The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, January 03, 1918, Image 3

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Let the
If you put your money Into a farm that
turns out to be a poor one you Have
lost part of your savings.
How to Bw
a Farm
By Harry R. O'Brien, points out the pit
falls and tells what to looK for. In this
weeh's issue of
Thm CurtU PuHlihlnt Cmmpmmt
IS arf.pndac Janar.
5C Philud.lphlm $
th. tkayM
Spara-ttm aub.crlptlon rapra-aontatt-vaa
for our pariodicala
wantad avarxwhara. KyauiMtd
mora money, wa n.d you.
yND as the old year passes we like to sum up the
happenings and progress ot the twelve months.
It Is with pride that we announce our advance
ment. Sf We are now operating In conjunction with our
Market, the packing plant recently purchased from
E. J. Young. It is our aim to give Hood River the
best at the most reasonable of prices. And too, we
are handling where we can the home grown pro
ducts of the Mid-Columbia district.
Yours for a Happy New Year!
Rock Springs and Utah Coal Best Grades Only.
Wood of all kinds special quotations on carload lots.
Crushed Rock add Sand and Gravel.
Remember we are always at your service for any
of the above items or for the transfer of your trunk
or any other hauling.
Transfer & Livery Co.
Protect Your Surplus Crops
liEFORE you harvest your fruit, grain or hay, provide a
u shed or barn in which to store it. And how about that
surplus that you expect this year ? Maybe you Ml need some
temporary sheds. There's no need to sacrifice your crop
when we have so much
for Barn or Shed Building, In our yard you will find every
thing in building material. Make up your list and bring it
in today.
Yard West of Freight Depot-Phone 2181
II We. have just received a new 1 f I
I Country Club Toilet M l
jJLAjJ preparations II
-Sgg Come In & let us show them to you I '
Chas. N. Clarke
YOUR Druggist
Mr. Apple Grower:
We want your Newtown Cookers.
If you will run them over your grader and size them, face and fill
them, they will bring vou top price. 150 and larger, 65c to 70c; 163 to
200, the box, 55c to 65c. "Where you run all sizes in one box and face
with large apples, and put small apples in the bottom running as small as
-'S to Xh to the boi is very unsatisfactory to the buyer," Mrs. Housewife
says; Mr. Farmer, not.
126 Front Street, PORTLAND
Hibernian Bank.
When Ha Mixed Charity, Mystery anal
Humar With Busmaaa.
Z thoroughly understood the art of
advertising, boasted P. T. Barnnm la
hla recollections of his museum days
la New York. One morning a stout;
hearty looking man came Into my of
0c and begged some money. I asked,
him why he did not work, lie replied
that be could not find work and that
be would be glad of any Job at $1 a
day. I handed him a quarter, told
him to go out and get hla breakfast
and return and I would give him light
labor at $100 a day. When he return,
ed I gave him five common bricks.
"Now," said I, "go and lay a brick
on the sidewalk at the corner of Broad
way and Ann street, another close by
the museum, a third diagonally across
the way at the corner of Broadway
and Yesey street by the Astor Mouse,
put down the fourth on the sidewalk:
In front of St Taurs church, opposite
f rmn
then, with the fifth brick in hand, go
rapidly from one point to the other,
exchange bricks at every point and say
nothing to any one."
"What is the idea?" Inquired the
"No matter," I replied. "All you
need to know is that it brings you IS
cents an hour. Attend faithfully to
the work, and at the end of every hour
by St Paul's clock show this ticket at
the museum door, enter, walk solemn
ly through every hall in the building,
pass out and resume your work."
With the remark that it was all one
to him so long aa he could earn hla liv
ing, the man placed bis bricks and be
gan his round.
At the end of the first bour the side
walks in the vicinity were packed with
people, all anxious to solve the mys
tery. The man then went into the mu
seum, devoted fifteen minutes to a
survey of the halls and returned to his
round. That he repeated every houn
until sundown, and whenever he went
into the museum a dozen or more
would buy tickets and follow him. He
continued the round for several days,
the curious people who followed him
fnto the museum considerably more
than paying his wages, until finally
the policeman, to whom I had impart
ed my object, complained that the ob
struction of the sidewalk by the
crowds hod become so serious that I
must call in my "brick man."
Lost Time.
Lost yesterday, somewhere between
sunrise and sunset, two golden hours,
each with sixty diamond minutes. No
reward is offered, for they are gone
forever. Horace Mann.
Mark Twain In Parliament.
After a visit to England once Mark
Twain said on his return to New York:
"Among other honors heaped upon me
by Englishmen was that of being pho
tographed in parliament I am not a
member of parliament But neither
am I a member of congress. Has any
fellow American suggested that I
should be photographed in congress?
No. I blush to say that they have not
And yet here is an honor that might
without risk be bestowed on any great
man. And yet it was not bestowed
upon Washington, Jefferson or Lincoln.
When I saw that photograph, with
the mother of parliaments in the back
ground, and realized my advancing
years I said to myself, 'Here are two
noble monuments of antiquity two
shining examples of the survival of the
Something Lacking.
Mr. Wilkerson, the architect, had
been invited down to the Clarks' to dis
play the plans of Clark's new bouse to
some guests.
"Here is the front elevation," ex
plained the architect as be laid the
plans on the library table for the to
spectlon of the visitors, "with the out
side window and the circular gallery,
This is the east elevation, showing the
After various comments bad been
made by the guests little Arthur, aged
seven, who was enormously Interested
In the new house, cried :
"And where are the two mortgages
father said he was going to put onf
New York Times,
Our Jitney Offer This and 5c.
Don't miss this. Cut out this slip
enclose with 5c and mail it to Foley &
Uo., -S.w fchetiield ave., Chicago, in.,
writing your name and address clearly.
You will receive in return a trial pack
age containing Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound, for coughs, colds and croup:
Foley Kidney Pills, for pain in sides and
back; rheumatism, backache, kidney
and bladder ailments: and Foley Ca
thartic Tablets, a wholesome and thor
oughly cleansing cathartic, for constipa
tion, biliousness, headache and sluggieh
bowels. Sold everywhere.
The Glacier office carries Butter paper.
UlHMlAlU Nuutr, -
Is'an alien of draft age (not an alien
enemy) subject to draft?
Is a man of dralt age wno nai taken
out only hia first papers subject to
These questions have been asked of
local exemption boards time and again
aince the tending out of the question
naires began. 1 he answer to the first
qestion is "No." The answer to the
second question is "Yes."
An alien of draft age who has not
declared hia intention to become a citi
zen of the United States may waive
exemption on the ground of his alien
age, but if he does not want to waive
his exemption, the local board has no
choice but to put him in Class V.
However, he must answer his question
naire and return it within the seven
day limit to his local exemption board,
just as a citizen must do, or he will
endanger his right to be placed in
Class V.
On the other hand, an alien of draft
age who has taken'out his first papers
declaring his intention to become a cit
izen of the United States, is subject to
draft. It makes no difference how
long or how short a time ago he may
have taken out his first papers.
' Lodge and Chapter Install
At a joint installation officers of the
Masonic Lodge and Chapter of Royal
Arch Masons were installed last Thurs
day night The Chapter officres are as
follows: Geo. R. Cast ner, H. P.; J.
K. Carson. K. ; C. S Field, S. ; A. F.
Howes, C. of H. ; E. O. Blanchar,
Treas. ; A. D. Moe, Sec. ; Dr. C. H.
Jenkins, P. S. ; W. J. Baker, R. A. C. ;
A. W. Peters, M. 3 V. ; W. A. Schaff
ner, M. 2 V. ; H. T. DeWitt, M. 1 V. ;
Walter Walters, T.
The officers of the Lodge installed
were: Thos. F. Johnson, W. M. ; Geo.
R. Castner, S-W. ; R. B. Bennett, J.
W. ; Truman Butler, Treas. ; D. Mc
Donald, Sec. ; A. F. Howes, S. D. ;
K. W. Sinclair, J. D. ; W. M. Post, S.
S.; Joe D. Thomison, J. S., F. H.
Blagg, T.
Williams Body Found
While clearing the drift from above
the dam of the Northwestern Electric
Co., which had accumulated near Hu
sum, a body which had evidently been
in the water for some time was found.
It is presumed it is the body of
Chauncey Williams, who disappeared
early Jin October,, after leaving his
family for a hunting and fishing trip
along Jthe upper river. For several
days posses dragged the many deep
pools, but without results. All cloth
ing had been torn from the body, but
gold fillings in the teeth are identified
as those of Mr. Williams.
From The Bulletin
A Joyous and Happy New Year.
Mrs. E. M. Woods was up from Hood
River for a visit this week.
G. W. Huskey, of Cascadia, Oregon
is here visiting with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. E. Cole were vis
itors in Hood River yesterday.
Mrs. V. C. Young went to The
Dalles Wednesday night for visit.
John Huksey was in Hood River
yesterday. . : ,";'
John Elder made a trip yesterday to
Hood River. ;:
Al. Behrens made a trip to The
Dalles and Hood River Monday.
Fred Evans was in Hood River on
Mrs. J. R. Wilcox spent Wednesday
atternoon in Hood River.
The Misses Marie and Alice Shogren
were in Hood River on Wednesday.
Geo. Chamberlain transacted busi
ness in Hood River this week.
G. H. Rorden hiked to Hood River
and return on Monday.
W. W. Winegar mdae a trip to Hood
River last week.
Mrs. Tom Moe and little boy were
in Hood River last week.-
Mrs. J. P. Carroll made a trip to
Hood River Saturday.
Mrs. J. O. Beldin was in Hood River
on Saturday. .
Geo. W. Mathews was a Hood River
visitor last week.
Miss Lizzie Elder spent Saturday
afternoon in Hood River.
Lee Evans, Jr.. was in The Dalles
and Hood River Saturday.
J. M. Carroll was in Portland last
week for medical treatment.
Mrs. Ed. L. Howe went to Portland
last week for a visit.
Wm. Sendlinger was in The Dalles
the latter part of last week.
Rev. Hershner will preach next Sun
day at the Immanuel church. Pictures
will be shown.
J. M. Elliott returned the first of
the week, after a two weeks trip to
Mrs. E. J. Middleswart returned
yesterday to Hood River after a visit
here with relatives.
J. T. Davenport went to The Dalles
on Friday of last week for a visit with
relatives over Christmas.
Miss Marie Shogren returned home
last week from a visit with Portland
Mrs. J. P. Ross returned last week
from Portland where she had visited
friends and relatives for two weeks.
Mrs. F. J. Engelke went to Hood
River last week for a visit with
Mrs. J. M. Carroll and daughter,
Ruth, were visitors last week in Hood
C. A. Bodgett, brother of Mrs. Lee
Surran, arrived the first of the week
for a visit from Summit, Oregon.
D. M. Duvall, of Independence, Ore
gon, is here visiting his daughter-in-
law, Mrs. Koy Duvall.
Miss Alice Bennett is spending the
holidays at Ridgefield, Wn., with her
si6ter, Miss Mabel Bennett
Mrs. Caroline Bauer left last week
for Portland to spend the holidays.
Her son, Henry Bauer, also went to
Portland last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Evans and son,
Darrell and little baby went to The
Dalles yesterday morning for a visit.
Mrs. E. C Rhodes and her daughter,
Florence were Saturday afternoon vis
itors in Hood River.
Geo. Smith, of Dufur, has been
driving the Buick for Mark A. Mayer
since F. S. Pomeroy left for Portland.
Miss Lenora Hunter, local postmis
tress, reports that over $200 worth of
thrift stamps and war saving certifi
cates have been purchased by local
people. So far, she says, more adults
than children have been interested in
the plan.
. D. Mwntomerv returned heme ,
last week from Rufua where he has j
been employed, to speni the holidays
n un nia lamuy. v j
Mrs. Margaret Walker and children !
are in The Dalles for the holidays to
oe at nome with their husband kand i
Ml and Mrs. B. A. Berry are en
joying a visit during the holidays at
Vancouver, Wn., at the home of her
Friends of Miss Laura Kibbee, who
now resides at Madras, will be glad to
learn that she ia now recovering from
a severe attack of diphtheria.
Miss Mabel Ruscher is here from
North Yakima, Wn., visiting at the
home of her sister, Mrs. F. A. Ailing
ton. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Ehrlich went
to Portland Saturday to remain over
Christmas with their daughter and
aged parent.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Camo and two
children, Buddy and Ira, left Saturday
for Seattle to spend Christmas at the
home of Mrs. Camo's sister. Mrs.
J. T. Lynn.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Chown and son,
Roger, left Saturday afternoon to visit
over Christmas with relatives in Port
land and Springbrook, in the Willam
ette valley. j
Miss Alice Shogren, a student at the
Washington high school in Portland,
came up Saturday to remain during
the holidays with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. F. A. Shogren.
Miss Emily Husbands, who enrolled
this fall as a student at the Oregon
Agricultural College in Corvallis, re
turned Saturday to spend the holidays
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. McGregor went
to The Dalles yesterday morning to
visit with his sister, Mrs. H. M.
Waite, of Madras, who is recovering
from a severe illness at The Dalles
Alex Carlson was visiting in The
Dalles and Hood River this week. He
left Wednesday for Portland, after
spending Christmas at home with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. E. Carl
son, to remain for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Lundborg, of
Portland, will be New Year's guests
at Mayerdale. Mr. Lundborg is the
competent manager of the Hotel Ben
son, and his wife has the distinction
of being one of the most beautiful
women in Portland, says Mr. Mayer.
Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Arthur left Sat
urday morning to visit over Christmas
with relatives ! in Castle Rock, Wn.
Mr. Arthur returned Wednesday night
and his wife will remain for two weeks
and will also visit with Portland
friends before her return.
Christ Drugas was here last week
from Portland, having been appointed
administrator of the estate of Geo.
Lekas, deceased. Mr. Drugas is a one
third partner in the farm property in
terests here, and had an appraisal
made by S. E. Evans, Al. Behrens and
C. C. Brooks.
Mrs. Roy Duvall spent Christmas at
Vancouver, Wn., where she was with
her husband who has enlisted in the
aviation section of the Signal Corps.
He expects to be sent soon to Texas.
Ora Hodge, Ernest Gillette and Clyde
Bailey were also in this division.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome H. Dailey
came from Skamania, Wn., to spend
Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Clement and son, Martin. Mr. Daily
returned Wednesday. His wife, who
is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clement,
expects to leave the last of this week.
Clifford Strahm, who has been here
on a ten days leave of absence from
the U. S. S. Saturn, after visiting
at the home of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Strahm, leaves this after
noon to return to his ship near San
Leo Higley, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Higley, accompanied by his
friend, William Anderson, arrived
from Treadwell, Alaska, Saturday
where they have been working in the
mines, for a few days visit. They
left Christmas morning for Angel Is
land, California, to join an engineers
corps in which they had enlisted.
Geo. E. Watson, of Sioux Falls,
S. D., son of Mrs. J. P. Carroll, who
came here three weeks ago, will reside
in Mosier at the home of his mother,
and will assist Mr. Carroll in the
orchard work. Miss Ethel Hudson,
granddaughter of Mrs. Carroll, whose
home is in Dillon, Mont, is here to
spend the winter.
John Strahm and son, Clifford, who
is here on a ten day leave of absence
from the U. S. S. Saturn, were visit
ors in The Dalles the first of the week
at the home of Mrs. V. T. Banta, their
daughter and sister. Mrs. Strahm,
who has been visiting in Spokane with
her other daughters, met them in The
Dalles and after a short visit returned
with her husband and son to Mosier.
Lee Evans returned Saturday after
noon from Blalock with 15 geese, after
having all he wanted1 to eat during his
several days shooting. He returned to
spend Christmas at home, and will
journey again to his favorite pits in a
few days to wait for the honkers.
With the exception of the trophies
which are desired for eating when
brought home, Mrs. Fred Evans cans
all game and fish.
Would Connect Chicago
- With New York
The Type Used In One Year to Pub
lish Endorsements of Doan's
Kidney Pills.
Of the many kidney remedies on the
market today, none other ib recom
mended like Doan's Kidney Pills. Fifty
thousand benefited people gladly testify
in the newspapers of their own towns.
Forty-five hundred American newspap
ers publish this home proof of Doan's
merit. The type used in one year to tell
this wonderful story would make a solid
column of metal twice as high as the
world's highest mountain. Placed end
to end the lines of typo would reach
from New York to Chicago. These
miles of good words told by 50,(MK)
tongues sound glad tidings to any Hood
River sufferer who wants relief from
kidney and bladder ills. Here's a Hood
River case. Don't experiment. Use the
remedy endorsed by people you know.
O. B. Evinger, proprietor of confec
tionery store, 1108 Twelfth St., says:
"Doan's Kidney Pills are all right and 1
recommend them. I have taken them
on several occasions, when my kidneys
have been out of order and they have
never failed to do good work."
Mr. Evinger is only one of many Hood
River people who have gratefully en
dorsed Doan's Kidney Pills. If your
back aches, if your kidneys bother you,
don't simply at-k for a kidney remedy
ask distinctly for DOAN'S KIDNEY
FILLS, the same that Mr. Evinger had,
the remedy backed by borne testimony.
W) cents at all stores. Foster-Milburn
Co., proprietors, Buffalo, N. Y. "When
Your Back is Lame. Remember the
Name." 1
We Wish for You:
JOY In the happiness of others.
COURAGE-To help the discouraged.
FAITH In your fellow men.
PROSPERITY-To share with those less
PATRIOTISM -To support the best Govern
ment on Earth.
not only New Year's Day
but the whole year through
Blowers Hardware
For Auto or horse drawn vehicles,
Service to any part of the
Valley at any time
Telephone 1201
Fashion Livery Co.
Hood River, Oregon
vSteamer Tahoma
Down Sundays, Tuesdays, Thursdays
Up Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturdays
All kinds of( freight and passengers handled. Horses and automobiles
given special attention.
Jack Bagley, Agent, Phone 3623
We have obtained a small amount of Dry Mill Wood which
will be shipped in by cars. If you wish some of it please
order at once so we can deliver direct from cars.
Phone 4251
Taft Transfer Company
Route Your Freight by the "Regulator Line.
On the up-river trip, the "BAILEY GATZERT, on
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, arrives Hood River, 4:20
p. m. On down-river trip on Wednesday, Friday and Sun
day, arrives Hood River 9:30 a. m.
The "DALLES CITY" operates on alternate days, at
the same time on a schedule just the reverse of the above.
For Free 'Bus call Fashion Livery Co. Telephone 1201.
We are selling Schillings Best Line with
a Money Back guarantee if you are
not satisfied after using them.
Kaesser's Grocejry
Grocery of Quality
E. E. KAESSER, Proprietor
Phone 3192
Hunt Paint & Wall Paper Co.
Complete line of PAINTS, OILS, BRUSHES, Etc.
TJPjLfi f Heath & Milligan Mixed Faints
JigrM) Giidden's Varnishes
Room Mouldings
Bulk Calcimine Mixed to Order
Plate and Card Bail
Dry Paste