The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, April 18, 1918, Image 6

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    lioou kivei: 'ii.vciKi:. tiu i;siav. vrun. i tsiis
MAZOLA
Better cooking at Ics3 cost with
Mazola, the pure oil from corn
Mazola is a vegetable oil from an edible
source for deep frying, sautcing. shortening
and salad dressings.
Toods fried in March retain all cf their
natural flavor and are easy to digest.
Maola does not transmit taste or odor
from one food to another tan be used over
and over again a big factor in e:cncn
And because Maola is a vegetable oil, it
enables vou to follow the nhns nf the I nn.l
Administration and save animal fats butter,
lard, suet.
Get Mazola from your grocer in pint,
quart, half-gallon and gallon tins. Also ask.
for the free Mazola Book of Recipes or
write us direct.
Vf both It!. -id it Mazo.ftilon mil t'.n rntirt u'iactio.
Corn Products Refining Company
j.SaiUw lsiew York
fVjf tmLft Wluw litnuiUbm
kyoNiPjT-l Jotniion.LieW
Company
PcrtUoJ, Ort
Vi'ILLAMETTE BOYS NEWSPAPER MAN
ARE MAKING GOOD SUFFERS IN FRANCE
6 , . 0
An Opportunity of 1918
This Is to announce to our patrons, a new schedule of linsiiiess
a plan that oft ere you i;nu-ii:i! opportunities.
Because we found interest in S. V II ureen trading ttamps
growing cold, we hiive discontinued them.
This is the ojiport unity :
VVe give live per c-nt discount on till ca-h purchases; and on
all bills paid in full on or hefore the tenth of the month lollonin:,
we tfive three per cent discount.
Owint to a change in our al'ternonn del-very, now starting from
the store at 4 :() instead of -1 :.'it) o'clock, kindly have your orders in
before the utitoinohile starts.
W. J. FILZ MEAT MARKET
HT. HOOD RAILROAD COMPANY
Time Table No. 31
Taking effect 1 2:01 a. m. Sunday, July 15th, ltl7.
" ,i-'scw-;r jyp'
5w mm, oQ ,
KOI'TIIHOINI)
NOKIIIHOI'NI)
No. S No. 3 No. I
"Motor Motor Maiiy
Daily iy fr?;;';1
I'. M. ' A. M. A. M.
r. mi I 10.45 H.IK)
f 0:t I 10 4H s.n,-)
f.l'.' I 10 57 8.15
o.l'ii 11.10 K.L'.'i
.r).LK.i u.u s . :to
5 Xt U. IS S, III
ft. 40 U.L'U S .ir.
.Y4.I ll.L'ri S.oll
5.47 j II .:!() .n0
f'.oti n.:t:t !t.o-'i
5.f)7 11. IIS il.L'O
i.0L 11.4:1 ! t . LTv
.12 u .f,:i i .:i5 i
U7 12. (HI 11.1. (K) j
y- i m. j . m. i
"Steam. tMotor.
Stations
j No, 2 No. 4 No. 6 No. 8
i Hioiv i f 1'ioly : u,,,n, Mmnr
j Kxcept ! Kxrept ! '!Ju!"r Siitiini'y
! SuuilMV I Kmi.tiiy ! UdllV only
! 1' M. A. M. i I'. M. . I'. M.
Lv. Hood River Ar j H.IH) 8.25 I 2. IS ' 7.4".
. . ..I'ower.lale j 2."7 S.22 ! 2.11 7.41
... Nwitchhack 2.50 8.15 I 2.04 , .'U
....Van Horn ! 2.40 8.02 ' 1.52 1 7 22
Mol.r ' 2.8," j 7.5S 1 1 . -is 7. IS
Udell i 2,:!0 i 7,53 j 1.4.'! 7.1
Summit I 2.25 i 7.40 ' ! .:! 7
I'.loueher : 2.20 ; 7.42 1 ,:2 7.02
Holstein - 2.10 i 7.;i7 i 1.27 ! 0.57
inans 2.05 ! 7. HI 1.21 j A. 54
I lee . ...i. j 2.0(1 j 7 .:) ; 1.20 ! 11 51)
...Trout ('reek I 11.15 i 7.25 1.15 ( i:,
Woiulwortii 11 ,05 j 7. 15 1 .115 ii ;',5
Ar. Parkdjle Lv ; 11 .oo ; 7. 10 l .on : n :to
i A. M , A. M. ; I'. M. ! !. M.
Owinj to limited s
handled on the bteam t r;
iace on Motor Cars all trunks and heavy hautiaue will be
.mis, either in advaticy of or following the passengers.
THE DEMAND OF THE HOUR
Military Wrist Watches
for
U. S. Soldiers
Elgin Military Watches aiv especially adapted to hard
outdoor use.
Complete in sturdy, compact case of special design.
Strong, mannish looking, silvered dial with luminous
hands and figures, Heavy cow-buy style strap of battle
ship pray.
Other designs, built upon substantial lines, all of
moderate price and time-keeping qualities.
Come in and let us show them to vou.
W. F. LARA WAY
JEWKL.KR
Willamette University hoys in France
are making a noteworthy record fur
their morale and ability.
So reports Carl U. Done, president
of the university.in a letter to Amedee
M. Smith, one of the regents of the
university, who is also presdient of the
executive committee of trie 1'ortland
C hapter of the American Ked Cross.
lr. Ioney is in France to tell the
French soldiers what America wants
ami why America is in the war. H
w ill then tell the American soldier the
view point of the poilu. His letter to
Mr. Smith follows :
For almost a month i have been on
French soil, two weeks of which were
spent in 1'aris. During that time 1
was being instructed, was conferring
about the work and doing some speak
ing. Nearly two weeks have been
passed in the base section, where I
have been going from camp to camp to
give addresses. What 1 have seen and
heard already would make a book, and
there is etamyh in the experience to
thrill the dullest soul.
Could the people of America know
what Uncle Sam has done and is doing
here they would not only be patient,
but become ;nthusiatic. 1 am in
formed that in some essential features
our men have already acconipl ished
more in the past nine months than
France ever did achieve. It is prepar
atory, necessary, but not spectacular
and does not get into print. 1 do not
know how many men are here, hut
there are enough to surprise the States
when the figures may be known. And
they are coming while the U-boats
dodge and hide.
France is far from being hungry and
is not bled white. She is tired and
would welcome peace, but the spirit of
the people is high and determined.
The cost of food is high and about the
same as in America, perhaps a trifle
greater, but that is much more than it
is in peace times. One sees mourning
everywhere, but there is no weeping.
The women have the far-away, medi
tative look that is more touching than
tears. Of course, there is joy also ; the
French nature turns quickly to pleas
ure, and the theatres are open, parka
filled and some sports in vogue.
"I am amazed at what the "Y" is
doing, at the demands made uKin it
and at the welcome it receives. The
w ar would he radically different with
out it ; the morale of the men could not
be as it is. 1 have been in over 2n
huts, all busy places where the men
crowd at night to read, write, listen
to music and addresses and generally
pull themselves together. The can
teens are also connected with the "Y "
and managed by the secretaries. Here
the men buy tobacco, candy, nuts, gum
and a score of things "made in U. S. "
I have given about two dozen ad
dresses and never spoke to audiences
more attentive or appreciative. It is
touching to note the real hunger of the
s Idiers for a straightforward talk.
One morning 1 was called from hed at
ti.IiO to apeak to a copmany before the
men went to work. One night 1 Soke
for nearly an hour to 1500 men who
stood in darkness on a lumber dock.
A surprising proportion of the soldiers
are college graduates, line and up
standing men.
I have met half a dozen Willamette
boys, and they are making a note
worthy record for their morale and
ability. Soon 1 expect to go where
the others are located. You may im
agine that they were rather glad to
see me and I not less so to see them.
The, streets are patroled by U. S.
soldiers and open soliciting is checked.
It will he still further reduced as cer
tain streets and section are wholly for
bidden to the man in uniform. Wine
and cigarets lake their toll, but most
of the men are standing out against
them, like heioes, except that practic
ally everyone smokes.
Next week I am to leave this section
and go into a French base for a month.
There 1 am to live with the soldier, try
to tell him about the American soldier,
what America wants, etc., and then I
I shall take up work with our men
again, seeking to tell them something
of the French viewpoint. It is an ex
ceptional opportunity given me and I
am only anxious about being able to
meet it.
I am cared for well, have food and
comfort aplenty. The officers are kind
and thus far have allowed me to see
every Ihing. 1 count myself fortunate
beyond any other "Y" man in France.
Chicks Go By Mail
Mrs. Sherman J. Frank was the first
patron of the Hood River post office to
take advantage of the new postal rul
ing, permitting young chicks to he
forwarded by parcel post. Mrs. Frank
shipped a carton containing 25 day old
chicks to Aurora for a postage charge
of only nine cents.
The cheep of the hungry little chick
ens while at the postofiice awaiting
their train, created a great deal of in
terest. Some (iood Advice
"Don't think too much of your own
methods. Watch other people's ways
and learn from them." This is good
advice, especially when bilious or con
stipated. You will find many people
who use Chamberlain's Tablets for
S these ailments with the best results.
and will do well to follow their
example.
Anderson Undertaking Co.
t:. C. AXDF.RSOX, Sole Proprietor
Licensed Embalmer and Funeral Director
415 OAK S I Kl E l. PHONE l.VM
The Greatest
Treasure
of this company is not in its
vaults, but in the good will
of its thousands of North
western policy holders.
They have insured with this
strong local company it in
turn is assisting in a big
way, through its invest
, ments, to build up the North
west. Insure with-1-
NEW WORLD LIFE
Stevens Building, PORTLAND
A splenJU opening for local repr
Sftittith'f In your Iwgtity.
(From Fred Lick lev's "Jourral Man
Abroad")
A newspaper man over hew mast
have a strong heart, or he is apt to die
of heart failure, or blow up, as mo:-t
all trie "big stories" he gets next Ui
cannot be discussed, for military reas
ons. For years, when I was manager of
the Pacific Monthly, my constant en
deavor was to secure more subscrip
tions and more advertising. 1 picked
up the London Mail a few days agq
and read a notice to subscibers, to the
effect that on account of the shortage
of paper, they were going to reduce
their subscription list greatly and that
only those who would agree to share
their copy of the Mail with borne other
family could take the paper, and that
a rigid inquiry would be instituted in
the case of new subscribers desiring to
take the paper, to determine whether
they really needed it. A few days
later 1 picked up another paper and
read a notice to this effect :
"We desire to apologize to our ad
vertisers, but, on account of cutting
down the size of the paer, it will be
necessary to reduce additional adver
tising, and all old time advertisers will
have to be content with half their us
ual space."
1 never expected to live to see the
day when a newspaper would urge its
readers not to subscribe nor advertise.
Some of the ads in the French pa
pers keep one guessing. I read a two
line ad the other day which said:
"Wanted - A man of imagination. Ap
ply to the undersigned." 1 have been
wondering ever since what kind of a
job that was.
Dr. Durable Gets 'Em
Liberty bond canvassing teams have
directed the attention of Mayor Dum
ble to citizens of doubtful loyalty, and
the mayor has not yet failed to "bring
in a subscription.
Wednesday of last week Mayor Hum
ble had W. ti. Snow make him a re
plica of one of those gruesome-appearing
bun clubs, as are shown in an otli
cial Liberty Loan advertisement, used
to dispatch wounded prisoners. Armed
with the club and a small American
Flag, Mayor Mumble called on H. llur
master, naturalized Cerman, who has
beer, under suspicion. The Flag and
the weapon held aloft in either hand.
Mayor Dumhle asked llurmaster which
he supported. The latter chose the
Flag. At the mayor's request the man
took the banner and bearing it aloft
marched in front of the chief execu
tive to the nearest bank to subscribe
for a $50 bond.
Carson Advanced in Grand Council
J. K. Carson, who has been active in
Masonic orders for more than 25 years,
was elected Grand Captain of the
Guard of the Grand Council of U. & S.
M., whose annual meeting was held
Wednesday of last week in Salem.
Mr. Carson is Commander of the Hood
Kiver Commandery of Knights Temp
lar. Along with Mr. Carson, Past
Grand Master Faraway attended the
Salem Grand Council.
Mr. Carson says the Salem meeting
was one of the best he has ever at
tended. Bentdenelli, Alien, Let Out
The local draft board has been noti
fied by a San Francisco board that Or
lando liendenelli, called two weeks ago
to till Hood Kiver county's first draft
quota of four, had been relieved of
military service. The man, who has
never taken out naturalization papers,
made anafhdavit to the effect that he
did Jnot understand the questionnaire
and that he had not intended to waive
exemption because of being an alien.
Stanley J. She re, agent for the Mt.
Hood R. U. Co;., and one of the city's
prominent young business men, was
drafteil in Henedtnelli's place. He left
Saturday for ('amp Lewis.
Tony Henedetti, another Italian,
who was formerly an employe of J. G.
Fairfowl, local contractor, departed
for Camp Lewis with great enthusi
asm, declaring that nothing was more
to his liking than to become a trained
soldier and to tight the Germans and
Austrians.
Williams Takes Wyeth Over the Top
Its population made up chiefly of
tranieiit employes in the coal bunkers
and tie treating plant of the O.-W. K.
& N. Co., the little station village of
Wyeth has rolled up subscriptions of
$7,000 to the third liberty loan. Less
than 100 men are employed at Wyeth,
and of these 21 are Japanese and 2S
Chinese. Both Japanese and the Chi
nese have subscribed liberally. The
section crew took $K(H) worth of bonds.
Frank Williams, superintendent of
the Wyeth plants, was instrumental in
rolling up the big subscriptions.
Billy Sunday is Grandpa
Bilty Sunday, arch foe of the kaiser
and the devil, is one of the happiest
men on earth.
. For it came to uass that a certain
bird commonly known as a stork visit
ed St. Luke's hospital in Chicago last
Friday and ere he departed he left a
son with Mrs. Mark Haines, the oldest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
Sunday.
This is the first grandson born to the
Sundavs and explains the happiness of
Billy."
Mr. Haines, the father of the boy,
owns a newspaper in Sturgis, Mich.
Women Braver than Men
j women oiten oo their daily tasks in
I home, office or factory while suffering
pain and misery that would put a man
in bed. However, much of women's
j suirering can he alleviated. Backache,
; sore muscles, stiff joints, rheumatic
pains, dizziness and like symptoms are
: caused by disordered kidneys and blad
der. Mrs. Thos. Davis, Montgomery,
! Ind., writes: "I doctored several
months without relief, when I com
; menced using Foley Kidney Pills and
i got relief. Kight bottles cured me."
Safe, harmless; quick results. Sold
everywhere.
i Notice to Painters
i
! The County Court of Hood River
j County will receive bids for the paint
' ing of the bridge across Hood river at
I ee, and bridge across the Fast Fork
; of Hood river at Trout Creek.
Bidder to furnish labor and materi
als for work.
! Work to be broom cleaned and paint
ed with one coat of Red Mineral paint.
Rocrfs not to he painted,
j Bids will be opened Saturday, April
20th, 1918, at 2 p. m. The Court re
serves the right to reject any and all
bids.
Dated April fith, 1918.
Kent Shoemaker,
County Clerk,
ult By E. E. Shoemaker, Deputy.
HERE WE ARE AGAIN with a fresh stock of
WATER GLASS
to supply you with, tor preserving the CHEAP EGGS.
The U. S.'Dept. of Ajxrieulture, after exhaustive research,
recommends WATER GLASS as the hest preservative known.
One quart of it makes preservative for from 1" to '20 dozen
35c per quart. $1.25 per gallon.
Or 25c per quart if you furnish the container.
A. S. KEIR
Reliable Druggist
AGENT FOR "THE NEW EDISON PHONOGRAPH
v
DC
0
3C
WOMAN'S CLUB NEWS
At a Red Cross benefit 'concert at the
high school auditorium last Thursday
night under the auspices of the music
department of the Woman's club, the
sum of $:i0.fi5 was netted. At the con
cert, the final one of a series given
this winter by the club's music depart
ment for the Red Cross, John Claire
Montieth, 1'ortland baritone, and Miss
Edith Woodcock, pianist, were pre
sented. Mrs. May Vandyke Hartwig
was Mr. Montieth's accompanist. Mrs.
C. 11. Sletton participated in the pro
gr:im with solos.
Nature Cures, the Doctor Takes Fee
There is an old saying that "Nature
cures, the doctor takes the fee," but
as everyone knows you can help Na
ture very much and thereby enable it
to effect a cure in much less time than
is usually required. This is particu
larly true of colds. Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy relieves the lungs, pur
ities the tough mucus and aids in its
expectoration, allays the cough and
aids Nature in restoring the system to
a healthy condition.
Vnt of a Sirirtaf Informaliv Artlctf
Good Health
Demands
Good Teeth
TVT ORE physical de
iVl fjeneracy can be
traced to neglect of the
teeth than to the use
of alcohol," says Dr.
Wlllium li.sler, the eminent
HuUicirit.N . And t'rof. I. en is
M. Termini, in Ms treatise,
emit led, " I lie 11 gietie of the
'liilci." savs tliHt out of 'JO
million Bi'linol children in this
country, JM million hre affect
rd by diteate of th mouth
and treth which undermine!!
their health and progress.
Dei ityed ton! neKlwcted teeth
cuuse intliMest ion and mntilul
ImckwafiUie.sw. Toot li-t roil I ties
may atfm t Ihe heart, theeyes
and ears in fact, all our fac
ulties are weakened ty dis
eased teeth and a neniiH ted
mouth. "A decaying tooth,
uupleaxiint a it may sound,
is a rnttiiiK hone In your
mouth," according to Arthur
ttrisbune, the lamiins editorial
writer.
Diseased totlsiinnra neglected
mouth is not a joki. it is a
constant mtnact to vuur
health. There is no real ex
cu.se, except neglect ami indif
ference. Once your teeth are
in order you can keep them
that, way for remetnlier this
dneay does not ntart ou a
clean toot h.
Publlthtd by tfie
Board ofltrntal Lxamlntro
Siatr of Oregon
fa wm mm
MMU'SiS UK TlfK ANNt'AI, ST A T K M KN1
I TDK
Orient Insurance Company
nf ( ,i r! finl, ill fhi' M.tt nf ' 'mm ii. t 1 1 1 n t . on
i ii :;!-( day if i J t emi'i-r muHr ;n
! nHiiraiirn rVmmfKtijijm' r of l h' M;t i- of
tt r unn. pursuit nl to In w :
i m'itttl.
Artitiunt nf cHpilii! p.inl Up . . $ I Oni un(! tn
liH'om'.
j Ni pi en 1 1 ui us n is nt ilui ihu
I the yfar .fJ.o.V. t;(;i ill
i Ii lrt-Kt, illvkli'ml and ri'iitj iv-
! fHivt'ii jlurln th.' yi'Hr l.'.v IfC.'JI
j lnrini from other pnurreji re-
I i eitil (luring th- . i f . . , U',
; T.!n! hicum LM I !'!
' DiNliursfiiteiiln.
1 Net iosf.s paH durinir lh war $ lMl,."f''1..'i6
I 'is ult'iKls p.ni oil . iipi;,t: rum k
j tl II rlll( t l)i' f V ..... .... 1 lltl. IHIM.IM'
'iiininlsrilotin anil f:ti:iri paht
ci urlnK the t r , 7".'U ti-.
f Taxed IteeriHi's ,thi ft-t-i pn!d
1 (J till UK 1 h eai Si fC, 3i
I A ii tou ii i of all ot lie: e pr mli -
: LUl''f . tKi,H!t,'...VJ
ToUl 'petiditure
$1SH n; o;
VhIiIc of feu 1 ovvneij tmai
k -t vu'iifM .$ 17:in7.Ss
' Vafuf of st. i. Us ' ami hort'l
j ttwnctl (market t I tie i "HI 7 lilll .'in
! Imp from utht-r com pa nit: for
irioiran e mi panl 1 UM1 i (
, ("ash in banks ami on lurid... . ti I;: (.Vl.nT
I'lenitiltlis in finiise nf n,l"Mi"n
' w rittpn sin re Sept em her So,
111" i mi nii (;
' t lite rem find rent- 1uo iinrl at -
i aol ... , . . . in.l'H.ii (
ToUl HSitc S 1 'j.i'.U
Li la Kpet'lai '1' JiO?llN If, unv nate
i if any ihere be) SiVfil 12
Tata! ijFHP'a .nl m ii I etl in Hntron $4 J."i!'!t:, IT
llahilltle..
; tlms? claims for Iokjm unpaid $ Jtlri Vi
, A mount uf uneai n-i1 premium
on an oumnnritnv risk 1. !:; ir 7"
t hue for cummlselon ami hroriei-
ae 'J duo oft
" A.I other ilahimti , 4 ft M4.7T
j TtH a I iiuhill t teg, exfitint ve of
'a pit a 1 stock of II.uimi im. Jj.2nt :1S 15
! Toial pnmlum In foiee Der m-
i'er ai, it 1 7 $;u;n i;t2n
HtixfueNN In OreKoo the ear.
i Total Iti.suram e w riti en Uiirinn
i the year , 12.913.220 'HI
I tiros premiums rptete1 ilurln
! Ihe year 44 179 IS
! I'rpmium returned ilurldg th
j year J2.2MSW
i JaiMHen pall il urlnic t he en r . . . h 4h 1 ")
I 1 .naes Incurred (luring the ai l tiul 1!i
Total Hnmuiit of tiifurame out
I t amiinn In ( 'regon Ie( ember
ai. iv 1 1 . . . , , i.:r,2.2fi oo
OKlfcNT INS1KAMK f OMI'WY,
By A. O MclLWAJNK. Jr..
President.
Statutory resident general ment and at
torney for bet Met. 4wtr4 fcvtiflU, QU
THE' UNIVERSAL; CAR
More iin.l more the enclose,! motor c:tr ro s stn ici in
popular favor. It'n nutunil, especially with I'or.l cars, wliicii
arc luisy running every !:' of the year -winter mul ciitiiiner
the For. I eervos faithfully an.l profitable. So for a real tren
viine family car then' i not h iiiL' e. iial to the For.l Se.lan at
Ifti'.io f. 1 1 . h. IVtroit. Scats lite, l.ari;e ilnors, plate jli
(li.linj! wiu.lowx. kills rnrlaiiiH. .lceply upholstercl seatu, lat
est type ventilating win.lfliiel.l a car of rcl'ino.l luxury with
thi' ever'uistim;!v reliable Kuril chassif. I'mne in ami Uiow
more about thin superior car.
DE WITT MOTOR CO., Dealers
rr j I
Every Automobile Owner
in Hood River Valley
Should know that IIhto is 0'E place in Hood River where
he can have his STOUACK HATTKU1ES and ELECTRICAL
TROUBLES properly cared for.
All kimlrt of Flectrictl Apparatus- Motorc, t leneratoM, Batterieif, etc.
I'.otiht, Sol.l itin.1 Uepaireil.
Anlo Starter an.l Storage flattery Service Station. Have tip test your
battery today, no charge.
All work ciiarantccil. Specialists in mir line.
DAKIN ELECTRIC WORKS
Phone 2712 3rd and Oak its..
Basement Stale Bank Bnildinu. HOOD RIVER, ORE.
Oregon Lumber Co.
Dee, Oregon
ALL KINDS OF LUMBER, SHINGLES
SLAB WOOD, ETC. CAN FURNISH
CEDAR SHIP LAP, ANY QUANTiTY
Both Phones
Estimates Furnished
DRY WOOD
We have obtained a small amount of Dry Mill Wood which
will he 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
S. E. BARTMESS
Licensed with Oregon's
E
irst class of Embalmers. Phone 1381. 3821
HOOD RIVER, OREGON
1 1 1 r- 1
o