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THE DALLES DAILY CHRONICLE TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 1921.
Hood River Prisoners Here Chars-1
ed with burglary, Harry and James
Cook, brothers, were brought to the
local county jail yesterday from Hood j
River, where they were arrested, tried
and given a six-months Jail sentence.
Elks Give Dance The Dalles Elk
dom celebrated last night in one of
the first of a series of informal dances
to be given during the next few
months. About 150 couples, all Elks '
and their ladies, attended. The hall !
was simply but effectively decora'.ed
in purple and white, the unhorsat
Elk colors. Music was furnished by
the new Elks' orchestra of seven
Boy Scouts Entertainment A big
program has been prepared by Boy
Scouts, Troop No. 3 and will be put
on Tuesday evening at the Baptist
church. Musical numbers, readings
and pictures will be given and the
scouts will demonstrate semaphore
work with flags, and bandaging and
caring for injured persons. The boys
are trying to raise funds with which
to secure troop equipment.
Labor Leader Will Speak Otto R.
Hartwig, president of the' State Fed
eration of Labor, and C. M. Rynerson,
editor of the Oregon Labor Press, will
be the speakers at a meeting of union
labor men and their friends Thursday
evening in Schanno (Labor) hall.
Hartwig will discuss the subject, "Ob
jects and Aims of Organized Labor."
The meeting will be under the aus
pices of The Dalles Central Labor
Will Set Off Big Blast The biggest
blast which has yet been set off on
The Dalles-Deschutes section of the
Columbia River highway, will echo
over the Columbia gorge at exactly
4:30 o'clock this afternoon when i
, portion of Cape Horn mountain, at
the west approach to the Dillon tun
nel, will be dislodged by dynamite.
The purpose of the blast will be to
make room for the highway road-bed,
which will be cut through solid rock
in several places at this point.
Combined Sunday School Service
The Sunday schools of Three Mile'
and Mt. Hood Flat combined their
services Sunday, meeting at the
Three Mile school house "for the
study hour In the morning. A bas
ket dinner was served at 1 o'clock.
At 2:30 o'clock a community sing
was led by W. H. Arbury, who also
explained the Community Service
movement. A short talk was given
by Rev. John L. Bogue, pastor of
Calvary Baptist church. Several auto
mobile loads of town people were in
Cleanup or Pay Thursday, April
28, will be "clean-up" day in The
Dalles, according to the plan worked
out today by members of the city
council and Chief of Police Heater.
On Thursday garbage collectors will
cover the business section of the
city to remove refuse from streets,
alleys and back yards. Persons own
ing the refuse will bo forced to pay
for, having it hauled away, accord
ing to Heater. It is expected that
the main object of attention will be
the alleys, many of which are clut
tered up with old boxes and other
refuse from various stores.
Will Select Auditorium Plant A1
meeting of the auditorium plans
committee when final selections of
the. plans for the new $114,000 mu
nicipal auditorium will be made, will
probably be called come time this
week, according to H. S. Rice, chair
man of tha committee. A number of
both local and Portland architects
r.re expected to submit plans, all of
which will ,be thoroughly gone over,
J audthe best set adopted. The audi-
torium site; the lot on which tne oiu
Wiley livery bnrn now stands, at the
corner of Fourth and Federal streets,
has already been purchased by tho
city. It will accomodate a building
150 by 100 feet.
Glee Club's Opera Scores That
the opera given Friday and Saturday
nights by the local high school gleo
clubs, "The Little Tycoon," was a
great success, was the general con
sensus of opinion of persons In at
tendance at the performances. The
opera proved to be both well staged
and well acted, due largely to the
untiring work and coaching of Miss
Sophie Messenger, musical director',
at the high school. Alan Wbolley
took the part of "Rufus"; Ben Hal-
lyburton of "Teddy;" Norman Ros
sell of "General Knickerbocker;"
Leona Hostetler of "Dolly;" Laura
Pemberton of "Violet;" Chester Phil
ips of "Alvin;" Helen Williams at
'"Dot;" Wilton Roberts of "Lord Dol-
pin," in acceptable manner. Madge j
Price delighted the audience with
her droll manner and well acted part, i
The opera was a success financially,
as well as artistically.
Brought Here for Burial Found
Sunday beside the railroad track at
Wabash, four miles north of Cen
tralia, Wash., the body of A. L. Daw
son, 36 years old, formerly a resident
of The Dalles, was returned here to
day for burial. The man Is thought
to have been walking along tho
track from Wabash to Centralla
when overcome by an attack of
heart failure. Identification was
made by means of a card and an
empty envelope. The card bore the
request that in case of th.3 bearer's
death the authorities should notify
g. Tindall of The Dalles. Before go
ing to Centralia, Dawson worked for
Tindall . for about four years on the
lalter's ranch west of the city. The
dead man Is survived by his father,
two brothers and a sister, all living
on a ranch on upper Chenowith
creek. He was a ,member of the
Odd Fellows' lodge at Blma, Wash.
Tho body is at the Crandall under
taking company's chapel. Funeral
arrangements have not been made.
tlons surrounded with tho gree.i de
pressions will lend a unique rugged
ness to tho scene which will bo Impressive.
Stereoptlcon lecturo tonight, Ire
land. Benefit Boy Scouts. Baptist
(New hand made filet laces for mak
ing up neckwear and fancy blouses
Xow assortments just received at
Edw. C. Pease company. . 20
The Lutheran ladies will serve din
ner from 5:30 to S o'clock, In the base
ment of the church, Friday evening,
April 29. Seventy-five cents a plate.
In order to make space for my
summer stock I will sell at 10 per
cent discount the few remaining
plain tailored and trimmed hats. Mrs.
Weaver, 302 Union street, opposite
postoffice. Telephone black 3171. M20
Brown's Dufur Stage Time Table
Two round trips daily. Leave Bank
hotel, 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. Leave Dufur
7:30 a. m. and 1 p. m. ti
Free Clinic No Charge For Examina
tionTuesdays and Thursdays.
Dr. Baum, chiropractic physician,
Third and Washington, main 501. tf
Great .manufacturer's sale of high
grade stylish dresses now in progress
offers wonderful values In Taffetas,
Mignonette, Tricotine and serge dress
es at big savings in price. 'Don't fail
to take advantage. Edw. C. Pea.se
Camp Ground Work Progresses
Work is accomplishing definite re
sults at the new camp ground In the
western outskirts of the city. H. E.
Burdette, landscape artist, has pluus'
fnr a rnmn cround which rival any in
the northwest. He is being assisted I
byGordon Stewart. Sixteen acres are
to be finished this year as thi first
unit. Driveways will wind through
the grounds, making every point or
eaBy access. Shade trees have beon '
planted; ferns and evergreen shrub
bery are to be planted soon. The nat
ural pools, which are fed by the
spring rains and usually become dry
by the first of June, are to bo pre
served with a stream of water pouring
over a cliff of rock to feed them. The
soil around the rocks is unusually
fertile and with water will soon be
transformed. A commodious outbuild
ing will he constructed of stone.
Three oven shelters are being con
structed. The roofs are "V" shape!
with partitions extending through tho
middle of the building; each sid? will
then offer privacy to different parties
at the same time. Each side will be
equipped with shelves, tables and a
stone oven of basalt on the outside
and sandstone on the inside, covered
with a range plate. The rocky eleva-
Attention L. O. O. M.
All Moose and their famil
ies are earnestly requested
to be present Tuesday, April
26, at 8 p. m. Important re
ports of building committee. All vis
iting brothers welcome.
BY COMMITTEE. 26
Regular meeting at 8 p. m., fol
lowed by a social dance at 9. p. m.,
Wednesday, April 27, at K. of P.
hall foe Artisans and invited friends.
Regular meeting Columbia Chapter
iNo. 33, O. E. S. this Tuesday even
ing, 8 o'clock. Degree. 26
Good Intent Society
will meet with Mrs. F. iH. Van Dellen,
223 West Ninth street, Wednesday af
ternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. Mary
Cook, assistant hostess. 26
St. Paul's Guild
St. Paul's guild will meet at the rec
tory Wednesday afternoon. Bring
needles, thimbles and threat. 26,
Union Labor Attention!
Special open meeting Thursday
evening, April 28, in Labor hall. Otto
R. Hartwig, state president, will ad
dress the meeting. All members and
friends of Union Labor cordially in
vited. The Dalles Central Labor
Union. A. L. McGINNIS,
A. H. Gillts of Wnmic is registered
at tho Bank hotel.
H. C. Ginn of Moro was a business
visitor In this city yesterday.
Frank L. Wait of Irrigon is at tho
S. M. Watson of Mosier is staying at
.1. F. Taggart of Bond was in The
Dalles yesterday on business matters.
J. C. Harper of Moro was in The
Mrs. Loyd Bolton of tho Wren
tham district is In the city today.
on business. '
John Volstruff of Hood River mo
tored to The Dalles and back yes
Miss Louise Comini, who has been
visiting in Portland, returned to her
home in The Dalles yesterday.
H. E. Griffith, used car dealer of
Portland was in the city on busi
Mr. and Mrs. William Morrison of ,
Shaniko were in The Dalles yester
day visiting with friends.
Bert. Thomas left todny for Arling
ton where he will remain for several
days attending to business matter.
Fred K. Peters of Pendleton is visit
ing in The Dalles with P. Q. Mc
'Knoely, managor of the Black and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Roth, ac
companied "by their children and Miss
Mnry Hill, motored to Salem Satur
day to visit friends and relatives. '
Mrs. Botty A. Booth of Metolius Is
In tho city visiting her son, John H.
Brown, 40S Clay street. She expects
to remain in The Dalles for a couple
Miss Viola McAnulty, Miss Marie (
Maler, and Alphonse Maior of Port
land were week-end guests of local j
friends. They returned to Portland
yesterday accompanied by Mrs. Ray
Kelly and children.
Mrs. Charles V. Galloway of Port
land Is visiting at the home of Dis
trict Attorney and Mrs. Francis V.
Galloway. Charles V. Galloway, who
was state tax commissioner for a
number of years, and who is now con
nected with tho Hlbernia bank in
Portland, was also In The Dalles over
SunAiy. His wife will be a guest in
tho city for sevol days.
BARNEY WOULD LIKE
TO SETTLE OLD SCORE
By United News
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., April 26.
Barney Oldflold, dean of tlo auto
mobile speed demons, now in retire
ment, would like to drive one is. ore
race against Ralph Do Pnlmn.
"Ralph Do I'ainiu and I have an ola
score to settle and 1 have inad'j him
a proposition for a fifty-mile :io.u,"
Oldfiold said. "I don't know yet wheth
er ho will tnko mo up, but I am going
to give sport writers another chance
to alibi for that bird. Thero is always
a chorus of alibis from tho sport
world when he loses. Beliovo me, he'll
neod tho biggest buggy ho can get if
ho races mo."
Oldfiold is enroutc to Indianapolis
from Los Angoles.
A big program tonight, Baptist
;hurch, bonofit Boy Scouts, troop 3.
The Arch Preserver shoo for wom
en, combining style and foot com
fort. Edw. C. Pease compnny. 26
Main 6061 Bennett Taxi Main 01 tf
Eyes tested, glasses ntted. Dr. Goo.
K. New-house, tt
$5.00 Slabs $5.00
Green slabs, $5.00 per cord, f. o.
b. cars. Van Dellen Lumber company.
A Stereopticon Lecture
Tests in Scoutcraft
Vocal and Instru
Benefit Boy Scouts
The LITTLE House
ONE DAY ONLY
On account of the
many patrons of this
theatre who were un
able to see "Son of Tarzan" last week we are run
ning the first part along with the second tonight.
9 BIG REELS 9
Priced at $3.48
Attractive Minuette Blouses at de
cided economy. These are prettily
trimmed with yarn, Chenille and silk
embroidery in all the leading new
Shades such as Grey, Navy, Honey
Dew, Maize, Harding, etc., that offer
unusual value at above price.
DAINTY NEW WAISTS OF UNUSUAL ATTRACTIVENESS
We have just received another shipment of beautiful new waists which
gives us a very complete and large assortment of this season's newest crea
tions. You will find an air of smartness about these that is sure appealing.
Very reasonably priced for such quality waists. From $5.50 to $16.00.
Jersey Sport Coats
Another shipment of those popular Jersey Sport Coats, that are so in
demand in all the new leading shades such as Grey, Navy, Harding, Honey
Dew, etc. All at a popular range of prices at $8.00, $9.98 to $11.90.
This is a Sport Year and Jersey Sport Suits have
the big run. We have a fine selection of these popular
garments in this season's new shades of Jade, Green,
Navy Blue, Harding Blue, Cardinal, etc. Come with
white and plaid skirts with collars, cuffs and pockets
trimmed to match jackets. The garments can be worn
very satisfactorily separately as a Sport Skirt or
Sport Coat. These useful and serviceable suits priced
$22.50 to $35.00
VELOUR PLAID SPORT SKIRTS
A great skirt value. Attractive, well
made skirts of pretty Velour plaids.
A specially good value at above price
MISSES' ORGANDIE DRESSES
Some beautiful new children's Or
gandie Dresses in the latest models
and colorings. Ages 12 to 1G years.
Priced from $11.50 to $10.00.
Isn't This Refreshing
Trimming Yarn, Embroidery Silk
and Chenille Embroideries in all the
new leading shades of Grey, Maize,
Honey Dew, Navy, Harding, etc. Re
markable value $3.48.
Also new shipment of large and
very complete stocks of Dainty
Waists in all the newest styles and
colorings in Georgettes, Tricolettes,
Cretonne Crepes and Crepe De
Another shipment of those popu
lar new Jersey Sport Coats just in.
A complete range of all the new
shades in these popular garments
such as Scotch, Green, Maize, Black,
Heather and so on. Priced from
$8.00, $9.98 to $11.00.