Image provided by: Hood River County Library District; Hood River, OR
About The Hood River news. (Hood River, Or.) 1909-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1913)
THE HOOD RIVER NEWS,' WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1913
While the winter is here in full blast we are cleaning: all Winter merchandise at an Enormous Sacrifice. We invite
your approval and criticism of Hood River's New Clothing Store. We want you to come in and see our store; see our splen
did Merchandise and note our Grand Opening Bargains. Don't wait Come while our stock is at its heigth
Tremendous Savings in Allen's and Boys' Suits, Overcoats, Hats, Shoes and Furnishings
Great Sacrifice on Trousers
$1.50 Trousers at - 88c $5.00 Trousers at $3.15
$3.50 Trousers at $2.29 $3 Corduroy Trousers $1.95
Tremendous Savings on Shoes
$4.00 Shoes - $3.15 $5.00 Shoes - $3.28
$3.50 Shoes - $2.39 $7 High-cut Shoes $5.25
Great Bargains in Overshirts
$1.00 Dress Shirts - 69c
$1.50 Dress Shirts 89c
50c Overshirts at - 29c
$1.50 Flannel Shirts"89c
$3 Flannel Shirts $1.89
Great Bargains in Hats
$2-50 Hats $1.95 $2.50 Hats $1.65 $2.00 Hats $1.19
Immense Savings on Hosiery
10c Rockford socks sacrificed at 4c
15c black and tan socks, fine quality, 7c
35c pure silk socks, sacrificed at. ..20c
25c heavy all-wool socks, goat 16c
Suit Cases Slaughtered
$1.50 Suit Cases 95c $5 solid leather cowhide cases $3.45
Men's Suits and Overcoats
$15.00 Suits and Overcoats $ 9.88
20.00 Suits and Overcoats - J3.G8
22.50 Suits and Overcoats 14.85
25.00 Suits and Overcoats 16.45
30.00 Suits and Overcoats 19.75
Youth's and Boys' Suits
$10.00 Suits and Overcoats .. $6.88
G.50 Suits and Overcoats 4.40
5.50 Suits and Overcoats 3.95
3.50 Suits and Overcoats 2.29
$1.50 Blouses, this sale... $1.15
1.00 Blouses, this sale 83c
50c Blouses, this sale 39c
Sweater Coats, Mackinaw Coats and Duck
Coats at Unheard of Prices
$2.00 Rough Neck Sweaters go sacrificed at $1.29
$6.50 heavy home-knit Rough Neck Sweat
ers, absolutely all wool, go sacrificed at.. $4.65
$6.50 all-wool Mackinaws in any desirable
shade, go at $4.39
$1.75 and $2.00 Duck Coats, the best thing
made for rough use, sacrificed at $1.25
50c heavy fleece lined Underwear 29c
50c heavy cotton ribbed Underwear in sev
eral different shades, sacrificed at 33c
$1 all-wool Underwear, standard quality,
goes slaughtered 67c
$2 finest all-wool Underwear goes at this
great sacrifice at $1.22
$1.50 heavy cotton ribbed Union Suits,
Wilson Bros, make, go slaughtered at... 55c
$2.50 Wool Union Suits, made with the new
patent closed crotch, go at this sale for.. $1.58
Bring the Boys here during this Sale and buy them a Complete Outfit at a Big Saving
mum & lewd
Hood Rii)er's Leading Clothiers
Suspenders, Neckwear and Gloves
PRESIDENT SUSPENDERS, the genuine President
brand known the world over as the OQn
leading 50c suspender, sacrificed at . . "
25c and 30c Suspenders in light,mediumCp
or heavy weight, go sacrificed at
35c beautiful four-in-hand ties, sold in 10 n
other stores at 50c, go sacrificed at...
75c pure silk finest quality ties, the
equal of any $1 tie found anywhere.
50c Leather Gloves will go sacrificed
at, per pair
$1.25 finest quality Horsehide and Cor
devan Gloves in short or gauntlet
$1.50 Kid Gloves, very fine kid stock,
A daughter was born Tuesday, Janu
ary 14. to Mr. and Mrs. Goodwin
Mrs. H. S. Adams of I'nderwood lias
returned home after spending a week
with W. V. Hutchinson.
Charles U Coke leaves on January
27 for Elmira, N. Y., where he will
take up a position with V. M. Howell
ft Co. His family will Join him in the
early part of the summer.
Several slolghrides have been enjoy
ed by the young people during the
Mr. Marchel Is 111 at his home.
Miss Jennie Olin has returned from
a visit with relatives In Portland.
Roland llarter entertained several
of his friends at his home Friday night
in honor of his birthday.
Mrs. Kva Anders and daughter, Mrs.
Ilelvillo, have removed from the Locks
to a point farther west on the river.
Mrs. George Roche is visiting in
Hay Creson is in Hood Kiver where
he Is detained on business.
Archie Moss was a Hood Hlver call
Mr. Hansen and Gertrude went to
Hood Klver Thursday to meet Mrs.
Hansen, who returned that day from
The Dalles, where she had been visit
The voters of this neighborhood
went to the Middle Valley Tuesday to
attend the ditch nieetln.
Walter Niehans returned Saturday
from Hood Klver where he had been
visiting for some time.
Robert Scarlett entertained a Jolly
coasting party with his bob on the
school house hill Thursday night. The
coasting was line in spite pf a few
flurries of snow.
Miss Mary Sheppard went to Hood
River to attend the game Friday, re
Tho news of the victory of the
Odell team was received with delight
by those supporters of the team in the
Central Vale district who were dis
appointed in not being able to attend
tho game, Friday. They were espec
ially Interested In tho team because
of the two members who came from
Bert Bennett is having the third
finger on his right hand treated for
poison. He has been suffering with
it for some time. Saturday the doctor
found It necessary to remove the nail.
Realta Myers Is ill with lagrlppe.
Mrs. W. K. Cauller entertained the
Aid on Thursday. A large number
were present in spite of the deep snow.
Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Bennett enter
taind the church board at their home
on Wednesday evening. About 20
guests were . present. Several Inter
esting games were enjoyed and most
delicious refreshments were served.
The plays the ladies expect to give
January 31 are progressing nicely.
There is a good laugh In store for all
Rev. Mr. Bennett expects to begin
a series of meetings on Februray !.
The snow lies in wonderful beauty
over all this country, but the roads
are well broken. No sooner do the
fir trees shed one snow storm before
an other is upon them.
Ole Nelson of Route 1 has mounted
his mail wagon on runners and says
there Is much more snow here than In
town. No one can beat him carrying
mail on time.
Telephone services have been Inter
rupted several times.
Last January the snow was 40
Inches deep. This year It has been
35 Inches so far. This year the cold
est has been 12 degrees above zero.
Last year It was much colder and
Mrs. Otten writes from Los Angeles
to her daughter, Mrs. Ben Krohn, that
tho beautiful roses and shrubbery are
killed down to the ground, presenting
a scene of desolation.
Iast Tuesday night a party of a
dozen took a four horse and sleigh
and came out to Mrs. Krohn's from
Hood River. Most of the party were
married people and doubly enjoyed
this renewal of old times. Mrs. Krohn
had prepared a royal, old fashioned
country supper and while tho seven
mile sleigh ride had furnished the fit
ting prelude, games, etc. occupied the
time until midnight when the party
returned to town with pleasantest re
collection of their delightful entertain
ment. Mr. and Mrs. Will Kemp left Ru
pert, Idaho, last Monday for Coaehella,
Cal. They probably arrived at the lat
ter place Thursday.
Mrs. W. A. lockman had a letter
from Mrs. Nettle Crockett telling of
of her safe arrival at Coaehella, Riverside-county,
Cal., w here she has Joined
her brother, Dane Kemp and family.
It is very warm and dry there and she
finds Dane much better than when he
left Odell and with hopeful prospects
of complete recovery.
Rev. Mr. Carson came up on the
local train to Odell to fill his appoint
ment Sunday morning. He will preach
next Sunday night after Epworth
Sunday School at both churches was
sparsely attended as pedestrlanism Is
difficult. Everybody takes the middle
of the road.
The meeting at Mrs. Dutro's was a
very pleasant affair. About a dozen
ladies were present and the husbands
who came for them enjoyed coffee and
lunch also, The more the women of
Odell can meet one another to discuss
mutual interests, the better it will be
for Odell's future. We have here a
company of bright and intelligent wo
men who surely intend to have a live
and progressive community. Remem
ber, women of Odell, this particular
work is for all of us and our children.
Mrs. Ida Young led C. E. at the
Union church Sunday night. Sumner
Cameron has promised to lead next
Rev. Mr. Hargreaves preached after
Endeavor and Expects to do so each
Sunday night during the w inter. O. L.
Walter brought him out in his sleigh
as Mr. Hargreaves had said he would
be there rain or shine. Special music
next Sunday night.
Glenn Young has gone to Post,
Brook county, to stay till spring. Mrs.
Young's parents and brother live
there, the posfoflice being named for
It was a fine sight which greeted
John Shelley on the 17th of January
when looking down In the water near
the barn he found 166 duck eggs. As
there are only three ducks they must
have been laying some time.
L. A. E. Clarke arrived home at last
on Saturday evening, pruning In the
snow had ceased to appeal to him.
Friday night at Hood River the
First Team of the Odell Athletic As
sociation, consisting of tho Sheppard
brothers, Davis, Loekman, Lafferty and
Lewis, played Hood River High, win
ning the game by the score of 26 to 20.
Odell's second team played the second
High and was beaten by a srore of
20 to 17. Our boys practice twice a
week at the gym and they will turn
out some fine work.
Will Smith returned from Portland
It Brought the Erie Directors to Terms,
and Underwood Won.
"When Underwood was made presi
dent of the Erie road," said a Wall
street man. "certain things were prom
ised. Roadbed and rolling stock were
in rotten condition, but he was assured
that the money would be forthcoming
for betterments. After Underwood had
taken the big desk the bankers' atti
tude was changed. Money was tight
the Erie was a very swamp for swal
lowing dollars and they suggested
that Mr. Underwood sit tight and re
frulu from peevish movement in the
canoe. It went on for a time until con
ditions began to Improve. Then Mr.
Underwood renewed his demands.
" 'Impossible,' said the bankers.
"The following day there was a meet
ing of the directors. Underwood called
It to order and then laid two folded
papers on the table.
" 'This road needs JIO.OOO.OOO for Im
provements or a new president,' said
he. 'Here Is a resolution empowering
me to borrow that nmount of money.
Thero Is my resignation. I will leave
the room for five minutes so that you
"In two minutes the door opened
and an elderly banker thrust his head
out. 'Come on In, Underwood,' he said.
We've adopted your resolution and
burned your resignation. You win."
New York Sun.
INDIAN TROPHY SHOW IS BEST
HISTORICAL COLLECTION, MADE BY WOMAN AMONG EIGHTEEN
TRIBES, AT COLISEUM, CHICAGO
SHUN LOOSE SHOES.
They Give the Feet as Much Trouble
s the Pinching Kind.
Seven persons out of ten sutler ex
eructating pain at one time or anothoi
with their feet. A single corn no lar
ger than a grain of sand can take all
the snap and vitality right out of you.
Two-thirds of modern foot trouble!
are due to the fact that almost every
one-man. woman and child wears
hoes too loose. The shoe Itself may be j
correct as to size and shape, but It It
not fastened tight nt the only point of '
control namely, the lustep.
When you set your foot upon th
floor or pavement In the act of walk
liiir ttia uliita nrilia.f-.iM nnti if it h loose
ly fastened over the Instep the foot
pushes down Into the toe of the shoe.
At certain spots on the foot this slip
ping causes friction. These spots ar J
the soles of the feet, tho tops, ends aud .
Inner sides of the toes, the great and ,
little toe Joints and occasionally even
the back of the heel.
When the friction thus caused is con- i
tinned hour after hour and day after, i
day ono or more of these spots are al-1
most sure to become Inflamed and sore. I
A slight thickening, called ft "callous," j
hi formed. As the friction and pres- j
suro go on tho resulting cnllous may
thicken up unevenly. Then tt Is called
a corn. Woman's Home Companion, j
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The land liow nt tlieColiseum, Chicago
had the greatest individual collection f
beaded-buckskin wearing apparel in
the World. This included historical
war dress worn by OKI Si-Ych, Little
Plume, distimruishcit warriors of the
ltlackfect '1'ribo in Glacier National
The exhibit, vthich fonneJ a pictur
esque part of the Clarler National park
booth, is the property of Mrs. Margaret
Carberry of Ulackfoot, Mont.
Mrs. Carberry ilevotcd twelve years
of her life in the Unite! States Indian
service as a school teacher. She has
been twenty-two ear. gathering the
2,311 articles of Indian wearing ap
parel, every piece of which has been
worn by an Indian.
Trading Woman, as she Is known
nioiig the Indians, made her collec
tion among eighteen tribes In Xev
Mexico, Arizona. Nebraska, Wyoming
and Montana. She has tho gala ami
ordinary attire which were worn by
the tribes of the Sioux, pjegans, Chi;
pewa, Modoc, Comntnni-ho, Shosbone,
Arapaho, Moki and Cheyenno ii.i'jotH.
One of the most priced things in her
collection Is the complete "full dress
suit" of the late Little Plume, a noted
warrior, which was worn for the last
time by Little Plume In tho Roosevelt
inaugural parado in V.i.s'iiiii.ton.
Little Plumo was proudest it this at
tire on that occasion when President
Roosevelt saluted Mm as t!. Indian
chief passed the reviewing stand be
fore tho Great White Chief of the
This Is the first time Mrs. Carberrv's
exhibit ever was !i ed Ti e
S;ni'!isenian Institution has endeavor
ed to get possession of the collection,
but Trading Woman would not sell a
single mocassin. Sho does not even
a'tempt to fix a financial value on It.
In fact, she la so solicitous about tho
safety of tho collection that she In
sured It for $15. mil) ai-'aiiiBt Jro and
I ..m;!s W. Hill, chairman of tho flreat
Wrthoni raMwav. who Induced her to
l i'ug it to Chicago, agreed to hlro
Mo i : i -a 1 . t wati hiioai to guard it before
wi'Vld even rot! -lent to ship tho
h'm'T tn tb,' C'deairo show.
'1i.sev--ti I'.i.i. kl'iMit Itidi:in who WeM
r i. s'S nf the In, I rdiotv tK)k turiM
!Mviu' in the boet.h to ke-) an cyo
it; eu the j.asin ; thrones ilurlnii show
4 C e v f I
of .-.() elk teth
NOTED MUSICIANS (especially for the peerless Schubert bright and ntettalnlng from begin -Waldtcufil,
the greatest French j Lady Quartette of Chicago. You will ning to end
walti composer of the present day, enjoy every minute of their entertain -
Dudley Puck and other noted music-I ment here on February U under the. Sleighing In the valley has rarely
ians have written some line selections ( auspices of the Klks because It Is been b. t'er.