The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, June 30, 1921, Image 4

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HOOD RIVFR GLACIER. THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1021
Here's why CAMELS are
the quality cigarette
BECAUSE we put the utmost quality into this
one brand. Camels are as good as it's pos
sible for skill, money and lifelong knowledge of
fine tobaccos to make a cigarette.
Nothing is too good for Camels. And bear this
in mind! Everything is done to make Camels the
best cigarette it's possible to buy. Nothing is done
simply for show.
Take the Camel package for instance. It's the
most perfect packing science can devise to pro
tect cigarettes and keep them fresh. Heavy paper
secure foil wrapping revenue stamp to seal
the fold and make the package air-tight. But
there's nothing flashy about it. You'll find no
extra wrappers. No frills or furbelows.
Such things do not improve the smoke any more
than premiums or coupons. And remember you
must pay their extra cost or get lowered quality.
If you want the smoothest, mellowest, mildest
cigarette you can imagine and one entirely free
from cigaretty aftertaste,
It's Camels for you.
TURKISH ., DOMESTIC B
111. END vy.
Camel
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY, Wintton-Salem, N. C.
CAN WHILE YOU CAN
Canning time is here and we are prepared to take
care of your needs in this line. Fruit is cheap and
sugar is hitting the bottom so it is up to you Madam
Housewife to do your duty. Our prices on jars:
Mason Caps, doz., 35c
Mason Rubbers, 3 doz., 25c
Mason RTrs, Good Luck, doz, 10c
Mason Pints, doz., $1.20
Mason Quarts " 1.35
Mason half gal., doz., 1.90
Jelly Glasses, doz., 75c
Parowax, pound, 20c
Economy caps, 35c, clamps, 15c
Kerr Mason Lids, 20c
Kerr Mason Lids, wide mouth, 25c
Economy or Wide Mouth Mason, pints, $1.50
" quarts, 1.75
" half gal., 2.25
Kerr Mason Caps, complete, 35c
Kerr Mason Caps, complete, wide mouth, 40c
BULK GOODS
We make a specialty of handling goods in bulk which enables you to make
substantial savings. t
Peanut Butter, lb., 10c Salad Oil, gal., $1.25
Salted Peanuts, lb., 15c Spaghetti, 3 lbs., 25c
Heintz Sweet Relish, pt , 36c Macaroni, 3 lbs . 25c
Heinz Mustard, pint, 25c Corn Starch, 3 lbs., 25c
Cocoa, 2 pounds, 35c
SPECIALS
Following specials take etFoct Thursday, June 23rd and good for two weeks.
Toilet Paper, roll ,5c Solid Pack Tomatoes. 3 for 50c Brooms 47c,
Red Salmon. ' lb flat can, 2 for 25c Clams. 3 for 50c
IOC
3
Consolidated Mercantile Co.
HOOD RIVER ODELL
(.. 1 . DAVKNPORT
Cirowrr and shipper Apples, Pota
toes, Onions. S,-i) IN.tjtiM's mi,
variety " 1 he Best that" GfOWa "
All kinds of Produce solicited
147 Ironl St POR I I M. OKI
Many People Talk gainst Cement
Because they were so unfortu
nate as to use a poor quality.
Thse are the ones we want to
use our cement or in fact any
thing in the line of building
materials we sell. We will
stand hack of our K'is and
jniarantee you satisfaction in
every way or our nv ney hack.
Tafl Transfer Co.
(iOODVEAR TIRE
SCHOOL SUCCESSFUL
The School of Tire Repairing con
ducted bythe Goodyear Tire & Rubber
Company of California at the Los An
geles factory is meeting with a great
deal of favor among the vulcanizers
of the entire western territory.
Already more than 100 studens, rep
resenting practically every section of
the west as well as the Hawaiian Isl
ands, have completed the three weekB
course of instruction and gone back
to their respective localities with a
thorough knowledge of the most mod
ern and approved methods of tire re
pairing.
J. K. Wells, manager of accessories
and repair material sales at the Good
year factory, in commenting on the
work which the school is doing, says:
"During the last few years the re
pairing of pneumatic tires has devel
oped into a business of tremendous im
portance and proportions and today it
has become firmly established. The
repair man who is well versed in the
ever-changing methods of vulcanizing
and the constantly improved materials
which are now on the market, has be
fore him a field of unusual money
making opportunities.
He is in a position to give valuable
assistance to car owners who desire to
give increased attention to the care
and conservation of their tires ; he is
in a position to show them how road
troubles can be minimized by precau
tionary measures; how the inbuilt
mileage can be preserved by repairs
made from time to time, and how tires
that otherwise would fail because of
some fault can be made to give thou
sands of miles more service.
Up to a few years ago divers meth
ods of vulcanizing and tire repairing
were employed, many ot them exceed
ingly poor because of the fact that
there had never been any set standard
of correct methods to be used, and it is
only recently that Bchools such as the
Goodyear Kepair School have been es
tablished ottering excellent courses in
this profession.
1 he vulcanizer is in much the same
position as the teacher, the physician
or any other professional man. He
must be familiar with the changing
and improved methods in order to al
ways be abreast of the times. And
to become familiar with these new
methods and materials used in modern
tire repairing, it is incumbent on him
to attend one of these schools.
SHERRARD INSPECTS
FOREST ROAD WORK
State Sunervisor of National For
ests T. 11. Sherrard, accompanied by
W. A. Langille, and Stanley C. Walt
ers, district forest ranger, returned
ast week from an inspection of the
Mount Hood Loop Highway in the vi-
inity of the bounds of the Oregon Na
tional Forest at the east base of Mount
Hood. They report a gratifying prog
ress being made on a link of the grade
now undern construction. G. K. Short,
f the Office of Public KOMI of the
United States Department of Agricul
ture, is now engaged with a crew of
engineers making nnal locations oi
sections of the road on the east side of
the mountain preparatory to letting
further contracts.
While in the county Mr. Sherrard
nspected the Lost Lake Highway, be-
ng constructed by the forestry Ser
vice to connect the lake witn a county
road on the headwaters of the West
irk of Hood river. The grade con
structed last year and year before, it
stated, is in fair condition except
or about a mile, where melting snow
has rendered the grade soft. A crew
f men, under supervision of Jake
Lenz, will begin construction of the
ast mile and a iuarter of ttie grade of
the lake road after July 4. It will be
possible, it is said, to reach the lake
by automobile in the early fall.
Old Story of "Wolf" Reenacted
The old story of "Wolf! Wolf!" was
HHH.C tw here last Thursday night.
I'edestrians passing the building oc
ipied by the Hood Kiver Meat Market
on Ihird street, alarmed at Hinoke
pouring from basement windows,
called a night officer. The smokehouse
of the company, however, is located in
the basement, and the officer stated
that he frequently received reports
that the structure was afire. A half
hour later, however, the fire depart
ment was called to the building. Ba
con being cured in the smokehouse had
become ignited, setting tire to the floor
of the structure. The damage, how
ever, was negligible.
I
Ships Mysteriously Disappear
As Charles Kilz, brother of W. J.
Filz, was a member of the crew of the
collier Cyclops, which mysteriously
disappeared during the war and of
which no trace has ever been found,
local folk are interested in the recent
news of similar disappearances of a
score of vessels. Many of the boats
have last been heard of off the Caro
lina coast. The mystery of the- dis
appearing ships baffles marine author
ities. A theory of raids by modern
pirates has been advanced.
Cherries Go to fanners
The warm weather that prevailed
over Wasco county resulted in a change
of plans of the cherry growers there,
who had scheduled shipment of the
Royal Ann crop, as Mu as fruit of
black varieties, to eastern points in re
frigerator cars. It was originally
planned to ship 40 cars of cherries
east, but a halt of the fruit will go
to canners. The last car was shipped
Saturdav. The cherry crop of Wasco
county was half picked the latter part
of last week. The harvest will be
fairly well over this week.
Apricot :.... Increases
The growing of aprict ts may within
a few years become one cf the import
ant fruit industries of western Oregon.
Growers at The Dalles have signed up
a considerable acreage with the Ore
gon Growers Cooerative Association
and that district is developing the in
dustry. There are bench lands in the
Koseburg district, areas in the South
t'mpqua. bench lands at Grants I'ass
and sections between Jacksonville and
Central Point that are especially
adapted to the growing of apricots.
RIG SLIDE ON
ADAM'S EAST J
hanili-rl.iin' Colic and Diarrhuc
K inrdj
Etrerv family should keep this pre
paration at hand during the hot of the
summer months. It is almost sure to
he needed, and when that time comes.
th.mxny times its cost. Buy it
U i
now. .
There are n condition in
car that ran hurt a Kav bat
aa)ronditiwiall tr two yi
Cameron. Car ade tiarage
a MM
t otln-r
l iiar.snt.ii I
rs. H. I),
jnlfitf.
Several days of extreme summer
heat have dislodged the vast snow
fields from the surface of the glaciers
on the east side of Mount Adams in
Ava4anehe valley, and the peak, as
viewed from Goldendale and the Klick
itat valley, has assumed the usual
brown summer appearance, according
to a dispatch from Goldendale to the
I rwii . I . i . . .
uregonian. i am portion oi uie cubi.
side of the mountain lying between
the headwaters of the streams known
as the Big and Little Muddy has been
covered with more snow this year than
has been apparent for several seasons.
William R. Wall, fire warden for the
timber companies in the Simcoe moun
tains, observed a gigantic snow slide
from his fire lookout station near
Goldendale.
The slide observed occurred in the
extremely precipitous portion of the
east side of the peak above the Big
Muddy basin, a huge natural bowl
where the stream known as the Big
Muddy originates. The forest ranger
said that the snow commenced moving
near the top of the peak, and that
about a quarter of the entire area of
the east side of the mountain had the
appearance of being in motion for
about 16 minutes.
As the gigantic mass of snow and
ice dropped into the Big Muddy basin
the entire east side of the mountain
was obscured from view for several
minutes bv what appeared to be dense
clouds of vapor, apparently caused by
the flying snow that filled the air fol
lowing the reaction of the slide settling
in the Big Muddy basin.
Mt. Home Camp 3460, R. N. A. meets
2nd and 4th Fr.days of 8Mb month at
old K. of P. ball. Mrs. Kmina.lnnes, Re
corder, Mrs. Elisabeth Rodger, O. nilVtf
HELPFUL HINTS
Let us make some sugges
tions in behalf of the house
wives of Valley homes.
During these days of lei
sure, when compared with
the rush of harvest days
just ahead, plan some do
mestic improvements that
will lift the burden from
your wife, Mr. Orchardist.
Let us install a Fairbanks
Morse engine to put running
water in your house and
kitchen.
How handy would electric
lights be, thus eliminating
the drudgery of cleaning
lamps. We have an electric
system that is just the thing
for you.
SLUTZ BROS.
Tel. 3173
Ask your
dealer
for
Havoline
Oil
It makes a
difference
Mattress Making and Renovating
Pads, $3.50.
Mattress, from $4.50 to 17.50
Upholstering and Furniture
Repairing
CARPET CLEANING
Sleep and rest well on a Hood
Kiver made mattress.
Wright's Mattress
Works
417-418 May Street
PHONE 3341
U c. t n IN
j. w. SWOPl
BALDWIN & SWOPE
CONSTRUCTION CO.
Plans and Sketches for all Classes of
Buildings Furnished.
Construction Work and Alterations.
No Job Too Big or Too Small.
Our Work is Onr Recommendation.
BROMt s M II EMMG
HOOI KIVKR. OREGON
Phone .K51
W. J. Baker & Co.
IValers in
REAL ESTATE
Fruit and Farm
Lands
Mid -Summer
Specials
Seasonable Merchandise at greatly reduced
prices are to be found at Hood River's leading
Hardware Store.
See Our Window Display
Always Something There at Bargain Prices
Canning time is here. Look over our canning
equipment and see the many items to make it a
pleasure.
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT
KELLY BROS. CO., Inc.
Phone 8411
JET'S have the car looking as
nearly like new for the 4th
of July as a good wash and
polish can make it. We have
the facilities for doing the
work quickly and well. Give
us a trial.
w
MT. HOOD
MOTOR COMPANY
The Ideal Grader
We have been marketing ideal Graders for
the past six years. They have grown more
popular each year.
Our machines are a favorite in all North
western fruit sections. We have shipped them
in numbers to foreign apple districts,
The 1921 model of Ideal Grader is ready
for distribution. It will carry a number of
improvements. We mention at random some
of them: The machine can be adjusted for
sizing while in operation. Two adjusting
screws do the work. Our new sorting table
is a feature that will be noticed at once.
We hope to place as many as possible of
the machines we manufacture in Hood River
and for this reason would urge that local grow
ers give us their order at once, in order that
we may include them before we are booked
to the limit of our capacity.
IDEAL FRUIT & NURSERY CO.
Tel. 5832