The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, July 21, 1921, Image 6

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    HOOD R1VKR GLACIER, THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1921
APPLE GROWERS
have many details to attend
to at harvest time, some of
which can be taken care of
now. Among these are
RUBBER STAMPS
Look over your supply. You will
find some of them lost or worn
out. Perhaps you have a new
variety coming into bearing or need
a name stamp. Place your order
NOW and have them ready when
needed.
We also carry Stamping Ink and Pads
HOOD RIVER GLACIER
? I 4f 6 8 10 ,? 13 n'5 ,fi '7 '? 21
Jfk-k ' hi
1 24! 6l ?n -in III I I I j
23 25 "27 29 31 3 33 IS 36 A 38
th' motor should not lie "raced." but
should tc controlled so as to operate at
h speed slightly faster than a slow
idling speed. Again remove the drain
plug and hIIow all ( alol Flushiug Oil
and dirty oil to drain off.
When certain that all Hushing oil has
Urn drained from crankcase, replace
the drain plug and pour into the tiller
pint sufficient Zerolene Oil to fill reser
voir to proper level.
Whenever oil is put into engine, care
should be taken that strainer in filler
from all dirt
to miles, fill
arm shafts.
motor, with
BUICK CORRECT LUBRICATION CHART
Engine Daily, or every 100 miles,
poor sufficient fresh oil into crankcase
oil reservoir through filler pine to
bring level of oil to full msrk on oil
level indicator. Oil level should never
be above full mark, nor below the half
iuii mark on Uie indicator.
oil in reservoir
j properly, or som
I m oil passage,
j immediately stu
located ami rerm
I Everv 750 mi
from
E obstruct Im or I .r
The engine should
:..! and the tn.ii
be
jwing
" "tn vi.Kiirc id i uiiiiii v. ii iv iiii t rri i man n a .
s gnajre or, dash should show pres- , First, remove the drain plug in hot
sure which will vary with the speed torn of crsnkcase. allowing all old oil
ana temperature of the engine. If no j to drain off. This should preferably
pressure is shown it indicstes lack of t be done when engine is wsrm. as the
er, and less of it will a drier
inner surfaces of the crankcase
Next, replace the drain pi
pour four quarts of Calol Fluh
into crankcase through the fille
Then start and operate the
under its own power for not
than one minute, by which t
oil conduits will have been thoi
flushed and cleansed by the 1
oil. During this period ot op
pipe is in place and fret
and foreign matter.
Rocker Arms- Every -oil
reservoirs in rocker
situated on top of the
Zerolene Heavy. The oil is distibuted
from these reservoirs to the nicker
arm bearings and valve lift ball joints
by means of felt wicks
Kan Kvery 1,000 miles, remove plug
in fan hub, and inject enough oil
therein to reach to the lower line of j
the fan shaft.
Pump Shaft Bearing Every 500!
miles, insert one or two ounces of oil
into this hearing through oil hole pro
vided for the purpose.
Timing Gears Everv 500 miles, re- j
Ml irg plug from left hand side of
timing gear case and insert therein
one-half pint Zerolene Heavy.
Electric Generator and Starting Mo
tor Kvery 100 miles, apply a few
drops of oil to the bearings of the gen
erator and motor through the oil bales
provided for the purpose.
Transmission Evr r: . r.-
move filling plug from transmission
esse ard pour in sufficient fresh luhri
cant to immerse fully the lower teeth
of the smallest gears on the coonter-
place plug.
1 ' 2 00 miles drain off old lubri
cant through drain plug in bottom of
Replace drain plug and fill
rery 50n miles,
rear of axle
put in sur?.-
hrinir ml in
r- -- n to proper it el with I rs: ' I
I Kerosene. ) un one rear wheel , tr
jacked clear from the ground, and with
motor started, operate transmission
through its several gears, by means of
the gear shift lever for about two min
utes. This operation will thoroughly
cleanse the gears and liearings in the
transmission case.
Next, remove drain plug in bottom
of case and allow all Pearl Oil (k. ro
Msj to thoroughly drain therefrom.
Replace drain plug and fill to proper
level with lubricant.
Note: As the rear axle requires
Hushing and cleansing at the same in
terval of time as does the transmission,
the above procedure should be followed
at the same time that the rear axle
housing is being flushed.
Hear Axle Housing E
remove filling plug in
housing and with oil gun
cient fresh lubricant t
houaing to level of opening. Replace
plug.
Every 2,0000 miles, gear- a: ,,r
ings in sxle housing should be cleansed
out in the following manner:
Remove drain plug in bottom of
housing and allow old lubricant to
drain off. Replace drain plug. Re
move filler plug and pour into case
through this opening one quart of Pearl
Oil (kerosene.) Replace filling plug.
Jack up one rear wheel and with gear
shift level in "high" position, run
engine for several minutes at moderate
speed, thus revolving all gears in rear
axle housing. Then stop engine and
again drain bousing through lower
drsin hole. Replace drain plug and
fill housing with fresh lubricant to
level of filling plug.
Note: As the bearings . in both
transmission and rear axle are entirely
lubricated by splash from the revolv
ing gears, bard grease should not be
used as s lubricant in cither place,
i Universal Joint As the u- venal
I here, other than maintaining the proper
level of oil in the transmission.
Steering dear Drag Link Every 750
miles, remove plug in each end of drag
link, clean out ball and socket joint,
wash thoroughly with Pearl Oil (kero-
jsene,) and repack with fresh grease.
Replace plugs and cotter pins.
Steering Gear Housing Every 1,000
I miles, remove grease c.ups from steer-
ing gear housing, and with grease gun
I inject a sufficient supply of grease to
completely fill housing.
Wheel Bearings Every 2,000 miles,
remove wheels and wash out bearings
and hubs thoroughly with Pearl Oil
(kerosene.) Repack hubs and bearing!
with fresh grease arid replace wheels.
SpringsEvery 3,000 miles, jack up
car by frame and separate the spring
leaves by means of a spring spreader.
Clean surface of leaves and then
spread thin coating of lubricant over
! surface with small brush or paddle.
Repeat operation whenever spring
squeak develops.
Grease Cups Daily, or every 100
miles, turn down all grease cups two
complete turns, refilling cups with
fresh grease when empty. This in-
I eludes grease cups on all spring bolts.
steering knuckles, and cross rod brake
shafts, etc.
General Lubrication Daily, or every
100 miles, use squirt can to apply oil
to all joints and small working parts
not otherwise lubricated, such as spark
and throttle control connections, brake
clevis pins, etc. Care should be taken
that all oil passages are free from dirt,
so that clean oil can reach bearing
surfaces.
hood Climb made '
by local party
t
W-W-M- H-1 M .M.J..M. H-H-H-M-H
FINS, Fl RS AND FEATHERS I
4-
Joe G. Vogt Sunday won the semi
monthly tournament of the Hood River
Gun Club, breaking 22 out of 25
pigeons. Wayne L. Poland won second
dace with a score of 20. R. V. Fore
man and ft. J, frank tied for third
place with 19. Other scores for the
day were: W. L. Marshall, 18; J. W.
Haviland, 17; H. S. Dumbolton, 18,
Earl Franz, IS; Corbett Alexander. 18;
A. F. Davenport, 15; H. 0. Kresse. 14
and Geo. foe, 18.
Ihe standing of club members for
a cup to be awarded August 1 for the
best average for the season is as fol
lows : Pooley, 88 per cent ; Marshall,
84; Foreman, 88 ; Haviland, 72 ; Dum
bolton, 74; Poland, 77; Vogt, 80;
Scheer, 72; Poe, 76; Frank. 71: Franz.
08; Alexander, 08, and Davenport, 72.
Mr. Vogt has offered a hunting suit
to the longest run for the season.
The club has elected officers for the
ensuing year as follows : E. R. Pool
ey, pres. ; S. J. Frank, vice pres. ; W.
L. Poland, sec, and W. L. Marshall,
field captain.
Mr. Vogt was awarded a $5 pipe
given ny rl. S. (,eorge. Mr. Poland
won a sack of flour, appropriated by
the Kaesser Grocery, and Foreman.
who won the shoot off in the third
place, received a year's subscription
for Out Door Life, a gift of Slocom &
Donnerberg. in the shoot-off betw eon
the latter two men. Mr. Foreman
made the record score of 25 straight
pigeons.
When D. E. and W. F. Rand. Harold
T1.. m I j ilr.-n k . if. .
lui-ner anu win raeicair, wno nan re-
L-eiiuy gone on a oav s nsning excur
sion at North Lake, remained away
overnight, a searching party was
I formed to look for them. The men,
all experienced mountaineers, pene
trated the brakes of the Columbia by
way of Wyeth. After a day's good
fishing they started back down the
wild region to the Columbia river. In
the twilight they headed down the
wrong moraine and thus missed the
trail.
The men spent the night almost in a
stone's throw of Wyeth. Their de
scent at the point was impossible.
ihey decided not to attempt to retrace
their steps further into the brakes of
the head of the Wyeth trail until day
light. As they emerged into the
cleared space of the Columbia River
Highway at Wyeth they met a search
ing party going in for them.
County Clerk Shoemaker is wonder
ing if the practice of transferring
automobile licenses, utilized in circum
venting the law, has had its effects on
dog owners. Mr. Shoemaker has just
receiveu a leuer uom an Underwood
merchant who states that a stray
canine, wearing Oregon dog license
tag No. fi, has appeared at his place.
Looking over his records, Mr. Shoe
maker ascertained the name of the
owner who applied for state dog license
No. 6. He informed the owner that
his dog was at Underwood. The lat
ter, however, refuted the storv, sup
plying the proof by showing his dog.
The license tag, however, was missing
L. M. Baldwin, who was guide for a
party climbing Mount Hood Sunday,
had to call in a physician Monday to
open his eyes. Mr. Baldwin, who
since childhood has made ascents of
Mount Hood almost annually, has
never worn glass to protect his eyes
against the glare of the snow and ice.
Sunday night, the party made a late
start from their camp into Hood River.
"My automobile lights were working
poorly," said Mr. Baldwin, "and I had
to peer ahead into the darkness con
stantly. The great contrast of the
brilliantly lighted snowlields and the
darkness of the homeward drive over
strained my eyes."
While his eyes remain inflamed. Mr.
Badwin was back at his desk again
Tuesday.
"I have never seen the snow on
Mount Hood deeper -for this season
than at present," says Mr. Baldwin in
telling of the Sunday climb. "This is
a condition that makes climbing all the
easier. After the snow has melted,
leaving fields of bare ice, the moun
tainside becomes slippery and climb
ing is a greater task and more danger
ous. Sunday, as our party included
many girls, we took our time. Al
though we were late in reaching the
summit, it was much better than had
we rushed and brought the party to
the top overfatigued. The girls were
served hot drinks on the crest by the
forest service lookout. The snow is
still so deep on the summit that only
the cupola of the lookout house peeps
through the drift. But a way has
been cleared in to the door of the 2
mile high structure."
Mr. Baldwin savs that the climh
from the north side of the peak is
made more difficult this year than
most seasons because no life line ha9
been placed from the summit down the
1500-foot, almost perpendicular side of
the conical peak. The ascent of Sun
day was made all the more interesting
because of the presence of some 100
Mazamas and the stunts of a United
States Forestry aeroplane around the
top of the mountain. The big plane,
carrying a photographer, dipped and
cavorted above the weary climbers, the
pilot daring the whiplash currents of
air around the top of the snow peak.
The Sunday party included the fol
lowing: Miss Carrie Evans, of AI
hany ; Misses Winifred Palmateer and
Mildred Canfield, of Portland; Oral
Palmateer, of Silverton; Misses Helen
Forbes and Frances Moe, Mr. and Mrs.
F. L. Moe, Roger and Howard Black
mail, Mark Moe, L. M. Baldwin, Isaac
McGrew and Jack Bagley, of Hood
River. Mr. Baldwin and Mr. McGrew
journeyed to the camp in Mr. Bald
win s car. Mr. Bagley carried the
others from the city to a camp near
Cloud Cap Inn Saturday afternoon in
his Oldsmobile commercial car. The
latter did not make the climb, although
he was once the most noted big game
nunier ot cne community. He de
clared that he is getting too old for
wasting energy on mountain hikes.
He acted as camp cook, and the recre
ationists return singing his praises.
All other members of the party made
the journey to the top of the mountain
except Mrs. Moe and Miss Forbes.
Mrs. Moe had sprained an ankle and
was unable to leave camp. Miss
roroes Became ill as the party
proached the ton of Coopers Spur.
The only incident to mar the pleas
ure of the jaunt occurred Saturday af
ternoon, when the automobile was held
up at the entrance of the national for
est. Unknown to the recre:iti.inistH u
applied keeping motor
toll road. The party
for three hours, citing
was no heavier than
irs of large size. The
tianlly secured permis-
ap-
A brown and white carrier pigeon
broke its neck last week on Second
street when it flew into a telephone
wire. A leg band bore the following:
"530, A. J. 10 V." No message was
carried. The pigeon was not awnad
locally.
St. Mary's Catholic Church
as fol-
rule has been
trucks off the
pleaded vainly
that their car
many touring c
tollgate keeper
sion tor the party to proceed on pay
ment of double toll,
Although he is 70 years old Mr. Mc
Grew proved one of the most active
climbers in the party. He was com
of Olympia, who stated that 15 horti
culturists of Washington wouid attend
the local session. The Washington
fruit experts will journey from Yaki
ma, where thev will spend this week
..miBjuig lur-ciiiiKH, io wniie salmon,
where they will inspect orchards be
fore coming here.
Mr. Robinson stated that but two
members of his party would partici
pate in the ascent of Mount Hood, a
feature of the convention.
Strawberry Tests .Made
Gordon G. Brown, who is making
similar experiments, says he is watch
ing with interest tests being made by
E. P. Wray, nurseryman and fruit
grower of White Salmon, of various
varieties of strawberries in an effort
to find one that will hvp th i
keeping quality of the Clark Seedling
and at the same time produce greater
yields. The Clark Seedling, now grown
exclusively in mid-Columbia sections,
is the best shipping berry known to
the trade, but its yields are light in
comparison with many commercial berries.
Mr. Wray
varieties, w
kinds of ber
year.
trying out morejthan 20
H
has 50
on this
Immanuel Lutheran
Christian Church
No servi
ing eon Tec
school at 9.
eea last
state co
f SunHu
ittle.
d aud
n from
service
9.45 a.
Tonic.
The Baptist Church
leavor a
Tonic.
Pine Stri ct, near
Dr. E. Herbert Haydi
iesidence, lioT Pine Stn-i
Sunday School at 10 a n
Public Worship at 1 1 a in
Fpworth League at 6 :H
Ira yes Beivive WTednesdi
The
the
day with
lowship.
ic, ( me vision from Life."
tor s family will soon occupy
parsonage and a dedication
fill be held August 7, with a
s program. Plan to send the
us in worship and go.d fel
J. C Banna, I'astor. Z
First Church of Christ. Scientist
St. Mark's Episcopal Church
Sunday sch
after evenin
conducted st
Rev.
Hiding, mb and Engen
m. Subject i Truth,
tandav School at 1 1
Wednesday awi ihie. 1
( . (
m. each
;. Hoiaht
Seventh Day Adveniist Church
Preaching servic
meet ing. Wednt
are wricome.
Minister F F
i and C strc
Saturday
11.15 a. n
O.-W. R. 4 N. Ot, Time Table
fto It, Ppolano Dwl. Pans
No. 10, -t.l, !,-. ksn. ( m .
Christian and Missionary Alliance
"AT P.i IUND
- t I j.,,.
-o. J, l .rt.-IVi
Xo. is, P..rt..;
is lubricated b the oil from the
strarts ma.le
penr. A. W.
Oak' Street.
a 'ss .
J-V-;: