The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, May 11, 1922, Image 7

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Fithian for National Committeeman Nod celebrates
---wsaavasai nT l ntnim irnitrn
Republican Candidate
Williams a Joke as Vice-Chairman
rnmn ntl t -1 P i ' Ph Williams, ha9 been sidetracked by the National
kM Zmfini hrm89 VCe-chai.r,na,nship and is U8ele" Oregon. ' Carrying
been able to do a aingla thing for Oregon during the 14 years he has been on the
Tl 1. - 1 - L iti-i.. .
vVo uuura niWni uy wiuiams at i'ortland's swelleat club had been devoted
lu wregun, ue migiit nave accomplished something for our people
What is Wrong with Williams?
IT Ml 1 . .
vy imams nas no chance of becoming National Chairman and running the
preBiueuuai campaign in ivzi, or even the Western end of it.
. .,?. ...T Ule allna uommittee seems extremely unwi'linj? to
trust Williams with the management of even the Pacific Coast part of the national
campa gns. for instance, in 191S, when a Regional Director for the Coast was
selected, the Committee turned Williams down in favor of Raymond Benjamin of
tin Irk Mak nniartt Tlwtn i 1 I lO( 1 II.. I! .
f ui..ow. u, in iu, wnun narumg was running, Williams was again
iguuicu auu ij uiur n,, uuver oi lacoma was ciiosen to conduct the Campaign on
me oasi. wnai is wrong with Wilnau'sr
Is Williams Loyal to Nominees?
All over Oregon liepuMicans are discussing Williams' connection with
campaigns of certain Republican nominees for United Ktates senator, and
asKing tne question, VIU WILLIAMS DO HIS FULL DUTY BY THEM? This
question is being asked by friends of the late Senator Fulton in Astoria. It is
being asked in Eugene by friends of Senator R. A. Booth, in Salem by friends of
benator McJNary and in Portland by friends of Senator Stanfield.
FITHIAN is a successful business man, a live wire, a lifelong Republic
By Chae. T. Early, Pres!dent,
Root. (j. JHcNary, Secretary,
Chas. VV. Eberlein, Treaurer.
Paid Advertisement
Associated Gasoline
United States Tires, Tubes and Accessories
Special prices in gallon lots. Have your
crank case filled with your favorite oil.
Day and Night Service.
TOYD SUMMERS, Proprietor
On the Columbia River Highway. Telephone 5924.
0, Of
Berry 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
In celebration Sunday of the 7Gtb or
Diamond jubilee anniversary of the
organization of the Evangelical Luth
eran Synod, of Missouri, Kev. P. Hil
gendorf, pastor of the lmmanuel Luth
eran church of this city cited that the
religious organization had its origin in
the persecutions of Prussian kings. The
Lutheran church during the war. Mr
Ililgendorf declared, was unjustly char
acterized as being pro-German. In
fact, he declared, the church leaders
and ita members, through knowledge
gained through the bitterness of perse
cution, has ever been hostile to tbe
House of Hohenzollern and displayed
sincere American loyalty during the
great war.
' ''In the spring of 1847," said Mr,
Miigendorl in opening bis sermon.
twenty-three Lutheran pastors ana a
dozen lay delegates met in Chicago,
then a town of 20,000 inhabitants. That
group of men organized the Evangeli
cal Lutheran Synod of Missouri, Ohio
and other states, now the largest indi
vidua! Lutheran Synod in existence.
It ia generally referred to as the Mis
souri Synod."
Mr. Miigendorr then cited how in
1817 Frederick William III. of Prussia,
by royal proclamation, ordered the
Lutheran and Reformed churches to
unite under state dominion. Luther
ans, who interpreted literally the
words of Christ in regard to the com
munion. refused to submit to the edict.
and as a result were cruelly presecuted
"Ihe real beginning of the Missouri
Synod was in Dresden, where was lo
cated the congregation of Pastor Mar
tin btephan.who fearlessly opposed the
union oi the Lutheran ana Keiormed
churches," said Mr. Hilgendorf. "His
firm stand brought him into serious
trouble with the government and he
was put on the black list. Members of
the Luthheran church were driven into
the state church by soldiers with fixed
bayonets. Property was confiscated
and believers were jailed. After in-
numeralbe appeals they were given
privilege of immigrating. Their prop
erty was returned, but they were
forced to sell immediately at a great
sacrifice. An emigration society was
formed. My great grandfather gave
$1,000 to this organization for aiding
the poor.
Actual emigration did not begin
until 1838. Five ships for New Orleans
were chartered. There had been some
talk of settling in Australia, but Amer
ica was finally chosen. The parties
embarked at Bremen, numbering ap
proximately 750 men, women and chil
dren. Une of the ships, the Amelia,
was lost at sea, none of her crew or
passengers ever having been sighted
again. Ihe other four arrived in New
Orleans in December, 1838, and Janu
ary, Ihe weary pilgrims pro
ceeded up the Mississippi to at. Louis
They purchased 4,440 acres of land in
Perry county, Missouri. These folk,
who 10 years later took the lead in or
ganizing the Missouri synod, did not
come to America as beggars, although
many of them left the homeland at
great financial loss. The party con
sisted not only of Saxon weavers and
stocking makers but many merchants.
men of the medical profession, jurists,
artists and ofhcers of civil government
The first experience in their new
home was to be a bitter one, but withal
a blessing in disguise. In a strange
land, confronted by the difficulties of a
primeval forest and frontier life, Ste
phan. their near-idolzed leader, was
exposed as a dishonest character, and
when he was unwilling to repent was
thrown out of the settlement. Those
were troublesome days, but the settlers
came forth all the more firmly ground
ed in faith.
At once Pastor C. F. W. Walther,
one of the younger immigrant pastors,
rose to leadership. During the 75 years
that have elapsed since he was the
first president, the Synod has shown a
wonderful growth. Its pastors have
increased from the original 12 to 2,900;
its congregations from the 16 re pre
tented in Chicago on the day of the or
ganization to 3,300. with 1,000 addition
al preaching stations. It has 1,310
parish schools, which are attended by
over 73,000 children. Ihe by nod owns
and controls 14 colleges and seminaries,
The membership of our Synod embraces
more than 1,000,000 souls in ail parts
of tne United Mates and Canada, and
together with other synods agreeing
with us in dotcrine, it forms the larg
est Lutheran body in the world."
Mr. Ililgendorf stated that mission
work was being conducted in every
state in the Union except South Caro
lina. Extensive work is being con
ducted among the negroes. Foreign
missions have been inaugurated in Bra-
til and Argentina. Ibe organization
operates 15 hospitals and two sanitari
ums, which have a property value of
$4,0h7,0J0. Some 22,000 patients are
treated at theie, much of tbe work
being pure charity. Nine orphan homes
valued at 1550,000. shelter 650 children.
Thirteen home-finding societies gather
up some 200 waifs a year and place
them in Christian homes for adoption.
Our Synod has two training schools for
children, a school for deaf mutes, and
other institutions of mercy for the poor
and afflicted. Nine homes for the aged
take care of some 400 helpless old peo
ple. During the past year the synod
has spent f 1,548,716 for charitable pur
Mr. Hilgendorf s father. Rev. J. Hil
gendorf, a veteran pastor of the church,
who makes bis home here, was for
many years vice president of the Synod.
He retigned because his hearing bad
become defective.
A resolution urging the forest serv
ice to build as soon as possible a spur
road from the Mount moot loop to tbe
Cloud Can Inn region Das been adopt
ed bv the Oreeon Hotel Association.
according to T. H. Sherrard, supervis
or of the Oreeon National forest-
Holding that the beauty of the Mount
Hood country is sucn mat it is desir
able that a road be built into those sec
tions before improvements are made
on existing hotel facilities, the last
paragraph of tbe resolution reads as
follows :
'Be it resolved: lhat it is the
sense of this association that tbe key
to the Mount Hood situation is not the
immediate expansion of existing hotel
facilities, but rttber tbe immediate
construction of a properly located
branch road of moderate grade, leading
from the Loop road to Cooper Spur
Elliott Glacier-Cloud Cap Inn region,
and that the forest service be and is
hereby urged to construct such a road
at the earliest possible moment"
construction of tne proposed spur
rests entirely on what action is taken
by the Cloud Cap Inn Hotel Company,
of which Homer Rogers is manager,
according to the forest service. Under
tentative arrangements made weeks
ago, the hotel company was to agree
to extensive improvements on the hotel
grounds, including construction of a
new main building and installation of
many desirable features, in return for
which the forest service would lend its
aid in construction of the spur road
from the Mount Hood Loop. .
Although a meeting of the hotel
company was held last night, nothing
more definite was reached outside of
another promise to the forest service
that some workable proposition would
soon be offered according to Sherrard.
The hotel company, according to
Sherrard, first should build the road,
after which the necessary improve
ments could be made. In previous
similar cases, the procedure always
has been for tbe forest service to with
hold its aid until the projected im
provements had been completed, Mr.
Sherrard states, and to construct tbe
spur road now would be to violate pre
cedent to no appreciable purpose, he
Weisendanger to Talk
Albert Weisendanger, of the United
States Forestry Service, who has
charge of the Eagle Creek camp
ground, will deliver a lecture at the
Upper Valley United church at Park
dale Friday evening on fire prevention,
The address will be illustrated with
stereopticon views of mountain seen
Notice of Sheriffs Sale
In the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon, for Hood River County.
Clarke County Bank of Washougal.
a corporation. Plaintiff, vs. C. Guy
wakeheld and Maude E. Wakefield.
hushand and wife, and Cremona Phon
ograph Co., a corporation. Defendants.
Notice is hereby given that bv virtue
of an execution issued .out of the cir
cuit court of the State of Oregon for
Hood River County on the 3rd day of
May, ly&Z, to me directed and upon
judgment and decree made and entered
in said court and cause on tbe 27th day
of April. 1922, in favor of Clarke
County Bank of Washougal, plaintiff,
and against C. Guy Wakefield and
Maude E. Wakefield, husband and
wife, and Cremona Phonograph Co.,
corporation, defendants, for the sum
of $175.00 with interest thereon at the
rate of 6 per cent per annum from
November 13, 1919, the further sum of
(50.00 attorney's fee, and costs and din
bursements of suit taxed at $17.25, in
eluding costs upon this writ, command'
ing me to make sale of the following
described real property in Hood River
County, Oregon, to-wit: The East
half of the South half of the Northeast
quarter of Section 4, in Township 2
North, Range 11 East of the Willam
ette Meridian, containing forty acres
more or less :
Now, therefore, by virtue of said ex
ecution, judgment order, decree and
order of sale, and in compliance with
the commands of said writ, 1 will on
Monday the 12th day of June, 1922, at
10. -00 o'clock A. M.. at the front door
of the county court house in Hood
River. Hood River County. Oreeon.
sell at public auction (subject to
redemption) to the highest bidder for
cash in hand all the right, title and
interest which the above named de
fendants and each of them bad in
said above described real property
on the 3th day of November. 1918,
the date of the mortgage herein fore
closed, or since that date had in or
to the! above described real property
or any part thereof, to satisfy said ex
ecution, judgment, order and decree, in
terest, attorney s fees, costs and ac
cruing costs.
Dated the 11th day of May, 1922.
First publication May Uth, 1922.
Last publication June 8th, 1922.
T. K. Johnson.
Sheriff of Hood River County, Ore
gon mllja
Our bakery is equipped with the latest electrical appar
atus, sanitary and so constructed as to make possible the
making of
Better Bread
at a minimum of cost.
We really want to please the people of Hood River. First,
last and always it will be our effort to sell you rroducts of
We invite the closest inspection. Call and see U3 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 brea Is, pies, cakes or pastries. Bans and rohs a
Are you proud of your town. Then
clean up and paint up Tour own pro
perty and tnun help to uphold the hiuh
standard. If it is paint material, we
have it. fcuiry Lumber & ruel Co. I el.
Z1S1. aLTtr
Then You'll Get
Sure Insurance
IT is a part of this agency's
business to study your
needs long in advance of the
issuance of a fire policy.
NATURE TELLS YOU It costs no more
As 31 an j a Hood River Riadtr Eaowa
Too tfll
When the kidneys are weak.
Nature tells you about it.
The urin is nature's index.
Infrequent or too frequent passage.
Other disorders sure-est kidney ills.
Doan's Kidney 1'iiis are for disor
dered kidneys.
Hood River people testify to their
Ask your reighrxrl
C. A. Sluti, 1216 13th St.. flood
River. ts: 'My kidneys were out
of fix and i had f ains across my back
ard fcips turt me to stoop. 1 was
in bad shape and my kidneys acted ir
regularly. The secretions eontaiiied
sediment and rased too freely at
times I read of lon's Kidney Pilis
rid bought torr.e at Cbas. N. Clarke's
Drug Stftre, Doan's relieved the bsck
srbes ni pains and regulate i my kid
neys." r'rice at all dt tiers. Don't sim
ply atk for a ktdrtey Ttrr-iy iret
Ikian's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Sluts bad. Focter-Miltorn Co.,
Ufis . LiifTslo, K. Y. i
to buy insurance that really
protects you from los3 than a
poorly drawn contract of no
known value.
Ther5 is a company in this
office that has stood the test
of time, fires and panics. Its
proudest asset is ita reputation
for commercial honor and good
faith. Ask for the story of
the Hartford Fire Insurance
J1 iLl N Li o
Shall Oregon continue to hold
pre-eminence that is now hers ?
M J li
the Shall she forge ahead as a leader in
the Republican party ?
Answer "Yes!"-Vote X13 for Ralph E. Williams for
Republican National Committeeman
TN the presidential election of 1916
1 when there was dissension and
division everywhere, Oregon was
the only state west of the Missouri
river to go Republican. Harmony !
Progressives and Republicans
united in giving credit for this re
markable achievement to Ralph E.
Williams, National Committeeman
since 1908.
In recognition of this and other .
services, Ralph Williams was elect
ed vice-chairman, nhe second high
est honor within the power of the
Republican National Committee to
bestow. It is a position of influence
to be reached only by years of faith
ful and intelligent service.
Ralph Williams is the first com
mitteeman representative from any
western state to be elected to the
Ralph Williams is a . veteran of
the national organization. He
stands at the head with the lead
ers. A new man would, of custom
and necessity, stand at the foot
with the followers.
Republican leaders, in Congress
and out, are Ralph Williams' friends.
This friendship means much to Ore
gon and the Northwest. Without
ostentation Ralph Williams enlists
the aid of these leaders for the
things the Northwest needs from
the national government.
Keep Oregon to the front Don't let her slump
Vote for RALPH. E. WILLIAMS for
Republican National Committeeman
Keep Oregon a Leader Vote X13 for Ralph E. Williams
Coming: to
The Dalles
Dr. Mellenthin
Specialist in Internal Medicine
Tor the past eleven years.
Does not operate
Will be at
The Dalles Hotel
Wednesday, May 31st
Office Hours: 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
No Charge for Consultation
Dr Mellentliin ia a regular graduate
in medicine and surgery and is licensed
by the state of Oregon, lie visits pro
fessionally the more important towns
and cities and offers to all who call on
this trio free consultation, except the
expense of treatment when desired.
According to his method of treatment
he dom not operate for chronic appendi
citis, gall stones, ulcers of etoinacu, ton
sils or adenoids.
He lias to his credit wonderful results
in diseases of the stomach, liver, bowel?,
blood, skin, nerves, heart, kidney, blad
der, bed wetting, catarrh, weak iungs,
rheumatism, sciatica, leg ulcers, and
rectal ailments.
If you have been ailing for any length
of time and do not get any better, do
not fail to call, as improper measures
rather than disease are very often the
cause of your long standing trouble.
Remember above date, that consul
tation on this trip will be free and that
his treatment ia different.
Married women must be accompanied
by their husbands.
Addrens : 330 Boeton Block, Minne
apolis, Minn.
We can supply you with a
booklet ittucd by the maker
ct PACIFIC Plumbing Fix
tures which (hows thre fix
tures arranged in many differ
ent styles of bathroom.
It yoa wul c!l at oar (tore,
Write, or "phone, we will be (lad
to five Jon t cojj of thi booklet
90S 12th Street.
A )
On (vf m Hto,
'Siar Brand"
This Time
Next Time
You'll Insist
C. Johnsen
At Your Service
A Cleaning and. Tailoring Establishment
that is modern and up-to-dato
in every respect.
Phone 1212Opposite Electric Kitchen
UVz 3rd Street
Firt Kat'l Back DuilJing
Let Us Take Care of
Your Clothes.
It ia an economy to have your
clothe- cleaned and presacd fre
quently. We call and deliver.
Mending and altering a specialty.
Telej Irf'ne tnomirg noon or nijtht
We have the HEINZ LINE
Try them there are none better.
Heinz Sliced Sweet Pickles, 25c pint Olive of ail
kinds, Catsup, Spaghetti, Mincemeat, Dill Pickles,
Pork and Beans.
L. H. HUGGINS vezm