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About The Hood River news. (Hood River, Or.) 1909-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1913)
THE HOOD RIVER NEWS, WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 12, 1913
SPECIAL NOTICE BARDE & LEVITT'S MONSTROUS CLEARANCE SALE ENDS
Saturday, Feb. 1 5th. See Our Unmatchable Bargains
The general run of conversation in this store by all who have made us a visit has been, "How do you sell such beautiful
merchandise at such big reductions." Never had they saw such immense bargains in Hood River. The answer is simple.
Barde & Levitt never do things by halves. We put on a Clearance Sale and stock must move at once regardless of the cost.
It is a plain business proposition with us It should be with you. Call in and see the enormous sacrifice of merchandise to
clean u p in a hurry. Tables of Bargains. It will be a Money-Saving Event for You
During Our Monstrous Glearance Sale We Offer Unmatchable Bargains in Men's, Young Men's and Boys' Suits, Overcoats, Shoes, Hats and Furnishings
READ EVERY WORD OF" THIS PARTIAL- LIST OF OUR IMMENSE REDUCTIONS
We carry the largest and most
carefully selected line of Cloth
ing in Hood River; best of Pat
ternsall new. Blues, Greys,
Browns, Tans and Mixtures in
Worsteds, Velour Worsteds,
Cassimeres and Tweeds. We
want you to see these big
Suit, Overcoat and Slipon Bargains,
Here are our terrific Reductions
now placed on Clearance Sale
$12.50 Suits and Overcoats $ 7.35
$15.00 Suits and Overcoats 9.35
$20.00 Suits and Overcoats 12.85
$25.00 Suits and Overcoats 15.95
$18.00 Slipons 10.35
Big Clearance of Hats, new and staple shapes.
buy your Hats here and save money
$2.00 Hats, all shapes $1.29
$2.50 Hat3, all shapes $1.68
$3.00 Hats, all shapes $2.15
$3.50 Hats, all shapes $2.65
Tremendous Sacrifice in Boys' Suits and O'Coats.
Boys' $3.00 Suits and Overcoats $1.95
Boys' $3.50 Suits and Overcoats $2.30
Boys' $4.00 Suits and Overcoats $2.80
Boys' $5.00 Suit3 and Overcoats $3.60
Boys' $6.00 and $7.00 Suits and Overcoats $4.40
Boys' 8.00 to $10.00 Suits and Overcoats $6.35
Big Clearance Sale in Men's Trousers.
$2.00 Trousers $1.20
$2.50 Trousers $1.85
$3.00 Trousers $2.15
$3.50 Trousers $2.45
$4.00 Trousers $3.20
$5.00 Trousers $3.65
Shoes that are trade winners. Our shoe stock is
complete and we carry everything that is NEW and
UP-TO-DATE in all styles and leathers, as well as
work shoes. See our big Shoe Bargains.
$3.00 Dress or Work Shoe3 $1.90
$3.50 Dress or Work Shoes $2.70
$4.00 Dress or Work Shoes $2.00
$4.50 Dress or Work Shoes $3.2U
$5.00 Dress or Work Shoes $3.65
$6.50 High Cuts...? $4.65
$7.50 and $8.00 High Cuts $5.90
High Grade Furnishings during our End-Season
50c President Suspenders 29c
25c and 35c Suspenders 15c
25c and 35c Belts 18c
50c and 75c Belts 38c
15c Hose, black or tan 7c
20c Hose, 3 pr for 50c 11c
25c Silk Lisle Hose '. 19c
35c Silk Lisle Hose 21c
35c Wool Hose 18c
25c and 35c Neckwear 18c
25c Wool Gloves 18c
50c and 75c Wool Gloves 38c
75c Work Gloves 45c
$1.00 Work Gloves 68c
$2.00 Gauntlets $1.40
$3.50 Auto Gloves $2.45
50c Work Shirts 29c
50c Fleece-lined Underwear 29c
$1.00 Wool-fleeced Underwear 68c
50c Derby-ribbed, Medium Weight Underwear. . .33c
$1.50 Union Suits 88c
$3.00 Light Weight, Wool Union Suits : $1.95
$1.50 Coopers' Underwear $1.15
$1.00 Dress Shirts 68c
$1.50 Dress Shirts ; $1.15
$2.00 Flannel Shirts , $1.20
$3.00 Cassimere Shirts, military collar ; $2.30
$2.00 and $2.25 Flannel Underwear 89c
$6.50 Roughneck Sweaters $4.35
$8.00 Australian Wool Roughneck Sweaters. . .$6.45
Blankets at Unheard of Bargains.
We Are Permanently Located Between
First and Second Sts. on Oak Street
East End of Hood River
E & LEVITT
Hood i-Ver's ffebv Clothing f1ore
Just a Word Please We stand back of
every article sold. Money back if not
as represented. We are here to stay
Last Thursday afternoon the Ladies
Aid Society was entertained most e..
Joyably by Mrs. Gladen and Mrs. An.
drews, at the home of the latter.
Alberta Sutton spent laBt Friday
with Miss Irwin at the Albright home.
The Oak Grove school started work
last week In the new, modern-equipped
brick building, of which the district
is very proud.
Parents, do not forget to send your
children to the Oak Grove Sunday
School each Sunday at 2:30 p. m.
church services immediately following.
Last Tuesday, Mr. and Mrs. John
English returned from their visit In
Portland. The chickens were still
crowing and their noble steed. Prince,
still prancing, due to the daily kind
ness of George Gladen. Ask George
about the screch owl.
Mr. llarn has moved Into his new
An enthusiastic party of fifteen ac
companied the Oak Grove basketball
team to Odell last Saturday evening.
A close, exciting game took place be
tween the two school teams, scoring
24 to 25 In favor of Odell.
Crawford Lemmon has Just return
ed home, having completed a special
course In pruning at the O. A. C.
Miss Vlnepps spent the past week
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Earl.
Tomorrow she leaves for other points
in Oregon, California, New Mexico,
rizona, before returning to her home
where he has been laid up with a bad
Mrs. Harry Furrow entertained the
Willow Flat Whist Cub at her home
Saturday evening. Prizes were given
to the winners, Mrs. George Smith of
Pine Grove carrying off first prize for
ladies, while Mr. Furrow, Sr., won the
first prize for men. Paul Hansen, who
had the least number of points, had
to act as postmaster and distribute
letters containing comic valentines for
the guests. All reported a most en
Charlie Allen went to Hood River
Saturday to remain several days.
Mr. Olsen Is visiting his parents In
Mr. Decker visited with the John
sons over Sunday.
The infant child of E. Hepler has
been suffering with a severe cold.
Will Jarvis, who has been spending
the last three months with his brother
Ralph Jarvis, left Saturday for his
home In Minnesota.
Arthur Hansen of Pine Grove spent
Sunday with his parents. He report!
a lively time In Tine Grove.
Elmer Creson Is attending school
Walter Nlehans went to Hood Riv
er Friday to attend the double header
basketball games played between the
Dalles boys and Hood River High
teams, also the Hood River and Dalles
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hansen and dau
ghters, Hernlce and Gertrude, went to
pine Grove Friday evening to attend
the play, "Mr. Hob," which they report
was a great success.
We are glad to see that Charlie
Sheppard Is home from the hospital,
Harry Stickney returned last week
Hunter Vinton left Wednesday, Feb
ruary 5, for Spokane after spending
the winter with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. Vinton.
The students In the higher grades
of the Underwood school have formed
a debating society.
Miss Ruth Vinton Is spending a few
days with Mrs. II. M. Grlener.
The little son of W. II. Galligan.
who was very Blck for a few days. Is
It. M. Grlener made a business trip
to Portland Thursday.
Another Spelling Pee Is planned be.
tween the Underwood and Chenowith
schools for Saturday evening, Febru
ary 8. A good time Is expected and
the results are awaited with Interest.
The contract has been let for the
new high water dock at Underwood
and the construction will commence at
It. W. Hamlin while at Corvallis was
quite sick for a few days from pto
maine poisoning. He was, however,
able to finish the col rse and has now
gone to Pasadena, Cat., where he will
make a stay of several weeks.
The Underwood Union Chapel Asso
ciation Invites everyone to hear Rev.
J. U llershner of Hood River preach
next Sunday afternoon, February 16,
at 3 o'clock.
THREE RATE GASES
The State Railroad Commission i'.l
hold hearings February 26, 27 and 28.
On the first date will be heard the
case of O. M. Bailey vs. the Mount
Hood Railroad at Hood River. The
plaintiff alleges that the rates on the
Mount Hood are excessive and unreas
onable, and that the company does not
provide adequate facilities at Parkdale.
Next the Commission will adjudicate
the case of C. G. Sutherland vs. the
Portland Railway, Light & Power Com
pany. This hearing will be held at
the Multnomah county courthouse. The
complaint Is that the company has re
fused to carry baggage over its Esta
cada line. Also, at this time will be
decided the complaint against the
same concern, as to the adequacy of
its system of fenders. This complaint
Is preferred by Thomas M. Rodgers,
Mrs. L. Carley and T. II. Ruddy.
On February 28, the Commission
will hear the arguments of the Port
land Railway Light & Power Company
In favor of dicontlnuing its line out
of Oregon City to Canemah. The
traction company has asked that It be
allowed to make this change.
The mean annual temperature of ii.o
world Is 50 degrees above Fahrenheit.
Denver Is planning to hold a world's
fair six or eight years hence.
Oregon potatoes are now In demand.
(deferred from last week)
Sleighing is almost gone but the
young folks are making good use of
the snow while It lasts.
Chester Clark, the village black
smith. Is making improvements on his
new home .
Charles StelnhaiiBer and wife return
ed last week from New York.
Miss Elizabeth Ixmdon Is up from
Portland spending it few days at the
Miss Pearl Hoover of Indiana, who
has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Hard
man, left for a few months trip to
Portland where Bhe will send Miss
Lucile llardman to school.
J. W. Simmons left on a business
trip to Portland for a few days.
A. C. Sallenbach left Monday for a
few days' vUlt In Portland.
Camps to Be Electrified
Marshfield: Electrically operated
logging camps Is the plan of the Smith
Lumber Company here. The company
is planning to electrify all Its plants in
this county. In addition to the work
that Is now being performed by donkey
engines, each camp will be supplied
with a new electrically operated saw
for cutting tres.
NEAR SOUTH POLE
Oamaura, N. Z. Captain Robert F.
Scott and his party were overwhelm
ed by a blizzard on their return Jour
ney from the South Pole. The entire
The total number of deaths Involved
in the calamity is not exactly known,
but it Is believed 66 scientists and sail
ors lost their lives.
Captain Scott's party reached the
exact point where Roald Amundsen
planted the Norwegian flag at the
South Pole. They found there the hut
constructed and 1 1 1 behind by Amund
These facts were recorded in the
documents found on the bodies of the
explorers when they were recovered.
Boise Banker Guilty.
Doise, Idaho. Kdward Payne, presi
dent of the defutut Boise State bank,
who was tried on the charge of falsi
fying the reports of the condition of
the bank to the state bank commis
sioner, was found guilty by the Jury.
Eugene Payne, cashier of the bank,
tried on the same charge, was acquitted.
TELEPHONE STRIKE LIKELY
Employe of Bell System on Coast to
Take Walkout Vote.
Portland. Unless the Pacific States
Telephone & Telegraph company the
Bell company grants th employes of
Its mechanical departments an In
crease In wages within ten days, every
lineman, switchboard man, table man,
test board man, w ire chief and utility
man in Oregon, Washington, Idaho,
California and Arizona will go out on
strike, and It Is possible that the girl
operators will go out In sympathy.
The Itell people pay their mechani
cal employes $3.75 a day, and since
the first of the year officials of the
company have been negotiating with
a committee representing the men
who are demanding an Increase.
Wheat Club, Sic; bluestem, 94c;
red Russian, 83c.
Hay Timothy, $14; alfalfa. $12.
Butter Creamery. 36c.
Eggs Candled. 2!'c.
Hop 1912 crop, 17c.
Wool Eastern Oregon, He; Wil
lamette valley, 20c.
Allows you to have all the Electrical En
ergy you want at the lowest possible price.
Get Our Service
And Be Happy
A phone call will bring one of our men
to care for your needs immediately. Our
lines cover both City and Valley.
Hood River Gas & Electric Co.
Tcmc of SEIRVICE at LOWl-ST COST"
PHONI: 55 Third and Cascade Ave.