The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, April 25, 1918, Image 7

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    HOOD lUVKlt GLACIER. TUUltfDAY, APRIL 2-"i. 1 rJ 8
BRIEF LOCAL MENTION 1
1 H I 1 I 1 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 ! 1 II
H. L. Hastrouek, Optometrist.
Shoes mJe or raptured at JoLn-n'
II Jour hoes hve gone rong tak
tl.era to Johri'HTi.
II yon w&t shoes that don't go
wrong go to Juhnsen's.
House Piaster For Sale. Keliv Bros,
phone Hii. in,,.f
Film, Cameras, Photu Supplies
Khx-ora, CantifM Co. mS-tl
See "The Kaiser, the ttast of Pur
lin," at the Liberty.
Postmaster Williamson.of The Dalles,
visited the local office last Thursday.
L. B. Thomas, of the Upper Vallev.
was a business visitor in the city the
lauer pari 01 last week.
Highest cash price paid Lr vodr nni
furniture, stovesand ras. fail McClifln
at E. A. r rauz Co. fMli
J. W. Anderson reports having sold
a new 'IK model Cleveland tractor to
Geo. Webb, of The Dalles.
H. M. Lake, of Dee, was a business
visitor in the city the latter pat of last
week.
Films left with us up to 4 o'clock p. tu.
are ready for delivery the next evening.
Hloconi &. Canfield Co. tn2.itf
M. R. Tucker spent last week at
Appleton, where he has charge of an
orchard place.
Rare bargains in optical goods for
the next 10 days. 1017 Hull street.
Dr. A. C. Eaton.
Eyes scientifically examined by II. I..
Ilasbrouck, Optometrist, Ileilbrunner
kw. rs-if
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Bloomer, of east
ern Oregon, visited lor at friends last
week.
After a visit with Mrs. Sharp's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 11. U Sharp
left last Friday for The Dalles.
I have taken the tuenry for the Spir
ella Corset. Call at Buelow Tailor Shop.
Mrs. Karl liuelow, Hood River, Or. tt;
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Moller and little
son spent the week end in l'ortland
visiting relatives.
C. W. J. Keekers and son, James,
were over last week from the Evrie on
business. Mr. Reekers states that he
will open his resort about May 1.
Searches of records and reliable ab
stracts made by Oregon Abstract Com
pany, A. V. Onthank, Manager, 1.05
Oak Street. Phone' 1521. jyL'O-lf
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Staten have re
ceived a card stating that their son.
Elliott J. Staten, has arrived safely
over seas.
Dr. J. E. Anderson, of The Dalles,
was here and at Cascade Locks hist
week in the interest of his candidacy
for the governorship.
Fresh ground graham, whole wheat
Hour and core meal at Kelly Urns',
warehouse. nl-tf
E. 0. Blanchar and C. Dethmnn
were in Bond the latter part of last
week on business.
II. M. Francis was a business visitor
in Portland the hitter part of last
week.
Reserve Thursday evening, May 2,
for the Adelphic literary society en
tertainment at the high school.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Walstrom ar
rived the first of the week for a visit
in the Middle Valley.
Truman Butler is recovering from a
badly sprained ankle, sustained several
days ago while playing tennis.
Have you a Liberty Bond? If you
have, see the Kaiser, Beast of Berlin,
at the Liberty and you'll buy more
bonds.
J. W. Perkins and son, of Fife, Ore.,
who recently drove here in their auto
to visit Mr. Perkins' brothers and
sister have returned home.
City Supt. McLaughlin will go to
Monmouth tomorrow, where he will
deliver an address to the students of
the Oregon State Normal school.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Peperall, of
Philadelphia, have been here ;the past
week guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. R.
Pooley.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Shoemaker, of
White Salmon, were here over the
week end visiting Mr. Shoemaker's
mother, Mrs. Alida Shoemaker.
Carl Berry, son of Mr. and Mr9. A.
H. Berry, who recently enlisted in the
aviation service of the Canadian army,
is training at a camp at Toronto.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jlonnerberg were
down from Bremerton navy yards last
week visiting Mrs. Donnerberg's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Dethman.
Ladies' Aid society of the Congrega
tional church will meet at the church
parlors Friday at 3.30 p. m. All
members and friends are invited.
Mrs. C. E. Copple and little daugh
ter left last Friday afternoon for Eu
gene for a visit with her brother, Cal
M. Young, ami family.
Lieut. Chester Muggins, who has
been stationed at ('amp Lewis, was
sent to Camp Fremont, Cal., last week
for assignment to a unit of the Regu
lar Army.
3
The Preferred StocR Store
offers you for a limited time a
very fine, complete, up-to-date
Cook Book
Free
with each pound can of the
RYZON BAKING POWDER
This Book contains many rceipts
for all kinds of War Dishes and
Liberty Bread made with differ
ent substitutes and is valuable
all for
35c
AT
The Star Grocery
"Goo J Things to Eat'
PERIGO & SON
n
J
Men's Furnishing Dept. Our Shoe Department Dry Goods Department
MEN'S FRENCH CUFF STIFF CUFF IDE Just Received Nev UTZ t DUNN NEW WHITE SHOES WHITE PEQUES PLAIN WHITE POPLINS
DRESS SHIRTS NEW DRESS SHIRTS DRESS SHOES Blacks, Browns. CANVAS, REIGNSKIN. SUEDE & FANCY 2? to 40 Inch 36 4. 40 Inch
$1.48 $1.63 $1.92 OLD PRICE $1.50 Greys, Price $4.98 to $8.90 $4.00. $5.00, $5.50, $5.90, $7.90. $8.90 25c 33c 39c 48c 53c 33c 38c 49c 58s,
MEN'S UNION SUITS MEN S SHIRTS & DRAW- FLORSHEIM SHOES MEN S WORK SHOES White and Colored VOILE MARQUISETTES
STANDARD BRANDS ERS BALBRIGGAN TANS, BROWNS, BLACKS NAPA TANS OR CHIPPEWA 29 to 40 Inch 40 Inches Wide
98c $1.18 $1.33 to $1.5U 48c 58c 63c 75c $4.98 to $9.00 OLD PRICES $3.25 to $8.92 25c 33c 39c 48c 58c 38c 48c 58s
BOYS' UNIONS BOYS' SHIRTS A DRAW- CHILDREN'S ORTH APEDAC BOYS' EVERYDAY OR DRESS CREPE ELIENE SILK CREPES
Short Sleeves Knee ERS LIGHT WEIGHT BROADWALK SHOES SHOES A BIG LINE ALL FOR FINE UNDERWEAR 36 Inch
50c 89c 98c 25c 39c 48c $2.25 to $3 65 WEARERS PRICE . . . . $2.65 UP ALL COLORS, 42 in. 48c ALL COLORS 73c
MEN'S FOUR- IN- HAND BOYS' PAJAMAS HHkVMHMHMBnBBHUIIHHMMn SHANTUNG SILK SILK POPLINS
plain 4 fancy 98c to $i.33 w thousand dollar worth of first ... NBC" t11fl J?L?L
25c 50c 75c $1.00 NIGHT SHIRTS 50c to 75c ALL COLORS $1.18 36 INCH $1.48
I class staple merchandise bought before present I
men s whitney riding breeches advances and we are giving our customers all the Everyday suiting 29c silkaline 14c
PAJAMAS Light or Dark-Adopted by Old prkes. A. A. Williams & Co. have mUCh more 36inch Dark Percales "18c Waumasatta Nainsook 24c
$1.48 to $1.98 , . , . . . , , . 1 Galatea Cloth ... 22c & 24c Fancy Scrim 10c
NIGHT SHIRTS the Hunt C,ub Wh,Ch available at Old prices On Special Orders. A.F.C. Ginghams ..19 4 22c Border Scrim 15c
95c to $1.98 $3.50 4 $3.90 Try US On a Special Order. We save yOU money. 32 in. Scotch Ginghams 39c Plain Scrim .... 18c to 48c
FINE LEATHER BELTS Our HOLEPROOF 4 Other Royal Worcester CORSETS Lads' Vests 18c to 50c
Just Watch This Business Grow" ....... - Lads' unions ..50c to $1.00
Blacks Browns or Greys Brand SOCKS in all Colors All Models Front or Back Child's Vests to 25c
25c to 75c !2;i to 63c M LaC 98C t0 5' Child's Unions .. 33c to 50c
E. W. Winans, who has been spend
ing the winter at Cornelius with his
daughters, is home.
Berry Growers: We desire to finance
your harvest needs for the season, as
usual. Call and see us. The First
National Lank.
The Oak1 drove service flag will be
dedicated Friday evening at the school
house. The Hag will bear stars for 15
boys. An interesting program will be
rendered.
Walter Shay, who is at a San An
tonio, Tex., training camp, writes his
mother, Mrs. W. K. Shay, that he
recently sustained a badly bruised
arm, when the member was caught in
the propeller of an aeroplane.
All alien enemies and pro-Germans
admitted free to see "The Kaiser,
Heast of Iierlin." If it won't make
them converts to democracy they are
not worth converting, and should be
sent back to their lord and master, the
Kaiser, Beast of Berlin.
The following names appear on the
handtome service flag dedicated Sun
day by the First Christian church :
Richard 1'. Strahl, Henry Blag?, Hoy
and Ernest Samuel, Hugh Copple, Alva
Hardman, I urtis Abbott, Koselle
Krohn and Ellis Morse.
H. A. McCully has been engaged as
county agent for Bonner county. Idaho,
located at Sand Point. Mr. McCully
has been working with the Idaho ex
periment department for the past two
months.
The coupon found in another column
of this paper is good for 10 cents when
presented at the box oflice of the Lib
erty theatre by any child next Wednes
day or Thursday afternoon for the
Beast of Berlin performance. Regular
child's admisson to matinee 110 cents,
with coupon 20 cents.
Mrs. H. II. Husbands returned last
week after a two months' visit with
her father, Geo. Borden, and'other rel
atives in the vicinity of San Francisco.
Miss Esther Husbands, who accompan
ied her mother, is prolonging her visit
there.
Julian Eltinge, the great female im
personator, will soon be shown at the
Liberty in "The Clever Mrs. Carfax,"
the picture for which he made a spe
cial trip to Portland and in it will be
scenes from Portland and the Columbia
Kiver Highway. Walch for dates and
remember the title, "The Clever Mrs.
Carfax."
W. S. Ellington, of Chehalis, Wash.,
here visting at the East Side home of
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Willis, was taken
seriously sick Sunday with an attack
of appendicitis. The young man was
rushed to the Cottage hospital for an
operation. He is reported as resting
well. Clarence Ellington, managing
editor of the Chehalis Bee-Nugget, has
been here with his brother.
Children presenting the coupon in
this week's issue of the Glacier to
gether with 20 cents will be admitted
to the matinee performance of "The
Kaiser, the Beast of Berlin," Wednes
day or Thursday afternoon of next
week. The regular admission price is
HO cents for children. Coupons not
good for evening performances.
Mrs. Lena ('. Mendenhall, of Port
land, Grand Worthy Matron of the
Eastern Star of Oregon, here on an
offical visit to the Hood River Chapter,
was the guest Tuesday night at a din
ner at the Mount Hood hotel attended
by about 35 Eastern Star members.
While here Mrs. Mendenhall was also
entertained by Mrs. H. G. Barklage.
A cafeteria supper will be served at
the Methodist church Tuesday evening,
April 150, tit ( p. rn. Although Tues
day is meatless day plenty to eat will
be found at a reasonable price. Mem
bers of the official board with their
families are especially requested to be
present, as there will be a business
meeting lollowing the supper. All
members and friends of the congrega
tion are cordially invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Sieg, en route
from Spokane, where Mr. Sieg has
been general sales manager lor the
Earl Fruit Company of the Northwest,
to Sacremento, have been here the
past week visiting friends. They left
yesterday for The Dalles, where they
left by automobile for the south by
wav of Bend and Klamath rails. Mr.
Sie'or will be located at Sacremento as
the general sales manager for the Cal
ifornia ( Fruit Distributors, the largest
deciduous fruit shipping concern in the
world.
Look over the Liberty theatre pro
gram this week. Nothing but the
best of the film market being shown.
Friday and Saturday Jack Pickford
and Louise Hull in "Jhe varmint
Sunday, Alma Reubens in ''! Love
ou. Monday and luesday Mary
Pickford in "Rebecca of Sunnybrook
Farm." Wednesday and lhursday
Mav 1 and 2. the greatest photoplay of
the year, "The Kaiser, the Beast of
Berlin." What better pictures are
shown anywhere.' They are the pick
of the world s supply f him entertain
me tit and are shown you at prices that
are usually less than are charged for
them .in the big eastern cities.
New Librarian Chosen
The county library board has chosen
Miss Nell linger, of Seattle, to sue
ceed Miss Ethel Cloudy as county li
brarian. Miss Gaudy, whose home is
in Portland. hs tendered her resigna
tion, effective June 1. Miss Goudy's
I engagement to rirst nergent na
I Hernner was recently announced.
:ement to rirst bergent Harold
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
(By Georgia Lynn)
The Skookum Literary society pre
sented their program to one of the
largest houses ever entertained by a
literary society last Thursday evening.
The net proceeds of the evening were
$38.50. Of this amount $25 will be ap
plied to the service flag and the re
mainder will go to the Junior Red
Cross.
Friday afternoon H. R. H. S. played
against Odell on Gibson field. The i
resulting score was 133 in our favor.
A week from tonight, May 2, the
Adelphic literary society plans to give
their playlet, "The Elopement of El
len." This will be a charge perform
ance. Watch for later announcements.
After the sinking at assembly yes
terday morning Prof. Crews read a
very interesting letter from Prof. Mc
Intire, who is now at Camp Lewis.
The first junior four minute man,
Percy Bucklin, spoke to us at assembly
on the purchase of War Savings
Stamps.
Prof. Crews then read the total of
pledges to date as follows: Room '.,
$5;S.sr per month for nine months;
room 7, $Ct. Ml: room 6, $7."i; room 11,
$55.25; room 11, $28. This makes a
total of $281.l0 per month for nine
months to be paid for Thrift -Stamps
and War Saving Stamps by the high
school.
Friday the base ball team and possi
bly the tennis team will go to The
Dalles.
The agricultural class has started its
spring war gardens.
ODELL HIGH SCHOOL
(By Chas. Mcllwraith)
The high school grounds are to be
the scene of an out of door patriotic
celebration, to be held on the after
noon. Besides a Flag raising and other
patriotic numbers, there will be a base
ball game, races and Mavpole festivi
ties. Everyone is urged to turn out.
Elmer Eggert, Floyd McCoy and Ed
gar Harris played on the Odell A. A.
team in the game at 41ood River last
r rulay. 1 hey came home defeated.
The freshman and junior classes are
planning to entertain the sophomores
and seniors with a character party.
The date has not been settled.
Last Friday several of the second
team boys went over to the grammar
school and played a practice game.
This is the last six weeks of school
and some of the scholars are getting
busv for the finals.
BARRETT SCHOOL
(By Hulda Plog)
The roll of honor of the seventh and
eighth grades is as follows: Harold
Craton, William Mickelfelder, Floyd
Dixon, Bearl Miller, Hulua I log. Hazel
Wallace, Hugo Mickelfelder, DeFor-
rest Palmiter, Prank Sonnickson, Leon
ard Wallace, Wendell Wing, Viola Col
vin, Mary Evans and Beulah King.
Fifth and sixth grades: Mary Ar
nold, Dorothy Doane, Cora Mller, Pearl
Young, Mildred Van Horn, Esther Hut
son, Ruth Hazen, Noble Cays, Ida
Dixon, Florence Hoagland, Louis Mick
elfelder, Robert Nesbit, Jefferson
Pyles, Everett Tennyson.
Third and fourth grades: ElmerVan
Blaricom, John Colvin, Fjvelyn Graber,
Virginia Davenport, EJthel Pyles, Edna
Phelps, Fred Bond, Myrtle Jacohson,
Jesse Palmiter, Nellie Nebsit, Mildred
Crow.
First and second grades: Ethel Dix
on, Claudine Hoagland, Richard Colvin,
Lloyd Wallace, Lester Van Blaricom,
Carl Plog, Harold Hoaglarfd.
Ruth Hazen has entered the sixth
grade. She comes from the Park street
school in town.
Those who were perfect in spelling
for the month were Everett Tennyson
and Ida Dixon.
A meeting of the Barrett school In
dustrial club was called to order by the
president, Hazel Wallace, April 12 and
decided to meet the first Friday in
every month until school starts again.
Pearl Miller is secretary, and Miss
hzma Jones is club advisor.
There are several cases of measles,
mumps and chicken pox in Barrett.
Lenore Van Horn is absent with mea
sles and Charlie Smith has the mumps.
Charlie Pealer and his father have
left for Canada and Mrs. Pealer and
Grace will leave soon.
The pupils of the upper grades of
Mr. Connell's and Mrs. Roberg's rooms
have repaired the tennis court. It is
now the scene of exciting games. The
board furnished the wire and the pupils
did the worlc.
Barrett has received its apportion
ment of lhntt Stamp pledge cards.
The pupils are pledging monthly and
weekly amounts from now until Janu
ary, 1D19.
Bentley Gets Bridge Contract
L. M. Bentley was awarded the con
tract last week for the construction of
a bridge across the East Fork of Hood
river near Mount Hood. George Barr
was awarded the contract for painting
the Dee and Trout creek bridges.
PREPARATIONS FOR
BIG RED CROSS FUND
The National headquarter of the
American Red Cross has sent out a
call to every Chapter to begin making
preliminary preparations for the com
ing War Fund Red Cross drive May 20,
for another $100,000,000.
The executive committee of the
Hood River Chapter in anwser to this
call, is now busily engaged in arrang
ing the personnel of the various teams
to raise the Hood Kiver quota, which
quota is to be announced from division
headquarters in a few days.
C. W. McCullagh has been appointed
campaign manager and will act with
the executive committee in selecting
the team captains.
Children Walk Far to Wade
Sunday's warm sunshine recalled to
Master Charles Reed, the four year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A, Reed,, of
the East Side, trips taken last year to
the Columbia beach on the Koberg
place. The pleasant warm weather di
version was discussed with a neighbor
ing playmate, the little daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Collie. Deciding
that the line day called for a renewal
of the outings the children called on
their parents to take them to the
beach in the automobile. The little
folks were not taken seriously, how
ever, Hnd were told that they would
have to walk it they expected to go to
the beach.
Several hours later a child was miss
ing from both families. A search of
premises and all familiar haunts was
unavailing. Then the proposed trip
to the beach was recalled, and hasten
ing the three mile distance, the almost
frantic parents found the little boy
and girl, their shoes and stockings a
neat heap on the bank, hand in hand,
calmly engaged in wading.
"Mr. Bob" Unrivalled Success
The Skookum Literary program last
Thursday evening was the biggest suc
cess yet put on by high school literary
societies, lhe songs and dances were
up to the usual standard, while the
play, "Mr. Bob," was the limit. It
wtajld be unfair to especially mention
any particular character, for it was an
all-star cast.
Much credit must be given Miss Eliz
abeth Bush, who so ellicently drilled
the students. The big auditorium was
well filled with an appreciative and en
thusiastic audience, which was de
served encouragement fur the partici
pants who had worked unceasingly for
the success of the play. The Skookum
tociety netted about $38 from the
evening's proceeds.
County Congratulated
Chairman BliuSchar received the fol
lowing telegram yesterday morning
from Chairman Lynch, of San Fran
cisco, of the general executive board
of the twelfth federal reserve district:
"Heartiest congratulations on mag
nificent work in winning honor Hag.
May you be equally successful in doub
ling your quota, which will entitle you
to a blue honor star. Flag goes for
ward by mail itoday. Letter follows."
Association Distributes $63,000
Members of the Apple Growers As
socation will receive checks this week
to the amount of $(3,000, a pro rata
distribution on all grades of the fol
lowing varieties of apples: Spitzen
burgs. Newtowns, Arkansas Blacks
and Red Checks. Pools on all other
varieties have been closed.!
The Association's total distributions
to date on apples and pears of the 1917
crop reaches $072, 000.
Mrs. Ernest Grove Passes
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Grove have re
turned from Chehalis, Wash., where
they attended the funeral of their
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Eunice Grove,
wife of the late Ernest Grove. Mrs.
Grove, whose death occurred last Fri
day, was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
W.' G. La Follette, of Chehalis. In ad-
dition to her parents she is survived by
two brothers, Howard, or Bremerton,
Wash., and Carson, of Taeoma. Mr.
Grove passed away in Portland in 1916.
New Market Opens Saturday
H." G. Van Allen, formerly in the
meat business here, will open a mar
ket Saturday in the old stand of the
Hood River Market on Third street.
The new place will be called the Hood
River Cash Market. Mr. Van Allen
will carry a full stock of fresh and
cured meats.
Commandery Meeting Saturday Evening
Special meeting of Hood River Corn
rnjmdery, Knights Templar, Saturday
evening. Work in the Order of the
Red Cross. Visiting Sir Knights wel
come. J. K. Carson, E.C.
WANTED -Steady men to work in
lumber yard, eight-hour day, at high
est Government wages.
Climax Lumber Co.,
O
Hood River, Ore.
TIME HERE FOR
PINK LIME-SULPHUR
(By Leroy Childsj
,The extreme warm weather of the
past week has caused much develop
ment in the apple orchards. Usual
ly a perod of 12 to 15 days "at least
occurs between the delayed dormant
and pink spray. This year all indi
cations seem to point that the time
will be somewhat shorter.
The pink spray is tin extremely
iirportuut application lor the- con
trol of scab and should be applied at
just the proper tine in order to
completely protect the young de
veloping apple. The ideal time of
application is to wait until the uuus
have all separated in the cluster,
which will permit the coating of the
entire apple. Growers should avoid
by all menus i the omission of this
spray, even though they huve just
recently finished with the delayed
dormant application. The period
hich elapses between the pink and
calyx spray is the longest in the en
tire schedule and Is usually about 20
U. 24 d'tys. Should damp wet wea
ther occur during this time, cnaitres
o scab infectiou are quite liable to
take place.
In the lower sections of the valley
Newtowns and Spitzenberga will pro
bably be in the right condition for
spray towards the latter part of the
present week. Farther out it will
be somewhat later. The develop
ment is so irregular that growers in
the different sections will have to
determine the time for applying the
q ray and by ull means get it on in
good shape. Ubo lime-sulphur in
tl is application at the rate of one-to-
thirty.
CONSOLIDATED CO.
HAS BEST WINDOW
Acting in cooperation with the
Hood River Woman's Club, local
merchants showed some attractive
displays of Oregon-made goods last
week. These displays were judged
by J. W. Crites and Mrs. R. 1).
Gould. That of the Colsolidated
Mercantile Company was judged to
I t the best, because of its variety
and attractiveness. The window of j
iiie Alolden, Huelat, Sather Company
was rated second.
In addition to the above, Kaesser's
Grocery showed an exceptionully at
tractive display. J. U. Vogt's store
also made a good showing 'and both
of these were given honorable men
tion. V. G. Laraway had u unique and
pretty window, showing a section of
highway with tunnel and windows
similar to thoso at Mitchell's Point.
The furniture department of the
Franz company store showed a beau
tiful display of diulngroom furniture
made In Oregon.
In the window of Perigo & Son
were to be seen a number of neat
bird houses made by pupils in the
Coe grade school.
The Paris Fair showed a large
variety of goods made in Oregon
and the Northwest, while Arnold's
Giocery displayed a tempting collec
tion of Oregon sea foods.
No Special Celebration Here
While President Wilson has asked
that the nation observe tomorow after
noon as a half holiday for the purpose
of stimulating bond purchases, no spe
cial observance will be held in Hood
River. Mayor Humble and members
of the executive committee, after a
conference with business men, decided
that such plans for Hood RiVer would
be unnecessary. The proposed holiday
is planned for the very thing that has
already been accomplished in Hood
River.'
City Installs Watering Trough
City Water Superintendent Price has
been busy the past week installing a
watering trough for horses at the in
tersection of State and Second streets.
Hitching posts are located her and the
place is convenient for the trough.
The old fountain on Oak street, oppo
site the First National Bank, has been
removed to the city park.
New Circuit Judge
Born To Judge and Mrs. Fred W.
Wilson in Portland Sunday, April 21, a
eon.
Here is
An Unbelievable Opportunity
To acquire as an attractive a home as there is in Hood
Kiver Valley. Located on our best highway, a short dis
tance from the city, under our best irrigation system and
at a price that is positively giving it away.
THE HOUSE A well built, modern bungalo of eight rooms
and reception hall. Large living room and
dining room, with the reception hall between;
fine kitchen on north side of house, with screen
porch; large bedroom on lower floor, with
bath and separate toilet; three bedrooms up
stairs and extra large closet with outside win
dow ; splendid closet space throughout the
house; full basement; city water, piped to
house and barn, also good well, with brick
curbing; concrete septic sewage system.
OTHER BUILDINGS -include a frost-proof apple house with
capacity for 4000 boxes ; good garage and
chicken house; barn that will hold two horses
and cow; 10x21 woodshed.
THE ORCHARD - Consists of nine acres in full bearing
trees of commercial varieties. The owner es
timates this year's crop at 5000 boxes. He has
already hauled out 4500 boxes which he will
throw in at the price asked. There are also a
dozen immense cherry trees which have always
been heavy producers.
The home site is very attractive, with a large lawn,
good shade trees, and nearly $300 worth of rose bushes of
the finest varieties.
All implements go with the place, including a Hardie
power sprayer, disc, cultivators, three wagons.
This unprecedented snap is offered for ONE WEEK
ONLY at $6,500. $4,500 cash and the balance on a
long time State mortgage at 6't. The dwelling and apple
house alone are worth more than $5,000.
KXCLUSIVE AGENT
C. N. RAVLIN
Real Estate and
Insurance
If we charged an admission fee
it would be worth it to see the splendid display of all
that is new and good in seasonable Shoes.
If you are an admirer of Quality
or stickler for values you certainly will be more than delighted with
our offerings. Come when you can. Stay as long as you please. To
look costs nothing. To buy costs but little.
J. C. JOHNSEN-MTHE SHOE MAN"
" STAR BRAND SHOES ARE BETTER "
Christian Church
Mr. Moon missionary of Africa at
home on furlough, will lecture Satur
day evening at 8 o'clock and occupy the
pulpit Sunday evening. Bible school
9.45. Junior C. E. 5 p. m. C. E. 6.45
p.m.. Marybeth Blagg, leader. Preach
ing S p. m.
C. E. convention will be held here
May 10, 11 and 12. Delegates will be
here from Sherman and Wasco coun
ties. Outside speakers will address
the convention and good music will be
furnished. All young people's socie
ties have been invited to participate.
First Baptist Church
Sunday school at 10 a. m. J. B. U.
at 5 p.m. B. Y. P. U. at 7 p. m. Ser
mon Sunday evening at 8 o'clock by
Rev. M. L. Ilutton, subject, "Some
thino Ynn Should Know." This is a
community service, come and help
make it a gwu one.
Prayer meeting each Wednesday at
8 o'clock.
NOTHING ELSE LIKE IT
IN HOOD RIVER
There has never been anything in
Hood River with the INSTANT action
of simple buckthorn bark, glycerine,
etc., as mixed in Adler-i-ka. ONE
SPOONFUL flushes the ENTIRE bow
el tract so completely it relieves ANY
CASE sour stomach, gas or constipa
tion and prevents appendicitis. The
INSTANT, pleasant action of Adler-i-ka
surprises both doctors and patients.
A. S. Keir, Druggist. 1
Hood River
Oregon
Methodist Church
Sunday school at 10 a. m. There is a
place for you, Mr. Stay at home.
Preaching at 11 a. m. Subject, "Man's
Greatest Victory." Both Junior and
Senior Leagues meet at 7 p. m. Come
and enjoy the services. Sermon sub
ject at S p. m., "The Worst Bargain in
History."
Preaching service at Oak Grove at
3 p. m. J. I). Lewellen, Pastor.
Congregational Church
Sunday Bchool at 9.45 a. m. Classes
and teachers for all ages. Sermon at
11 a. m. Subject, "The Church and
the Common People." If you love the
church you should hear this sermon.
Ladies' Aid 3.30 p. m. Friday.
M. L. Hutton, Pastor.
First Church of Christ, Scientist
Services will 1 held in Church
Building, lUh and Eugene, Sunday, 11 :00
a.m.; Subject: Probation After Death.
Sunday School at 11 a. in.
Wednesday service, 8 p. m.
The reading room is open daily from 3
to 5 p. in., in the Hall building.
Bids on Wood
, Bids for 30 cords, body fir wood, to
b'e delivered in the basement of the
Frankton school house on or before
August 15, willjbe ofiened by the board
at the school house Wednesday, May 1.
By order of the Board of School
District No. 2. -
a25 Mrs. E. J. Nicholson, Clerk.
The Olacier otlice carries Bntter paper,