The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, November 26, 1914, Image 7

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Don't tail to get a "Matter Key."
If you hava hogi for tale call 2151. tf
Shoes made or repaired at Jobnaen'a
W. L. Clark was registered at Hotel
Benson In Portland Tuesday.
Do your Christmas shopping at the
uongregavionai oaxaar, mx. 3. dm
W. L. Clark was a business visitor in
Fortland last week.
The "Master Key" Jopens Monday,
Dec 7.
A. M. Kelly was down from the
Mount Hood country last week.
The Produce Exchange ran sell your
new potatoes lor you. call lva. ti
W. M. Cooper, of Mount Hood, was a
city visitor last week.
ii you want anoea mat don t go
wrong go w jounsen s.
P. B. Hess, of Mount Hood, was in
the city last week shopping.
Leslie Butler was a business visitor
in Fortland last week.
Born To Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Wren
on Saturday, November 21, a daughter.
JTie Produce Exchange can sell your
new potatoes for you. Call 1134. tf
Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Perigo were
Fortland visitors last week.
The "Master Key" is the greatest
serial story ever produced.
J. B. C Oakes, of Portland, spent
Sunday here with friends.
If your shoes have gone wrong take
them to jonnsen.
Mr. and Mrs. John Otten visited
Portland friends last week.
F. W. Buff was In Portland last week
on business.
A. B. Fux, a merchant of Troutdale.
was here on business the latter part of
last week.
Born To Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Evans,
Jr., at their home in Portland on
Thursday, November 12, daughter. .
? C. E. Glare, of the WeBt Side, left
Tuesday to join his family at Dayville,
where they will spend the winter.
J. H. Hale, an apple merchant of
Hartford, Conn., was here last week
investigating conditions..
Col. and Mrs. W. F. Tucker, of "El
Corregdor," their country home near
Mount Hood, were in town last week.
SP. M. Morse and family are in Port
nd spending Thanksgiving with
friends and relatives.
W. B. Davidson, of the Mount Hood
district, was here on business the latter
part of last week.
W. H. Hollis, a Forest Grove attor
ney, was in the city on legal business
the latter part of last week.
You should take your girl to the
"Master Key", and it makes no differ
ence if she is 74 or just 16.
A. C. Middlekautf, an attorney of
Portland, was in the city Saturday on
Mrs. C.R. Spencer, of White Salmon,
spent the week end in the city visiting
J. M. Demmon, of Parkdale, was a
business visitor in the city the latter
part of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Alms ted, of Oil
City, Pa., have been here looking over
the valley. ,
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Belding, of the
East Side, have left for Portland to
spend the winter.
Miss M. Schoellheimer was regis
tered at the Benson hotel in Portland
the first of the week.
Mrs. Joe B. Canfield, who has been
in East St. Louis visiting relatives, re
turned home last week.
Mrs. Emma West, of Fir, is recover
ing at the Cottage hospital from a se
vere operation.
Henry Steinhauser, of the Upper
Valley, spent the week end in Port
land. The regular meeting of the Congre
gational Ladies' Aid will be held in the
church parlors on Friday afternoon of
this week.
J. B. Anderson spent last week in
eastern Oregon purchasing cattle for
the Consolidated Mercantile Co. pack
ing house.
Carl Parsons, of Centralis, spent the
week end here visiting his sister, Miss
Belle Parsons, of the Mount Hood ho
tel. D. P. Donovan, was in Walla Walla,
Wash., and other eastern Washington
points on business the first of the
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Stanley spent the
latter part of last week here visiting
friends. Mr. Stanley attended the
Bankers' convention.
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Douglas, of Rye,
N. Y., are here the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Steinhauser in the Upper
Miss Hazel Hollenbeck was at Cor-
vallis last week to visit friends and to
attend the U. of O.-O. A. C. football
C. E. Craven is suffering from a
broken arm, sustained Monday when he
triDDed over a board and fell at the
barn of the Fashion Livery Co.
P. S. Treiber, formerly in the local
O.-W. R. & N. freight office, who is
now located in Portland,spent the week
end here viisting friends and attending
to business.
Miss Jennie Hall left Monday morn-
ins for Marshfield to ioin her brother.
Chas. Hall, and family, where Mr. Hall
is manager of the Coos & curry leie
phone Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Al. Ruhnke. of Port
land, were in the city Monday visiting
friends. Mr. Ruhnke was formerly an
engineer on line of the Mount Hood
Railroad company's line.
The date for the Congregational ba
zaar has been chanced to Saturday,
Dec. 6. A noon, lunch will be served
at the church on that day. and in the
evening a free entertainment will be
City Marshal Carson received a letter
Monday from his son, W. L. Carson,
who is working for the Sheridan Light
and Power Co. and who told his father
to "arrest and confiscate ' one turkey
which he would find at the office of the
American Express Co. The city officer
poceeded at once to bis duties.
Apple City Electrical Supply Co.
Born To Mr. and Mrs. Harry Co
at on Wedneday. Nov. 18. a son.
Mrs. N. Shruro, of The Dalles, has
uccn nere umng relatives.
Mrs. P. A. Hudson ha
land to undergo medical treatment
ine only aucceisful rival of the Met
ropolitan stage. The "Master Key." ;
Money to lend on first class orchard
and farm lands. Reed A He.iderson,
Incorporated. - jytf
Mrs. M. R. Woodburn inent th Int.
Oart Of last KMk viaitiniw f-intU
. ikij .ill. 11IGIHM
The Dalles.
Mrs. C. H. Castner and daugter,
Miss Fiances, were in The Dalles last
week visiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R iWf loft
for Portland to spend a portion of the
Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Dabney are
pending Thanksgiving at Newport
with their daughter. Mrs. A. L. Thom
as, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Jeffries, of the
East Side, are in Portland amnHinn
Thanksgiving with their son, Leslie B.
The members of St Mark's Guild
ill meet tomorrow afternnnn Pridoii
at the home of Mrs. A. S. Keir on Cas
cade avenue.
You might be excused for beins ab
sent on your wedding day, but never if
you miss the opening of the "Master
J. H. Surrell, baggage man at the
local O.-W.R. N. ottice is back at hn
post of duty after a vacation. Dayton
McLucas has been handling the bag
gage in the absence of Mr. Surrell.
Mrs. L. M. Baldwin, who recently
underwent a serious operation at the
Cottage hospital, was removed to her
home on the Heights, where she is
No admission will be charged at the
entertainment to be given at the Con
gregational bazaar on Saturday, De
cember 5. The older members of the
church will give "The District School."
iss Madge Otis entertained a num
ber of friends at her home on Oak
street Friday evening. Cards were
played, Miss Edna Clapn winning
J. K. Carson, Jr., who is in Portland
attending the University of Oregon
law school, is home snendine the
Thanksgiving vacation with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Carson, Sr.
No admission will be charged at the
entertainment to be given at the Con
gregational bazaar on Saturday. De
cember 5. The older members of the
church will give "The District.School."
Mrs. Mary Wilkinson, of Portland.
who has been in The Dallies visiting
her father, J. W. Moore, arrived yes
terday to spend Thanksgiving here with
her sister. Mrs. V. C. Brock, and fam
ily. v
Out of a score or more of applicants
to the detective service of the city of
Portland, the examination paper of
Archie Leonard, formerly with the O.-
W. R. & N. Co. and who has worked
from the sheriff, 's office here, drew the
highest grade. The examination for
detectives was held last week. Of the
many applicants but six were accepted.
Paul Blowers, who has bene in Port
land for the past year, is again associ
ated with his father, L. N. Blowers, in
the hardware business. Ed Button, who
has been with the Blowers Hardware
Co., has accepted a position with the
Camas Mercantile Co. at (Jamas, Wash.
Mr. Button will have charge of the
hardware department of the Waning
ton store.
The meeting of the Barrett Parent-
Teacher Association was postponed on
account of bad weather from Nov. 20
to December 4, at 8 p. m. It is hoped
that there will be a full attendance.
Plans for the year's work will be dis
cusssed after the program arranged for
the former meeting has been rendered.
The meeting to vote the school tax for
this district has been called for Friday
evening, Nov. 27.
Mrs. D. E. Rand Entertains
Mrs. D. E. Rand entertained, in her
apartments, in the Telephone building,
last Saturday afternoon, a happy party
of young girls in honor of Misses Eileen
and Alice Tomkins, of Cascade Locks,
who are in Hood River high school at
the present time.
The party attended the Gem theater
from 2.30 to 3.30 and retured to the
apartments to find softly lighted rooms
all in yellow and a beautifully appoint
ed luncheon tables with viands to sat
isfy the most fastidious appetite.
the afternoon was all too short for
the merry throng and many wished for
more hours in the day and more host
esses like Mrs. Rand.
The party consisted of the Misses
Eileen and Alice Tomkins, Dorcas De
Witt. Delia Morton, Wilma Donnell,
of The Dalles, Florence Gould, Wilma
Thomson, Myrtle Husbands and Cath
erine Baker.
County Tax Ratio Unchanged
in nrAar in svninin the lark of a nec
essity to increase the ratio of Hood
River county, County Assessor Wick
ham spent a portion of last week in
Salem. J he ratio remainea ai.d, un
changed from last year. Because of a
.nmnm-aHuelv nuipt real estate market
the greater part of the year the State
Tax Commission materially increHt'u
the ratios in most of the counties.
Judge Bennett Heads Bar Association
At the annual meeting of the State
un Aoenomtinn in wnrt ana last ween
Judge A. S. Bennett, of The Dalles,
IfBD '
Rpnnptt. who is a mem
moa a aftAn nrpRinpnL ior me cuiiunic
ber of the law firm of Bennett, Sinnott
& Galloway, of The uanes, is wen
known to Hood River people. He was
a candidate on the Democratic ticket
at the last May primary lor governor.
Prather Grows Late Raspberries
A full strawberry crate of red and
yellow raspberries was Drougns to me
city Saturday ny ueo i. rraiuer hum
u:n .n.ih near Snmmit.
"The bushes have been producing
fruit since July, saia mr. rmmi.
.UJkilo than ham- lata. PVPTV Vear. I
have never gathered ripe fruit so late
as this season.
The big red and yellow berries were
IF I WIRE your house, I will
give it a number in my book
of over 1000. I have wired that
many houses in Oregon and still
am in my prime.
Give me a chance to figure on
your work. Remember I have a
shop at 406 Oak street and carry a
nice line of reasonably priced fix
tures, when you talk to me, you
talk to the man who will do the
work first hand.
Our slogan:
land Prices."
"Le3s than Port-
E. 5. COLBY.
The football team will mix with The
Dalles juniors hers today at 3 p. m.
The visiting team will be composed
mostly .of kthe high school first team
players, as The Dalles team's game
with Baker on Turkey Day has been
cancelled. This should be a strong
team, as The Dalles claims and proba
bly is. chsmpion of the state at inter-
scholastic football. The local team
goea into this game with two regular
players, Manton.and Lancaster, unable
to play. Mai Button will be shifted to
full back, and Coabow takes his place
at half back, while Nickelsen will play
at quarter. Bragg, Moe, or Pape will
take Lancaster's place at guard. Mai
button will do the kicking and Abra
ham the punting. In three games
played thus far this season, the H. R.
H. S. team has made 95 points, while
the opposing; teams have made 12.
With this ability to score the team
should win the Thanksgiving gsme.
However. Stanton s enforced vacancy
at full will weaken the team greatly.
The game will be played at Columbia
There are now 197 students attending
the local high school. Eighty-five of
these are boys and the other 112 are
girls. With 85 boys to pick athletic
teams from the high school should
make a better record in that line than
they did last season.
Instead of depending on the offspring
to take their report card home to the
family domicile to get it signed up.
sample report cards will hereafter be
sent to the homes through the mail.
There is evidence that many of the off
spring, rather than risk an argument
with the head of the family, sign their
own report cards. The sample cards
are printed on paper instead of a card
board and need not be returned by the
parents. From a student's standpoint,
it looks like there is nothing to it now
but fall in with the studious ones. The
first of these will be sent out tomor-
The annual Thanksgiving offering to
the Boys' and Girls' Aid Society of
Portland is being made up this week.
The students are requested to donate
everything possible that is useful. A
large and varied assortment or objects
was sent down last year from here.
The senior-freshman party was held
as scheduled at the library. The hall
was tastily decorated in white and
green and orange and black, intermin
gled in streamers across the hall. Re
freshments of sandwiches, pickles, gin
ger bread and cider were served. The
cider barrel mysteriously disappeared,
but the senior-freshman boys scoured
the neighboring vicinity of the library
and recovered the non-inebriate bever
age. The party broke up at 12 p. m.,
in compliance with the requirements of
the faculty.
At the literary societfy meeting of
last Thursday night Helen Knight
scored high and Ruth Howell and Wal
ter Nichol tied for second place. This
was an excellent program, probably the
best so far this year. The next liter
ary meeting will be held one week from
tonight, Dec. 3.
The girls of the high school will fur
nish a "laboring man" feed at the do
mestic science room tomorrow at noon.
The dinner will be served to the boys
who are supposed to do their part by
working a pick and shovel or running a
wheel barrow. From the number of
boys who have promised to work, Ten
nis Manager Porter estimates the work
should be completed and the clay
s'prend. Teams have been hauling clay
for the past week and everything is in
readiness for the boys to grow a few
blisters tomorrow. The school board
announced several weeks ago that the
boys would have to finish the tennis
courts before they could start basket
ball and as it is about time for that
branch of athletics to open up the bas
ket tossers have found it necesasry to
go to work.
The taking of testimony in the case
of the Oregon Lumber Co. vs. the East
Fork Irrigation District, which has been
in progress here since last Friday be
fore Referee Persons, of Portland, was
finished Tuesday night. The case cre
ated unusual interest on account of the
13,000 acres of East Side orchard land
and the large interest of the Oregon
Lumber Co. A transcript of the mas
sive lot of testimony will be made for
presentation to Judge W. L. Brad
shaw, of The Dalles, before whom the
case will be argued.
The case called lor a great lot of tes
timopy from expert engineers, among
them E. A. Taylor, city engineer of
Portland, who was called by the de
fendant district.
Geo. R. Wilbur, secretary and attor
ney of the Irrigation District, and
Judge A. J. Derby, conducted the case
for the district, while Ernest C. Smith
and P. S. Huntington, of Huntington
& Wilson, Portland attorneys, with
whom Mr. Smith is associated, repre
sented the plaintiff lumber company.
The spirit of Thansgiving will per
haps be felt as much today in the home
of Mrs. A. M. Curtis and children as
in anv other family in all the land.
Friends and neighbors of the Curtis
family have rallied to their support and
with the donation of funds and with
the labor of sympathetic hands, have
rebuilt the residence recently destroyed
bv fire. The property destroyed was
partially covered by insurance. The
amount of the policy was $800. How
ever, Mrs. Curtis lost practically every
vestige of clothing and household goods.
Her friends have donated clothing.
monev. and many have donated their
labor in the reconstruction of the
A subscription list has been placed
at the store of C. A. Hall on the
Heights. About 30 residents have
signed, contributing various sums, ar
ticles of clothing and labor.
Riverside Church
Sunday morning worship at 11. Ser
mon aubject, "Moral Equivalent of
War." Solo by Mrs. Sletton. Sunday
school at 10 o'clock. Class in applied
Christianity will meet at 10.15 in min
ister's study. Vesper service Sunday
afternoon at 5 o'clock. Organ recital
by Hans Hoerlein, assisted by Mrs.
Sletton ard others. The progrsm will
be popular, educational and interest
ing. Invitation is extened to all to at
tend this service.
Thanksgiving Service at M. E. Church
Union Thanksgiving services will be
hM todav at the Methodist church.
The sermon will be delivered at 10.30
o'clock by Rev. A. K. Macnamara, rec
tor of St. Mark's Episcopal church. .
'JT 1. sT .
Oregon apples are still in something
of a demand in far-away- Siberia, and
the call upon this state for supplies is
increasing each year. Some time ago
a shipment of 125 boxes of choice Hood
River apples went forward to Vladivo
stok and word received from there since
their arrival tells of the excellent qual
ity and the demand with which they
are meeting. The shipment was made
by the W. B. Glafke Company.
Recently another shipment by the
same firm, the third of the present sea
son, started north, going to Seattle,
from which point they went by ateamer
via Kobe, Japan, to Vladivostok. Some
will remain there while others will go
to a few inland points.
What the price is of these apples in
that country is a matter of interest,
but it is not positively known. The
cost here is well known, and the freight
on both train and steamship is consid
erable. The apples have to be care
fully sorted and wrapped and then
packed in boxes specially made for this
particular kind of shipping. Long slits
in both top and bottom of the boxes
permits of proper air circulation, and
this insures the fruit keeping in the
best condition. The lant shipment went
through without the loss of an apple,
and this is considered rather remark
able. The recent shipment consisted of
Hydes Kings and Red Cheeks, both va
rieties from Hood River and all select
ed stock. They are desired in Siberia
for the Christmas trade and will reach
there in plenty of time. Another ship
ment is to be started westward within
a few days. This will be ready for the
next steamer leaving the Sound for
Not only does Portland, but Hood
River and Oregon, gain from these
shipmens. The advertising value is
held to be considerable, and the quality
of the fruit is such that it is eagerly
sought after. The opinion prevails
that another year, should the war be
over, more orders will come to Oregon
for spples than ever before received
Hood River people are being given a
taste of bear meat this week. A big
black bear, his feet touching the ceil
ing and his nose resting on the floor,
has been shown this week in the show
window of the Sanitary Meat Market
of E. M. Holman on the Heights. The
animal was killed by E. C. Owens,
whose ranch is near Bald Butte. Mr.
Owens, his dogs having trailed and
treed them shot three bears last Satur
day. One of the beasts was the largest
killed in the Hood River country re
cently, weighing 400 pounds. The one
being disDosed of at the Holman mar
ket weighed 125 pounds. The other
brum was a mere cub,
Mr. Owens, who has made a record
as a bear hunter, has a reputation as a
strawberry grower. Last summer.
when the main crop was off the market
he was marketing fruit from a tract of
berries on the side of Bald Butte, on
one side of which snow bsnks had not
yet melted. -
It is our intention to utilize all of the
cull apples in the Valley. The stock
holders have the privilt-ge oi hauling
their culls anytime but the nonstock
holder will have to eithet call or phone
as as to the amount he will have and we
will advise what days tn deliver. Hood
River Apple Vinegar dd
Not Be Thanhful?!
7 v XN I
IT V''
rT a?.- . 1VV
The Apple Growers Association will
have ready for shipment Saturday the
two carloads of gift apples to be dis
tributed from New York and Chicago
respectively over the far east and the
middle west. Gifts of the valley's fine
fruits have been pouring into the Asso
ciation warehouses, and the friends of
the valley people will receive holiday
gifts that will no doubt be apprecated.
Manager stone says that the Associ
ation is now receiving calls for small
Spilzenburgs and Newowns, sizes 213
to 225, and urges that all growers hav
ing such fruit notify the otfice at once.
Winans Discusses Roadmaster
Winans City. Ore., Nov. 17, 1914.
To the Hon County Court: Kindly
permit me as a heavy taxpayer to pro
test against the aupointment of a
county roadmaster as uncalled fur and
supertluous to the conditions that ob
tain, inasmuch as our present county
civil engineer, Murray Kay, whose
opularity on his merits has brought
im reelection by an overwhelming
majority, ought to show even those
who are pleased to shut their eyes and
shake their heads in spite of such evi
dence, that he is the man best fitted
legally, mentally and physically for
the establishing and constructing our
future roads. We can depend on him
for easy grades, graceful and safe
curves, turns and angles at the least
possible outlay, considering durability,
safety and service. As 1 understand
the law, it is the duty of the county
engineer to establish and construct the
county roads. 'I hen why appoint an
other emgneer as roadmaster to the
same place? Have we tax money to
burn; It so that would help burn it.
The never to be forgotten Hood River
recall was on account of a superfluous
roadmsster (rist his soul). Do we want
another one right off? Someone has
already advised that we send to some
mail order factory for a tailor made
roadmaster. Say, what's the use, when
we have the goods on us? Mr. Kay s
ability is proven by the fact that he
was employed for years to locate and
construct the N. Y. -Central railway,
until he concluded to cast his lot in our
beautiful Hood River valley and help
with his privste means and energy to
make it more practical and beautiful.
Why not patronize home industry and
men? tsut some contend that his road
building will be expensive. No doubt
of it. (Good roads are bound to be more
or less expensive, but if they really are
good they re worth it. we have a sys
tem of expensive roads at present and
it is up to us to make a choice. Quit
chewing the rag and get results. The
salary of a roadmaster will go much
further on the road bed toward good
roads thsn spent on automobile hire
and other trimmings. Our experience
with the animal provedto produce fric
tion among supervisors, et al.
W. R. Winans.
Iloly Name Society Has 30 Members
A Holy Name society with a mem
bership of 30 was organized among the
men of the local Catholic congregation
last Sunday. The services were open
to the general public and were largely
attended. The lecture was delivered
by Father O' Brien, O. P., of Portland,
who admonished the members of the
new society to fulfill their duties. It
is the purpose of the society to have
its members refrain from blasphemous
- Bids for Wood Wanted
Bids wanted for 25 cords of wood, no
second growth, to be delivered at
Frankton school house by Jan. 1. Bids
will be opened December 1. Mrs. E. J.
Nicholson, Clerk Dist. No. 2.
WHY wait until New Year's to make
good resolutions?
WHY not "resolve" to see only the
bright side of life?
WHY give way to brooding over the
unpleasant happenings?
WH Ynot realize that no great change
for the betterment of the world
was ever accomplished with
out some hard fight?
WHY be blinded by the doom of ig
own interests by spending your
money out of town?
WHY are some of us so sparing of
praise and so lavish with our
fault finding?
WHY not speak well of a store that
always stood for progress?
WHY do some people try to knock
the very men who make it
possible for them to prosper?
WHY not take advantage of our
Steam Roller Sale?
(By F. W. Bluhm, superintendent of
Hood River Creamery)
Having taken a trip through part of
the Hood River valley 1 was very much
impressed with the favorable condi
tions of this locality as to diversified
farming, having lived In Illinois, Ne
braska and Minnesota, where dairying
and stock raising is carried on exten
sively, where stuck is housed and fed
on dry feed for six to eight months in
the year. Here such excellent crops
can be raised through the greater part
of the season, such as alfalfa, clover
and vetch, it must be a pleasure. Es
pecially with the irrigation systems I
iind here, there is no danger of drouths
and crops are fresh and green at any
time in the growing season.
1 know of no greater returns for the
farmer than to go into dairying and
hog raising, as the two go together.
With the splendid market for cream
and butter since the new creamery has
started, there is no .doubt that every
one who becomes a producer of cream
will profit by it, as it is a steady, reg
ular income every month in the year.
Another factor is the electric power
which most every individual in the val
ley has access to, and as modern ma
chinery, for instance cream separators,
is to be had with electric motor at
tached, it does away with the drudgery
of turning it by hand.
And as to feed for the hogs extra
from the skim milk, there is nothing
better than corn, green and also ma
tured. It is also good to be put in the
silo for milch cows, but would not feed
too much to cows when matured, as it
is too fattening.
Kale and stock carrots are also very
good feed, but it is not considered well
to feed kale when it is frozen.
I hope to see every farmer enter into
dairying with test and to make this
creamery a mutual success. If anyone
should wish information regarding
these questions I will be pleased to fur
nish it to the best of my aliblity.
Christian Church
The subject for next Sunday morning
will be "Speaking with Tongues," and
the evening a chart sermon on "Trio
Attributes." C. E. at 6.15 will be led
by the missionary committee. During
the holidays we will hold a aeries of
meetings led by A. F. Bennett, Mrs.
Bennett and Miss Wsre, evangelists of
Eugene. H. C. Clark, Minister.
For The Early Shopper
Christmas Booklets Cards Letters
The Volland
Complete Christmas Line
Known Everywhere as the Best
Now on Display
New Artistic Beautiful
It satisfies the most fastidious.
Make your selections early. Moderate prices.
Slocom &
and overlook your !
Call for Bids
Sealed bids for high school building,
according to plana and specifications, to
be built at Parkdale, Oregon, will ba
received by the board. Plana and spec
ifications can be seen at the home of
the clerk at Parkdale. All envelopes
containing bids are to be marked, "Bids
for high school building," addressed to
Charles E. Craven, High School Dis
tict Clerk, Parkdale, Ore. All bida
must be received prior to 10 o'clock
noon, December 5, 1914.
The board reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids.
Chas. E. Craven,
High School Clerk.
Catholic Ladies Will Hold Bazaar
On Friday and Saturday, November 27
and 28, the ladies of the Catholic
church will hold their annual bazaar.
On Friday afternoon and evening the
ladies will hold their aale of fancy
goods. The ladies have made some of
the finest articles and this will be tha
best chance for you to buy your Christ
mas presents. The sale will continue
on Saturday afternoon. On Saturday
the ladies will also serve dinner and
supper. Everybody is cordially invited
to come. This bazaar is being held to
raise funds for the new building which
the parish intends to erect in the near
Rubber Stamps for Apple Boxes made
to order at the Glacier otfice.
make fine
and are appreciated
by your friends.
Make that sitting appoint
ment today.
The MORE time
the BETTER work.
Deitz Photo Studio