same time he is tickled at
the misfortune of some neighboring
community or its citisens. He would
not stop to criticise the city newspaper
if it failed to publish facts about un
pleasant situations away from home.
If he would not criticise he ' would at
least mane some comment.
These self established news censors
of territories tributary to great dailies,
if they are able to "put over" their
censorships, really act as brakes to
publicity for their communities. The
best uf large dailies, publishing authen
tic, conservative news, want all the
news. They are not looking for yellow
sensations, and would probably rewrite
a story, if their local correspondent at
tempted to handle it with too much of
the thrill of scandal. But they do want
facts, and they want them every day
The correspondent who ts faithful in
sending in every happening as it breaks
and who is not careful tn omit the un
pleasant features of news events,
stands a far better show of getting in
all of the good, when it does come, than
is the fellow who considers good news
as me only news.
This is a just course to pursue, for
daily newspapers should not be consid
ered as great philanthropies! boosting
agencies. The public demands the
facts of news, all of them, and it is the
paper's duty to publish them.
Wejbelieve that many a man and
for that matter woman, too has fibbed
about his reading of the Bible. Some
how or other practically all our knowl
edge of this great Book is gathered
when we are little children. All of us
have a Bible or two at home, and very
likely we say, "One of these dsys I am
going to begin to read and study sys
tematically this Bible." But we know
a Bible is always lying around bandy,
and we read the magazine, the book
from the library or the newspaper,
postponing our commendable resolve.
And this lAds up to the proposed
credits by the local high school for
Bible study taken outside of the school.
We see no reason why the plana should
nut adopted. They are very good,
if they will increase the knowledge of
the greatest of literature. A know I
edge of the Bible is an asset. It makes
no difference of what creed, faith or
religion a man ' may be, be tan read
practically no great literary work with
out coming in contact with expressions
quoted directly from or based indirect
ly on the Bible.
We hope that the proposed plans of
ill b put into
Sunset, the Pacific Monthly, tht Pa
cific coast's own publication, since Jan
uary 1 has been In new Jorm. Prom
the old book sited publication the new
monthly hu been changed to larger
sheets, the sice of the American. It
bat been made possible to give leu
crowded appearance to the handsome
illustrations for which Sunset bas be
Although of particular interest to Pa
eific eoast readers the new Sunset will
take iu place in the front ranks of na
tional monthlies. Articles from the
deepest thinkers of the day are being
contributed, and its pages are replete
with the best of fiction. Manager
Woodhouse and Editor Field are open
Through the courtesy of Miss Etbel
McDonsId the Glacier has received a
copy of the February issue of "The
Norm." the Oregon State Normal
sihool, Monmouth, publication. It is
well written and is made more eompre
hensive by well chosen illustrations
Miss McDonald tells us that The Norm
is published without incurring indebt
edness. Instead a Ineat sum will be
realized. We congratulate those in
charge of The Norm.
Hvman H. Cohen, market writer in
the Portland Journal, pays a tribute in
an article in Sunday's Journal to the
Apple Growers Association. "Hood
River is the only section of the state,
ssvs Mr. Cohen, "which bas a market
ing organization not controlled by other
states. The srowers of that section
are the only ones trying to upbuild
the reputstion of Oregon as a fruit
in the expeiments with Clark Seed
ling strawberries, to make them sweet'
er, the West Fork fruit growers had
best be on guard that a soft fruit of
poor keeping quality is not produced,
No better keeper is raised in the United
States than the Clark Seedling, and it
has not been found too sour for most
palates. The sweet toothed can add a
little more sugar.
The Columbia is jockeying for a
start, and these little floods that are
being reported will appear as mere riv
ulets when the old daddy of stresms
gets going this summer. But because
of the deep gorge, damage will be
comparatively small. Rich silt will
again be deposited on lowlands and
crops of the future will be bountiful.
The Musical department of the Wo
man's club is doing much to bring out
ttfat inborn appreciation of music that
is in all of us. The proposed pupils'
recital, it is said, may lead to scholar
ships. Why should not Hood River,
with its wonderfully inspiring environ
ments, produce some great musician?
American tailors in convention at St.
Louis last week rendered a verdict tn
the effect that a correct wardrobe for
an American gentleman next summer
would cost the sum of $2,000. Here in
Hood River we are just plain he-folk.
No attempt will be made to qualify as
It seems mighty wet just now, but
the time will soon be here when we
will have to dig up $1 monthly for the
privilege of irrigating our lawns.
Automobiles and ground hogs will be
emerging soon from winter quarters
for an indefinite stay with us.
Water, water, everywhere i
Register and avoid the rush.
STATION TELLS HOW
TO MAKE STRAINER
Because of many inquiries as to how
to make a lime-sulphur strainer the ex
periment station has placed designs of
such an apparatus on exhibition in the
show window of W. F. Laraway. The
recommendation of the staton in the
construction of a strainer follows:
Proper straining of the material is a
very'.important feature in the prepara
tion oi tne concentrate and if properly
done will aid materially in keeping the
nozzles from clogging while the appli
cation is being made. A drawing of
me most satistactory strainer box in
use will be found in Laraway's window
and should prove of value to all those
interested. Its preparation and opera
tion is as follows :
Two inch redwood is used in making
the box and all of the joints are mor
tised and set in white lesd. This makes
a very substantial box. Lighter ma
terial may be used, but it is liable not
to stand up under hard ussge.
The liquid is poured in at (0), strains
through the strainer screen (F). and
runs through the elbow (L). The sedi
ment is thus thrown to the bottom of
the strainer box and the screen is kept
clean, a partition (U) is put through
the box extending down to six or eight
incnes irom the bottom. The screen
oridnary window screen is nailed on a
frame (F) which rests on strips (C)
nailed around the inside of the box and
partition and is held down by four
pieces (A). The four pieces (A) are
put on with one screw in each so thst
they may be turned and the strainer
The Violin to Be Discussed
The violin will form the center of
discussion at the meeting of the Musi
cal department of the Woman's club
Saturday evening at Library hall. The
following will participate in the pro
gram: Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Root, Mrs.
D. P. Gillam, Mrs. Crawford Lemmon,
Miss Aldine Bsrtmess, Mrs. D. H.
Drewery, Mrs. C. O. Huelat, Geo. A.
Wueat, Miss Leila Radford, C. K. Ben
ton and P. I. Packard, of Underwood.
Finding that they could not live
apart. Russell A. Clark and Irma Pearl
Clark, who were granted a divorce bv
Judge Bradahaw here the first of the
year, went before Judge Buck yester
day afternoon and were remarried.
MRS. DYE TELLS
OF OLD OREGON
At one of the most interesting meet
lues ever held here under the auspices
of the Woman's club, Mrs. Eva Emery
Dye yesterday afternoon told a large
audience at Library ball of interesting
incidents of esrly Oregon history.
Mrs. Dye ia u interesting in her dis
cussions as she is in the writings of
her well known historical books.
Mrs. Dye was entertained at a lunch
eon by Mrs. W. F. Laraway, ber close
friend and cbsirman of "Oregon Day"
celebration, the oeeassion of Mrs.
Dye'a invitation to address the local
Band Masquerade a Success
More than 75 couples were present at
the band masquerade party Monday
evening. Miss Nella Paxton won the
ladies' prize. Miss Paxton represented
the Goddess of Liberty. John Witliff,
of The Dalles, a Spanish Cabalero, waa
adjudged the most artistically drecsed
Mist Lura Merrick appeared as a
newspaper. When the Glaciers were
being, run from the press Isst week,
pieces of cloth, the size of double pages
of the paper, were run through the
press. The front and back pages'of the
Glacier were shown in the costume.
Rev. Allen Will Deliver Lecture
Rev. J. L. Allen, pastor of the
Heights Baptist church, who is spend
ing the week in Portland attending the
laymen's convention, will deliver a lec
ture, "The Dawn of a New Day," at
the the church auditorium Sunday
Although the lecture will last over an
hour. Rev. Allen offers a valuable
premium to the man or woman who
goes to sleep.
O.-W. Limited Robbed
A lone highwayman boarded the Ore-non-Washineton
limited, the train which
passed through this city at noon last
Tuesday, at Green Kiver. Wyo., last
Thursday night and robb-d the men in
the smoker and in two Pullmans. Wo
men were not molested.
W. 0. W. Meeting
Clerk Anderson, of the local Camp of
Woodmen of the World, announces that
on the evening of Monday, Feb. 21, an
important meeting will be held. All
members of the organization are re
quested to be present.
Mrs. Schaffner's Father Dead
Mrs. W. A. SchafTner has received
news of the death of her father, Sam
uel G. Hiles, at his home in Muskegon,
Mich., on January 28.
Mr. Hiles was 64 years of age.
Born To Mr. and Mrs. Harry Issel
on f riday, Feb. 11, a daughter.
Born -To Mr. and Mrs. Edward L,
Williams at Fir on Sunday, Feb. 13, a
' MANNERS IN JAPAN.
Children Crave Candy, but Will Not
Eat It In Public.
Oue day ns 1 was going along the
street iu a Japanese town I saw a
candy iuiiii sitting on a stool beside
bis cart fashioning delicacies with bis
two flying thumbs. Taking a ball of
caudy mixture, he would give it a few
pinches, a twist, dab on a red spot,
and there would be a fish. Taklug up
auotber bull, he would give it a few
twists, and he would have a radish.
Half a dozen of these be would put
Into a thumb made candy plate the
size of a chocolate wrapper and sell
for half a cent
Buying a plate of tiny delicacies, 1
gave it to a girl, expecting'to see her
down it hi good old American fashion,
but Instead of fulling on It greedily
she made a courtly bow and tore down
the street as fast us ber wooden shoes
would let ber. 1 looked after ber iu
astonishment, thinking that this upset
every child theory 1 bad, and deter
mined to try it again. So I waited un
til the two flying thumbs bad molded
another delicacy and proffered this to
a second child. Down the street she
(lew, too, her walnut knot of hair wab
When 1 bought the third delicacy 1
gave it to a child that was weighted
down with a baby on her back and fol
lowed after while she went bobbing
down the street, the baby's bead roll
ing heavily. 1 found ber sitting on
the floor eating the slrupy Hsu and
candy radishes with many delighted
sucks and appreciative grunts. Then 1
understood. It was not polite to eat
on the street, but under ber father's
gray tile roof it was the height of form
to dispose of the sweets with all the
gustatory gurglings that ber delighted
soul wished. Homer Croy in Leslie's.
j-H i M l i l H II 11 n 1 1 1 1 m i -t
t t'ISH, FIRS AXD FEATHERS
hi l l I'l lHi'l I 1 1 I 1 1 1 I I I 1 111
The rabbit has no friends in eastern
Oreeon. A ennnerative movement near
Baker has resulted in the rleath nf
thousands of the animals and great
aamage win oe prevented growing
crops. During the recent heavy snows
poisoned grain was scattered for the
MRS. C. D. HINRICHS
PASSES IN PORTLAND
A telegram received here last Thurs
day from ber husband, C. D. Hinrichs,
brought the sad news of the death of
Mrs. Hazel Clara Hinrichs, who passed
away that monring at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wiedrick.
While her death had been expected for
several weeks because of a serious
affection bf her nervous system, the
actual announcement waa the cause of
much sincere grief among her many
friends. Funeral services were con
ducted at the Wiedrick home at 3
o'clock Saturday afternoon by Rev. A.
R. Macnamara, pastor of St. Mark's
church, of this city, of which Mrs. Hin
richs was a member. Rev. Macnsmsra
was assisted by Rev. C. C. Rorick,
Rev. A. S. Bollinger and Rev. W. W.
Youngson. Interment followed at Riv
er iew cemetery.
The pall bearers were : Geo. Henry
Fred Stevens, J. M. Elkamp, G. D.
Culbertson, Harry Henry and A. P.
Morris. Hymns, "Just for Today" and
"Now the Day ia Over" were rendered.
Miaa Laura Fox waa organist and Mrs,
Nettie Green soloist.
. Either lace or button in kid. gun metal or box calf. of your rooms. JflZtmAor Z
We are not exaggerating; their value when we fro -A offe ,n, th,S J1"' f m , ESS our Prices
say they are equal to any $4 shoe you can buy $0.5U choos? from oL 8,zed room y ? ur pnces
are the lowest 2nd floor.
We have just received another shipment of fine Queen
Quality Shoes for Ladies. You will like their looks, their Men's Suits Do not overlook our line of Wen's Suits
perfect fit, their comfort, style and splendid wearing qual- when contemplating the purchase of a new spring suit,
ities. Ask to see them. We are offering some extra special values that you should
'' not overlook in men's guaranteed suits made by Hart Schaf-
Special We have a few of those exceptional bargains ner & Marx and Clothcraf t makers. There are none better.
in Ladies Suits left that we are selling at $5.00. These are -
truly wonderful bargains as you will have to admit when ..... . . . Cmn n,a u0a
you see them. Regular values up to $20.00, your r Special -Ladies Kid Gloves-Small sizes; we have a
choice only $5 big assortment of these of the very best makes in values
V up to $2.00 a pair. Thase are in sizes 5 to 5 J. All colors.
Special Ladies Long Coats. - A few big bargains left For one week commencing February 18. (jD. f PriPO
that we wish to call your attention to. - yur cho,ce of th,s ,ot . UJ1U nim 1 llbU
One $8.50 value, now..! . ; -$2.00
- One $11.50 value, now..- 3.00
One $25.00 value, now 15.00 '
Flexo Under Skirts for Ladies A good assortment ('Sfoo Q M Q 1 "V
of colors of the new styles. Adjustable fitted tops. AO V JUL QJJL Ai J-l
No rubber to rot; no hooks to bulge; your choice... H5C . STQRE THAT SAVS YOU MONEY
Special-Ladies Dress Skirts, mostly dark i f-n HOOD RIVER'S LARGEST STORE
colors; values from $2 to $6.50; your choice p 1 ull
Mrs. Hinrchs was born in St. Paul,
Minn., March 14. 1884. That year her
parents moved to Buffalo, N. Y., where
she grew to womanhood. She was
graduated from '.the public schools of
that city, and was also a graduate from
the Conservatory of Music. She moved
with her parents to Oregon City in
1906. On June 17, 1908, she and Mr.
Hinrichs were married. Mrs. Hinrichs
was a popular member of the Woman's
In additon to her husband and parents
she is survived by the following sisters:
Mrs. J. Janke, of Puyallup, Wash.; and
Misses Ruth and Florence Wiedrick, of
NEW LIBRARY CON
TRACT IS ADOPTED
By the joint execution of a new con
tract providing for the maintenance
and upkeep of the county library, the
city council and county court Monday
night healed a breach that' has been
existing between the two bodies for
the past two years. The city council
adopted the new contract in considera
tion of the withdrawal on the part of
the court of an appeal to the supreme
court of a law suit, in which Circuit
Judge Bradshaw had rendered a deci
sion unfavorable to the court. The
suit at law arose over the failure of
the court to observe a contract with
Miss Delia F. Northey, a former li
brarian, who under the terms of the
contract, which the court declared in
operative, was to have received $90 per
month. For a term of five months the
court refused to honor vouchers from
the librsry board, serving under the
oid contract, cutting Miss Nortbey's
salary to 175 per month. 1 he board
refused the oner of the S75 and bor
rowing money paid Miss Northey in
full and in turn suing the county court
for the amount.
The ivy contract provides that the
library shall be administered by a
board of seven members, three ap
pointed by the city council and three
by the county court, the six having the
right to elect their presiding officer.
No appointee to the board can be a
member of the county court or an elec
tive officer of the city. Except the
chairman of the board, who shall be
elected annually, members of the board
shall hold office for a term of three
years. Ihe first appointees, however,
hold, one each for the city and county,
office respectively for one, two and
A joint meeting of the city council
and county court on the second Monday
in each October is provided, in order
that the budget of the institution for
the.foilowing year may be established.
In case of disagreement between the
members of the two bodies, it is pro
vided that each shall appoint a citizen,
and these two select a third, the three
to draw up the budget. The city and
county are each to levy by taxation 50
per cent of the annual funds needed for
the library maintenance, but in no year
shall the sum to be raised by each to be
less than $875.
, All moneys collected shall be turned
over to the treasurer of the library
0. & C; LAND GRANT
Grants Pass, Or., Feb. 5, 1916.
Editor Glacier: This office is daily
in receipt of a number of inquiries rel
ative to the Oregon and California rail
road grant lands, asking information as
to the status of these lands, their loca
tion, character, when they may be en
tered or purchased, etc., etc.
This circular is intended to reply to
these letters of inquiry and to give out
such information relative to these lands
as may now be stated.
A list of these lands by township and
range has been prepared for each of
the several counties within the Rose
burg land district, containing these
lands. These lists are intended to give
merely an approximate area of such
Isnds in each township, based on the
list of lands given in the decree of the
This list for any county or'counties
will bo furnished on request.
This office bas no map for distribu
tion, nor does it prepare blue prints,
but will furnish township plats show
ing location of all vacant land and un
sold railroad land, at $1 per township.
In ordering township plats, both the
range and township number must be
given, and remittance should be made
by certified check or U.S. postal money
order payable to R. R. Turner, receiv
er. Personal checks may not be re
ceived in payment.
This office is not in a position to give
advice as to the character of the land
in any locality, and will not attempt to
avdise any one in this regard. As to
the disposition of these lands, nothing
can be determined until congress shall
act in the matter. It is probable that
auch action will be taken some time
within the next six months, and until
auch action is had no information can
be given by this office.
We would suggest to parties inter
ested to watch the daily papers, as
whatever action congress may take will
be given therein before this office hss
official information thereon to give out
Based on the list of lands given in
tht decree of the court, the approxi
mate acreage of unsold railroad lands
in the several counties of this district,
at the time the suit was instituted, was
Lincoln, 1,040; Benton, 27,716; I.inn,
14,620; Lane, 300,110; Douglas, 607.360;
Coos, 100,620; Curry, 8,400; Josephine,
172.460; Jackson, 44,560; Klamath,
13,440. Total. 1,690,326.
In addition to the above landa there
are other railroad lands in several of
the counties named, thst at the time
the suit wss- instituted were unsur
veyed, and hence not included in the
list given in the suit, but coming as
well under the decree. The approxi
mate areas of such Isnds are as fol
ows: Coos, 15,000; Douglas, 65,000;
Josephine, 17,000; Curry, 15,000; Jack
There is still a certain amount of
unsurveyed railroad lands in several of
the counties, namely : Curry, Douglas
and Josephine. These lands when sur
veyed will come under whatever plan
of disposition congress msy provide.
J. M. Upton, Register,
R. R. Turner, Receiver.,
R. M. Winans, bobcat, $2.00; Her
man Pregge, coyote, $1.50; Bert L.
Wolf, two coyotes and one bobcat,
$5.00; O.-W. R. &. N. Co., freight on
vaultdoor, $2.02; S. T. Ricketts, coy
ote, $1.50; J. R. Higging, two bobcats
and one coyote, $5.50; J. C. Moreland,
filing transcript in library case, $15.00;
Thos. F. Johnson, stamps, $25.00; R.
M. Hunt, janitor, $35.00; Boys' &
Girls' Aid Society, allowance, $10.00;
Wm. Davidson, care Mrs. Hennes
mann, $8.00; Mrs. J. W. Copper, care
D. C. Miller, $55.00; Tom Chambers,
allowance, $15.00; Cora B. Orians,
pension, $25.00; Sarah Kiser, pension,
$17.50; Minnie M. Cralts, pension,
$10.00; Emma Willis, pension, $10.00;
Rose Odell, pension, $15.00; Martha
A. Curtis, pension, $25.00; Lola I. Mc
Bain, pension, '$17.50; Ida Parker,
pension, $10.00; Guy Eastman, bobcat,
$2.00; Dr. V. R. Abraham, examina
tion of insane, $5.00; Cottage Hospital,
care Geo. Watson, $32.00; City of
Hood River, water. $1.25; Glass &
Prudhomme Co., ribbons for book ma
chine, $2.30; Hood River Glacier,
printing, $33.00; Hood River News
CoT printing. $40.40; Paul R. Hughes,
work in assessor's office, $75.00; E.
Hawkes, commissioner, $18.00; Hood
River Gas & Flectric Co., light, $3.40;
Hood Rjver Abstract Co., insurance on
transit, $2.84; E. E. Kaesscr, care
Martha Elick, $5.00; J. P. Lucas, work
in assessor's Office, $57.00; Margaret
Mitchell, teachers' examinations, $7.50;
Norris Safe & Lock Co., vault door,
$10.00; E. S. Olinger, constable.
$1.70; Oregon-Washington Telephone
Co., phone service, $5.48; Northwest
ern Steel Co , vault irons, $29.00; E. E.
Stanton, incidentals and half office
rent, $13.50; Kent Shoemaker, incident
als, $6.35; Taft Transfer Co., wood and
cartage, $13.77; C. D. Thompson', inci
dentals and traveling expenses, $35.01 ;
Murray Kay, one half office and phone
rent, $8.60; Wasco county, care three
poor, $60.00; F. C. Brosius, examina
tion of insane at Cascade Locks, $10.00;
Thos.F. Johnson, expenses and prison
ers' board, $11.40; Crandall & Roberts,
on account, experting works, $300.00;
Thos. F. Johnson, stamps, $25.00;
Claim of Ida A. Young, care of Mrs.
H. F. Scbreiner, disallowed, $20.00.
L. N. Blowers, supplies, $5.13; H. L.
Furrow, road master, $24.90; W. II.
Hicks, lumber, $19.93; Thomas Absher,
logs. $6.00; Standard Oil Co., oil, $8.50;
Stanley-Smith Lumber Co., lumber,
$1.44; W. G. Snow, blacksmithing,
$5.10; Hodson Feenaughty Co., supplies
for crusher, $8.47.
Resignation of C. D. Thompson,
county school superintendent, was ac
cepted to take effect the 15th of Febru
ary. Resignstion of Murray Kay, county
surveyor, was accepted to take effect
Mrs. Jessie M. Bishop was appointed
county treasurer to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of F. A. Bishop.
Resolutions from Odell grange were
read and ordered placed on file.
Applications'of H. L. Furrow and C
M. Hulburt for office of county sur
veyor were presented to the court, but
no appointments were made at tlHs
time. Kent Shoemaker,
Go to Law, The Clear.
To the voterr of Hood River and Wasco
I hcrebv announce myself as a repub
lican candidate for representative for
the 29th district, subject to the will of
the people as expressed at the primary
election to be held on May l!, lDlti. If
nominated and elected I pledge myself
to discharge the duties of the office to
the best of mv ability.
msylS . ' J. E. A.ndbhson
' I will sell, at public auction, sale be
ginning at 1:30 p. in., on Wednesday,
February 23, at my place of resident,
'.j 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 liens; 175 new apple boxes; one
box nnilinj press: household furniture,
including range, desk, chairs, 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. 11, Bticher, Auctioneer. f!7
Hood River Pruning and Graft
ing Wax ready for use
For sale by E. A. Franz Co.;
Hood River Apple Growers' Union
The first 15 days in December
is a good time to plant Roses,
Shrubs and all hardy plants.
We have them. Have also tu
lips and daffodils. Pot plants
for winter at Franz', where
orders for cut flowers will be
Fletcher OX Fletcher
Phone 4738 Hood River
State of Ohio. City of Toledo, I .
Lucas County, f
Frank J. Cheney makeg oath that he ts
senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney
Co., doinir business in the City of To
Mo, County and Siate aforesaid, and
that snld firm will pav the sum of ONE
lirNDRED DOiXARfl for each and ev
i ry oie of Catarrh that cannot be cured
hy the use of HAT.r.'S CATARRH CURE.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before mo and subscribed In
niy presence, this 6th day of December,
A, I. 1886.
(Seal) A. W. X3T.EASON,
Hall's Catarrh Cure la taken Internally
and acts directly upon the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system. Bend for
F. J. CHENEY CO.. Toledo. O.
Sold hy nil Iirucslsts, 75c.
Tk Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Notice Tor Publication
Department of the Interior, U. 8. Und Of
fice at The Dalles, Oregon, February 11th. 19W
Notice it hereby given that James O Han
num. of Farkdale, Oregon, who, on May 2!ih,
im, msde Homestead Entry, No. mm, lor
8fc'4SWK. Bee. H, NEfcNWW. NW'NE'i.
Heetlon 7, Township 2 South, Range 10 East,
Wlllametle Meridian, he tiled notice of In
tention to mase Final Kive Year Proof, to ee
tablisb claim to the land above described, be-
??aR ' Oreon- on tb W" dy of
Claimant names as witceves: George H
Monroe, Marion W. Shearer. Cyrus Sparks,
fl.-mltt H. FRANK WOODCOCK,
Application for Grazing Permits.
Notice Is hereby given that ail applications
ror permits to graze cattle, horses snd sheep
within the Oregon National Forest during the
season of 1916 most be tiled in my office at 506
Beck Bldg., Portland, Oregon, en or before
March 20, 191B. Full information in regard lo
rMlng fees to be charged and blank forms to
b used In making applications wl l be fur
nlshed upon request. T. H. hUERRARD.
HOOD RIVER LODGE NO. 1(16, A. K. and A.
M-MeeU Hatorday evening on or before
each full moon. J. O. McLaughlin W M
D. McDonald, (Secretary, "un",, w-
ft Hood River Uommaodery No. 12 K T
WJ first Taesday evening
jF" each month. 1). McDonald. UKC
H. L. Dumble. Recorder. '
HOOD RIVER CHAPTER NO ST R. A M
JUfl.llm anl n"1Jfriday nlghtaof each
month. c. K. Marshall. H P
W. A. Hchaftner. Secretary. r'
MT. HOOD COUNCIL No. 8, R K. M Meets
eSch,rnnt,S.H,U 'Wy lhr1 in
H. Hershner, Recorded Vna' T M'
HOOD RIVER CHAPTER NO. 26, O. E. 8.
Meets i aeoond and fourth Tuesday evening
of each mouth. Visitors eordlallyweleomed
ui ... Jln-i- K.Carson, W. M.
Hiss A1U Poole, Secretary. ' '
H2S5JlIViiR..ClK0i', NO- WOMEN OF
Woodcraft-Meets at K. of P hall on tha
flrat and Third .Thursday. of reaSh m"n
i ... ,M c,tur"81aven,o. nT
Mrs. Msttle Nlckelaen, Clerk.
WAUOOMA LODGE NO. SO. K. OF P 1
Meets la K. of P. hall every fnrfay nighZ
F. Johnson, !&or F,
IDLEW1LDE LODGE NO. 107, I. O. O. F
Meet In Fra'.ernal hall, every Thnrsilay
night. J. II. Stirrell, N. (..
tleo. I'arrott, V. u.
Geo. W. Thomson, Secretary.
W'AUNA TEMPLE PYTHIAN SIHTKRSn!i
Meets the Orst, third and flfth Tuesdavsni
each mouth at K. of P hail.
Mrs. Correan Htranahan, K. ('.
Mrs. May Vogel, M. of K. and C.
Mrs. Murie Lynn, M. of F.
ROOD RIVER CAMP, NO. 7,702, M. W. A.
Meets In K.ofP. hall every Island ;lrd W ,
ol each month. James Haail horn, V C.
C U. Da kin. Clerk.
H A7.KL REBEKAH LODGE No. IK, l.O.O.K.
Meets the first and third Tuesday evening In
each month in the Odd Fellows Hall, n-tru
, miles south of Hood Kiver, K, D. I.
Mrs. Marie Kemp, N. i)
Mrs. Wllda Caldwell, V. G.
H. H. Cughey, Sec.
K EMP LODGE, No. 181, 1. O. U. F.-Meets In
Odell Odd Fellows' hall every Htuur
day night. Visitors cordially welcomed.
Ralph t'aldwell, N, i.
Dine Kemp, V. G.
John Duck wall, Secretary.
LAUREL REBEKAH IODGE No. 87.I.O.O.F,
Meets flrsl and third Mondays each mon'.li.
Orva Wiley, N. t.
Nettie Moses, Secretary. .
CANBY W. R. C.-Meets second and ronrth
Saturdays of each month at K. oi P. hall.
Mrs. Alberts Steed, President.
Mrs. Susie Lynn, Secretary.
OLETA ASSEMBLY NO. 103, UNITED ART
I nan a. Meets the first and third Wedue.
days, work; second and fourth Wednesdays
Artisans' ball. c. D. Hinrichs, m. A.
J. H. KqBEKU Secretary.
W. O. W. Regular meetings are neld the first
and third Mondays ol each month at K. i
P. ball. Visitors cordially Invited, u. (I. C.
Kent Shoemaker, c. (.'.
C a Anderson, Clerk.
HOOD RIVER VALLEY HUMANE SOCIETY
Hood River, Ore. K. O Blanchsr, Pres.
C D. XlckelBen, See. l.elle Butler, Treas.
Call phone 14)1.
EDEN ENCAMPMENT, NO. 48, 1. O. O. F.
Regular meeting second and fonrth Tuesdays
of each month. A. D. Iiahnky, C. P.
W. H. McGi;tRK, Scribe.
For Sale Saw mill In good location ' J. i:
Simonton, Hood River, Oregon. 124
For Sale Horse t a low price. Just ideal
for a small place. Weight 1801). Will sell or
trade. Owner will be at Glacier Office Hut nr.
day alernoon. Address Glacier. 117
For Sale A good second hand live passen
ger auto In fine running order at a bargain lor
cash; standard make: write to A. B. O. care of
The Glacier. (n
For Sale Fresh cows. These cows are young
and high grade milkers. Also hi inch season
ed wood hir sale or eicbange for hogs. G. T.
Absher, phone 2H4 Odell. ra
for Sale Young cow, good milker; fresh 3
months; Price bargain for some one:
phone 6H33 11711
For Bale 40 acres, Hood River, 30 acres In
bearlug, Newtons, Spits, Ortley, Arksusas
Black, Gravenslelns; good buildings; water;
equipment; will sell for amount of mortgage;
no cash payment necessary; write owner, F.
Sermuous. 596 Lovejoy St., Portland, Or. mlii
For Sale Dnroe pigs, sire and dam champ
ions at several fairs. Address East Hood
Klver Fruit Co., Mosier. Oregon. 117
For Sale Wagon and harness. Address Phil
Rlchert. KU i or enquire at Bloucher sta. 117
For Male-Driving horse or will trsde for a
larger horse. W. A. Carrlgan, near East Bar.
For Sale S. C. While Leghorns, White
Rocks, Rhode Island Keds, White Holland
Turkeys. Hatching eggs and breeding stm k
for sale. Hood River Poultry Yards, J. K,
Nlcklesen, Prop. Phone 5D20. fMf
tar Sale One, two or three cows due to
freshen Feb. 4th, 10th and 27th, or will trade
for clover or alfalfa bay. Lacey A Lacey, ( lo.
verdale Dairy, Kt. 4, phone Odell 101. tf
For Bale Good work and road borse.welghs
about 1CKIO lbs. Will trade for heavier home
and pay difference. Phone 5584. 117
For Sale or Trade Hound, true pulling
team, weight 2.7UI lbs. Will sell or tiade tor
hay or apples. Phone 1401. tf
For Sale Furniture, music cabinet, book
esse, china cabinet, dining room table and
writing desk. I'boue :wl. u
For Sale-A pair ol bobs. Call and see
them, DW.r Buckllu's blacksmith shop.
Heights. Pboue ;WM, tl
For (Sale All leading varieties of apple,
pear, cherry and prnne trees. Unusually
strong, well rooted trees. Address True-to-Name
Nursery, II. 8. Galligan, Proprietor.
Phone 4736. tl
Automobiles for Sale 1 Bulck aiModel 21
five passenger, In good condition, price $.1iO
will take Ford touring or roadster In exchange
One Studebaker ;6, electric starter and lights
five or seven passenger, rue less than
miles. In best of condition; price toO, would
take Ford In part payment. H. S. Galligan.
phone 4796. tf
Thoroughbred Big Type PolandXblna hoi;s
for ssie-A lew service boars, bred gilts sud
weaning pigs all registered or eligible to reg
ister. Tuese are aired by our Big Knox, Gold
Standard and Grand Look boars, Big Knox
sired the junior Grand Champion of Iowa
1913; these are all of the big easy feeding pro
line type and are priced to sell. Address H.
S. Galligan, Hood River, Or., phone 47!. oltf
For Rent The Henry McGuIre house, '
Cascade Ave., 6 rooms (urnlsbed. Inquire at
McGulre's Market, phone 3373. 1-4
Wanted to Trade ftnnd vnnnr mv for irt md
chunky horse: M. J. Foley, phone 54. 124
n kuwui W17 wo ik on rancn oy mar
ried man. Ranch experience. Address S. W .
Btantou, Route 3, Hood River, Or 124
Wanted-A good work bone; phone M0I. f24
Found-Package of dry goods. purobawt at
Paris Fair, and bag of toilet articles near the
Dumble home. Owner mn have same bv
calling at Glacier and paying cost of ad. Ui
.. - " ..... nut mil wvwuiUK aWHt I'W
T t Ta. , . i 1 .........
vnj whu uu, macs. Anyone auuw
Ing wbereabouta of same, notify Glacier office
or call odell 101. 117