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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View This Issue
THE DALLES DAILY CHRONICLE. FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1921.
Laundry Resumes Operations Due
to necessity of resetting the boiler,
the Model laundry has been shut
down this week. Operations were re
sumed at the plant yesterday morning.
Scenes of "Norway to be Shown
Beautiful slides showing scenes In
Norway will be shown at the pub
lic library tomorrow night. The
stereoptican views will be accom
panied by a lecture delivered .by The
Rev. John L. Bogue. No admission
will be charged.
Laundrymen's Board Meets The
executive board of the State Laundry
association lunched in The Dalles this
noon, enroute to Pendleton, where
a general meeting will be held to
morrow to lay plans for the state con
vention of the laundrymen in June.
J. H. Weiss- of the Model laundry,
treasurer of the stale' board accom
panied the other members to the Pen
iWllllam Brown Dies William R
Brown, 76 years old, died this morn
ing at the family home at Hover,
Wash., after a brfef Illness. He is sur
vived by two daughters, Mrs. W. P.
Spears and Mrs. Logan Perry, and by
one son, Harvey Brown, all of Hover.
Funeral services will be held Sunday
' afternoon at 2 o'clock, from the Bur-
get-Mogan company'! funeral home In
The Dalles. The Rev. W. H. H. For
syth officiating. Burial will be in the
Odd Fellows' cemetery.
Ford Repair Shop, Up-to-Mlm:te
The entire shop and stock root.i of
tho Gannett Motor company Iiaj iu&t
been romedeled and enlarged and
now the local firm has on; of the
most modern Ford repair shops in
eastern Oregon. Special machinery
for use exclusively in Ford repair
.work has been Installed and all re
pair work in the future will be on
the regular Ford schedule of price
charges. Harry Shaw of Portland, an
exnert mechanic, has been secured
to take charge of the repair depart'
Register for Eleotlon Persons
wishing to vote in the special state
election on June 7, in which also
will be included the $800,000 road
bond issue submitted by the county
court of Wasco county, may register
at the county clerk's office any day
from now until May J, If not already
registered, according to County Clerk
W. L. Crlchton. Persons already reg
istered who have moved are request
ed by Crlchton to report their change
ot address in order that their regis
tration may be placed in the pre
cinct in which they now reside.
"Mothers' Day," May 8. "Mothers'
Day," inaugurated in May, 1910, was
made a permanent shrine in 1914
when presidential proclamation was
issued designating the second Sunday
In May as a time to do honor' to.
all mothers, living and dead. Flags
should be displayed at home and on
all buildings and a white carnation
should be worn. Outward demonstra
tions' of latent love, words of appre
ciation, acts of kindness, letters.these
convey to mother on this day the fact
that she is the very backbone of the
nation, a constant help, an inspiring
example. The idea of Mothers' Day
originated with Miss Anna Jarvis of
Philadelphia when she arranged .1
memorial service for her deceased
First Rose In Bloom Mrs. William
Birgfeld reports what she contends is
the first out-of-doors rose of the sea
son, in bloom in her. garden.
Big Basket Social A basket no
clal will be held tonight at fhe Odd
bellows' hall. All Rebekahs and Odd
Fellows are guests. Invitations alone
will not admit, say those in charge,
The men must come dressed in over
alls, the women in gingham; gowns.
Community Meeting A community
meeting will be held at the Thomp
son school building tonight at 7:45
o'clock. The program will open witn
a community sing under the direction
of local leaderst The children of th,e
school will entertain for a half hour
after which views of Norway combin
ed with a picturization of Community
Service activities throughout the
United States will be thrown on the
'screen. The new community song
sheets containing some of the latest
'hits and many of the old familiar
songs we all love to sing will be fur
nished for the occasion.
Keep Tells of Water Rights Tes
timony of Joseph R. Keep, who
claims to have filed original water
rights on White river, part of which
he later sold to the Wapinltla Plains
Irrigation company, occupied the
greater part' of the day yesterday In
the presentation of (evidence before
George T. Cochran, superintendent of
the Oregon water board, hearing dis
putes concerning the validity of more
than 140 different water right claims
along White River. Keep testified he
kept up water rights remaining in his
name after he had sold a number to
the Wapinltia Irrigation company.
Other litigants in the case contend
that Keep permitted his water rights
to lapse, thereby losing them.
Jacob McReynolds Dies Mrs. S.
S. Smith received word today of the
death of her son, Jacob Reynolds,
who died yesterday at his home at
Langell's Valley, Oregon. He suffer
ed of influenza two years ago, which
developed into tuberculosis. Two
weeks ago a severe hemorhage of
the lungs attacked him and he had
been confined to his bed since. He
was born at Sebastapol, Cal., Nov
ember 2, 1869. He leaves a wife, five
daughters and two sons at Klamath
Falls and Langell's Valley, besides
his mother, ne sister, Mrs. R. I.
Young and a half brother, George
Obarr, of The Dalles.
W. G. Mickle of Pnsco Is visiting
with friends in the city today.
W. Crawford of Condon Is register
ed at Hotel Dalles.
'R. J. Conway of Marshfleld is visit
ing with friends in The Dalles.
W. Gott of Shaniko is in The Dalles
today on business. ,
Mrs. F. 'Ball of Dufur is a gufest at
the Bank hotel.
A. B. (Lake of Wamic is in the city
W. C. Bolton of Maupin was In The
'R. E. Wilson of Maupin is register
ed at Hotel Dalles.
Mrs. Charles Evans of Dufur Is
visiting friends and relatives heVe.
Dr. 1H. C. Dodds of Bend was in
the city on business yesterday.
Free Clinic No Charge For Examina
tion Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Dr. Baum, chiropractic physician,
I'hird and Washington, main 501. tf
$5.00 Slabs $5.00
Green slabs, $5.00 per cord, f. o.
, cars. Van Dellen Lumber company.
rOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
FOR RENT Good upright piano.
must be taken at once. Corson, the
Music Man. 25
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE Farm,
122 acres, near Camas, Wash., half
mile from hard surfaced road lead
ing to Portland. A splendid farm,
price reasonable. See G. E. Corson,
320 East Second streot. 23
For the Big
PHETTEPLACE CANDY SALE
The 23rd Saturday Sale
A GREAT BIG POUND FOR .
of candy made today
YANKEE PEANUT BRITTLE
Made with big Virginia peanuts and butter,
cooked to just the proper consistency. Fresh
today at the
Second and Court
SPECIAL SHERBET Saturday and Sunday
A. H. Moe of Dufur was in the city
on business yesterday.
Mrs. F. Frazier of Dufur was shop
ping in the city yesterday.
R. D. Butler has returned from a
business trip to McMlnnvllle.
George Carson has returned from a
business trip to iMcMinnville.
Mr. and Mrs. George Otey of the
Boyd district are shopping in the city
Mrs. T. R. Brown of Friend was a
business visitor in The Dalles yester
M. E. Weatherford of Arlington Is
transacting business in this city to-
E. B. Wbod, chief special agent of
the O.-W. R. & N. line, is in The
J. T. Corbett, assistant superintend
ent of the O.-W. R. & Jf. company, is
a local visitor today.
Bailey Werner of Pendleton ;was a
business visitor in The Dalles yester
C. E. Pratt of Wamic was in the
city yesterday attending to business
J. F. Blanchard of Tygh Valley was
;i business visitor in this city yester-
Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Prince or
Bend are visiting with friends in The
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hoech of Shan-
il:o wero shopping in this city yester
A number of local Masons left this
afternoon for Goldendale, where they
will put on the Royal Arch degree
at that lodge.
M. J. Buckley, general superinten
dent of the O.-W ,R. & N. company,
has been in the city the last two
days attending to railroad business.
Mrs. Flyod Vandorpool, Mrs. Grover
Slusher; Mrs. Harvey Sluaher and
Mrs. J. A. Stevens of Dufur were
shopping In the city yesterday.
Mrs. W. C. Feldmar, who has been
visiting friends in The Dalles, return
ed to her homo In Portland yesterday.
13. Bruce, representing the circu
lation department of tho Oregonian, Is
a business visitor in The Dalles to
Mrs. Charles Graham, who has been
visiting her son, William Graham, and
family, returned to her home at Leb
Mrs. Alice Batty of Maupin went
to Portland yesterday to attend the
funeral of her sister, Mrs, Susan
Mrs. Bidweli. Cram, accompanied bv
Mrs, C. M. Kennedy of Seattle, was
Tri The Dalles yesterday enroute to
Portland. Mrs. Cram's homo is at
Miss 'Nellie 'Noise, who' has' been in
The Dalles during the last six months
vlaitlng with Mrs. Ray Harper, re
turned to her home in Forest Grove
Mrs. J. W. HIx went to Portlant
yesterday to attend the funeral of
Mrs. Jane Kelly, Mrs. John Brook
house's mother. Mrs. HIx was accom
panied by Mrs. J. A. Price of Port
land. Vernon Banta, son of Mrs. Or C.
Banta of The Dalles, underwent u se
rious operation at the Good Samaritan
hospital, Portland, Wednesday, He is
recovering from his ailment according
to reports received by bis mother.
Mrs. Ralph Crego, who has been
visiting relatives in this city, "returned
to her home at.IIeppnor yesterday.
Mrs. C. P. U'Rcn of South Junction
was in The Dalles yesterday enroute
Mr. nnd Mrs. Dell Olds of Grass
Valley were shopping In the city yesterday.
In order to make space for my
summer stock I will sell at 10 per
'cent discount the few remaining
Men's and boys' mule skin shoes plain tailored and trimmed hats. Mrs.
that will wear and are moderately
priced. Edw. C. Pease company. 22
Weaver, 302 Union street, opposite
postoffice. Telephone black 3171. M20
Home of Superfeatures
Not a War Picture
Mack Sennett 5 Reel Comedy with Ben Turpin
The lights of Paris and the shadows of New York blended
in one long thrill.
Held over Second day run in the Empress -
Arbuckle Comedy "THE COOK"
For Men, Boys and
Here is the ideal work suit for
the machinist, the railroad man,
the farmer or laborer, for any
man that has real work to do.
It's just the thing for the auto
mobilist, or the man who 'put
ters' 'round the house or garden.
You will find this one piece
work suit and play suit the most
comfortable and practical of any
you have worn. Designed and
made by men who have given
years to perfecting one piece
suits, Cowden suits have more
proven good features than any
other garment of the kind. One
look at a Cowden' will convince
you it it the suit you want. The
children's and Boy's garments
are made of the same materials
and in the same substantial way
as the men's.
Youth's sizes, 6 to 12 years,
priced at $2.50.
Boy's sizes, 12 to 16 years, pric
ed at $3.00.
Men's, all sizes, priced at $4.00.