The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, February 10, 1916, Image 8

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The Old-Fashion Warming Pan
Is now a novelty. But the modern hot water bottle is the finest
bed warmer there is. Put to your feet it lulls you off to sleep instantly
No Home Is Complete Without One
It has many uses about the home in sickness or cold weather 'tis
one's best friend. We have a fine line of these goods, fully guar
anteed for one to two years, ranging in price from $1.25 to 12.50.
Now is the time to have one.
Pure Drugs Edison Phonographs and Records
SAFTY FIRST is the Watchword to
day. That means a Deereing mower
and rake to harvest your hay crop.
A Louden Track and Carrier to unload it
and a set of Louden Stanchions in your
barn mean safty and comfort for your cows,
and a bigger milk check each month. These
tools are guaranteed best in their class
and for sale by D. McDonald.
d. Mcdonald
Telephone 2171 or 5611
Feed! Feed! Feed!
Beginning March 1st, we propose to sell feed for cash
only, making a reduction in the price that
will interest the cash buyer.
Taft Transfer Company
A.W. Onlhtnk
F. A. Bishop
Oreg'on Abstract Company
Certified Abstracts of Hood River Land Titles by experienced abstracters.
Oonveyaiii'in,:, Mortgage Loans and Surety Bonds, Fire. Life, Accident
and Health Insurance in the best companies.
305 OaK Street, Hood River, Oregon
Telephone 1521
The following are short biographies
of Griffith-Triangle players, who will
be seen in shows of the new prorgams
that will begin at the Electric Sunday,
February 20 :
Charles Murray, taker, from the vau
deville team of Murray and Mack, by
Mack Sennett, and developed into one
of the principal fun makers at Key
stone, was born in Laurel, Indiana.
His family lived in Cincinnati when
Murray at the age of 10 began his
stage career. As he grew older he
developed into one of the country's
comedy stars. His work in "Finne
gan's Ball," "A Night on Broadway"
and "Alma, Where Do You Live?" is
well remembered. Later he and Ollie
Mack entered the Varieties and for
many seasons were headliners in the
leading houses from coast to coast.
About three years ago Mr. Murray
joined D. W. Griffith, with whom he
remained until Sennett drafted him. in"
to Keystone comedy. He has had
many prominent parts during his ser
vice in this studio and is now the star
in "A Game Old Knight," an extravaganza-burlesque
in Sennett's best
Dustin Farnum, the star of "The
Iron Strain" in the Triangle program,
is the son of a well known shakesper
ean actor who was born in England.
Three sons have attained distinction on
the stage, Dustin and William as ro
mantic actors, and Marshall as a stage
director and present director of motion
pictures. William Farnum's great suc
cess was won in the title role of "ben
Hur." Dustin came before the public
as a Btar of "The Virginian," an adap
tation of Owen Wister's novel, m
which he proved enormously popular
and toured the country for several
seasons. Subsequently Dustin and Wil
liam Farnum starred together in "The
Littlest Rebel." Of recent years both
have been in great demand as picture
stars, William having scored heavily in
"The Spoilers" and Dustin duplicating
the success in Ince's Alaskan story of
a primitive cave man and his lady love,
entitled "The Iron Strain."
For Children's Cough
You cannot use anything better for
your child's cough and cold than Dr.
King's New Discovery. It is prepared
from Pine Tar mixed with healing and
soothing balsams. It does i.ot contain
anything harmful and is slightly laxative
just enough to expel the poisons from
the system. Dr. King's New Discovery
is antiseptic kills the cold germs
raises the phlegm loosens the cough
and soothes the irritation. Don't put
off treatment. Coughs and colds often
lead to serious lung troubles. It is also
good for adults and the aged. Oct a
bottle today. All druggists.
Notables on Train
In addition to Miss Grace DeGrah",
of Portland, on the delayed train held
here all Friday night, were 90 other
passengers. The travelers were ac
commodated on the sleepers and were
fed on a diner and at the hotels Satur
day morning.
Among fthe passengers waslGeneral
Manager Morrow, of the Libby, Mc
Neil & Libby Packing Co., of Chicago.
Five passengers, en route to take a
Japanese liner at Seattle Saturday
morning, were aboard.
The passengers were in the personal
charge of O.-W. K. & N. Freight
Agent Oliver.
Do You Find Fault with Everybody?
An irritable, fault-finding disposition
is often due to a disorder stomach. A
man with good digestion is nearlv alwavs
! good luitured. A great many have been
pcrmantly benefitted by Chamberlain's
Tablets after years of suffering. These
tablets strengthen the stomach and en
able it to perform its funtions naturally.
Obtainable everywhere.
Doing Their Duty
Scores of Hood River Readers Are
Learning the Duty of the Kidneys
To filter the blood is the kidney? duty
Whe they fail to do this the kidnevs
are weak.
Backache and other kidney ills follow;
Help the kidneys do their work.
Use Doan's Kidney Pills the tested
kidney remedy.
Hood River people endorse their worth
Mrs. J. W. Gatchell of 1110 Seventh
tt., Hood River. "I suffered greatlv
from dull.nagging pains across the small
of my back and the action of my kid
neys was irregular. I tried several
well known kidney remedies, but
I had no relief until I took Doan'sKidney
Pills. They relieved me at once and the
backache soon left me. My kidneys
were strengthened and my system was
tonedjip. Another of mv family had
good results from Doan's Kidney Pills."
Over two years later Mrs. Gatchell
said: "I still think highly of Doan's
Kidney Pills for I have never" found their
equal as a kidney medicine."
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply
ask for a kidney remedy get Doan'l
Kidnev Puis the same that Mrs. Gat
chell had. Foster-Milburn Cj., Prong .
Buffalo, N. Y.
Mix Graca DeGraff, Portland teach
er, who was returning home from the
Henry Ford Peace Mission, was aboard
one of the delayed trains here last Fri
day evening. Mrs. Chai. H. Caatner
having learned that abe was in the city
persuaded her to deliver a lecture to
local people at the Mount Hood hotel,
where crowd was hastily assembled.
Miss DeGraff declares that ahe is re
turning more than ever a disciple of
Jane Addama and a believer in the
plans of that noted thinker to end
world wars.
Miss DeGraff says that Henry Ford
has succeeded in what he set about to
do in that a conference is already in
aession at the Hague, acting on the
plans of a book by Miss Addams, set
ting in motion machinery that may
lead to constant mediation brought
about by simultaneous negotiations
from al! waring nations.
The returned peace delegate quoted
from Miss Addama' book profusely.
She delcares that the schools of the
country have been wrong in that they
have taught the young to worship he
roes of war. all the while keeping from
their minds the real horrors of terrible
conflicts. In the future, she declared,
women must have an equal place in the
deliberations of nations along with
Before Miss DeGraff had finished her
address and just when she was begin
ning to explain that the alleged strife
on board the Peace Ship was very
mVich misrepresented, all passengers
were called aboard the waiting train.
Miss DeGraff says that all who ac
cepted Henry Ford's invitation to join
the party signified their belief in the
plans of neutralization, disarmament
and no greater degree of preparedness
in their own country than at present
"Some of the newspaper representa
tives, however," ahe said, "failed to
find the expected sensations. We were
a serious party and there were no
thrills of the kind newspaper people
are after. So those few immediately
started something to furnish them with
material for their papers."
Miss DeGraff said that the newspa
pers of northern Europe, while at first
they were rather indifferent in their
expression, aoon became friendly to
ward the peace mission which was
characterized as "A serious party on a
serious mission."
"It was privately expressed to us,"
she said, "that they were unable to
make known their friendliness as free
ly as tbey desired for fear of incensing
neighboring warring nations and thus
jeopardizing their neutrality."
On Friday, January 28, the Modern
Woodmen of America and Royal Neigh
bors of America held their annual in
stallation together. Supper was served
at 7 o'clock Jor the wives and husbands
of the members.
Officers elected and installed in the
R. N. of A. are as follows: Mrs.
Georgia Hunt, oracle; Mrs. Olive Van
Allen, vice oracle; Mrs. Ida Parker,
chancelor; Mrs. Ella Dakin, recorder;
Mrs. Emma Jones, receiver; Miss Ver
lie Douglas, marshal; Mrs. Gale
Bishop, ass't marshall; Mrs. Jennie
Poe, inner sentinel; Mrs. Katherine
Kreig, outer sentinel; MrB. Fannie
Forbes, three year manager; Mrs. Lula
Corey, one year manager; Mrs. A. R.
Crump, past oracle; and Dr. V. H.
Abraham, physician.
The M. W. A. officers were: James
Hathorn, C. ; George Znlls, A; C. U.
Dakin, Clerk; A. Hart, B. ; Frank
Moore, E. ; James Carnes, W. ; Chas.
Knutson, Sen.; A. C. Lender, Trustee;
and Dr. V. R. Abraham, Physician.
Sweet Cider
When the Lord made man for labor and
furnished the excuse
He provided little apples and filled
them up with juice.
When Eve got tired of loafing, as a
normal woman would,
Her intuition told her that an apple's
very good.
So she took the laughing apples and
she put them in a press;
And every drop that fell contained a
smile and a caress.
"Ho, Adam!" Eve called gayly, "Quit
your loafing and wake up!"
And she handed him the cider in a big
tin cup.
Then old Adam saw the folly of his
former idle life ;
And he thanked the kindly fortune that
had given him a wife
With a sense of fitness pleasing to the
Lord who made them both
And had wanted them to labor! And
to labor nothing loath
They started in contented, and both
very much alive
Since they knew the Lord intended
that a man should work and strive.
And every time their muscles ached
their hearts were lifted up
By the thought of apple cider'in a big
tin cup.
I'd hate to think a kindly, loving Lord
would e'er condemn
Dear Eve and mate to idleness 'twas
not the thing for them 1
He knew that strong endeavor sweet
ened lives, just like the frost
Will give ito fruit a flavor rich that
otherwise is lost.
And when 1 think of what they did,
and of their great reward,
1 thank dear Eve and Adam ! And I
humbly thank the Lord !
I know that 'tis by labor that the soul
is lifted up
And life's sweets are like the cider in
the big tin cup!
Grif Alexander.
Go to Law, The Cleaner.
Sciatica's Piercing Pain
To kill the nerve pains of sciatica, you
can always depend fin Sloan's Liniment.
ii penetrates n me seal oi pain ana
brings ease as soon as it is applied. A
great comfort too with Sloan's is that no
rubbing is required. Sloan's Liniment
is invaluable for stopping must ular or
nerve pain of any kind. Try it at once
if yon suffer with rheumatism, lumbago,
sore throat, pain in chest, sprains, bruises
etc. It is excellent fur neuralgia and
headaches. 25c at all druggists. ,
Mrs. Bishop Appointed by Court
Mrs. Jessie M. Bishop was appointed
by the county court last Friday
to fill out the unexpired term ef her
husband, the late F. A. Bishop, as
county treasurer. For several months
before Mr. Bishop's death she had as
sisted with the duties of the office.
Mrs. Bifchop will maintain an office
with city Recorder Howe, her brother-in-law.
When costive or troubled with consti
pation take Chamberlain's Tablets; they
arr easy to take and most agreeable in
effect. Obtainable everywhere.
From the Mosier Bulletin
For the valuable information received
and the interchange of ideas pertinent
to pedagogy, the local teachers' insti
tute held here last Saturday was thor
oughly enjoyed by all present. The
morning and afternoon sessions were
held in the high school room, while the
evening session took place in the Im
manuel church.
Rev. Dan Thurston, of the Baptist
church, of The Dalles, opened the in
stitute. He waa followed by Irvin B.
Warner, superintendent of schools in
The Dalles, who spoke on the subject,
"Technical Grammar in the Grades."
Mr. Warner explained to the audience
that too much of the formal grammar
was taught as prescribed by the course
of study and that the less used, the
more thorough and comprehensive
would-be the student's grasp of the
Miss Lucy Crawford, of the domestic
science department of The Dalles high
school, spoke on "The Hot Lunch."
She explained that all the utensils
needed were a small receptacle, with
handles that folded back, a folding
stand, underneath which could be placed
a sterno can, which when the contents
were lighted would burn for two hours.
Prof. E. E. Amsden, superintendent
of the local high school, gave as his
subject, "Fundamentals in Arithme
tic," and explained by illustrations on
the blackboard how, by use of a com
plete analytical method in stating the
problem the student could easily under
stand the meaning and soon find the
solution. His statements were com
mended by Clyde T. Boney county
school superintendent and Supt. War
ner. A. R. ChaBe, recently appointed
county agent, and who is in the employ
of the state and government as well,
stated that he wanted to get in touch
with all the farmers and learn their
many needs. He stated that he wanted
everyone's co-operation in helping to
solve the horticultural and agricultural
Dr. David Robinson, talked about the
industrial fair and. the club work in
this community, and stated that the
local fair next year is already receiv
ing much interest from the students.
A question box was inaugurated and
answers were made by Supts. Amsden
and Warner. One of the questions
asked was whether Scott's "Lady of
the Lake" Bhould be read in the Eighth
grade. The affirmative side was cham
pioned by Miss Corine Metz, county li
brarian, and John M. Ross, principal
of the local school, while Messrs. Bon-
ney, Amsden and Warner believed that
the classic could not be appreciated
fully by the student until in his second
or third year of high school. How
ever, the matterwas finally settled by
all agieeing that it depended on the
natural bent of the child, some having
a liking for the classics at an early age
and others not acquiring it until two or
three years later, if they ever do.
Miss Usburn, of the household arts
department, showed some of the work
that her students in sewing and house
hold duties were doing. She had sev
eral designs of residence interiors that
were planned by the students, showing
the color sphemes of the walls, build
ing and interior decorations. Each
student is allowed $600 with which to
completely furnish a house, the effort
being to impress on her the need of
simplicity and harmony.
In the evening Supt. Warner talked
on"Moral Courage," using present day
characters. He .lauded the Boy Scout
movement, as did Rev. Thurston who
followed, in his talk on this subject.
Mr. Warner contrasted the difference
between two of his boy friends.. The
one obtaining political power only to
fall a victim to the politicians. The
other, a cripple, slowly rising until he
finally became forest supervisor of.the
state of Indiana. He refused to be
drawn into a big political net, is refus
ing a large sum of money to allow the
disposition of government lands, until
today he is one of the most respected
men in the state.
During the afternoon after the ses
sion was over, some of the visiting
teachers secured a bob sled and en
joyed the thrills of their boyhood and
girlhood days. Supt. Bonney guided
the bob safely, sometimes. All stated
that they had had a very enjoyable
and profitable stay in our city.
E. R. Pooley and O. T. Wedemeyer,
passengers on the O.-W. R. & N. train
delayed at Bonneville for four days re
turned to their homes here Saturday
morning with unstinted praise for the
train crews.
"While we were limited to two meals
a day," said Mr. Pooley, "we did not
go hungry. As aoon as the provisions
in the dining car ran low the packages
of food on the express car and in the
parcel post mail were commandeered."
Mr. Pooley says that the snow was
packed in some of the cuts as much as
30 feet deep, and was taken out by
The report of Crandali & Roberts,
who recently audited the books of
Hood River county officers, has praise
for County Clerk Kent Shoemaker for
the efficient manner in which be has
conducted the books of his office. Mr.
Shoemaker has collected all fees out
standing. While the auditors in their
report to the county court make some
suggestions as to change of certain
forms declare that the Looks of all
officers are in excellent condition.
"Steuqirb to Burn"
Says Gen. Moreheat on the Western Front
Winter is concentrating for an attack and if you turn
STEUQIRB about you'll find it the best
defense on the market.
Transfer & Livery Co,
Personal Service Dentistry
The material used in this office is the best grade money
can buy. Gold crowns and bridge work are made from Neys
22k 30 gauge gold. None better. Why not get the best
grade of material and spend your money in Hood River?
22k Gold Crowns - - - $5.00
Bridge Work, per tooth - - $5.00
Gold Fillings
Porcelain Crowns
Porcelain Fillings
Silver Fillings
Plates ....
Extracting - -
$2.00 to $5.00
- $6.50
- - $1.50
$1.00 to $1.50
$9.00 to $12.00
- 50c
Dr. Wm. M. Post
Office Hours: 9 to 12, 1 to 5
Rooms 18 and 19 Heilbronner Bldg.
Phone 2401
It is an exploded theory that in order to obtain top qual
ity one must always pay top prices. We admit that in most
instances the theory is true, there are exceptions.
This is a store where shoes of unimpeachable quality can
be obtained at prices very much below the regular. Come
and put us to the severest test you can devise.
J. C. Johnsen, The Hood River Shoe Man
Does Your House Need
Sherwin-Williams Paint
"The Best On Earth
The Glacier Pharmacy
Oregon Lumber Co.
Dee, Oregon
Both Phones
Estimates Furnished
as well as for the immediate present.
Use Bound, thoroughly seasoned lumlier
that will not shrink or warpand that will
laet for years without the necessity t f re
pairs. Such lumber is the really econo
mical kind to use. We sell it
ly and shall be glad to fill yoar order
lor any quantity.
Bridal Veil Lumbering Co.
Building Material and Box Snooks
Phone 2161