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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View This Issue
HOOD RIVER GLACIER, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 19,10
2juab Stnrr (Blarfrr
ANTHl R 0. MOE. PuMUbar.
Subscription. II-IO Per Tear.
When subscribers desire a change in address
Ibis office should be notified prorupllr, and
week before If possible. Always
fu give om u-
rtrma u well Xlit new. Also. Hood Kiver
(uowrltwin should notify inWofllce atone
when rl.aurlns their address from one rural
roui to another, or Iroru city delivery to
country dellverv.or vice versa. If yon do not
net yotir paper promptly, notify u by mall or
tctepbont and lite matter will be Investigated
Kxeept It pertain to live new rasTter. com
munlca:ions, or articles of a general nature,
should be In the office, by Monday to Insure
I heir appearing In Uie itsueof the currenl week
THE MT. HOOD PARK
If the bill recently submitted by
officials of the United States park sys
tem to Senator Chamberlain, who was
asked lo introduce it in congress, had
been passed by both houses and had
become a law, it would have oeen little
short of calamity for Hood River coun
ty as well as for a vast country to the
southeast of Mount Hood's bare. The
proposed boundaries extended down
to Parkdale station. It took in Lost
Lake, and as was stated in last week's
Glacier, more than 1,000,000,000 feet of
saleable timber in this county would
have been included. This timber would
have been bottled for all time. Under
existing federal laws, pounties receive
35 per cent of the proceeds of such tim
ber sales for road building. Thus Hood
River county would have lost the sum
of more than $3,r0,000.
The hunting that is now open to all
local citizens in the fall would have
been lost, for one is not allowed to
carry firearms of any sort in a national
park. Fishing would be permitted, but
the fisherman would violate severe laws
should he chop down the smallest tree
to build a shack or to secure timbers to
bridge a stream.
The forestry department at once saw
the lack of cemprehension on the part
of the framers of the hill, and a sub
stitute was offered. The second bill
seems to find almost universal favor.
Those proposing the first bill realized
that its passage would be a blunder.
The new bill proposes a very small
parkage area, including strips along
the Columbia Kiver highway, the roads
and streams around Lost Lake and the
upper base of Mount Hood itself. Thus
the county will benefit by the prestige
. of having a national park on its borders
and at the same time derive for road
building its portion of the proceeds of
DO YOU WANT FOREST ROADS?
Rvery citizen of Hood Rivr is inter
ested in a. letter just received from the
Kugenc Commercial club asking that
the local club assist in getting the na
tional congress to pass H. R. bill No.
10400, introduced in the HouBe by Mr
Taylor, of Colorado.
This bill appropriates $1,000,000 an
nually for 10 years for the purpose of
constructing and maintaining roads in
national forests, upon request from
proper officers of state, territory or
county, when these roads are necessary
fur the use and development of re
sources upon which the communities
within and adjacent to the national
forests are dependent, provided that
the community so asking shall enter
into an agreement equitable to the
United States, cooperating with the
United States in constructing and
maintaining such roads.
There ia a billion feet of timber in
Hood River county lorest reserves
which will meunjiti the'euurse of time
S350.000 to the road fund of Hood River
county, but it may take a hundred or
twojof years to gctthis money. In the
meantime the demand for roads is im
mediate. The bill provides that the
community holding such reserves shall
not receive over 10 per cent, or $35,000,
out of the funds provided, (luring the
The way to get this bill passed is
for Hood River people to write any
senator or congressman in the eastern
states whom they may know, asking
their favorable consideration of this
bill, and asking that they listen kto
western congressmen when they press
its passage. Do not write long letters,
but ask their serious attention when
the bill comes up. Roads being a great
question with us, here is a chance for
SSTi.OOO. l et's get it.
Because of the use of the ward in de
scribing laborers employed to break a
strike and of its repugnant meaning in
terms descriptive of certain diseases of
animals, the word "scab" as applied to
the defacing marks cnused on apples
by fungus will be taboo among fruit
growers and market men. The fungus
growth on apples very often leaves a
mark similar to a limb rub or russet-
The elimination and future preven
tion of the disease, which prevents
many fine specimens of fruit from being
packed in the two first grades, extra
fancy and fancy, has been made the
slogan of all growers of the valley.
Its prevalence in orchards in past
years is said lo have been caused by
poor and improper spraying. The local
branch of the Oregon Experiment Sta
tion and the Apnle Growers Associa
tion are both cooperating with the
growers in a campaign of education for
better spraying, and it is predicted
that fungus marks the coming season
will be very scarce. During the worst
of past moist growing seasons, when
the disease has made the worst in
roads, growers who practiced careful,
systematic spraying, have harvested
crops 90 per cent perfect.
Such meetings as that held at Pine
Grove hall last Friday will go far to
ward causing growers to comprehend
the value of better spraying. The art
icle, begun this week, by Sam G.
Campbell, is very beneficial, as is that
of th experiment station appearing in
full a tbia week's isaue of the Glacier.
FARMERS AND CHURCHBS
The activitiea of rural churches in
Hood River county brings comment of
commendation from the Oregon Farm
er. After praising Rev. H. O. Perry
for his efforts in bringing about the
afternoon sermon, the Oregon Farmer
Another item of newa confirms the
opinion that the farmers and the
churches are getting together. They
have been holding an institute at the
Pine Grove Methodist Episcopal church,
and Ibis again ia near Hood Kiver
The grange, the orchardist, the school,
the Sunday school and the church are
welcomed on the program. In lact, me
fruit srower and the church goer seem
to te one and the same in the Pine
The Woman's club musical depart
ment continues its meritorious activi
ties. To that true appreciation of mu
sic that everyone has they are adding
locally a knowledge that will render an
assistance to the appreciation. The
Saturday night violin program was full
Oregon is burdened with bunglesome
laws. The provisions of statutes are
bad, and attempted betterments, it
seems, have made them worse. For
instance, glimpse our tai laws and our
The number of registered voters to
date is comparatively small. How
many will have failed to perform this
duty by April 18? But little more than
amonth remains. Getjbusy. ,
Cheer up, you people of the Upper
Valley, spring will soon be opening on
you, and your little part of the world
will be a paradise on earth.
Clip that letter from Secretary Lov-
ell, of the State Tax Commission, and
paste it'away, in order that you will
not go amiss in paying your taxes.
Praise to our "White Wings." They
are again getting the steels in a pre
BETTER ROAD LAWS
Hampered by the present obsolete
and conflicting road laws, the good
roads movement is in much danger, be
lieves County Commissioner Rufus C.
Holman, and as president of the State
Asosciation of County Judges and Com
missioners he has written each county
court in Oregon, urging the recodifica
tion of the laws, according to the Ore
gonian. He suggests that he be authorized to
appoint a committee of five members
to draft proposed changes that they
may be presented to the legislature
"By a recodification of the road
laws," writes Mr. Holman, "I do not
mean to suggest that any new and un
tried system of road establishment
should be proposed or adopted. It is,
however, my purpose and intention
that all the present laws should be, so
far as possible, harmonized, simplified,
amended and repleaed to the end that
the important part of county business
can be transacted in an intelligent and
"From the experience had in Multno
mah county," Mr. Holman contends,
"it would appear that the recent efforts
to enlarge the scope of the road laws
has served to confuse everyone as to
the proper procedure in road matters."
H.NS, Fl RS AM FEATHERS
Fifty per cent of the China pheas
ants of Hood River valley and more
than 75 per cent of the quail being
propogated here were killed by the re
cent cold weather, according to O. H
Rhoades, one of the trustees of the
Hood River County Game Protective
"Hawks caught great numbers of the
quail even where they were being fed
by ranchers," says Mr. Rhoades. "On
my place 1 was caring for a Hock of 50
quail, of which hawks caught all but
Sportsmen say that of the pheasants
left the sex proporton of rive roosters
to one hen exists, and it is likely that
efforts will be made to secure a short
open season on male pheasants during
the fall months.
The Oregon Sportsman, published
quarterly by the State Fish and Game
Commission, has become a real attrac
tion for those who enjoy hunting and
fishing. The publication is not a mere
bulletin of the activities of the Com
mission, but under the editorship and
management of Carl D. Shoemaker, W.
L. Finley and George Palmer Putnam,
it is taking its place as a magazine of
merit. Get the last issue, that of Jan
uary, and read it, if you are interested
in the wild game and the fishing to be
had in the streams of Oregon.
If the return of the true, native rob
ins from their annual winter pilgrimage
in the south can be taken as a (nan
winter is broken here. Several of the
handsome red-breasts, which nest ,here
in large numbers each season, have
come back to their old haunts.
The survivors of the thousands of
Alaska or mountain robins that came
here to winter have disappeared in the
last few days, having left presumably
on the journey to the far north.
Two geese of the flock near the city
pumping station on the Columbia river
stood on the ice resting. While resting,
the weather truned cold, and the geese
froze fast to the ice. Frantically they
flapped their wings and squawked, but
they were securely trapped. Tired
from their exertions, they squatted
down to wait. The ice broke up. Fas
tened to a large cake, they started
down the river. The cake turned over,
and the geese were drowned.
This story is vouched for by employes
at the pumping station Wenathee Ad
vance. The salmon trout are running. If
you don't believe it, look at the win
dow of E. A. Franz Co. E. A. Franz
may te termed as "The early bird fish
erman. He was out last week wading
in a foot of snow. He has caught more
than a half dozen enArmous beauties,
all two feet long.
Butter Wrappers printed at this oftp.e
During the past year Sam G. Camp
bell, chief inspector of the Apple Grow
ers Association, has given the question
of (praying his closest attention.
Working in conjunction with a number
of growers, Mr. Campbell has observed
experiments that should be of the
greatest value to all growers ot the
district. The chief inspector has pre
pared a report on his investigations for
the Association. The report was re
cently read at a meeting of growers in
the Pine Grove district.
Because of length it will be impossi
ble to print the entire report in a single
issue of the Glacier, it is therefore
suggested that growers clip the por
tions of articles as they appear, in or
der that they may preserve the direc
tions and recommendations, as drawn
from the results of experiments' as a
While Mr. Campbell's report gave
the names of growers cooperating with
him, these have been deleted from the
published article. Those interested,
however, may secure these names from
Mr. Campbell's repoit follows:
In presenting the following informa
tion for your consideration and benefit,
I desire to say that the investigations
cover 50 orchards in Hood River valley.
In each case the number of sprays,
time applied and the fungicides used
are stated in the various exhibits, also
the strength which is used in each one
of the fungicides.
'I he dormant spray means the fall
application of Bordeaux. The spray
refe red to as delayed dormant means
the spray which is usually applied as
the buds begin swelling, which in some
instances is extended by the growers
after the buds have opened out and the
leaves advanced quite conspicuously.
The percentages of scab given are at
The estimates are furnished by the
growers and in my judgment are about
correct as nearly as could be deter
mined by estimate without actual
The main object of this information
is first, to show that where the great
est number of sprays were used, the
cleanest crops were obtained; second,
to show that certain omissions in
spraying were more serious than oth
ers; third, that certain fungicides gave
better results than others.
First, I will give you the number of
sprays and data in reference to each
individual orchard. Theseare classified
in exhibits all growers who followed
a spraying program which was alike,
are classified under "Exhibit A." The
numbers after Exhibit A and R indi
cate the number of growers who fol
lowedthe same system. These exhibits
run from "A" to "S." In some ex
hibits there are half a dozen orjmore,
and in some there is only one example
of the spraying method. Where there
are more than one the average percent
age ot scab at thinning time for the
entire number isjgiven.
I will now proceed to give you the
program, followed by the different ex
hibits, and later furnish "observations
Exhibit A-l: Fall Bordeaux, De
layed lime-sulphur 1-9. Delayed dor
mant, semi-dormant, pink, calyx and
10 days. 0 sprays, 5 per cent fungus.
Exhibit B-l : Fall Bordeaux, lime
sulphur 1-10. Delayed dormant, lime
sulphur 1-40, pink, calyx and 10 days.
5 sprays, 5 per cent fungus.
Exhibit B-2: Fall Bordeaux, Delay
ed dormant, lime-sulphur "1-12, pink
lime-sulphur, l-25,;cslyx, lime-sulphur
1-.10, 10 days lime-sulphur 1-40. C
sprays, 10 per cent fungus.
Please note this orchard had 20 per
cent fungus in 1914.
Exhibit B-3: Fall Bordeaux, delayed
dormant, lime-suphur, 1-10, pink Bor
deaux 4-4-50, calyx, lime-sulphur 1-35,
10 days, lime sulphur 1-40. 5 sprays,
15 per cent fungus.
Average fungus Exhibit B 10 per
cent. The average fungus in exhibit B
was increased by B-2 using an insuffici
ent quantity, applying only 2 gallons
of spray for trees about 13 years old;
otherwise exhibit B would probably
have shown an average of about from 5
to 7 per cent fungus.
Exhibit C-l : Delayed dormant lime
suphur 1-10, pink, calyx and 10 days
lime-sulphur 1-40. 4 sprays, 5 per
Exhibit D-l : Fall Bordeaux, delayed
dormant, lime-sulphur, 1-20, pink and
calyx lime-sulphur 1-35. 10 days atomic
sulphur, 6 lbs-100 gallons. 5 sprays,
10 per cent fungus.
Exhibit D-2: Fall Bordeaux, delayed
dormant, lime-sulphur 1-10, pink lime
sulphur 1-30, calyx lime-sulphur 1-33,
10 days atomic sulphur 6 lhs-100 gal
lons. 5 sprays, 25 per cent fungus.
Exhibit U average fungus 17 J per
Exhibit E l : Fall Bordeaux, delayed
dormant lime-sulphur 1-20, pink lime
sulphur 1 -35, calyx atomic sulphur, 12
lbs-100 gallons, 10 days, atomic sul
10 lbs-100 gallons. 5 sprays, 15 per
Exhibit F-l: Fall Bordeaux, pink
lime-sulphur 1-20, calyx lime-sulphur
1 -36, 10 days atomic sulphur 6 lbs-100
gallons. 4 sprays, 5 per cent fungs.
Exhibit F-2: Fall Bordeaux, pink
lime-sulphur 1-20, calyx lime-sulpur
1-35, part of orchard, Bordeaux 4-4-50
other part, 10 days Bordeaux 2J-4-100,
fungus 15 per cent.
Average fungus exhibit F 10 per
cent, 4 sprays.
Exhibit G-l: Fall Bordeaux, pink,
lime-sulhur l-15,calyx lime-sulhur 1-38.
3 sprays, 20 per cent fungus. ;
Exhibit G-2: Fall Bordeaux, pink
lime-sulphur 1-25, calyx lime-sulphur
1-38. 3 sprays, 20 per cent fungus.
Average fungus exhibit G 3 sprays,
20 per cent.
Exhibit H-l: Fall Bordeaux, delayed
dormant lime-sulphur 1-20, calyx lime
sulphur 1-35, 10 days 1-40. 4 sprays,
10 per cent fungus.
Exhibit H-2: Fall Bordeaux, delayed
dormant lime-sulphur 1-10, calyx lime
sulphur 1-35, 10 days Bordeaux 4-5-50.
4 sprays, 30 per cent fungus.
Exhibit H-3: Fall Bordeaux, de
layed dormant, lime-sulphur 1-10, calyx
lime-sulphur 1-35, 10 days Bordeaux
4-5-50. 4 sprays, 30 per cent fungus.
Exhibit H-4: Fall Bordeaux, de
layed dormant Bordeaux 6-6-50, calyx
ume-suiijnur i-w, iu aays lime-sulphur
1-30. 4 sprays, 35 per cent fungus.
Average fungus exhibit H 2fij. 4
sprays, pink spray being omitted.
Exhibit 1-1: Fall Hnrrieaiit rlolauai
dormant lime-fiiilnhnr 1.11 ninLf lima-
sulphur 1-28. calyx lime-sulphur 1-28.
sprays, zu per cent iungus.
Exhibit 1-2: Fall Knrriaauv rfolov.,1
dormant lime-sulnhur 1-12 ninlf lima.
sulphur 1-25, calyx lime-sulphur 1-35. 4
sprays, 2a per cent iungus.
Average funsus. exhibit I 22k nr
cent. 4 sprays.
Exhibit J-l : Pink lime-anlnhiir 1 .90
calyx lime-sulphur 1-25. 2 sprays, 30
per vent iungus.
New Spring Suits for Men and Boys
We have received two large shipments of Hart Schaff
ner ic Marx and Clothcraft Guaranteed All Wool Suits
for men and young men and invite you to call and see them.
These suits will give you satisfaction in every way. Why
pay from $5 to $10 more for the same quality of suit sup
posed to be made to your measure, when you can get just
as good and many times a better fit with our clothes. Be
sides you have dozens of different styles and patterns to
try on and see exactly how they look. You do not have to
select from a sample and then when the suit comes wish
that you had selected something different as you did not
think it would look like that. Here you have no disap
pointments, no regrets, besides a good big saving in price.
Clothcraft Guaranteed Suits for $10 to $15
Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits for $18, $20, $22 and $25
Other makes $5.50 to $10.00
Some exceptionally big bargains in broken lots that
you should not miss. Boys new Spring Suits for $2 to $8.
We are receiving New Spring Goods in all departments
now everyday. New Dress Goods in wool, cotton and silk
New Curtain Materials, Draperies. Call and inspect them.
Delinquent List, Hood River Irrigation District
1 hereby ceretlfy tbat the following assessments In u,e HiKirt Irrigation District. H.kmI
Kiver County, Mate of Oregon, are delinquent:
NAME AND DKHCKIITION
A. M. Cannon, Trustee, Wfc NK'4 NE NW'J
A. M. Cannon, Truntee, Wi NK1. NK'.i Stt'U
A. M. Cannon, Truntee, WtfiiKi NK'4 NW.
A. M. Cannon. Truntee, W, NE NKli N WJ
A. M. Cannon, Trnstee, WNK'J NK'iNW'J
A. M. Cannon. Trustee. W'.. NK'. NK'. NWU
A. M. Cannon, Trainee, WJ, Nh NK', NW'J
Notice In hereby given that unless said delinquent assessments, UKther with the com
and percentage an mated in the lorenoliig lint are paid on or before the time of sale hereinaf
ter Darned, the real property on which aucn HHWMunmtK are a Men, will be sold Hi public auc
Hon for the purpose of collectlnir iwli asaeaimientK, percent Hues or cwiaaa required by law.on
Krlday, the 17th day of March, IHlti, between the hour of lu a. 111. and 3 p. m. of said day or
at mien time an the Maid Hale may then be adjourned to, Raid aale to be made pi my realdemte
n theOalc Orove IHatrict, Mountain View Drive, In naid Hood Irrigation lilHtricl. The above
bears intercut at. the raU of 2 per cent per monlli Irom date of sale, and if not redeemed In one
year a deed will be mede lo the purchaiwr.
Dated thla&ird day of February, 191i. f.'l-ni9 .?. C. HOWMAN, Collect or.
Exhibit J-2-. Tink lime-aulphur 1-10,
calyx lime-Bulphr 1-30, 10 days atomic
sulphur 7 lbs-100 gallons. 3 sprays, 35
per cent fungus.
Average fungus exhibit J 2 and 3
sprays, 32 per cent.
Exhibit K-l : Delayed dormant iime
sulphur 1-10, calyx lime-sulphur 1-15,
10 days lime-suphur 1-15. 3 sprays, 15
per cent fungus.
Note Rather exceptional- good re
sult probably due to delayed dormant
being put on late enough to be near
early pink and extra strength of lime
sulphur was used in calyx and 10 days.
This strength, however, is dangerous,
and may cause russeting of fruit and
burning of foliage.
Exhibit L-l : Fall Bordeaux, delayed
dormant lime-sulphur 1-10, calyx lime
sulphur 1-40. 3 sprays, 25 per cent fun
gus. Exhibit L -2: Delayed dormant lime
sulphur 1-9, calyx lime-sulphur 1-35. 2
sprays, 50 per cent fungus.
Average fungus exhibit L, 2 and 3
sprays, 3" J per cent.
Exhibit M-l: Pall Bordeaux, pink
lime-sulphur 1-20. 2 sprays, 50 per
Exhibit M-2: Fall Bordeaux, pink
lime-sulphur part of orchard 1-10, other
part Bordeaux 4-fi-50. 2 sprays, 50 per
Average exhibit M 50 per cent.
Exhibit N-l : Delayed dormant lime
sulphur 1-10, pink lime-sulphur 1-35, 10
days Bordeaux two-thirds of orchard,
5-5-50. 3 sprays, 25 per rent fungus.
Exhibit N-2: Delayed dormant lime
sulphur 1-9, pink lime-sulphur 1-25. 2
sprays, 30 per cent fungus.
Exhibit N-3: Fall Bordeaux, de
layed dormant lime-sulphur 1-15, pink
lie-sulphur 1.-30, 10 days atomic sulphur
10 lbs-100 gallons. 4 sprays, 90 per
Average fungus exhibit N, 2, 3 and
4 sprays, 48 1-3 per cent.
Exhibit 0-1 : Calyx lime-sulphur
1-23, 1 spray, 75 per cent iungus.
Exhibit P I : Delayed dormant, lime
sulphur 1-10. 1 spray, 90 per cent fun
gus. It seems from a close study and anal
ysis of exhibits A to P, that it may be
helpful to the growers of Hood River
valley, to point out comparisons of
these analyses, showing the value ot a
certain number of sprays and also to
point out the loss from the omission of
any one of the important sprays. Later
on 1 will speak of the comparative
value of different fungicides as evi
denced in these observations and re
sults. Exhibit A gave the highest percent
age, consisting of 6 sprays, fall Bor
deaux, delayed dormant lime-sulphur
1-9, semi-dormant, pink, calyx and 10
days lime-sulphur 1-33, showing only 5
per cent fungus at thinning time, the
cleanest crop, with one exception, so
far as these results show, namely, ex
hibit F-l, which 1 will analyze specific
Exhibit B, consisting of 5 sprays, fall
Bordeaux, delayed dormant, pink calyx
and 10 days, 10 per cent fungus, the
semi-dormant being omitted.
Exhibit C, 4 sprays,delayed.dormant,
pink, calyx and 10 days, 5 per cent of
fungus, fall Bordeux and semi-dormant
Exhibit D, 5 sprays, fall Bordeaux,
delayed dormant, pink, calyx and 10
days, the semi-dormant, omitted, fun
gus 17) per cent. Attention is called
to the increased fungus in exhibit D
where 5 sprays were applied, as com
pared to exhibit C where 4 sprays were
applied, that atomic suplhur was used
in th calyx in exhibit D.
Exhibit E, 5 sprays, fall Bordeaux,
delayed dormant, pink, calyx and 10
days, 15 per cent fungus. Comparison
should be made with exhibit C, 4
sprays, showing 5 per cent fungus, at
tention being called to the fact that in
exhibit E atomic sulphur was used in
: the pink and calyx.
Exhibit F, 4 sprays, fall Bordeaux,
pink, calyx and 10 days. Delayed dor
I mant and semi-dormant being omitted,
I funaus 71 ner cent. Comparison should
be made with exhibit C, where 6 sprays
were used, attention to the difference
is called for the reason that in exhibit
F the grower applied an extremely
earlv nink. usintr a larce Quantity of
Ispray per tree, fungus showing only 5
i per cent, thus decreasing the average
j per cent of fungus in exhibit F 7 belew
the normal average.
; Exhibit G, 3 sprays, fall Bordeaux,
Dink and calvx. 20 per cent, fur us.
belayed, semi-dormant and 10 dayi
: i 2
.10 ! 2
:U ' 2
fO ! 2
10. NO 1.5(1 22S 30
II 7H: 1.50 247. 20
$72. (W IS.iWi !.! .122. Hu
:w t 2
ll il 1 SO :m 9(1
II K, 1.50 31:1 35
fcitt (Ml I.VH3, 1 50 0.1
13s. IK J"5.N'lO.W20l7.fi.S
Exhibit H, 4 sprays, fall Bordeaux,
delayed dormant, calyx and 10 days,
semi dormant and pink omitted, fungus
2h'i per cent, showing heavy loss from
omission of the pink application.
Exhibit I, 3 and 4 sprays, fall Bor
deaux, delayed dormant, pink and ca
lyx, semi-dormant and 10 days omitted,
fungus 22 per cent, showing loss by
omission of 10 days spray.
Exhibit J, 2 sprays, pink and calyx ;
fall Bordeaux, delayed dormant, semi
dormant and 10 (lays omitted, fungus
32 per cent.
Exhibit K, 3 sprays, delayed dor
mant, calyx and 10 days, omiited fall
Bordeaux, semi-dormant and pink, fun-
gus 15 per cent, attention is called par
j ticularly to the omission of pink spray,
i Exhibit !., 3 sprays, fall Bordeaux,
! delayed dormant and calyx, omitted
j semi-dormant, pink and 10 days, fungus
37J per cent.
Exhibit M, 2 sprayB, fall Borderaux
land pink, omitted delayed dormant,
.semi-dormant, calyx and 10 days, fun
I gus 50 per cent. Attention is called
i particularly to the omission ol the ca
lyx and 10 days sprays.
Exhibit N, 2 and 3 sprays, delayad
dormant, pink and 10 days, omitted fall
Bordeaux, semi-dormant and calyx.
Attention is called particularly to the
omission of calyx spray, fungus 4H 1-3
Exhibit O, 1 spray, calyx, all others
omitted, fungus 75 per cent.
Exhibit P. 1 spray, delayed dormant,
all others omitted, fungus 90 per cent.
(To be continued)
I APPLE NOTES J
The Portland Evening Telegram in an
editorial makes the statement that
since the decision of the Astoria rnte
case, putting Astoria on a parity with
Seattle, many more apples will be ex
ported from the mouth of the Columbia
river. Heretofore about 200,000 boxes
oi apples have been shipped annually
from Seattle, while Astoria has had a
scant 2,000 boxes.
.The first agricultural council in Was
co county and, it is believed, the first
in the state, met in The Dalles Febru
ary 17, in the courthouse Jfor the pur
pose of discussing the plans of County
Agricultural Agent Sab in for the com
ing year. The council is composed of
leading farmers from various sections
of the county and representatives of
the various dairy, fruit, grain and veg
The council met for the first time to
plan a permanent organization in an
effort to solve agricultural problems in
a manner which will be beneficial to
all. Every important grange and other
farmers' organizations in the county
are represented in the council, which
will meet frequently. Officers will be
elected and plans for a permanent or
ganization will be perfected at the
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 (SI Fletcher
Phone 4738 Hood River
Btate of Ohio, City of Toledo, I
Lucas County. J
Trank J. Cheney makes oath that he !
senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney
Co.. doinif business In the City of To
Mo. County and State aforesaid, and
that said firm will pav the sum of ONE
IH NDRr.n IMJM.ARS for each and ev
ery case of Catarrh that cannot be cured
t y the use cf HAUS CATARRH CURE.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed In
my presence, this 6th day of December;
A. I. 16.
(Seal) A. W. QLEASON',
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally
and a- ts dlrectlv upon the blood and mu
coifs surfaces of the system. Bend for
F. J. rHF.NET CO , Toledo, a
Sold bv all Druggists. 75c.
Take Hall s Family Pills for esDstlpaUaa.
TO OUR PATRONS:
Our buyer, Mr. M. E. McCarty, who is now in Ne .v
York buying merchandise for Spring and Summer, reports
everything on the advance. The conditions are such that
it is not so much a question of price in buying as it h to
secure the goods at all.
The great advance in prices in all lines and the general
scarcity of merchandise, is one of the reasons that we
made this trip this Spring.
We know that by visiting the markets personally, with
the cash, we can secure better merchandise at a less price
than it is possible to do otherwise. We intend to see that
our patrons get the best prices and the best merchandise
that can be secured anywhere.
We wish to thank you for your much esteemed patron
age in the past and trust that your treatment has been such
that it will justify a continuance in the future, we remain,
YOURS TO PLEASE,
The Paris Fair.
To the v ters of Uood Kivor and Wanco
I respectfully announce rnyelf an a
republican candidateior the state senate
for the sixteenth senatorial district of
Oregon, subject to your will to be ex
pressed at the primary election to lie
held on the UMli day of May, 1910.
Should I be nominated and elected, I
pledge my best efforts in vour liebalf.
Paid Adv. '.I. P. Ll'CAS.
To the Republican voters of Hood liiver
and Wasco Counties:
At the coming primary election my
name will appear as a candidate for the
republican nomination for Circuit . I udo
of the Seventh Judicial District, com
prising Hood Kiver ami Wasco Counties,
ami I take this means of nnii'iuucing my
candidacy thereof, snb;ect to the deci
sion of the republican voter oi the two
conntieB mentioned, as expressed at the
'aid Adv. FRED V. WILSON.
To the voters of Hood Kiver and Wasco
I hereby announce myself as a repub
lican candidate for representative for
the 2!th district, suhjwt to the will of
the people as expressed at the primary
election to be held on May lit, 19R If
nominated and elected I pledge myself
to discharge the dn ies of the ollice to
the best of in v ability.
Paid Adv, ' ' J. E. ANDERSON
Notice to Creditors
In the District Court of the I'nited States, lor
the DlKtrlct of Oregon.
In the matter of Katherlne K Kill!, Hunk
Tiipl. Nci.:a In Itaukruptcy.
Notice Is hereby ittven that on the IMIi day
day of February, IlilK. Katherlne F. Hitz of
Hood Kiver. (ire., the bankrupt above named,
was duly adjudicated bankrupt: and that the
first ini'clniK of her creditors will be held at
my offices, Kootns SiiO-KU Northwestern Hank
Hiilldinir. fori land, Oregon, on the Xlh (Ik.v of
March, mil., at II a. m.,at which time Ksld
creditors may attend, prove their claims, ap
point a trustee, examine the bankrupt, and
'.ranxacl such ol her business as may properly
come before said mcetinc.
c:aims must be presenled In form required
by the Hankruplcy Act and swoi u to.
The schedule hied discloseh no assets.
A. M. CANNON. Ke'eree in Hankruplcy.
Dated February 2:i, llllf.. Kt-nfi
Notice for Publication
Department ol the Interior, I). H. l,i nd Of
fice at The Dalles, Oregon, Febi uary lllli, 191H
Notice is hereby Kiveu that JamcH O Man.
mini, of Parkdale, Oregon, who, on Mav Tth,
1909, made lloiueleail Kntrv, No. IHHJU, tor
KK'.i.SWu. Hec. I), NK',NW' N'WNK',,
Section 7, Townships South, Range 1(1 Kast,
Willamette .Meridian, lies Hied notice of in
tention to make Klnal Five Year Vnvit, to es
tablish claim to t he laud above described, be
fore Kent Shoemaker, Clerk of Circuit Court,
at Hood River, Oregon, on the 18th day of
Claimant names as wltiieoes: George H
Monroe, Marion W. Shearer. Cyrus Mparka,
Ueorge W.Haunaiian.all.of i'arkdale.Oregot..
fl7 inlli H. FRANK WOODCOCK.
Application for Grazing Permits.
Notice Is hereby given that ail applications
for permits to graze caltle, horses and sheep
within the Oregon National Forest during I lie
season of IU1U must be tiled In my office at SOS
Beck Hldg., Portland, Oregon, on or before
March M, Idlti Full information in regard lo
grazing fees to hechxrged and blank forms to
be used in making applications wi 1 he fur
nished upon reiiiest. T. H. MiKKKAKD
Hood River Pruning and Graft
ing Wax ready for use
For sale by E. A. Franz Co.;
Hood River Apple Growers' Union
Fruit Growers' Exchange
L. A. L Clark, Odell Post Office
HOOD RIVER LODOE NO. 1(16, A. F. and A.
M-tMe?,u Wa,nrday evening on or before
each full moon. .1. o. McLaughlin W. M.
D. McDonald, Hecretary. ..
Hood Kiver Commandery No. 12 K T
Meets every rim Tuesday evening
each month. D. McDonald, UE. (J
H. L. Dumble, Recorder.
HOOD RIVER CHAPTER NO. 27 R A M
Meet drat and third Friday nightiof each
wTm u K. MarslmU, H. P?
W . A. Hchafluer, Secretary.
MT. HOOD COCNCI L No. 8. R A 8 M Meet
H. Hershner, Recorder K' CM T' L M-
HOOD RIVER CHAPTER NO. 25, O. K H -MeeU
second and fourth Tuesday evening
of each month. Visitors cordially welcomed
Miss Alia Poole, r&Teiry1; CHrW,n' W" M-
HOOD RIVERCtRULK NO. 524, WOMENOF
Woodcraft-MeeU at K. of P hall on the
Brat and Third Thursday, of ech month
. ...Ml"s. I'athrlneSlaveu.O. N
Mrs. Mattie Kickelsen, Clerk.
WAUOOMA LODUK NO. 30 K OF P
Meeta In K. of P. hall every Tuesday nighL
, , . It"? Roberts c '
Louis Isenberg, K. of R. and H
T. F. Johnson, M. of K.
IDLEW1LDE LODGE NO. 107, I. O O F
Meet lu Fra ernal hall, every ThnVad.y
DlKM- J. H. Snrrell, N. U
Oeo. W. Thomson. 8ecreu!ry,'arr0l, V tt
WAl'NA TEMPLE PYTHIAN fllHTFRs v
Meets the first, third and tirib Taenia?, of
each month at K. of p hen. '"esaijioi
,, ,.Un,- V'orrpBn siranahan. E C
Mrs. Say ogel, M. of R. and c.
Mrs. Husie Lynn. M. of F.
HOOJ) RIVER CAMP. NO. 7,708 M W A
Meet in K.of P. hall every 1st 'and 3rd Wed"
HAZKL RF.HKKAH I.OIX.K No. 1.x., I do I
Meets the first aud third Tuesday evening
each month In the Odd Fellows Hall, M r
miles south of Hood River, It. i
Mrs. Marie Kemp, N ,
Mrs. Wilda Caldwell. V. (..
H. H. Caughey, Hec.
KEMP I.OPGF:,No. M, 1. O. o. F -Meets lu
Odell Odd Fellows' hall every Nut tir
day Dlgut. Visitors cordially weirotm-u
Ralph Culdweh, V
Dane Kemp, V. O.
John Duckwall, Secreiarj
LAUREL RKHEKAH UlDGE No K.l.oo r
Meets first and third Mondays each 1 1 1 . . i , . t .
orva Wiley, v i .
Nettie Moses, Secretary.
CAN BY W. K. C Meets second and tuurth
Malurdayaof each month at K. ol p. hull
Mrs. Alberta Hleed, Presnlem.
Mm. Kusle Lynn, Hecretary.
OLETA ASSEMBLY NO. 103. UNITED ART
Ishub. Meets the first and third VV'einrn
days, work; second and fourth Wednenilaya
Artisans' ball. C. D. Hinhichh, M. A.
J. H. Kohs.hi; Hecretary.
W. O. W. Regular meetings are ueld trie first
and third .Mondays ot each month at K ol
P. hall. Visitors cordially Invited. Ii. ('. ('.
Kent Shoemaker, (' r.
C. '. Anderson, Clerk.
EDEN ENCAMPMENT, NO. 8, 1. O. O. F.
Regular meeting second and fourth Tui-Mlny
of each month. A. D. Iahnk , C. P.
W. H. M. (i( IKK, Scrlis-.
For Sale Five year old team, mare and
gtddlng, weight in) Good workers aud
drivers. Price with harness, t2.VI. Call Enter
prist-, While Sulmou, Wash.
For Sale Or will exchange for wcd or good
team, our Hex Ion runabout. Tall TmnMrr
For Sale Range, library toble aud fruit Jars
Phone 4t.2".l. inj
For Hale I .ady 'h riding und driving Imrs, :
also old horse cliean. Dr. Stanton Allen,
phone 4M i. m ;
For Hale l,0lt No. 1 Clark's Seedling Htraw
berry plants. Address Hix 212, R. F. i. No 4,
For Sale Helling of eggs from pure bred
Harred Plymouth rlocks. Gel your eggs from
gc od winter layers. V.w a setting of l.'i John
Duckwall. phone Odell M. mi
KorS.le Saw mill in gisid location J.;
Slinimton, Hood River, Oregon. m
For Sale A gisid second hand five piMen
ger auto in nne running order at a bargain lor
cash; standard make: wrlle lo A. 1), 1:. care 01
The Glacier. fii
For Kale F resh cows. These cows are young
and high grade milkers. A Iso It'. Inch sernsou
ed wisid tor sale or exchange for hogs. G. T
Absher, plione 2sl Odell. r.'i
'or Kule Young cow, good milker; ficih 3
months; Price &."; bargain for some 0111 ,
phone fiKtt i7tl
For Sale 40 acres, Hood Kiver, M acres lu
bearing, Newlons, Spitz, Ortley, ArkiitHKH
Hlaek, Gravensteins; good building"; wittei,
equipment; will sell for amount of mortgage:
no cash pttyinenl necessary ; write owner, F.
Sersanous. 595 Lovejoy St., Portland, Or. nil"
For Sale S. O. While Leghorns, While
RiK'ks, Rhode Island Keda, White ilollsml
Turkeys. Hatching eggs and breeding stock
for sale. Hood River Poultry Yards, .1. R.
Nlcklesen, Prop. Phoue &V2tt. f.'Mf
for Sale One, two or three cows due to
freshen F'eh. 4lh, Kith and 27th, or will irade
for clover or alfalfa hay. Lacey & Lacey. Clo.
verdale Iairy. Kt. 4, phone Odell 101. if
Frtr Sale or Trade-Hound, true pulling
learn, weight 2,7(10 lbs. Will seil or tiade lor
liny or apples. Phone 1101. it
For Sale A pair ot bobs. Call and see
them, ner.r llucklln's blacksmith shop
Heights. Phone :MI4. 11
ForiSale All leading varieties ol apple,
pear, cherry and prune trees I'uiiMially
strong, well rooted trees. Address Trne-lo-Nume
Nursery, H. 8. Oalllgau, Proprietor.
I'houe 17.. 11
Automobiles for Kale-l Kulck M Model ul
five passenger, in good condition, price :tMi
will take Ford louring or roauster lu exchange
one studehaker ;i5, electric starter and ligiu
rive or seven passenger, rua less limn 7ivt
miles. In best ot condiilon; price would
lke Ford lu part payment. H. S. Galligsn,
phone 479tl. tf
Thoroughbred Hig Type Poland. Cliltm lios
for sale-A lew service boars, bred gilts and
weaning pigs all registered or eligible to reg
ister. These are sired by our Hig Knox, Gold
Standard anu Grand Look boars, Hig K ixim
sired the jnuior Grand Champion of Iowa
1913; these are all of the big easy feedlnu pro
line type and are priced to sell. Address 11.
S. Galllgan, Hcsid River, Or., phone 47m,. oltf
For Reut Either for office or store room,
building next lo my Sanitary Meat Market on
12th street. Place formerly occupied by I".
Edington, phone 2131, E. M. Holman. niK
For kjnt Tlttt Uun.u 1 .
- --- ------ - . - hi .11 , 11 11 r 1 1. .11 , - .
tascade Ave., ti rooms lurnlshed. Inquire
..n :ime a ,iiar set pnoue ittTK. t'.'i
Watltttt (liwll .Innl ....... . - .1
. -u.vw-vwm ohfui innii um more iiiu.ii
f ight years, about -.Kilo lbs. Notify J. F. Irwin
W illard. Wash. m :
W anted Poet Ion on a Hood River rniicli bv
a married man; Hood River experience, com
petent in all phases ot fruM and vegelshle
(rrowllllr- f-miuliia nf ,.t,i.... ...
- -,-..w.v. w, ifi,uK iuigr, irimuir.
.u r. xi, care 01 uiacier.
M..ll,.ltn llr . . ,
.y.xii.,11, n nuieu IHIUOMC lo lllirOilllce
oesi lainollc proposition on the market. Ulf
money can be made by hustlers. Heniget
B route r,:i-38 Harclay SL.New York City, in-.'
Wanted -Man led man to work on Unit
ranch. Phone Mil. m:
Wanted to Trade-Good young cow iorgKd
cJitinky horse; M.J. Foley, phone 54.W. 12 1
Wanted Steady work on ranch by mar
ried man. Rajich experience. Address W.
btantou. Route 3, Hood River, Ore. I.'t
Wanted A good work horse; phone 'si)l. Pit
hound -Pack age of dry goods, purchased at
Paris (air, aud bag of toilet articles near the
Humble home. Owner may have same by
calling at Glacier and paying cost ol ad. f.'i
LoatA black purse between Hood Kiver
and lr containing a t20 bill and some silver
Finder plette return lo Glacier; reward m