The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, August 04, 1921, Image 8

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u. s.
Where the going is specially heavy
with siiuw, iiud or sand, in hilly
country wheie maximum traction on
the road is a factor, no other tire tread
yet larWosd is quite so effective, or so
wholly approved by motoring Opto
ion, as the U. S. Nobby Tread.
Its very simplicity three rows of
diagonal knobs, gripping the road
is the result of all the years of U. S.
Rubber experience with every typs
of road the world over.
If every one
listened to experience,
hew much theyci save
STOP and talk to the next man
you see with U. S. Tires on
his car. Ask him why.
Most likely you'll hear an inter
esting story about his tire experi
ments before the answer was
found. Money wasted. Promises
unkept. Trouble on the road hu
morous to every one except the
man who went through it.
Finally U. S. Tires. And U. S.
Tires ever since.
Perhaps it's the experience of U. S.
Tire buyers that makes them more em
phatic bl their preference than ever this
When these men have tried most
everything by the way of "staggering
bargains", "hurrah discounts", "discon
tinued lines at less" and so forth they
know what not to get.
They want a fresh, live tire. With a
good reputation. That's everything it says
it is. With the people behind it who
back it up.
There are 92 U. S. Factory Branches.
Your local U. S. Dealer is drawing
upon them continually to keep his stocks
sized up, complete to give you service.
Whenever he gets one or a hundred
tires from a U. S. Factory Branch, they
are newly made this season 's tires.
Sold to you at a ner price. Full values.
Squan -dcalir.g. A reputable maker. A
reputable dealer. The whole transaction
as befits the leadership of the oldest and
largest rubber organization in the world.
"Slap anil talk la thn naxt man you
b with V. S. Tiraa on hia car"
United States Tires
are Good Tires
United States Tires
Rubber Company
United States
34 '5 14 15 16 17 18
mi" ' ? 9 A v I 11.1 '
id i, ..... tt-r-hr "Tlitfr&i
fcP n W
20 XTT'A 1 mz I A IJlltm,
... -saps: 26:728 29 ; , aSK:
2? 23 Zt 12 33 34 35 36
Engine-25. Dsily, or every 100
milts, pour fresh Zerolcne No. f into
crank case through tiller pipe until oil
level guage on crank case i u -ic rs
"full. Avoid overfilling. Best re
sults will Ik- obtained if tin-oil l vol in iml.
maintained lietwecn "half full" nd
"full" marl'! on th guage. To c,. ; a
correct reading of the oil level guat
the automobile should be approximate
ly level himJ the ermine not rawing.
When engine in running, the oil
sun indicator on the dash theuld how
pressure which will vary with tho
sliced and temjierature of tin- ertf
If no pressure is registered, the tail
nation ia lack of oil in crank case, oil
pomp not working properly, or some
obstruction or break in oil passages
The engine should immediately be
stopped and the trouble located and
Every 250 miles remove cover over
valve rocker arms and apply a f
drops of Zrolene No. 5 to NCfcer arm
bearings and valve st-ms r. .
At regular intervals, as recommended
by the manufacturer, or. in the ah
ence of such instructions, every ,
miles, the oil in the crankcase reser-
voir should tie entirelv renewed r, the 'kN"
following manner : First, raroove dra:r. lir"
ptog in bjt torn of crankcase, alio wi-.j; K
all al'i oil t" Jrain. This should pr f fr .n
erahly be dune engine is ani it t
aa the old tfl when nested will Iraaa was-
faotcr. and lea of it will adhere to the case
inner surfaces of the
Next, replace drain plug and pur
quirts of (ioi Hushing Oil ii
crar.Kraae through filler pipe. Tt
start and operate the engine urn
its own power at a moderate idh
speed for from sne to two mirutes. by ' housing, a
which time all oil paaaages and inner gun u ir
wrfaoes will bave been cleansed by i Lubricant
IJm action of the Hushing oil. Again
ri mi ve drain plug and when certain
t.iat crankcase is thoroughly drained,
replace plug and refill crankcase reser
iti fresh Zerolene oil an speci
Approximately four ouarts of
ii required. When tilling the res
t'iroiigh tiller pis' care should
I taken that no dirt or other foenigll
. ; i la carried into the t-ngine with
the freh oil.
!' 2.(Kk) miles it is advisable to
rasnose the lower crankcase and clean
the oil strainer lurounding the oil
- uetaM pipe.
Ehretrk tienerator 8. Kvrry 60(t
iniies upply a few drops of rolene
No. 1, rough oil hole at rear end of
generi tor.
Ueaning ar Drag Link 21 L'T.
.pKi miles remove plugs frorr
each end of drag link, w ash out sockets
with i'rarl Oil (kerosene! and repack
jo tits with Zerolene Cup (i reuse. Re
place piugrs and cotter keys. I'cir.g
urefi'i to get proper adjustment.
How through opening. Then replace
plug. At the same time small plate
(14) on side of drive pinion shaft hous
ing should be removed and housing
tilled with Zerolene Cup Crease. Then
replace plate. Iieing careful not to dis
turb bearing adjustment which is
locked by this plate.
Everv 2.000 miles remove drain plug
mission 10. Eerv IM miles
m M level plug on side of trans
ien case, and, if M oil runs out,
"il gun to inject fresh Zerolene
I until it lieirins to overflow
jgh opening. Ihen replace plug,
erv. 2,tKkt miles remove drain plui:
I Mom of case and allow all oH
v drain. Then remove cover and
i all gears, shafts and interior of
with I'earl Oil (kerosene.) Ui.
mission is clean and thoroughly
ied replace drain plug and fill to j
'H level with fresh Zerolene
I oil to dram. Keplace drain nhsn
and pour into housing through lUtefj
hole two iuarts of I'earl Oil (kero
sene. .lack up one rear wheel clear
of the grouud, start engine, anil spin
wheel at moderate seed for about two
minutes. This operation will dislodge
all remaining old oil, dirt and aedi
menl. Next, disengage gears, stop
engine and remove jack. Again re
move drain plug and after case has
been thoroughly drained, replace plug
ami refill with fresh Zerolene Trsns
mission Lubricant "A" to correct
Note : As bearings in both transmis
sion and rear axle are entirely lubri
cated by splash from the revolving
gears, hard grease should never In
used as a lubricant in either place.
Wheel Hearings 4-ir.-23-;U. Every
2,000 miles remove wheels and wash
bearings and hubs thoroughly with
Steering Knuckle Holts 3-22. Ev
ery .r(N) miles till oil cups on steering
knuckle bolts with Zerolene No. 5.
Crease Cun. A screw type pressure
grease gun is supplied with car.
Nearly all parts requiring grease are
equipped with fittings which permit
the gun to be connected while forcing
grease to the bearing surfaces. Zero
lene Cup Crease should be used to fill
this grease gun.
Daily, or every 100 miles, use grease
gun to force fresh grease to following
parts: All spring Uilts (2-8-12-18-20-1680-96),
cross steering rod pins (f-24),
fan and pump shaft (1).
Everv 5(H) miles use grease gun to
force fresh grease to fol lowing parts :
Steering p'ar housing (28), universal
joint (11), brake shafts (16-92-SS), rear
spring saddles (17-35).
Gens rnl Lubrication. Every 300
miles use oil squirt can to apply Zero
lene No. I to all joints and small work
ing piirts not otherwise lubricated,
such as spark and throttle connections,
brake rocker shafts (13-31). clutch and
brake pedal shafts uK.M, distributor
shaft ( .), brake clevis pins, etc. Care
should be taken that all oil holes and
ml pananMi are fret from dirt so that
clean oil can reach the bearing sur
faces. Schedule of Lubrication:
1 hnly, or every NO miles: Engine,
spring liolts, cross steering rod pins,
fan and pump shafts.
Every 250 miles : Valve rocker arms,
valve sti ms.
Every 600 miles: Transmission, rear
axle housing, steering gear drag link,
electric generator, springs, steering
knuckle bolts, steering gear housing,
universal joint, brake shafts, rear
spring saddles, clutch and brne redal
shafts, listributor shaft.
Everv 750 miles: Drain, flush and
refill engine crankcase.
Everv 2,000 miles : Transmission,
rear ax a housing, wheel bearings.
Note When daily average tempera
ture is below 45 degrees E., Zerolene
iould bt used instead of Zero
lene No. 5.
(From the Walla Walla Chronicle)
Sunday afternoon a Chronicle report
er accompanied the Hon. John Brining
to the Kyerson orchard to see a new
apple grading machine in operation.
Ihe machine was invented bv Timo
thy Newell, a former resident of this
county, who now resides in Hood
The machine is built on the principal
of an endless chain, running horizont
ally. On this chain there are placed
scales aa closely together as possible
without rubbing together. These
scales are all balanced and onto them
the apples are dropped one at a time
from a canvas belt conveyor. Another
canvas Pelt is placed edgewise just
above the scales and runs on a slant to
the end of the machine, so that when
the apples begin to travel toward the
packing bins the belt gradually crowds
the apple toward the end of the scale,
and when it is pushed out far enough
the weight of the apple tips the scale
and the apple falls into the right bin.
The large apples are crowded off first
on account of the belt running on an
angle. The apples in each bin are all
of the same size and weight, so that
the packer does not have to pay any
attention to sizing them. He simply
places his box at the side of the bin
and goes to work knowing just how
many apples it will take to fill the box
and knows that they will come out
even and just right. This machine can
be made any length desired, owing to
the size of the packing room. The
machine Mr. Kyerson has installed
has a capacity of from 12 to 24 hundred
boxes a day, owing to the speed he
wishes to run it.
In Connection with this machine is
another machine built by Mr. Kyerson
and his son. It is a box conveyor and
carries the picked boxes of apples to
the sorters. One apple at a time is
taken out of the box inspected and if
found perfect is pi need on a belt which
conveys it to the grading or scale ma
chine. This box conveyor is so ar
ranged that when the first box placed
on the conveyor reaches the last sorter
it stops automatically, and when the
sorter lifts the box off, the machine
automatically starts again, requiring
no attention whatever from the sorter,
who can keep his eyes on his work all
the time and not lose a second's time.
This is the first and only machine
that Mr. Kyerson has ever cared to in
stall, and it seems to work to perfec
Mr. Kyerson has a packing house
that will house PO.000 boxes of apples.
It has three floors, one a frost-proof
cellar, where apples are stored after
being packed, another floor where the
apples are packed and the third floor
contains the made - up boxes and
knocked down material for making
Mr. Kyerson's original packing house
is now used as a kitchen and dining
room, where two hundred workmen
can dine. During the picking and
packing season many helpers make
their home at the farm.
Circuit Judge Wilson, of The Dalles,
here Monday holding a session of court
for disposal of equity matters, an
nounces that court hearings on the ad
judication of water rights of the Hood
river watershed are ended and he ex
pects to render his decision some time
this month. Judge Wilson says that
practically his entire time Is now de
voted to a study of the State Water
Hoard's report and briefs and argu
ments of attorneys.
The case, which has been before the
State Water Hoard and the courts for
the past seven years, was recently de
layed somewhat when the Water Hoard
modified its original findings, allowing
the Mt. Hood Water Co. only 32 inches
of water. The amended award granted
the Mt. Hood company 1332 inches,
and a protest immediately followed on
the part of the East Fork Irrigation
District, the Pacific Power & Light
Co. and the Oregon Lumber Co.
(rrom tbe Enterprise!
Frank Depue is here this week from
Hood Kiver to keep up repairs
! I I 1 1 1 I 1 1 I I 1 M-M"I"H"1"I"I"I"1"1-E
Wright & McCarthy, Columbia river
commercial fishermen, who are supply
ing the local market, report that the
fall run of salmon is good. The men
are disposing ot a major portion of
their catches locally to markets and
housewives, who are canning large
quantities of the fish.
Ihe salmon are running small and
are.of excellent quality.
J. H. Fredricy, president of the
County Came Association, states that
the organization will oppose a future
policy of stocking lakes of the south
western part of the county. He de
clares that anglers are now visiting
the lakes and catching the limit daily.
This is the sjiawning season, Mr. Fred
ricy states, and the operations of such
anglers, characterized by the sports
men's organization president as fish
hogs, will soon decimate the lakes.
"We do not feel like going to heavy
expense and subjecting members to the
hardship of carrying fry into these
lakes on pack ponies," says Mr. Fred
ricy, "to furnish a week or two of
sport for greedy and inconsiderate
Dr. N. I'lyler had a painful experi
ence while fishing on Hood river the
other day. When a trout struck, Dr.
Plyler, failing to hook the fish, drew
nis rod violently tiacK into an over
hanging bush. Almost immediately
two yellow jackets stung him, one on
either cheek. In striking at them Dr.
i'lyler knocked his glasses off. As he
stooped to gather up the fragment!,
two more jackets wrecked their ven
geance for his disturbance. The mad
dened insects sat down behind each of
Dr. Ply tor 'a ears.
"While 1 was using both hands in
rubbing the flaming flesh behind my
ears," smvs Dr. I'lyler, "a lone yellow
jacket struck me in the forehead and
left another wound. 1 considered it
time to get away from there, and I
put distance between me and that bush
without thought of dignity."
Although he apparently displayed no
conceit over the incident. Dr. I'lyler
wore an extremely big head for a
time. He is now ulunning to visit the
buch with gasoline soaked rags and
burn out the wasps.
on the
local telephone lines while Manager
and Mrs. Fred McNeil are enjoying a
vacation in the Trout Lake district.
Mrs. Albert S. Hall and son, Archie
left for Portland this week after visit
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Aug
ust Lauterbach, as the guest of Miss
Certrude Morris. Mrs. Hall expects
to join Miss Morris later to spend sev
eral days at Seaside, after which Bhe
will go east to join Mr. Hall.
Three to four miles of the Snowden
highway have already been graded
near the Miller place and near where
the camps and rock crusher are lo
cated. Crushed rock is being put on
that section this week by Contractor
Leidl. Two inches of coarse crushed
rock is first put on the grade, then two
inches of earth binder, followed by
two inches of finer crushed rock, top
ped by two inches of screenings.
Clawing tinkers of a whirlpool be
tween canyon walls on the Clark fork
in the Thompson Falls district in Mon
tana, ripped a canoe expedition to ruin
and almost ended the lives of Robert
Bruce, formerly of this city, and four
other adventurers, last tiaturday. The
party was to travel from Montana to
Portland by canoe, taking moving pic
tures on the way down. They returned
the fore part of this week to Portland,
sans all equipment but a camera and
tripod. Reports state that they were
all thrown from their canoe and an
other boat into whirlpool after whirl
pool. How they reached land, ex
hausted, is all a miracle.
"A swimmin' hole" all their own
with a chance to take a duck after
working hard all day in the field, is the
way the Husum Pig Club boys combine
pleasure with business.
These boys live out where they do not
have a chance to jump in the river for
the waters of the White Salmon is far
too cold even In the "good old summer
time;" so they joined together and
made a regular old "swimmin' hole"
of their own. Working with their
local leader, William Olson, they met
and dug a hole four feet deep, fifteen
feet wide and seventy feet long. This
hole was dug not far from an irriga
tion ditch and the water was turned in
to fill the pool. It might have been
expensive to let all the water go to
waste, so they use the overflow from
the pool to irrigate a club garden.
The Laurel Box & Lumber Co., box
factory at Laurel is turning out ti.OOO
apple boxes per day. according to Man
ager C. J. Harrison. The mill is also
sawing away as fast as possible and
Tuesday made a record run of 53,500
feet of one-inch lumber. L. W. Wood,
of this city, is logging for the com
pany, using four trucks, and putting in
15,000 feet of logs per day.
Mrs. Sarah Jennings passed away at
the home of her son. Ceorge C. Jen
nings, in White Salmon, Saturday,
July 22, after a short illness. She was
born in Buck county, Pennsylvania,
June 22, 18ti(), and was married to C.
A. Jennings April 19, 1881. The hus
band passed away June 23, 1919. De
ceased was well known to western ;
Klickitat county people, having lived :
in the Trout Lake valley a number oft
The lare apple crop to be harvested !
in the White SHlrnon valley has made
it necessary for a number of growers
to build apple houses and install grad
ing machines.
J. E Slade. of Husum, is building a
number of small houses to house his
harvest help beside erecting a large
apple house.
Craders are being put in by Ceo.
Carter of Husum, and also by Miller
& Bradley, and the Kobertson Bros,
in the M iller-Hradley apple house.
Howell Bros have inaugurated an
automobile repair department at their
shop at the corner of Fourth and Co
lumbia streets. The firm has secured
Geo. M. Jenison as their auto me
chanic. Mr. Jenison. although still a
young man. is a veteran of the auto
He has hud sn ei I able experience in
motor mechanical work, having been a
sergeant, Hying rating, at the aviation
department at Kelley Field, Tex. He
was in charge of the motor testing
Trunk Contract Delayed
While it had been announced that the
State Highway' Commission would let
a contract, for the construction of a
l-mile unit of the valley trunk of the
Mt. Hood Loop Highway over Booth
hill, at the sitting of the body in Port
land last week, preliminary formalities
of right of way settlement had not
proceeded far enough to permit the
action. The contract for the unit will
be let some time this month. The
grading will be complete, it is de
clared, in time to permit traffic over
the new grade, which will eliminate
the bugaboo of steep grades of the old
Booth Hill road, by next spring.
Lost Lake Road Under Way
Stanley C. Walters, chief forest
ranger in this county, says that a crew
of 10 men is now engaged in cutting
the last mile and a half of the Lost
Lake Highway. The present work,
Mr. Walters, says, is slow, because of
some heavy fills necessitated. The
work of cutting the remaining short
mobile business in Hood Kiver. He
was mechanic for the Tip Top Auto
Co., established 10 years ago by Capt.
C. P. McCan. He worked for the De
Witt Motor Co. and for Ed Foust.
Mr. Jenison is a great war veteran,
having served with the Motor Trans
port department.
Transportation Bids Wanted
The Board of School District No. 11,
the Oak drove district, will open bids
on motor truck transportation of from
six to 10 high school students from the
Oak Grove school to the Hood Kiver
High School and return throughout the
school year, on Monday, August 8, at
2 p. m. at the Oak Grove store. The
board reserves the right to reject any
or all bids.
By order of the School Board.
jy21-28 F. Fenwick, Clerk.
St. Mary's Catholic Church
Services Sunday morning are as fol
lows: Low Mess, 8 o'clock ; nigh Mass,
10: 30 o'clock. Instruction for the chil
dren at 0 o'clock, each Saturday morn
ing, tf
St. Mark's Episcopal Church
Cor. Utl and Kugene
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Here
after evening praer service will he
conducted at 8 p. m. each Sundav.
Rev. C. G. Hoisholt. Rector.
Christian and Missionary Alliance
Stinday School at 9:.'I0 every Sunday
morning. BegoJnf Ben ices at 11 o'oloek.
Kegnlar Mm, lav eveiun services. S
cial musical
proajraene. All cordially
Kev. D. M. Carpenter,
0 W. R. 4 N ( o. Time Table
Portland Y prefs
40 s. m
5:56 a. in
10 a. m.
ever springs
and old oil n
Standard H
r Anle
n n ove
4 A" tsnti
ns of Sta
lndy Can
t of
e. or
11 Spokane-Port. Pas.
m lxiiis, Kan. CHy. 1
IVnver. passenger i
No. I. I'en.lleton-Port. LwtJ I 20p.m.
No. 17 Chi., Omaha. iH-nver. i
Kan. City. Salt Lake -5 ISpni
to Portland, passeng'r )
EAST Borsn
Tort. -Salt Lake, p12:(v a. m
. p. rt. -Pendleton Local . 9:45 . m.
is. Port., Si It Lake. Den, t
Kan l ity Omaha, 10 :.VB1
Chicago, pisaeoger I
4 t Lwi. K ui. Citv. I .
-' y in
IVnver. pas enger .
Port "po anr. St
Paul. Chic iiro Pass., i '
35 p. m.
Order rubber stamps now for apple
boies at tbe Glacier once.
W in. L Marshall and E K. I'ooley,
following the scores of Sunday's mer
rhandine shoot, are leading the Hood
Kiver Gun Club in high average per
centsge for the silver cup to be award
ed October L Percentage averages are
at present as follows: W. L. Marshall
anil E. K. Pooley, M ; K. V. Foreman,
S3; W, L Poland, 77; Howard Dum
txilton, 75; A. F. Davenport, 74; J. G.
Vogt, 79. George Poe, Us ; Fred Hand,
72; Earl Franz, 72. and J. W. Havi
land, 73.
In Sunday's shoot Franz. Davenport
and Frank tied for first place with a
score of 21 out. of 25 pigeons. Dum-
bolton, Haviland, Vogt and Foreman
tied for third, score 19. Marshall and
Poolev each broke 20 birds, tying for j
second place.
In the shoot off for second place j
Pooley won the five pounds of Hills
Bros, coffee given by Vincent & Shank, i
Frman won the shoot ff in third
place, w inning a box of cigars given
by the Pastime eigsr store. The tie
fer first place, for which Mr. Frank
had offered two spring chickens, has
net been settled.
Seversl of the members shot at 50
birds Sunday, a score of 4 : having
been reached by Frank. Foreman,
Pooley and Marshall.
Christian Church
First Church of Christ. Scientist
Serv ices will be held in Chun h
Building. Mil and Eugene, Sunday, 11 :im
a. m. Suiiject: I,ove.
Sunday Befaool at 11 a. m.
Wednesday service, 8 p. m.
The reading room is open daily from 3 i
to 5 p. m.. in the Chnrch.
Hood Kiver t Mf (.ladly Testify
Coufldrnth Ki comment Hoaii'i
kidney Pills
It is testimony like the
has placed Ivan's Kidney
above comiietitors Whe'
my like the following that
an s Kidney Pills so far
itors. When ieople rwht
here at home raise their voice in praise
there is no room left for doubt. Head
the public statement of a Hood River
citizen :
Franklin Miller, retired. Sin June
St.. Hood River. ays: "1 have used
iwtn i money rills
mend them from evrei
In the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon for the County of Hood Kiver.
Julius I. Moreland, Plaintiff, vs. J.
H. Stanford and Jane Doe Stanford,
his wife; B. Kauffman and Jane Doe
Kauffman, his wife; W. E. Barnes and
Jane Doe Barnes, his wife; Sidney
Smith and Jane Doe Smith, his wife ;
Charles 1). Fults and Jane Doe Fults,
his wife; Mathias Kasmussen and Jane
Doe Kasmussen. his wife; J. K. White
and Jane Doe White, his wife; M. Em
strum and Jane Doe Emstrum. his
wife; Frederick W. Carstens and Jane
Doe Carstens. his wife ; and E. B.
Johnson and Jane Doe Johnson, his
wife. Defendants.
To J. H. Stanford and Jane Doe
Stanford, his wife ; B. Kauffman and
Jane Doe Kauffman. his wife; W. E.
Barnes and Jane Doe Barnes, his wife;
Sidney Smith and Jane Doe Smith, his
wife ; Frederick W. Carstens and Jane
Doe Carstens, his wife; J. R. White
and Jane Doe White, his wife; M. Em
strum and Jane Doe Emstrum, his
wife; Charles D. Fults and Jane Doe
Fults, his wife ; and Mathias Kasmus
sen and Jane Doe Kasmussen, his wife,
of said Defendants :
In the name of the State of Oregon,
You and each of you are hereby re
quired to appear in the above entitled
Court and cause on or before the 8th
day of September, 1921 that being the
last day of the publication of this sum
mons, and answer the complaint filed
herein against you, and if you fail so
to appear and answer said complaint,
ior want tnereot the plamtitl will ap
j ply to the Court for the relief demand
i ed in the complaint, to-wit: For a
I judgment against the defendant. J. H.
Stanford, for the sum of $200.(10 with
interest thereon at the rate of 7 per
cent fier annum from March 9th, 1919;
also the sum of OO.O0 with interest
thereon at the rate of 7 per cent per
annum from March 9th, 1918; also the
sum of $40(i.ii0 with interest thereon at
the rate of 7 per cent per annum from
March 9th. 1918; also the sum of
$400.00 with interest thereon at the
rate of 7 per cent per annum from
March 9th, 1918; for the sum of
$250.00 as attorney's fees herein, and
for plaintiff's costs and disbursements;
and for a decree against all of the de
fendants, foreclosing plaintiff's mort
gage executed by said defendant, J.
H. Stanford, on the 9th day of March,
1918, and upon the following portions
of said mortgaged premises, to-wit
The N. i.ttf.the N. tof the NW. J of
Bectioo 13, Township 2 North, Range 9
Fast of the Willamette Meridian; the
S i of the NW. I of the NW. i of Sec
tion 13, Township 2 North, Range 9
East of the Willamette Meridian, and
the SE. J of the NE. of the NW. i of
Section 13, Township 2 North, Range 9
East of the W illamette Meridian, all
situate in Hood River Countv, State of
i iregon ;
which mortgage was triven tn cii
said sums and interest thereon, attorn
ey's fees and costs and disbursements
of this suit; that the whole of the
aforesaid portions of land in said mort
gage described he sold by the Sheriff
of Hood River County, Oregon, accord
ing to the law and the practice of the
above entitled t ourt. and that the pro
ceeds of such sale be applied to the
payment of the amounts adjudged
herein to be due plaintiff on said mort
gage ; that said defendants and.each of
them, and all persons claiming under
them subsequent to the execution of
said mortgage, be barred and fore
closed of all right or claim in or to
said premises ; that the Sheriff of said
County execute a Deed to the nurrh...
premises, and that he be let
possession thereof nn.n th
oroduction of the Sheriff's Certificate
"f Sale.
This summons is orvo,
er ot said
into the
Seventh Day Adventist Church
Corner 15th and C streets
Sabbath schtsd Saturday 10 a. m.
I'rt aching service i 1.15 a. m. Prayer
meeting. Wednesday 7.45 p. m. All
are welcome.
Minister F. F. Oster.
Phone 3471
Doan's K
and they hi
my kidneys
Price 60c
plv ask f's Kid
610 Mr. Millar
ey i ills and can rerim
Vom experience. Mv kid
weak and I had a dull ach
he small of my back that
"d for me to stoop or bend,
did not act right. I used
wy Pills for this trouble
ped me by strengthen. ng
ind hack.
at all dealers. Don't sim-
a kidney reoBedy get !
!y I ills the same that
had, Foater-Milburn Co.,
a i . N Y. 1
eral circulation,
in Hood River,
Oregon, which f
to an order dulv
is served upon vou by
Df in tbe Hood Kiver
f newspaper of gen
printed and published
Hood River Countv,
iblication ia pursuant
made in said cause on
u'y. ML by the Hon
lilson. Judge of said
Jires said publication
x successive weeks.
S15 Fer.ton Building,
ys for Plaintiff.
Portland, Oregon.