The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, March 15, 1917, Image 8

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f v r-i r-i n r 1 n
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Will Occur FRIDAY and SATURDAY, March 1 6th and 17th
You Are Cordially Dnvited to be Present
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There will be Music and Souvenirs Each Afternoon and Saturday
Of special interest to the ladies at this time will be our showing of
These will be handled under our new commission selling plan,
which permits us to price these high grade and absolutely correct
style garments much below the regular retail prices, as all cus
tomary expenses are eliminated. Now Listen! On account of this
unusual and money-saving plan, these beautiful garments will
be ON SALE TWO DAYS ONLY, Friday and Saturday, this week.
You should make the most of this great opportunity, and wheth
er you wish to buy or not, you are not only welcome, but we in
sist on your coming to see and admire the beautiful colors and
the attractive styles that are embodied in the creations of the best
New York designers which will be on exhibition at this time and
in this place. Arrange your plans so .you can be here both days.
C. N. Ravlin, chairman of the execu
tive committee of the Good Roads As
sociation, in reply to opponents of the
$6,000,000 bonding act, who advance
the argument that the people have no
assurance that some future legislature
may not rescind the special license tax
on automobiles, cites section 12 of the
bonding act and declares that the
measure, if adopted, will tie the auto
mobile license bill absolutely to itself
as a contract between the state and
purchasers of bonds.
The point was discussed by Mr. Rav
lin and State Senator Wilbur, and the
latter agreed that the point was tena
ble. "This argument," says Mr. Ravlin,
"will, I think, win many recruits for
the big roads building measure. Here
tofore the only reply that one had,
when the question was raised that fu
ture legislative assemblies might re
scind the motor license law was to ar
gue that such a procedure, after the
bonding act was finally voted on by the
people, by the legislature would not be
probable. Under section 12 of the bill
itself the prospective purchasers of
bonds issued under proposed measure
are guaranteed that the interest and
principal ot the bonds will be raised by
the special automobile licenses. If any
attempt is ever made to change the
law, the bondholders may prevent such
action by mandamus proceedings."
Sentiment in favor of the road bond
ing act is growing fast here. The
names on the roster of the Good Roads
Association, membership lists being
circulated throughout different sections
of the county, are being increased by
scores daily. At the regular meeting
of the Commercial club Monday night,
a plan was devised whereby the mem
bers of the organization would assist
the newly formed roads organization.
The city will be divided into small sec
tions and a personal canvass will be
made to ascertain the sentiment of in
dividuals. The Woman's club has en
dorsed the movement, and Mrs. W. F.
Lara way, president of the organiza
tion, has announced that she will ap
point a committee ot two to work with
the executive committee of the Good
Roads Association.
Every precinct of the county will be
combed by the committeemen of the
Good Roads Association, and every en
deavor to make the slogan, "Make it
Unanimous," effective will be made.
Senatoi Wilbur delivered an address
yesterday afternoon before the mem
bers of the Woman's club, who met in
their annual reception to the women of
the rural communities of the valley.
Methodist Conference Program Out
The program for The Dalles District
Conference of the Methodist church
will be held at Goldendale on March 20,
21 and 22. Resident Bishop Hughes,
District Superintendent Perry and Sec
retary C. C. Curry will be present.
Rev. Henry T. Greene is pastor of the
entertaining ohurch. A feature of the
meeting will be the concert by the
Royal Hungarian orchestra. The con
ference will be the guest of the Gol
dendale Lyceum Committee.
A group meeting will be held at The
Dalles on March 23. Meetings of the
chuches, with Ministers Evans, Long
brake, Jackson, Newham and Byars
forming teams will he as follows:
Hood River, March 26; Pine Grove,
March S!7; Odell, March 28; White
Salmon, March 29; Husum, March 30.
Helen Chadwick at the Gem Friday
and Saturday in "The Challenge "
Because of the construction of new
business houses, the remodeling of old
structures and general work that is
now in progress here, every laborer
and carpenter in the city is at present
5I tried," says A. S. Keir, "for
several hours the other day to secure
the services of a carpenter in making
some changes at my place of business.
Everybody was busy, and my work had
to le postponed for a week.
More than a half dozen of the lead
ing places of business are making lib
eral appropriation for remodeling and
making other improvements.
The demand for labor here is ex
pected to exceed the supply throughout
the year. The county court last week
let a $2,000 road contract to J. G. Fair
fowl, of Dee, and this new work will
begin at an early date. At an approx
imate cost of $15,000 two new bridges
will be built by the county in the Dee
vicinity this year. The rad contract
let to Mr. Fairfowl calls for the con
struction of a mile of new highway
near Dee.
The Mount Hood Railway Co. is lay
ing two miles of new track to penetate
the timberland of the Oregon Lumber
Co. on the headwaters of the West
Mcdonald builds
cheap spary tower
Tower spraying, a new method for
the Hood Rive valley will be followed
by many Hood River orchard is ts this
season. Leroy Childs, in his investi
gations of the effects of srpays on ap
ple scab last season, found that apples
at the tops of old trees, where but for
the prevalence of the fyrngus the fruit
should have been most perfect, were
seriously affected. Strong winds usu
ally prevail during the spraying sea
sons, and Mr. Childs declares that it is
impossible to properly reach the high
branches of fruit trees with leads of
hose operated from the ground.
D. McDonald, devising a tower that
can be constructed on power spray ma
chines at a moderate cost, has created
a keen interest among growers. vThe
added cost of a substantial tower for
the spraying machine has been the
source oi worry for growers. Mr. Mc
Donald's tower, which growers declare
will be practical, will cost less than
$5. Two upright timbers, two by four
inches, are bolted to each end of the
tank of the sprayer. Convenient, broad
stairs, on which the operator stands,
are bolted to these pieces. The up
right picees, intersecting like the sides
of an isosceles triangle, are joined by
a fifth two by four piece, giving the
tower the appearance of an elongated
sawhorse. The man operating the lead
of hoae from the tower is enabled to
maintain his equilibrium by straddling
the connecting top cross pieces.
The newly constructed tower was
demonstrated to numerous apple grow
ers by Mr. McDonald at his Cascade
avenue place of business last Satur
day. Knights Templar Will Observe Easter
The members of Hood River Com
mandery. Knights Templar, will par
ticipate in their annual observance of
Easter Sunday at the Riverside Con
gregational church, where the pastor,
Rev. M. L. Hutton, will preach a ser
mon'especially torthe Sir Knighta.
Easter Sunday this year falls on
April 8.
The funeral services of the late Mrs.
Geo. R. Castner, who passed away last
Wednesday at Long Beach, Cal., from
an attack of pneumonia, were held
Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock, from
the Riverside Congregational church,
Rev. J. L. Hershner and Rev. M. L.
Hutton officiating. Interment followed
at Idlewilde cemetery. The funeral
was directed by S. E. Bartmess.
Mrs. Castner, whose maiden name
was Florence L. Gildersleeve, was born
near Cleveland, Ohio. January 7, 1870,
she was maried to Mr. Castner. They
moved to Michigan, where they resided
until 1894, when they moved to the
Hood River valley, where for many
years Mr. Castner was prominent in
fruit circles. He was formerly county
fruit inspector and county ' judge.
Three years ago Mrs. Castner went
with her husband to Penticton, B. C,
where the latter was engaged as a hor
ticulturist for the provincial govern
ment. They were in southern Califor
nia on a pleasure trip. Mrs. Castner
was 68 years old.
Mrs. Castner is survived by two
sons, Chas. H. Castner, a prominent
fruit man of this city, and John B.
Castner, a provincial horticulturist at
Vernon, B. C. The following two sis
ters and a brother survive: Mrs. Helen
Travers, Kirksville, Mo. ; Mrs. Mary
Galligan, Silverton, and W. F. Gilder
sleeve, Spring Arbor, Mich.
Mrs. Castner was a member of the
Woman's club, the Woman's Relief
Corps, of which she was a past presi
dent, and of the Eastern Star. Mem
bers of thelatter organization observed
ritualistic services at the graveside.
The members of Canby Post last
Saturday afternoon adopted the follow
ing resolution of condolence for their
comrade and former commander, Mr.
Castner :
Canby Post, No. 16, Department of
Oregon, G. A. R., March 10, 1917.
Whereas, We learn with profound
regret of the great affliction which has
overtaken our Comrade G. R. Castner,
by which we all mourn the loss of one
who was a faithful wife, a kind mother
and a valued member of society and
the community at large, .
Therefore we tender our warmest
sympathy in this his hour of bereave
ment and desolation of his fireside, and
sincerely condole with him in his great
Resolved, That this heartfelt testi
monial of our sympathy and sorrow be
spread upon our minutes and a copy
thereof be forwarded to our afflicted
Respectfully submitted in F. C. &
L., Newton Clark.
No Hood River funeral has ever had
a larger attendahce. The- big River
side church was crowded. A long line
of automobiles stretched the length of
State Rtreet. The casket was covered
with a profusion of handsome floral
Allen Hart's House Burns
The Heights home of Allen Hart
was destroyed by fire Friday night.
All of the household goods except a
sewing machine and a rifle were lost in
the flames started by the explosion of
a lamp being used by Mr. Hart in the
developing of kodak pictures.
The Heights company of the Volun
teer fire department rushed to the
scene in time to save adjoining prop
erty. Members of downtown companies
were participating in their regular
meeting whenhe alarm wis sounded.
(Continued from First Pago.)
Furrow, F. B. Kimball, Mark Camer
on, C. R. Bone, N. W. Bone.
C. B. Compton, R. A. Collins.
T. A. Reavis, C. K. Buelow, A. J.
Brunquist, Ed Winter.
Hood River
C. A. Bell, E. O. Blanchar, Joe D.
Thomison, S. A. Mitchell, L. A. Hen
derson, C. D. Nickelsen, E. C. Smith,
Leslie Butler, George Wilbur, Truman
Butler, James H. Hazlett, G. A. Mol
den, C. Dethman, J. A. Epping, W. J.
Baker, H. T. DeWitt, W. L. Clark, D.
McDonald, C. C. Anderson, J. H.
Koberg, R. B. Bennett, C. O. Huelat,
J. M. Culbertson, D. G. Cruikshank,
C. F. Gilbert, F. W. Blagdon.
' 'The price of Silence. Introducing
Dorothy Phillips. The story of the
desperate struggle of a woman to save
her good name and at the same time
the happiness of her daughter.
Also a big L-Ko comedy.
Friday and Saturday
"The Challenge," featuring Helen
Chadwick. A strong tale of achieve
ment full of action and dramatic situa
tions. Also Pathe News and Luke Comedy.
One day only. William Farnum, in
"The Man from Bitter Roots." Will
iam Farnum takes the part of a miner,
Bruce Burt. Bruce starts out on a
hunt for the sister of his former part
ner in the mining camp to give her the
share of gold dust due her. In the
search he tells his story to another
man, who finds the girl, gives her $500,
which he says is the share due her from
the mine and starts the Bitter Roots
Mining Co , for himself. Then Bruce
turns up. He has learned of the scheme
of the unscrupulous Sprudell, finds the
girl, tells her the true story and forms
a partnership with her. They deter
mine to fight Sprudell and regain the
mine. A new plant goes up on the
Bitter Riots Mining Co. property. It
belongs to Bruce and Helen, but is
scarce completed when a fire destroys
the building. Everything has gone
against Bruce. At a great sacrifice
Helen goes to Bruce's father.a wealthy
ranchman from whom he has been es
tranged. The purity and goodness of
the girl wins the old man and father
and son are reunited. The Bitter Roots
Mining Co. is reestablished and Helen
becomes general manager of more
things than a mine
Also one of the beautiful scenic pic
tures of the Pacific Northwest by Rob
ert Bruce.
Monday and Tuesday
"The Wager." A metro wonderplay
featuring Emily Stevens. This is her
masterpiece. Don't fail to see it.
Miss Stevens, as "Diamond Daisy,"
Doyle, a woman of the underworld, ia
called upon to depict ta great change
which takes place in the spirit of a
feminine crook.
Wednesday and Thursday
. The biggest national preparedness
picture produced. A patriotic appeal
for industrial preparedness.
i i
New Association Sales Manager
The show we have been telling you
about. Bessie Barriscale in "A Corner
in Colleenj." One of the best pictures
we have ever had the pleasure of
showing. This is a story of a young
American millionaire who falls in love
with a tom-boy Irish lass. The com
edy and dramatic incidents of the story
take place during the recent Sein Fein
rebellion in Dublin. The little tom
boy has many reasons to hate the man
in love with her and eventually she is
the means of saving him from impris
onment and death.
Also a Keystone grouch breaking
comedy. - , I
Friday and Saturday
one of
Beautiful Edna Goodrich in
her best photoplay successes, "The
House of Lies." Also a dandy comedy.
Sunday and Monday
Douglas Fairbanks, in a class by
himself, in "American Aristocracy,
played in true Fairbanks style. Come
early. Usual prices.
Valentine Grant in a Paramount play
of Scotland and America, "The daugh
ters of McGregor." Also an interest
ing Pictograph.
It is not the greatest fun in the world
to play heavy dramatic scenes before
the camera in the boiling sun when the
thermometer is threatening to burst at
any moment if the mercury does not
stop trying to jam its way through the
top of the glass. Valentine Grant is
authority for the observation and she
ought to know, for she enacted many
of the biggest scenes in "The Daugh
ter of MacGregor," while the ther
mometer w'as doing all those things
and it was in Florida at a time when
even New York was sweltering in the
oppressive heat. -
Thursday and Friday, March 29, ,and
30, "The Fall of a Nation," the most
astounding and awe inspiring photo
drama of the year will be shown.
V. M. Kolstad at the organ.
See Our Keen Kutter
Knife at Work
(window display)
Buy One for Your
Every One Warranted
I i m
' ' r-
Eastman's Autographic and Vuclan
Films and Film Packs at Slocom, Can
field Co.'s. m8-tf
E. A. Franz. Co.
n uow Toia Me about c allows mv TTI "mJ!h haoici
IT'S up to a man's judgment-after a friend has told
h.m the facts about V CUT Chewinlno excess
t, SZAmn& l ,flav!nn i rich, sappy tobacco!
shredded and lightly salted so as to bring out the flavor
without so much grinding and spitting. Naturally a little
chew would last and satisfy: that's hy . 10?m1SS
W-B goes twee as far as ten cents' worth ofthe old
ordinary kind of chewing. .
Ed. I, WETMAH-BRirrOH COMPAKT, 1117 fc,, IU. Twfc
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