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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View This Issue
HOOD RIVER GLACIER, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 14; 1922
There w ill be an all day meeting of
Orleil Grange Thursday, December 21.
Dinner at 12 o'clock. All member re
quested to be present. First clasi pro
gram. Annual election of officers.
Tiie baby daughter of Mr. and Mra.
Waldo Mills has been quite seriously
ill within the past week but.is now re
ported improving nicely.
Mrs. H. L. Dean 'and Mrs. C. A
Randolph, of Rupert, Idaho, arrived
here Thursday evening of last week
Mrs. Dean will visit her daughters,
Mrs. VV. P. Kemp. Mrs. W. L. Sheir
Lon and Mrs. L. K. Rhoades and other
relatives and old friends. Mrs. Ran
riolph will visit her brothers, W. P.
II. II., and Dane Kemp, her sister,
Mrs. O. H. Rhoades, their families
and many friends she knew during a
lung residence hero. Both will prob'
ably stop for an extended visit.
The apple house of H. E. Jarvis, to
gether with about 2,200 boxes of ap
pies, a grading machine and other
contents, was destroyed by fire las
Thursday night. Fortunately Mr. Jar
vis saw the fire in time to remove two
horEes and a cow to places more safe.
R. J. Streicher. who was sunerin
tondent of construction for Joplin &
Kldcn on the Booth Hill section of the
Mount Hood Loop Highway went to
1'iineville last week on business. He
was accompanied by Mrs. Streicher.
After having spent more than a year
here, Joplin & hidon s men and Mr.
Powell, sub-contractor, and his men
and teams have been moved to new
road work elsewhere. Joplin & Eldon's
rext contract is something like two
years' work near Corvallis.
J. E. Ferguson loses quite heavily in
the bur Astoria hre. he. with his assO'
dates, owning a large building and
business in that city.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Jakku are en
joying a recently installed radio outfit.
Oscar Cameron was out with the
road grader Saturday breaking roads
The snow- came in such a way that
roads were quite easily kept open.
Alter having spent a few weeks here
viErmg relatives and friends, Airs. A.
C. Calkins and son, Billie. returned
last week to their home in San Fran
Regular services at the church next
Sunday. Sunday school 10 a. m.
Morning service Jll a. m. Epworth
League 7.15 p. m. Evening service 8
Although the weather last Friday
afternoon and evening was as unpleas
ant as Oregon weather very often acts,
a good crowd attended the annual ba
zaar given by the Ladies' Aid Society
snd wo believe everyone felt well
pleased at having been there. The
various committees, of whom the fol
lowing were chairmen: Mrs. J. E,
Kereuson, fancy work: Mrs. M. Haw
thorne, Woolworlh; Mrs. W. II. Sheir-
bon, white elephant; Mra. G. A.
Weber, practical ; Miss May Fletcher,
fish pond ; Mrs. W. L. Sheirbon, din
ner; Mrs. Algie Weinheimer, candy,
had nicely arranged booths and tables
and each did well her part. All did
justice to the delicious chicken dinner.
The proceeds amounted to approxi
mately $100, a most gratifying success.
The teachers and pupils, directed by
Mrs. Henney, are preparing to enter
tain the community with a cantata on
the Thursday before Christmas at the
All "A" DUDils George and Anne
Wuest. Velma Chandler. Myrtle Swy
ers, Minnie Wornetall, Charles Fergu
son. Everett Chandler. Fred Kennison
Alta Smith. Pauline Colvin, Lee Ell
Oxford, Marie Henn, Mildred Smith
Marv . Hammers. Charlotte Smith
Marcaret Mohr. Ruth House, Gertrud
Moore. Marcaret Stott. Frances Jack
son. Peail Mohr. Arne Hukari, and
Pine Grove has iust lost two fami
lies. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Brownlee
have moved to Seattle where Mr
Brownlee has a position with an insur
ance comnanv. Dr. and Mrs. Thrane
have moved to Hood River, where they
will make their home.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Turnty left for
Portland last week for a visit with rel
Arthur House, of Portland, visited
Mrs. E. E. House JaBt Thursday Mr,
and Mrs. House this week left Port
land for Alaska to live.
Mrs, M. IDragseth entertained at a
dinner nartv Monday evening in cele
bration of Mr. Dragseth's birthday.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Freeman have
returned from a visit in Portland
While there thev purchased a new
Buick sport model.
Mr. and Mrs F. W. Radford spent
the Week end in The Dalles with their
daughter, Mrs C. C Hoes.
Mr. and Mrs. George Sheppard left
for Portland to attend the commission
ers convention, r n. tsiacicman is
also attending the convention.
Mrs. , E. E. House entertained the
Aloha club at a luncheon yesterday.
The Ladies' Aid will hold their ba
zaar at the church Friday evening. A
25-cent supper will be served from 6.30
to o clock, come ana nave a gooa
The cold weather may make it neces
sary to close the school.
We hope Miss Campbell has prevent
ed an epidemic of measles by sending
from school a number of children who
had symptoms of the disease. The
parents are aBked to cooperate with
the r.ur.-e and teachers by keeping at
home fell children who have colds and
ir (lamed eyes.
H. C. Wyatt and W. T, Wyatt were
busineos visitors at Hood River Tues
J. B. Doggett spent Wednesday at
E. F. Monroe was a visitor at Hood
A. W. Dickinson was a business vis
t6r at Hood River Wednesday.
W. T. Wyatt went to Hood River
Thursday to receive his final naturaliz
Mrs. H. C Wvatt returned to her
home at Salem Tuesday. Mr. Wyatt
remained to look after business inter
Paul Aubert made a trip to Hood
The Christian Endeavor meeting this
Sunday will be at the Mount Hood
church. Miss Frances Doggett is the
leader and the topic is "The Glorious
Gains of Fidelity." The usual church
services will be held by the pastor,
Rev. Hutchinson, Sunday morning at
December 6, 1922.
started to California Sat-
Misses Nina and Ethel Montgomery
have gone to Gresham. They expect
to be gone until the first of the year.
School started in the new school
The Ladies' Club met with Mrs. M.
Craft Wednesday for an all day ses
sion. They are getting ready for their
bazaar which will be held Friday,
"TEN NIGHTS IN
BABY IVY WARD AND JOHN LOWELL
A screen version of the immortal old book and play
of the same name.
Thrills ! Laughter ! Tears !
A 100 guaranteed attraction!
FABLES NEWS TOPICS
VERA KOLSTAD ON THE WURLITZER
lOc and 35c
30c and 50c
December 15. in the new school. Din
ner will be served between the hours
of 6 and 8 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Montgomery spent
Fridav and Saturday of last week in
B. J. Montgomery'arrived home from
The Christian Endeavor will give
ie social Friday, December 8, at the
me of B. J. Montgomery. ine
money is to be used lor me purpose oi
furnishine dishes or other necessaries
for the kitchen of the school house.
December 12, 1922.
Miss Ethel Shull spent the week end
with Mildred Montgomery.
Owing to the bad weather, the pie
social given by the Christian Endeavor
was not very well attended. Nineteen
dollars were raised, which will go to
help furnish the empty room of the
new school house.
Llovd Bird and Sidney Myers, .of
Parkdale.tattended the pie social.
Christian Endeavor will be held at
Mcunt Hood next Sunday evening.
Don't' forget the chicken pie supper
and bazaar to be given in the school
house Friday evening from 6 to
The Best is The Cheapest
You get the BEST
MT. HOOD MEAT CO.
O. C. Hughes rrop.
FOURTH AT OAK
Xmas Candies and Cigars
0.:r place Las been stocked with clears that are especially
pleasing to the most discriminating of smokers. Ladies may
I . rc-irase boxes of cijrars here for hslmnds, fathers or sweet
l. arts and rest assured that they wilt be of a quality .that
u i'.l be satisfy in?.
Our stock of box candies is the best quality. Every
; 'Sckajre is tasty.
oyo Electric Kitchen
R. S. GEORGE
In spite of the snow which has been
falling for almost a week, we are not
covered uo vet, although we have
about 16 inches of snow.
F. A. Allington and wife, accompan
ied bv Mrs. Bailey, motored to The
Frank Baxter and Claire
busy!hauling potatoes from their barn
to the Fruitgrowers warehouse for
safe protection against freezing.
W. E. Chown went to Portland Tues
day to transact business.
Clyde Bailey was a visitor in The
The minstrel troupe is still at work
gelling some gooa joxes on local peo
pie for the play, December 28.
Frank Wilson went to Portland Tues
day to see the physician who has been
doctoring him for the last few months.
He was accompanied by his brother,
Miss Lizzie Elder, tho landlady of
the hotel, was attending to business in
The Dalles Wednesday.
Orie Hodge accompanied Frank
Proctor to Portland Wednesday where
the latter expects to remain at the
government hospital for treatment.
Geo. Wilson motored to Hood River
Tuesday. He says motoring is any
thing but a pleasure now.
Mrs. B. W. Veatch went to The
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Parrish and
daughter, Olga. were in The Dalles
'riday doing Christmas shopping.
M. Saul returned home Friday after
a short absence.
W. A. Marsh was a business visitor
in The Dalles Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bailey motored to
Hood River Friday.
The Ladies' Aid has been postponed
on account of bad roads.
Mrs. Weisner, of Weatherby, Ore.,
arrived in Mosier Friday to visit her
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
klmer Ingstrum. i
J. E. Folsom and daughter, Mrs
Mabel Mosher, were business visitors
at The Dalles Fridsy.
Mrs. Smith, a former resident of
Mosier, arrived from Big Eddy Satur
ay to 'visit at the home of Mrs. Nan
Visitors in The Dalles Saturday were
Mrs. J. M. Carroll and Miai Una
F. A. Shogren has been confined to
his bed for the last few days with lum
bago. Although still in bed he is re
ported to be some better.
Leslie Root went to Portland
Wednesday to look for work.
Mrs. Stoltz went to The Dalles Sat-
rday evening where she expects to
spend the winter.
Mosier people in Hood River doing
Christmas shopping Saturday were
Mrs. Mabel Mathews and sister, Mrs,
F. A. Allington, Mr. and Mrs. Blanch
ard and eon, Hal, Mrs. Mabel Mosher
and sister, Sara Folsom.
Mrs. Berge was a Dalles visitor Sat
ine gins or tne i. w. u. A, gave a
bazaar in the new Y. W. C. A. hut
which has been erected this fall
through the efforts of the Mosier peo
pie for a meeting place for the girls of
the community. The building bfis
been open only a few days and this is
the first affair held there. The bazaar
was a success in every way. The girls
(old articles in basketry, wax work
and embroidery which they have been
making at their weekly meetings.
Their work showed the fine training
they are receiving from those in
charge. They also sold fancy articles
donated by the ladies of Mosier. Can
dy solicited by the Girls' Reserve and
served everyone who came with cake
and tea or coffee. They cleared about
$25, which showed the good spirit of
the people by their patronage.
B. W. Veatch was a visitor in The
Mrs, W hippie and niece were in The
Thursday, December 28, is the date
for the minstrel, which has been so
widely talked of in Mosier. The cact
includes about 25 local people who are
giving their service to make thu
affair a very creditable one. The Mo
sier quartet, the Mayerdale orchestra
8nd the Rowena orchestra will be fea
tured. Soloists for this occasion are
as fellows: Ralph Puvall. C. T. Ben
nett. Thos. Lelliott, Jack Lelliott. A.
H. Graves, Mrs. A. C Holmes. Mrs.
Edgar Race and Miss June Graves.
The program has been divided into two
parts. The first part is strictly black
face, while the second part, which is
also darky, will be of a more classical
nature. One of the main features of
the second part will be a tableau,
dance and song of the olden das in the
south. The children taking part in
this are: Audrey Evans, Velma Hrown,
Margaret Moorv, Doris Cherry, Ed ward
(raves, Buddie Race, Neil Moore and
Irving Mabley. F. A. Sboeren will be
interlocutor. The V. W. C. A. has set
the price at 35 and 15 cenU and ti e
tickets are out among the sctxul chil
dren to be sold.
AT THE THEATRES
Friday and Saturday, December 15
and 16, the immortal old book and
play, "Ten Nights In a Bar Room,"
featuring Baby Ivy Ward and John
Lowell. One of the biggest thrill pic
tures ever made. Action, Brniles,
tears, and pathos make this one of the
screen's great offerings. Also News,
Fables and Topics. Matinees 10 and
35 cents. Evenings 30 and 50 cents,
Sunday, one day only, December 17,
Viola Dana in "Glass Houses." Also
two-reel comedy'Back on the Farm,"
and fatce Review.
Monday .and Tuesday, December 18
and 19, Maa Murray in her greatest
characterization, "Fascination," one
of the most intriguing and fascinating
pictures this star has ever made. Also
The Gumps in "Rolling Around," and
Larry Semen in "The Headwaiter.
A big double bilL Matinees 10 and 35
cents. Evenings 30 and 50 cents,
Wednesday and Thursday, December
20 and 21. Wallace Keid in "The Die
tator," said by all who have seen it to
be the funniest picture the screen has
ever known. "Bath Day," a two-reel
Century, and "Miracles of the Jun
Vera Kolstad and the WurliUer daily.
Matinee every day, 2 p,
Friday and Saturday, December 15
and 16, Alice Calhoun in "The Rain
bow." Also Buffalo Bill "On, the
Brink of Eternity."
Sunday, December 17, Lester Cunee
in Lone Hand Wilson, also rathe
Frank Monroe at the piano.
Hood River kt all three game to
Uncle's l ies last Monday nicht. The
breaks seem to stay againrt the Hood
River team, but hope ts expressed that
it ul soon turn the other way. Dc
Witt made his tint trip down With the
team and bowled a very gd gime.
At the same time ZeUerbach took
M. A. A. G. into ramp two out f
three and Toke Point did the same to
Last Friday was the end of the sec
ond six weeks. The tepoit cards were
banded out yesterday.
The latter part of last week all Eng
lish classes were busy getting one book
report out or the way. ine junior
eiats tried a new way or giving theirs.
They . used their imagination for a
story : and brought in parts of their
books to make it so interesting that
the students would want to read it.
Last Monday Mrs. Hollingworth
showed slides on paleolithic man, from
the University of Oregon, to her an
cient .history class. Mr. Keeney's bi
ology classes and Miss Dunninga' gen
eral science class were also benefitted
Ihe Literary Society program which
was poetponed last week will be given
tonight at 7.30 o'clock. This program
is put on by Mr. Tinglestad and his
On Thursday evening of next week
Mrs. Hollingworth and her committee
will give the next Literary Droeram.
The public is cordially invited to at
tend these meetings of the High
School Literary Society.
The juniors are giving a high school
- For Our
A Fascinating Display
"MA MA" DOLLS
Wonder Dolls that talk and walk.
Dolls with movable eyes and real
, Some with painted eyes and hair.
Dolls to delight every chili.
$1.98 to $6.90
Chubby Dolls with movable arms
and legs and real hair I Also painted
hair. Some are jauntily clad in
sweater and cap ; others in cunning
rompers. Also undressed dolls for
the little girl who likes to make her
own doll's wardrobe !
98c to $6.90
1 coming of Christmas ;
and the glad holiday time,
never fails to repeat the :
thought, "What will I
give?" It is always a
momentous question. Our'
attractive displays of gift
good is the best answer
we know of. Give some
thing both practical and
party next Friday evening. The par
ents of high school pupils are .specially
invited and urged to come.
Because of the heavy snow and bad
weather during .all of last week the
local interest in the school program ot
Americanization Week was somewhat
retarded. However, there were a
number, of visitors who braved the
elements, and visited classes in the
Coe primary and Park Street schools:
few vitited the junior high school
and two visits were recorded at the
Another , viaiting day is planned by
Mr. Cannon and the teachers, for a
date nearer the close of school in the
spring; when an exhibit of all pupils'
work will be made in all classes ana
Monday Supt. Cannon gave a number
of reasoning and intelligence tests to
the eighth grade class in junior high
school. These tests are being given in
cooperation with the Department of
Education of the University of Oregon
which is combining data from a large
number of schools throughout the
Northwest. The tests given Monday
were Ferman's Group Test of Mental
Ability, Charter's Diagnostic Lan
guage and Grammar Tests, Stone's
Reasoning Test, Thorndike - McCall's j
Reading Circle and Gregory's Tests in
American. These tests will all be
scored and reports sent to Prof. C A,
Gregory of the University of Oregon.
The pupils will also be given their
scores in order that their weak spots
may be strengthened.
Interclass basketball playing began
a week ago Wednesday night. Each
evening two games were played im
mediately after school. The games
and results were as follows: Wednes
dayThe seniors beat the sophomores
14 to 11. The freshmen beat the
junior 16 to 10. Thursday a game be
tween the seniors and freshmen was
won by thfLSeniors 24 to 16, and the
sophomores won a game with the jun
iors 2S to 13. Friday The juniors and
seniors played and the juniors won 17
to 7. The sophomores won over the
freshmen 32 to 9. Monday Just one
game was played and this to deter
mine which class had the champion
ship. This game was between the
seniors and sophomores and the seniors
won 20 to 12.
The following games have been
scheduled for certain; January 12,
Centerville, here; January 19, at Ste
venson; February 2 and 3, trio to
Goldendale and Centerville, Wash. ;
February 16, Stevenson, here ; Febru
ary 22, Dalles, here; then possibly a
game here with Pendleton, January 7,
and with Vancouver, here, February 9.
As a symbol of the cooperation and
good feeling existing between the high
school student body and the American
Legion, a check for $205, representing
one-fourth of the proceeds of .the Ar
mistice, Day, football game, was sent
to the American Legion this week by
Edwin Bryan, treasurer of the stu
MRS. F. II. BUTTON
Officers of the Women's Auxiliary of
the American Legionihavelbeen elected
for the ensuing year as follows : Mrs.
F. H. Button, president; Mrs. L. N.
Blowers, vice president; Mrs. Leon
Bentley, secretary; Mrs. E. W. Dun
bar, treasurer ; Miss Vernon Shoemak
er, Mrs. Harold Hershner and Mrs.
Jennie Hunt, executive committee.
The Auxiliary netted about : $200
from the annual bazaar held last Sat
urday, it was reported. The organiza
tion expresses sincere thanks to all
who aided with the bazaar.
MMHMg ImmuhJ L.tfuto '"MUw
Remember It Always Pays to Trade at Kelly's
A A J- J
M V t'iij'rfsi i 'i
I A. j I r- I , i f l i it
For Piiirf-llaCorf? t Mr Frd Ho.
f 13 Cafcaie Avenae. Ttl. 2t't. Ilf,;
Be what it may that you desire,
ten to one it is on display in our
, store. Gift items of every kind,
from a candle stick to a bedroom
Davenports, Spinet Desks, Comfort Chairs, Lamps,
Tables, Electrical Goods, Wagons, Sleds, China,
Cut Glass, Fulper's Pottery.
IF ITS FURNITURE) WP oAVF IT!
IF ITS HARDWARE! WL HAVL 1 1 !
Do Your Christmas Shopping Here !
These displays are at your disposal use them!
SEE THE NEW PERFUMED POTTERY, SCENTED WITH THE Q00 CI OC
OIL OF SANDAL WOOD ON SALE THIS WEEK AT - V W
GIVE FURNITURE THIS YEAR
KELLY BROS. CO.