The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, February 24, 1921, Image 9

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It 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I
I-I 1 H-l-I-H-I -1 i I M III -HH-H-t
liig reductions in Bakers' Flour, jl' 25
per enck. Highland Milling Co. t2l
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Nichol motored
to Portland Saturday.
Apple Jlaulinj? Wanted Tel. .114:2.
Jaaaa Poddy. o7tf '
Mrs. Calandra was a week end vis
itor in Portland.
For electrical troubles and itoram
IwtlerieB, see Dakin. 111-10 3d Bt. m8ti
Mrs. C. D. Haven was a visitor in
Portland Saturday.
Big reduction in Bakers' Flour, 12.26
per sack. Highland Milling Co. fi't
Horn To Mr. and Mrs. Walter R.
Woolpert Monday, February 7, a son.
liig reduction in Bakers' Flour. $2.28
per sack. Highland Milling Co. 121
Mrs. K. N. Young was in Portland
last week to hear grand opera.
Films, Cameras, Photo Supplies.
Slocom, Canflald Co. ms-tf
C. T. Rawson was down from the
Upper Valley on business last week.
Electrical repairing at Dakin Electric
Works. m8tf
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Benton visited in
Portland the latter part of last week.
J. K. WatkiiiB Products, sold by Geo
Wilde, ISIS 13th Street. Tel. l!)2:i. jl3tl
K. T. Folts was a business visitor
in Portland the tiret of the week.
Porn- To Mr. and Mrs. J. C Hay
ward on Friday, February 11, a son.
Hig reduction in Bakers' Floor, 2 25
per sack. Highland Milling Co. l.'l
C. G. Gulliford, small fruits nursery
m;tn of Woodburn. was here last week
calling on growers.
Ten months' guarantee on storage
battery repairs. Dakin Electric Works,
Third and Oak Sts. tf
Slutz Bros, have sold a Haves spray-;
er to Col. W. S. Dowd, of the I) poor
Wanted Household goods between
Hood River and Portland by the Warren
Truck Line. Phone 22M4 m3
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Filz were here
from Mt. Hood last week attending to
I am starting a new milk route. Those
wishing prompt daily Hervice call E. J.
Copper, phone 0941. m3
Deputy Fire Marshal Stokes was
here from Salem on official business
the first of the week.
Insist on genuine Ford parts when
having your car repaired. Dickson
Marsh Motor Co. n2"tf
Alex B. Brooke, who has been spend
ing the winter in Tacoma, has returned
to his Summit ranches.
Insist on genuine Ford parts when
having your car repaired. Dickson
Marsh Motor Co. n2"(f
H. W. Hamlin, of Underwood, was
a business visitor in the city the latter
part of last week.
G. L, Davenport will handle ship
ments of apples and produce. 147
Front street, Portland, Ore. mlMf
Miss Frances Elizabeth Baker was
in Portland over the week end visiting
The Woman's Union will meet at
Riverside church parlors Friday after
noon at 2. .'10. All women members of
the church or congregation are cor
dially invited to attend.
We are prepared to saw vour wood at
My time. Call 1711. Andrews .V
DUtnerlin, (17, f
R. J. V, i- , moa A a .L .
IT. 1 t 1. "V uwii irom me
1 btSSri th fi"toftt on
' , Hil'est cash price paid for your used
furniture, stoveeand ....... i'-ii,;
it E, A. Frant Co, " g-Mj
. W. A. Lock man. who has been spend
ing the winter in Oakland, Calif., has
, returned to the valley.
j For guaranteed storage battery and
Other electrical repairs, go to Dakin
Blectrica Works. 111-115 n.jrd St. tf
Mrs I hi I'arrott. of l'arkdale, was
called to hilverton Mondav because of
,the death of her sister, Mrs. C. R. Mc-
Mrs R. R. Imbler, of Dallas, and
Mrs. s. Smith, of Portland, have been
Wend Week visit"' relatives
Dr. N. Plyler, Chiroprtctie and Elec
tric treatments. R ,a 23-24-25 Heil-
bronner bldg., tele. 1833, Hood River.
J. Ij. Johnson, lather of Sheriff
Johnson, has been ill fr the past sev
eral weeks. He remains confined to
his home.
Insist on genuine Ford parts when
Having y,JUr repaired. Dickson
Marsh Motor Co. 25tf
H . tl
me women s
All villa fr rf
Mark's chun-h uili kiH .,11
. 1 1 -1 an 011
(meeting tomorrow with Mrs. R
I uouiu.
1 have taken the agency for the Spir
ts la Corset. Call at Buelow Tailor Shop.
Mrs. Karl Buelow, Hood River, Or. tf
E. R. Moller, who has been here
looking after ranch interests, left Sat
urday lor Portland to join his family
there spending the winter.
Eyes scientifically examined by H. L.
Hashrouck, Optometrist. He.ilhronner
I f8-tl
i Mr. and Mrs. Earl Shank spent the
; first of the week visiting Portland rel
I tives and friends.
All films lett with us up to 4 o'clock
p m. are oui the follow inn lay at 4 p.m.
In at four out at four Slocom & Can
tield Co. jy22tf
Mrs. Ruth Yeoman, formerly of this
city, is seriously ill in a Portland hos
pital, suffering from an intestinal
A masquerade ball at Odell Grange
ball, Friday, February 25. Oood 5-piece
orchestra will furnish the music. Prises
Will be awarded for best costumes. f24
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil llolman, now
located at South Bend, Wash., were
here over the week end visiting rela
tive and friend.
Kodak finishing Slocom & Canfield
Co. One up-to-date dark room, an up-to-date
expert finisher, a real 24 hour
service - thats us. jy22tf
The Parent-Teacher Association will
meet at the high school tonight when
Dr. Jenkins will deliver a talk on the
care of the children's teeth.
"The aristocrats of all the flower
world." One dozen choice gladioli
bulbs $1 postpaid. F. M. Edwards, R.
F. D. 2, Hood River. flutf
A masquerade ball at Odell Grange
hall Friday, February 25. Good five
piece orchestra will furnish the music.
Prizes will be awarded for best cos
tumes. Miss May Davidson was in Portland
Tuesday to greet Mrs. Eena Lake For
rest, president of the national federa
tion of business and professional wom
en's clubs.
To Grangers and friends holding
invitations, remember the masquerade
dance and oyster supper at Roekford
hall, Wednesday. March 2.
Mrs. Mary E. Fawcett, O. A. C.
dean of women, while here over the
week end, was guest of Mrs. Chas. H.
A masquerade ball at Odell Grange
hall Friday, February 25. Good five
piece orchestra will furnish the music.
frizes will be awarded lor best cos
tumes. Floyd Sather, of Port Townsend and
A. Maiden, of Parkland, Wash., were
last here week visiting G. A. Molden
and C. O. Huelat.
Searches of records and reliable ab
stracts made by Oregon Abstract Com
pany, A. . Ontbank, .Manager, 305
Oak" Street. Phone 1521. jyliO-tf
Mrs. G. H. Lynn spent the week end
in Portland. On her return she was
accompanied by her mother, Mrs. R.
B. Byerlee, who remained until Tues
Hood River poultry raisers should not
fi irget the meeting called for Friday af
ternoon, February 25 when Prof. Brew
ster will deliver an address on feeding.
The lecture will be belli at the Commer
cial Club. f24
At a special election last night the
local chapter of Eastern Star elected
Mrs. H. D. W. Pi MO as matron, suc
ceeding Mrs. W. B. Heath. The latter
has resigned, having removed to Port
land. T. D. Waldie has been appointed
Hood River public dance police officer.
His salary is paid by a $2.50 fee col
lected per month from those securing
dance permits from Recorder Howe.
Clifford McKenzie and L. Miiller ap
peared before the city council Monday
night and asked for a permit to erect.a
retaining wall in front of their prop
erty at the corner of East Second and
State streets.
Hood River poultry raisers should not
forget the meeting called for Friday af
ternoon, February 25 when Prof. Brew
ster will deliver an address on feeding.
The lecture will be held at the Commer
cial Club.- f24
Ralph C. Brown, representing a
Portland electrical contracting con
cern, arrived nere naturuay to take
charge of the wiring on the Columbia
Gorge hotel.
Miss 11a Nichols was elected to Phi
Theta Kappa, national honorary com
merce fraternity. Only four girls
were elected and one faculty member
as honorary member. Miss Nirhols is
a student at the University of Oregon.
H. S. Braakman is selling paint at $3
per gallon in colors; white $3.25. Get
your lakabible for carpet cleaning, or
send and have us do the work. Located
in quarters in Smith lldg.. rear of
Clarke's drug store, Third aad Oak.
Phone 1884. IQtf
A. II Rogers, former local resident,
who now lives in Astoria, was here
last week calling on friends. Mrs.
Rogers, he says, will come here soon
for a visit with her sister, Mrs. May
Miss Grace A. King, who has been
here with her aunt, Mrs. Leroy Childs,
attending the high school, has returned
to Portland. She will be with her
mother, Mrs. Grace King, and attend
St. Helens Hail.
Although indications are that the
earlier varieties of fruits will bear
light the coming season, O. B. Nye
reports a record yield of 108 packed
3 7
Now Is The Time To Buy
far below wholesale prices. Our
reputation for good shoes is solid
as Gibraltar. We have earned it
by our steadfast adherance to a
policy of QUALITY FIRST.
You can depend on our footwear.
Work Shoes
that stand the
hardest knocks.
Our Shoes are all
leather and every
pair is reduced.
boxes from three King trees last fall.
Mr. Nye's returns show an average
net price of $1.51 per box for the fall
variety of apples.
More than 200 were present Tuesday
evening at the Washington Birthday
dancing party given by the American
Legin Post. Lotus Grille was char
tered for the occasion. Funds raised
by the successful party will be devoted
partly for a social to be given soon for
the Women's Auxiliary and partly for
a Legion building fund.
E. A. Norton is recovering at a Was
co hospital from an operation on his
leg, injured year before last in a motor
truck accident. The bone was removed
at the knee and Mr. Norton, it is re
ported, will soon be out of the hospit
al. It is expected that he will be
able at an early date to make use of
an artificial limb. Mrs. Norton, who
was at Wasco with her husband, is
herself recovering from painful illness.
General expressions of regret have
been heard among local folk when they
learned of the leaving of W. K. Green,
Western Ui ion manager here the past
several years. Mr. Green left last
night for Bellingham, Wash., where he
will take charge of the telegraph com
pany's office. It is a material advance
ment for Mr. Green, but still his
friends hate to see him leave Hood
By Roberta C. Lane '21
Monday the power at both the junior
and senior high buildings was off as a
result of Sundays' storm, so the class
rooms could not be heated. No ses
sions were held at either place. The
Coe and I'urk street schools were in
session all day, receiving their power
from a different source than that had
ing the two buildings on the Heights.
The next basketball game will he
with the Legion team Friday night at
8 o'clock. This is the last game so far
As provided by state law, all schools
held programs Tuesday morning in
honor of Washington's birthday. At
both junior and senior high schools the
programs were under the auspices of
the student bodies. The programs at
all buildings were of a patriotic nature
in which many pupils participated in a
very commendable manner. In spite
of the weather conditions the attend
ance was good, many visitors being
registered at the different schools. In
addition to school singing the boys
and girls' glee clubs and the faculty
quartet gave special music at the high
The next meeting of the Parent
Teacher Association is announced for
Thursday night, March 3, in the high
school auditorium at 7.30. The boys
of the junior high will put on some
gymnastics and maneuvers under the
direction of their principal, C. C. New
house. Junior high choruses will fur
nish music under the leadership of
Mrs. C. H. Henney. The topic for
discussion is, "The Social Life of the
School Child." Principal Conkle will
present the school's point of view.
Mrs. F. A. Cram will speak from the
standpoint of the parent. Open dis
cussion will follow these two leads.
All parents and those interested in the
schools are urged to be present. The
program was prepared by the execu
tive committee, consisting of E. O
Blanchar, pres. ; Mrs. S. G. Campbell,
vice pres. ; Miss Vera Olin, sec. ; Mrs.
J. E. Slade, treas., and isupt. Cannon.
Infants' Soft Soles
Sizes 0 and I, mostly 0
Infants' Soft Soles
Sizes 1, 2 and 3
Girls' School Shoes
Girls' all leather, kid and
patent, leather hutton shoes
and gun metal, cloth top, lace
shoes, all with low heels and
good weight leather soles,
Sizes Sh toll, $3.50 Shoes,
Misses' School Shoes
Patent leather, hutton and
gun metat button, wide tOfl
shoes and gun metal, high
top lace, English last, sizes
11 to 2, --$4. 50 shots, $2.95
Men's Dress Shoes
Men's goodyear welt, black
calf, English last dress shoes
leather soles and heels, all
sizes, an excellent school
shoe forthehirh school boys.
It has been a long time since
you have seen as good a
shoe for $4.95
Men's Work Shoes
Broken lines that sold for
$6.00. black and brown calf.
Shoes For The Whole Family Here
For Less Than The New Low Price Levels
on our
more they cost us
Our inventory shows plainly that we have too many shoes
invoiced at the new, low prices, regardless ot how much
the selling prices have blen marked accordingly, while a number of odd lots
broken sizes we are putting out at prices way below the low price levels.
You Can Buy The Best Makes of Shoes Here Now
For a great deal less moneyBroken lines still less
pome in early and take your pick while you can get your size in the kind you
like best. They are all good some are better.
Ladies' Dress Shoes
and Low Shoes
One big lot of Ladies' high grade dress and
street shoes. Red Cross and Selby makes that
used to sell at $12.50 the pair, brown, grey and
field mouse kid, cloth tops, either Louis or Mili
tary heels, plain or tip toes and the new short
vamp effect as well as thv dressy longer vamp,
also black kid, all leather, with either heel and
brown calf, low and medium heel service and
school shoes, black kid Oxfords and
Patent kid pumps, all at
Ladies' Service Shoes
and Low Shoes
One lot of Ladies' dress, comfort and street
shoes in black kid with military or low heels,
wide or medium toes, black kid cloth top com
fort dress shoes, medium toe aud heel, hand
turned soles, Patent kid, Louis heel, plain toe
dress Oxfords; black kid, military heel Oxfords
for dress or street wear; also black kid, low heel,
plain toe. Colonial pumps, dressy and comfort
able, Martha Washington comfort and house shoes
and Oxfords, the best looking and the best wear
ing comfort shoes on the market, hand turned
soles, low heels, plain or tip toes, reg
ular or seamless, all at
Children's Shoes
All leather black kid but
ton shoes for children, sizes
2 to 5. You can buy them
here now for 98
Sizes 5 to 8 for $1.49
this run of sizes have wedge
heels and patent leather tips.
Boys' School Shoes
Boys' heavy soled black
Chrome leather school and
service shoes, wide toe, solid
heels, sizes 13 to 2; our new
low price is $2.95
Sizes 3 to 5i, $3.45
Boys' Dress Shoes
One big lot of the best
makes of boys' shoes, patent
and gun metal button, and
gun metal calf blucher and
lace in both English and wide
toe, that sold $5.00 to $6.50,
sizes 1J to 6, reduced to
Men's Dress Shoes
Cordovan calf, English last
Goodyear welt dress shoes
and medium toe Cordovan
calf blucher. Also genuine
black kangaroo skin blu
chers in medium round and
wide toes; the most comfort
able as well as the Most dur
able dress shoes. Herman 's
Army shoes in brown calf
skin, Goodyear welt gusset
tongue; these shoes cannot
be beat for comfort and ser
vice, all at $7.45
Feb. 28 to March 5
Watch Our Windows.
at Special Prices
Next Week
Next Monday the Sanitary Market
and Grocery will observe the close of
the first year in pnainess. The firm
has made jrood progress and is striving
to establish a market worthy of the
name it represents. K. M. Holman
and K. C Samuel, proprietors, extend
their best wishes to their many friends
and patrons who have aided them in
establishing their business. The men
are desirous of receiving anv BUC6a-
tions for the betterment of the place,
in order that the store may be made a
store as desired by the the people.
A new ice machine has recently been
installed. It is running day and night
and will keep the meat in prime con
dition. A cordial invitation is ex
tended to every one to visit the store,
inspect the machine and to partake al
so of refreshments which will be served
all day.
Mr. Cannon Explains Parties
The following communication from
City School Superintendent Cannon is
self explantory :
To All Parents of High School
Pupils :
All High School social affairs are
held in the auditorium of the high
school building under the direct super
vision of the high school principal
and members of the faculty according
tho regulations therefor provided. All
affairs held elsewhere are not hiirh
cchool parties, are not sanctioned by
the high school faculty, and are not
attended by members of the faculty.
Such were the so-called recention to
the Pendleton team Saturday niifht.
February 12, and the impromptu dance
this last Monday afternoon held over a
down town garage. The high school
was not in session un Monday because
there was no heat. Having no control
over these outside parties, the high
school faculty cannot and does not
assume any responsibility for them.
I his statement is made in order tfiHt
parents mav be informed concerning
the policy of the high school and its
social affairs. A. M. Cannon.
Legion Committees Appointed
The executive committee of the
American Legion Post has named com
mittees for the year as follows: Ath
letics, Kdgar Franz, chairman ; benev
olence, Dr. J. W. Sifton, chairman;
entertainment. .). Vernon Home, Kay and C. A. West ram ; headquarters,
Dr. J. W. Sifton, Hayes Hickford and
Stewart Kimball; membership, Fred
Hell, Kent Shoemaker, William Coch
ran, Chas. (iunn, Furl Dunbar, Joseph
Horn and Harold Hlackman ; memorial,
Dr. V. R. Abraham, Dr. H. D. W.
Pineo and Emmett Forsythe; publicity,
W. Van Gladden.
The Post has ordered Legion bronze
markers for the graves of the six ex-
service men now buried in the county.
Mosier Highway to he Paved Soon
News received here yesterday by
County Clerk Shoemaker from the
State Highway Commission, announc
ing that the commission will open bids
for paving of the Columbia River
Highway between here and Mosier
Tuesday, March B, caused an elation
among local citizens. The new six
mile grade of the Highway, completed
last spring, is said to be one of the
grandest of the entire boulevard.
While the Highway naving is under
way the city will have a 110O toot
stretch of Cascade avenue, the city
extension of the Highway, paved.
Father and Son Dinner Success
The parlors of Riverside Community
church were civwdid Tuesday night
when fathers aud sons met at a ban
quet, the fathers as hosts. Sons
ranged in age from eight to 60. Leslie
Butler responded to a toast, How It
Feels to be a Great Grandfather."
Other speakers were County School
Superintendent Gibson, W. H. Hoddy
and Truman Butler. Boy Scouts par
ticipated in the program with drills,
and Scoutmaster Newhouse gave a
talk. The High School Faculty Quar
tet rendered A. G. Lewis was
Asbury M E. Church
Next Sunday, February 27, the ser
mon at Asliury M. r.. church at II
a. m. will be preached by Rev.
Oscar Huddleson, a returned missionary.
At 7.30 p. m. a special musical
gram under the direction of Mrs
. Ox-
Immanuel Lutheran Church
Ninth and State streets
Services in German at 10 45.
Sunday school at 9.45.
P. H litendorf. Pastor.
Christian Church
Bible School, 9.45 a. m.;
Service. II a m. and X p. m.
Endeavor, ii.-! p.
i to all.
Preach i ne
Cordial elcnni-
Grocery Specials
Wedding Breakfast
White Syrup
5 lb. Tins, Special 50c
10 lb. Tins, Special $1.00
This syrup contains more sujfar
than most white syrups.
Genuine Eastern
Buckwheat Elour
9 lb. sacks 85c
4V2 lb. sacks 45c
This is the last we will have
this season.
Tea Garden Brand
Logenberry, Strawberry and
Raspberry Preserves
1 lb. Jars, Special 35c
These prices
for one
week only
The Star Grocery
" (iood Things to Eat "
Hot and Cold
Ice Cream
Hot Drinks
Soda Fountain
Why not patronize home in
dustry, and write
Phone Parkdale 66 PARKOALE. OR.
Parkdale Auto Stage
Phone 1201
Leaves Hood River daily at
4.30 p. m.
Leaes Parkdale Daily at 8
a. m. (except Sunday).
Every Saturda Leaves
Parkdale at 6 p. m.
R. V. rO EM AN
Sucwr in H M. Hi knai
E. L. SCOBcE, D. D o.
Offio- H' ur 8 . m I" ) p.
Offic Tel. 3161 KewdeiK Tel. Mil