The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, May 04, 1922, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    n
O 2
9
HOOD RIVER GLACIER, THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1922
FREE AUTO CAMPS MANY TO SEE THE
ARE NOT APPROVED FRANZ RADIO SET
. ,f , ...
atom of
Red Crown mixes with air
& FOR POWER
The gasoline of quality" is 100
POWER. It is refined to vaporize thor
oughly. Every atom of it mixes in the
carburetor with from 12 to 16 times its
volume of air for POWER. With "Red
Crown" you get ready starting rapid
acceleration greater mileage a con
tinuous stream of power.
Runyourcaron"RedCrown"andnorA
ing else, and you won't have to bother
with carburetor adjustments. It is uni
form in quality wherever and when
ever you buy it.
Fill at the Red Crown sign- at Service
Stations and garages and at other
dealers.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Gasolim
of Quality
WE SELL
Associated Gasoline
United States Tires, Tubes and Accessories
Monogram
Veedol
Valvoline
Waverly
Cycol
Zerolene
Special prices in gallon lots. Have your
crank case filled with your favorite oil.
Day and Night Service.
CLIFTON PARK SERVICE STATION
BOYD SUMMERS, Proprietor
On the Columbia River Highway. Telephone 5924.
Oils
Independent
Berrv Growers
It is none too soon for you to make preparations for
your approaching harvest.
Crates and Harvest Supplies
will be supplied to independent growers by us.
We will participate fully in this season's market deal,
and expect to handle our product from a broader scope
than usual because of the increase in independent ton
nage. Come in and talk over your prospects with us.
Hood River Produce Exchange
Phone 1934
EVERYTHING ELECTRIC
Our bakery is equipped with the latest electrical appar
atus, sanitary and so constructed as to make possibi the
making of
Better Bread
at a minimum of cost.
We really want to ploase the people of HooeC River. First,
last and always it will be our efTort to sell you products of
quality.
We invite the closest inspection. Call and see us in the
Bartmess Building on Oak Street Our location is as conve
nient as could be secured in the city. Take home for lunch
some of our breads, pie?, cakes or pastries. Bans and rolls a
specialty.
BRADLEY'S BAKERY
ASK YOUR GROCER FOR OUR BREAD AND YOU'LL GET II
One of the most interesting features
of the meeting of the Pacific North
west Tourist Association, held last
week at Tacoma. was the discussion of
automobile camping parks operated by
northwestern municipalities, according
to E. O. Blanchar, who returned Sun
day from the Sound district. The
concensus of opinion as expressed,
according to Mr. Blanchar, was that
all towns should make a reasonable
charge for the service, but that thev
should really provide motor tourists day night to watch Mr. Gibba
witn accommodations worth while.
Tourists, it was declared, show a
greater appreciation for camping parks
where a charge is made than for the
free institutions.
The Tacoma meeting, it was de
clared, resulted in steps toward the or
ganization or state and province tour
ist organizations on the lines already
adopted by Oregon. British Columbia
displayed a keen interest in the ses
sion, delegates being present from
Victoria, Vancouver. Westminister and
other cities.
Following the meeting at Tacoma.
Mr. Blanchar journeyed to Seattle to
visit a brother, L. W. Stanley.
Radio forms one of the chief topics
of conversation here now, and each
week sees the installation of receiving
sets. One of the most elaborate out
fits yet installed is at the Franz Hard
ware Co. store, where Lloyd Simpson
and floyd (iibbs nave just set up a re
ceiving set. which is equipped with
magnavox. Within a week the store
is expecting to entertain patrons with
concerts and news reports.
A lage crowd was at the store Mon
tune un
the instruments and make adjust
ments. He and Mr. Simpson have just
installed a transmitting outfit on the
Heights, and this was used in getting
the rranz set in snape lor receiving
efficiently.
As soon as equipment is delivered
magnavox' sets will be installed at the
Riatlo theatre and the Mt. Hood Hotel
BOWLING NEWS
GUN CLUB NEWS
hit
vft-tv. . Hie
Last Sunday quite a number of the
clay smashers turned out to a practice
shoot at the gun club grounds, and,
as usual, a hard wind kept the boys
guessing as to just where their target
was going to be when they shot at it.
Notwithstanding this handicap some
very good scores were made. Dumbol
ton and Foreman made one clean score
each, breaking one string each of 25
out of 25 targets, and many others
scores were mighty close to the top.
On account of the Hood Kiver team
going to the McMinnviUe-Hood River
Portland shoot at Portland next Sun
day, the next two regular prize shoot
will be held at the local traps on May
14 and May 28 instead of May 7 and
May 21.
Friday night is the next regular
meeting of the Gun Club in the Tele
phone building, and we would like to
see as many of the members as pos
sible come. Remember the time, 7.30
p. m.
Hostelry Seasoa Das Begun
The 1922 season for mid-Columbia
resort hostelries has begun, and all lo
cal hotels and chalets had considerable
lists of guests over the week end. The
Columbia Gorge Hotel was the scene
of numerous motor dinner parties Sat
urday night and scores oi Portland
folk motored here Sunday to glimpse
the blooms of early spring shrubs
along the Columbia River Highway
and to tour the Hood River valley. A
number of parties ferried across the
Columbia to the Eyrie.
The ranch place of Hoerlein Bros.
has been opened in the Oak Grove dis
trict, and among the week end guests
were Forrest S. Fisher and J. R. Mc
Naughton, of Portland, both members
of the board of regents of Reed Col
lege. Mrs. Alma Lb Howe reports the
arrival of guests from Portland for the
season.
DeeD snow still lingering1 around the
high elevation of Mount Hood Lodge in
the Upper Valley has resulted in post
ponement of the opening of this resort.
Blossoms Please Warrens
M. P. Warren and family, who
have returned to their home at Red
mond following a visit with M. E.
McCartv and family and local friends.
declare that recent rains in the vicin
ity of Antelope made traffic there ex
ceedingly slow. Road crews have
been busy, and the rain has turrlfed the
freshly worked highway into a quag
mire, Mr. Warren stated.
'It certainly looked good to us to
see the blooming cnerry ana peacn
orchards all the way from The Dalles
to Hood Kiver." said Mr. Warren.
"We are still having winter up in cen
tral Oregon and all the vegetation re
mains dormant."
BuTakifi Awning Threatens Building
Resulting presumably from a cigar
ette stub dropped from an upstairs
window, the burning of an awning at
6 o'clock Monday morning in front of
the Pheasant Cafe in the Hotel Oregon
building threatened the structure in a
daybreak blaze. The intense heat of
the cloth, fanned by a stiff breeze.
cracked the plate glass window of the
cafe and charred woodwork.
Night Clerk Johnson discovered the
blaze, which was extinguished with
garden hose.
The local bowling season came to an
end Sunday night on the Blue Diamond
alleys, with the successful completion
of the second annual Blossom Festival
tournament. Portland teams captured
the team championship, but local men
ran off with the singles, doubles and
all events.
The most striking event of the tour
nament was the decisive defeat of the
Multnomah A. C. women's team by
the local ladies' team, the White Dia
monds, which can now logically claim
the women's championship of the
northwest. During the season the
local women have won five games and
lost but one, defeating the Multnomah
club three limes and losing to them
once at Portland, and decisively beat
ing the Spokane women's team which
later won the N. I. B. C. event in the
inland city. This team the Hood Riv
er women beat twice, the last time
rolling up the northwest record tcore
of 2349. In the second game against
Multnomah the ladies rolled 2319,
averaging 156 a woman a game.
In the men s tournament team
events the Board of Trade Barbers, of
Portland, finished first with 2779 ; Hood
Kiver Ranchers, second, S27bs; Page &
Son. Portland, third, zb7.
Cecil Lafferty and Bob Hartshorne,
popular Hood Kiver amateurs, ran
away with first place in the doubles
with 1195: "Dad" Smith and Leonard
Howard, second, 1137; Jack Stewart
and Zack Annala. third. 1133; Sherrell
and Goodwin, fourth, 1124. Hood Riv
er made a clean sweep in the doubles.
Leonard Howard, Hood Kiver. can
tured the singles, 644 ; second, Stew
art, 38; third. Woodman, Portland,
635; fourth, Goodwin, b02; fifth, F.
Coe, Portland, 599.
by rolling lsJY in ms nine games,
with handicap, Howard, Hood Kiver,
won first money in the All Events
Manager House, rolling from scratch,
knocked over loll pins for second mon
ey in the handicap all events, at the
tame time winning the Hood River in
dividual championship for the year.
Members of the only Hood River
five-man team among the winners
were: Howard, A. A. Hukari, T. J
Annala, Ed Hunt and House.
Mrs. H. T. DeWitt, with 434, nosed
out Mrs. George Mellon b; one pin in
the ladies' singles tournament, and
these two women were high in the
ladies' doubles with 820. In the mixed
doubles Mr. and Mrs. House, and Mrs
T. E. Smith and Mr. Houbo were tied
for first place, 1012.
Alley records and holders for the
season were :
Five-man team, three games. Blue
Diamonds, 2936; one game, Apple
Growers Association, lvbi.
Doubles, three games, House and
Goodwin, 1347; one game, 487, Hall
and Goodwin.
Singles, three games. George Poe,
761 ; one game, DeWitt. 299.
Mixed doubles, three games, Mr. and
Mrs. DeWitt, 1165, ai.H one game,
ditto. 441.
Women's team, three games. White
Diamonds, 2319, and one game, 801.
Women's doubles, Mrs. Burke and
Mrs. Smith, three games, 1034; one
game, 378.
Women's singles, three gamefl, Mrs.
Burke, 578; one game, Mrs. Mellon,
236.
The Blue Diamond alleys will be
closed till falL
"I am closing a little earlier than
usual," said Mr. House, "but business
conditions do not justify the expense
of summer operation. I thank all my
friends and local bowlers for their in
terest and patronage the past season,
and promise tbem even better times
next season."
WHITE SALMON
(from tbe EnterprlM)
Asparagus is growing fast on the
Bingen fiat during this fine weather.
and the fore part of the week the Boy-
Ian truck line wss hauling on an aver
age oi zuu Doxes every evening to tne
Portland market. By the end or this
week, two trucks will be kept busy
hauling the grass to Portland.
The election of officers of the Wo
man's Club resulted in accepting the
ones suggested Dy tne committee, ap
pointed for nominations, the secretary
casting the ballot. Ihey are: Pres
ident. Mrs. i&ener; first vics-president,
Mrs. G. G. Crow; second vice-presi
dent, Mrs. Reckers; secretary, Mrs.
Ira E. Hyde, corresponding secretary,
Mrs. R. L. Heaman; treasurer, Mrs.
Pearl Jewett; press reporter, Mrs. W.
Claterbos. Mrs. E. A. Mansfield was
elected trustee.
Highest cash price paid tor your ned
furniture, stoves and rugs. Call McClain
at E. A. Franz Co. a20tf
WHY THAT LAME BACK?
That morning lameness those sharp
pains when bending or lifting, make
work a burden and rest impossible.
Don't be handicapped by a bad back
look to your kidneys. You will make
no mistake by following this Hood
River resident s example.
Mrs. J. T. Holman. 14th and 15
streets, ssys: "1 am glad to speak a
good ord in praise of Doan's Kidney
Pills. We keep Doan's on hand all the
tme and whenever it is recewary for
us to take a kidney medcine Doan's
Kidney Pills never fail to give good
satisfaction. For backache and kidney
disorder. Doan's can't be equalled."
(Statement given May 4. 1916.)
On May 3. 1320. Mr. Holman added:
"My faith in Doan's Kidney Plls is
as strong as ever. Ibey nave always
! helped me when my kidneys nave been
! disordered."
j Price 6tc. at all dealers. Don't sim
!ply ak for a kidney remedy get
i loan's Kidney Pills tbe sarr that
(Mr. Holman had. Foster - Mil burn
Co., Mfrs,. Buffalo. N. Y. 4
Moore Sees Strikebreakr Attacked
Not until the day after when he saw
news stories in Portland papers did
S. J. Moore realize that he had wit
nessed an assault by striking long
shoremen on a strike breaker on the
Burnside bridge last Thursday morn
ing. Mr. Moore, who had spent the
night at the home of bis father-in-law,
W. J. Furnish, was on an early start,
motoring to Hood River alone. He
says:
"It was about 6 o clock the zero
hour in a city, and tbe streets were
deserted. As 1 crossed the bridge,
however, I was attracted by a free for
all fight in which four men seemed to
be participating. As I approached
closer I saw that three men were at
tacking one. The man defending him
self was hurled to the pavement, and
his assailants began kicking him in the
body and about the bead. I drew up
beside the fighters and alighting from
the car inquired what tbe trouble was.
The attacking men arose and with
oatha instructed me to take myself
awar from there, as the fight was none
of my d-ned business.' Tb poor vic
tim, groggy from blows, arose and
floundered around the car, leaving
blood traces on my curtains.
"Tbe three men, apparently desper
ate, shoved me back in tbe car. As
I was unarmed. I thought it best to
speed away. As I drove I looked in
vain for a policeman or some place
that was open from which I could tel
ephone to the police station."
Columbia Rising Slowly
The Columbia Is making a steady
rise here, and the water ta gradually
covering a huge sandbar north of tbe
city. The river is now about 10 feet
above low water mark. Continued
ewl weather has prevented the rapid
rise usually experienced by this season,
and oldtime river men are expressing
the fear that a sodden charge for the
warmer on the headwaters of both tbe
Snake and Columbia may bring very
high water here again this season.
Expert lathe and
Hood River Garage,
ignition work.
Woodruff Reelected
News has been received here to tbe
effect that Dwight L. Woodruff, for
merly manager of the few York City
branch sales offices of the Apple Grow
ers Association, fcai been reelected as
manager of the Wenatcbee Growers
Cooperative Association.
PIANO SA
E"
BIG VALUES EVERY ONE
We have procured a number of Pianos through a most
fortunate purchase, of the highest standard quality, and
thus are able to offer you values never before offered in
this city.
Every Piano New and Fully Warranted
AMONG THESE ARE THE FAMOUS
Schubert, Packard,
Marshall & Wendall,
Werner
AND OTHER STANDARD MAKES well known pianos and players
PRICED AT
$285
$335
$375
$475
AND UP
Actually Below Pre-War Prices
and on terms which will enable everyone to buy
Includes Grand and Player Pianos
CORSON--THE MUSIC MAN
"Everything in Music"
320 EAST SECOND STREET THE DALLES, OREGON
Everyone knows the Kelly
reputation for high mileage,
but you may not know that
now
It Costs No More
to Buy a Kelly
0000
Ifighway Acta Co.
Phoo 4331
STAR BRAND
SHOES
ARE BETTER':
n
I V "a -
mm
BIS W r i Jt " "-Vr"" T
We can supply you with a
booklet Usucd by the makers
of PACIFIC Plumbing Fix
tures which thowt these fix
ture arranged in many differ
ent arylea jj bathroom.
K you will call at oar (tore,
write, or 'phone, we will be clad
ta (ire yoa a cop of thii booklet.
M. P. GIBBON
90! 12th Street.
"Star Brand"
Shoe
This Time
We Suggest
Next Time
You'll Insist
n
J. C. Johnsen
Let Us Take Care of
Your Clothes.
It is an economy to hare your
clothes cleaned and pressed fre
quently. We call and deliver.
Mending and altering a specialty.
F. T. ANDERSON
IMS TWELFTH-STREET
Ttlej lione morning noon or night
34 tl n.I
At Your Service
A Cleaning and Tailoring Establishment
that is modern and up-to-date
in evory respect.
WHERE SERVICE AND ? f SATISFACTION HEET
W
ODORLESS CLEANING QUICK SERVICE
Phone 1212 Opposite Electric Kitchen
OUR WAGON WILL CALL
7
-. i.f
'i f
W1
i t