The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, October 16, 1924, Image 12

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HOOD RIVER GLACIER, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1924
é/1
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*
Prayer meet Ing.every Wednesday, 7.30
p. m.
Everybody welcome.
W. P.
Kirk, pastor, phone 3663.
CHURCHES
i a English
Church
Asbury Mettwdbt Episcopal Church
Regular earvlcea
Reguler
services at 11 a. in. The
Hnndav school meets at 10.30 a. m.
Services will be held both morning
The Y. P. 8. meets Friday at 8 p. tn. and evening at the usual boura. The
---------- p Hilirendorf, Pastur.
pastor will speak at both service«.
The public 1« cordially Invited to
* Seventh Day Adventist Church ■
attend.
W. N. Byars. Pastor. •!
-
Sabbath school Saturday 10 a. m
The Baptist Church
Ptpaching service 1115 a. m. Prayer
meeting. Wednesday 7.48 p. m. All
They call ours a Christian civilisa­
are welcome.________
tion. Thia is a mistake, it is a Baby­
lonish civilisation. What 1« a Baby-
St. Mark's (»lurch
loulsh civilisation. Come and find it
.Services next Bunday will be as oirt next Sthiday at the evening ser­
Sunday aebool st
follows: Holy (Tommuniou at 8 I a. vice, 7.30 p. m
in.; church school at 9.15 a. i m. ; 10 a. in. Mrs. Rodger's class ia to
iiMrnin>r prayer and sermon at 11 report on Cain. Aliel. Seth and their
sisters; Mr-*. Tomlinson’s class on
a. in.________
Noah and family, while the Bible
St. Mary’s Catholic Church
class is hooked to find out the name
First Mass, 8 a. m. and second Mass of Joseph's sister. Preaching service
at 10.30 each Sunday morning. Even­ at 7.30; subject. "Jesus Asking for a
ing devotions at 7.30 "o'clock tomorrow, Drink of Water." Evening service at
Friday, evening and Sunday evening. 7.30* subject, "A Babylonish Civilisa­
TeL 3132.
Father Joe Smith, Pastor. tion.” Junior B. Y. P. U. at 4.30 p.
m. in inaip auditorium. Intermediate
Missionary Alliance
B. Y. P. IT. at 5.30 in main auditor­
Regular s e v vie es : Sunday school at ium. Senior B. Y. I’. IT. at 6.30 in
Prayer
9.45 a. in., H. C. Pelts, Supt. ; preach­ tlie prayer meeting room.*
ing service at 11 a. m. Young people's meeting at 8 p, m. Wednesday. Pray
service 0.30 p. m.. II. C. Samuel, presi­ for the revival
C. R. Delepine, Pastor.
dent. Evangelistic service 7.30 p. m.
Bigger and Better Than Ever
WISCONSIN LABOR
WORKS LONG HOURS
LaFollette
Has
Not
Helped
Working Man In State
Ho Controls.
the Home of the ftdflc
Above are pictured the new build-
ng», August 23rd, just one month
ifter the fire. When people heard
hat the Pacific International Live-
dock Exposition at Portland had been
iaetroyed, it waa like a blow in the
Ace. But the Indomitable spirits who
ormed it first, who labored for It»
Mkablishment and continuance were
tot daunted.
Within a few days, work had been
legun on a new home, "bigger and
latter than ever," and now it ia near­
ng completion. The contractors have
promised to have it done and ready
,'or occupancy by October 25th, and
ho great Exposition will open its
loors to the public on the morning of
November 1st with a larger and more
leautiful show than ever in its hia-
ory.
The new «tructnre is modeled in
reneral after the did one, for the ar­
rangement and plan of the former
me was hard to beat. The atadlum
laa been enlarged, however, and forty
'eet have been added to it« length,
ind the «eating capacity has been
noreased to 7000.
, *
The horse department has been en-
arged and Improved, as haa the poul-
ry department, while the boys* and
girl«’ club« will have a department ef»
clusively for their exhibit«.
Magnificent animal« from all over
the United 8tatea will «how what
breeding and scientific care can do
with the race of dairy cow«. World
record animal« of various breed« are
promised and ths dairy department
will be a union of beauty and utility
not to be surpassed anywhere In the
world. The breeder« of cattle vie
with each other for number« and ex­
cellence, and there 1« always a «ports-
manlike struggle in the «how ring be-
tween breeder« for the coveted blue
ribbons.
Collected within the wall« of the
immense Exposition building,are not
only the finest dairy cattle to be
found anywhere in the world, but
hundreds of other animal«, repre-
seating the time,' labor and though
and work of centuries to bring them
to as near perfection as the ingenuity
of man can compass. Nor 1« this all.
The product« of the soil in their glory
of color and fragrance, the accomplish­
ment« of the boys and girls In useful
endeavor and other things .worthy ot
study and enjoyment will be fount
at the Pacific International Livestock
Exposition, November 1 to 8 incluslvs.
We are still running on high—
business is good, so are prices and
quality at the Grange Store. We
still have a few
SPECIALS
FOR
Saturday and Monday
INCLUDING THE FOLLOWING
Bacon, by the piece.......
23c
Beans, 3 lbs. for......... ?.
25c
'Good Corn, 2 for................................. 25c
Franco-American Spaghetti, 2 Cans..25c
Lard, 1 lb. cartons.................................2Oc
We also have a new shipment Aunt Jemima
Pancake Flour, with a real Cane and Maple Syrup
mrde in Vermont by Vermonters—good to the last
drop. Try some of these for breakfast
WE DELIVER
■■
..............
The republican platform on foreign
relation« outline« a policy which, car
ried out with the common sense, clear
vision, and courage of Calvin Coolidge,
offers the American people a con­
structive course of honor, safety and
progress, for It« own and the world’a
good. It offers the only policy which,
it the present time, meaas the poaai-
blllty of accomplishment.—Dawefc-
Phono 1032
RESOURCES
Loans and discounts......... .. [.....,................................ ......................... 136,014.2»
O wardrait a s ecur ed and ansecured.........................
Z
”
114.9»
U. S.-Government securities.'.^................................................................
3.6OO.IX)
Other bonds, warrants and securit'es.......................................
18,883.25
Banking house, |3,«0o00; furniture and fixtures, |2,420 00
6,020 00
Cash on hand in vault and due from banks, bankers and trust com
panics designated and approved reserve agents of thia bank.........
13,037.87
Checks on banks outside city or town of reporting bank and other cash
items...
none
Total ca«h and due from banks, items 8, 9, 10 and 11
T otal .........
Capital stock paid in.................................................................. . .................. ♦16,000.00
Surplus lund.......................... ......,..;; 7.. . ..
‘.
2. W0 00
Undivided proflts, less current expenses, interest anil taxes pad .. .’.
1,618.07
Reserved for taxes, interest and depreciation .. ............................—........
600.00
Individual deposits subject to check, including deposits due the State
of Oregon, county, cities or other public funds.................................
57,192 56
Cashier’s checks of this bank outstanding payable on demand......... ...
»25.09
Total of demand deposits, other than bank deposits, subject to re-
flerve^ “ .. ---------
. . . . ....................... . ................
1*7,817.65
Time certificates of deposit outstanding.................... ...............................
6,187.68
Total ot time and saving deposits payable on demand or subject to
notice..................................................................................
5,137 68
T otal
♦77,670.40
STATE OF OREGON, County of Wasco, ss. •
I, R. J. S crarcr , cashier oi the above named bank, do solemnly swear that
the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
R. J. 8 cxabcb , Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 15th day of October, 1924.
CORRECT- Attest.
A"
Ü"AVK8’ City Re0°rd*r-
Chas. T. Bennett, Lenora Hunter, Director«,
Located in the Gross Building
WE SERVE A MERCHANTS’ LUNCH
k
Phone 1032
1
Specials far Sat. and M oil , Oct. 18-20
».
IN THE LAST 15 DAYS GROCERIES HAVE BEEN ADVANCING AND ARE STILL AD­
VANCING. BUT OUR BIG STOCK OF GROCERIES WILL ALLOW US TO QUOTE YOU LESS
PRICE THAN WE SHOULD OR WOULD HAD WE TO BUY IT NOW. FRIENDS, BUY YOUR
WINTER SUPPLIES AT THE PRESENT TIME. YOU WILL SURE HAVE TO PAY MORE IN A
FEW DAYS AND WE ARE GOING TO OFFER YOU THE LOWEST PRICE AS LONG AS THIS
STOCK LASTS OR BEFORE OUR NEW SHIPMENTS ARRIVE WHICH COST US MORE MONEY.
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a
Crown or Olympic Flour, 49-tb
Blue Mt, White River or Kerr’s Flour (just as
good as any other flour) 49-ltt sack- «kefe.___ $1.85
L
1 Carton containing O bexes Matches, 16 cubic
box, 6 for.............. -,.................... .............
No. 1 Silver Bs* pusee tomatoes, per can
(Continued from first page)
HOOD RIVER DRUG CO.
♦77,550.40
LIABILITIES
IF YOU CAN’T COME, CALL US UP—1032.
REFERENDUM IS UTILIZED
way home.
MOSIER VALLEY BANK
At Mosier, in the State of Oregon, at the cloae of business, October 10, 1924.
•
Foreign Policy Sound.
We have the BEST obtainable
and its always FRESH
Of the condition of the
H. GROSS, Proprietor
Public Dsbt Reduced.
Try the DRUG STORE first
for CANDY
REPORT
NO 33.
Cash & Carry Grocery
The public debt ha« been cut down
«tore than 13.000,00«,400 «Ince INI.
This mean« an annual saving of more
than $135.000.000 in intereat alone.
Taxation haa been reduced by the
Hoeing Republican administration 31,-
160,000,000 annually, or more than 99
per cent in three yoara. During the
present fiscal year, tax receipt« will
•how a raving to the people of ap­
proximately 30,000,000 a day, com­
pared with 1911. _ _ _
The Grange
Cooperative Store
Get a box on your
Portland, Or. — < Special*) — Labor
that la following LaFollette bad bet­
ter look to performance of the LaFol­
lette program elsewbar* rather than
rely upon the promises of what the
plan offers labor, according to a stat*-
ment * Issued by Chairman L L.x Pat­
terson of the Republican State Cen­
tral committee here. He Mid a study
ot the way tire LaFollette program
has worked eut in Wisconsin will
prova a bitter disappointment to tabor.
- Ona would «oppose, he Mid, that in
Wisconsin, where LaFollette and his
policies have been enthroned without
interruption tor a quarter ot a cen­
tury, the status ef the laboring man
would bo ideal. If not entirely per­
fect, it would bo AMUmod conditions
there would certainly ba far better
than In any other state of the union.
A« a matter ot fact, the contrary
la the truth. An examination of of­
ficial wage statistic« shows that wages
in Wisconsin fall far below the aver­
age wage level of the country as a
whole.
The manufacturing section United
States census of 191» shows that the
sverago monthly wage in the manu­
facturing Industries of the country
wm 394.60. The Mme report shows
the averhge wage In Wisconsin wm
Mly 191.49. When ranked with other
states, Wisconsin stands 39th la its
average wages.
Later studies of wage scales show
that the situation still obtains. The
Average weekly wage paid in Wiscon­
sin in all Industries in June, 1934, as
stated in the report of the Wisconsin
Industrial commission, wm 133.93.
Strange to say, while wages elsewhere
have risen, they have declined in Wis­
consin In the past tour yMrs, the
average wage in July,, 1930, being
137.73, in comparison with the above
IOr inii yWlrirut tuc uarui-
lotto group has been in undisputed
control in Wisconsin during these four
yMrs.
Hours of labor in Wisconsin are
long. In the country as a whole, 41.4
per cent of wag*-*arnersln the manu­
facturing industries work 44 hours or
less a week, according te the U. 8.
census of 1919. In Wisconsin, how-
tver, only 31.3 per cent ot the workers
In the manufacturing industries enjoy
a Al-hour week, or an eight-hour day.
Among I he states, Wisconsin takes
tbs humble rank of 39th In the per-
centage of Its industrial workers who
enjoy a 48-hgir week or one of less
hours.
Obviously, then, the poiftloal econ­
omy of '.ho LaFollette regime In Wis­
consin baa not made the lot of. the
wage-earner any happier than in the
rest of the nation. Indeed. It Is lees
advantageous than that of the work­
er la most of the states, viewed from
the double standard of hours and
wages.
If LaFollette, with a free head for
bls policies for 36 yMrs In his ewa
state, has been unable to help the
working man there even se much as
te place him «4 well off as the average
*erking man throughout the country,
bow idle it is for the working man in
Oregon to expect any benefit for him­
self by voting for LaFollette.
bers in Spokane, 8t. Louis, Portland
and Botas. He Mid U»y ha< dtb>
continuad tha dub frature. * Dr. H.
D. W. PtMo declared that Hood
Rivsr sbauld not bo cosnperod with
Iwrgtr elites
Rev. L. H. Miller asked how* many
were utilising the dub quarters.
Mr. Butler then took the stand that
tire matter should be thoroughly In­
vestigated and refereed to the mem­
bership In a comprehenaivo manner.
His motion 'provided that a budget
accompany the referendum ballot,
and that the membership be shown
wbat the cost of the club quarters,
properly mslntslned. will be. Then
members who favor the club feature
will be asked to designate what ennui
they will apply for maintenance.
Mr. Olmated said the directorate
had given the matter of the club
rooms the closest consideration.
“We have not overlooked the com-
nientty center feature for rural mem­
bers,” be Mid. but we have gon*
into the thing thoroughly. We have
found that we will lose more sus­
taining membersirtpn, if we maintain
the club quarters, than we will lone
members if we atMindon them. We
have considered what is beet to be
done under all circumstances. Under
our existing
—’*•'— budget, —
* ’ —
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we
cannot
prop-
erly matritain the club Quarter«."
The directorate iiroposed to i utilise
a part of the fire department quar-
ten at the city hall for an offlee.
The council chambers will tie i uaed
for special and regular monthly meet-
Ings. Then» will be no expense to
occupancy of the city hall except for
janitor fees and a part of light and
water costa.
Mr. Olmsted opened the program
of the meeting by introducing Ted
Baker, new secretary appointed to
Hiirceed Wm. P. Allyn. Mr. Baker
Impressed the members favorably
with hla conciwe »tatement as to the
work that can be accomplished by
a chaintier of com mere* engaged «n>
a definite plan. He cited the work
of the ehamlwr In bringing about tlie
Coopers Spur 1»teral appropriation,
and the need for further work on
this line next year.
J. H. Fredricv reported that the
state fisheries department has just
completed the distribution of 2,000,-
000 rainbow trout.
Five hundred
thousand eastern brook and steel-
lM-a<ls, he «aid. have been released in
Hood River waters.
Mr. Fredrfrr
said that weather conditions the pant
season were favorable to the increase
In another
of quail released here.
year, he said, the bird« should tie
plentiful.
Before the motion for the referen-
dum on the
__ club feature was lire-
Rented, R. W. Kelly moved that the
resolution of the chamtier directorate
Is* accepted by the meniliershlp. He
later withdrew his motion on an will bring you new homeseekers, new
It
investments in your community.
appeal of Mr. Butler-
Records of the ehainiier show that would be good for you folk of Hood
the organisation has 137 city inem- River if yon could get a different
ls>rs, who pay 82 per month; 65 rural viewpoint of your opportunities. You
members, who pay $1 per month, and ought to see yourselves and your
opportunities a« they are seen by the
70 sustaining memberships.
S. A. Dudley, secretary of tiie Ore­ folk of Portland and other parts of
gon State Chamtier, who delivered the state.”
B. C. Mi-Henry, In charge of the
the principal address of the eveaing.
stated that chandH*rs of commerce in finances of the state dimto.-JM a.
the larger cl tie« are all almndoning short address paid a tribute to the
'Die <-hauilH*n< of Columbia Gorge hotel and Its new
club features,
smaller cities in California, he said, owner, Claude Starr. Mr. McHenry
too, provide no dubs.
In Oregon, urged that the chamber secure the
however, conditions of smaller dtles cooperation of Mr. Starr in the dis­
He de­
In many places give the chambers an tribution of new booklets,
opportunity nf conducting a commu­ (■hired that tti e hotel is the finest In
nity center, he said. He snggetded the state. He stated that Mr. Starr
that the referendum be made compre­ this winter will «end Manager Trem-
hensive, and that a committee of biay for a three month«' trip in the
‘ ■ He
three members be appointed in prep­ east to advertise the ho«teíry.
also urged the local chandler to pay
aration of arguments for each side.
Mr. Dudley said that Hood River greater attention to the highway be­
liad won a place high in the regard tween here and The Dalles, declaring
of other commercial organisation« that Hood River, Mosier end The
over the state for the effort« of the Dalles should join in an appeal to
organisation the past aererai year« have the Portland sightseeing buses
In support of the Mount Hood Loop make the run to The Dalfps.
Titl ed Hliw’« effort« in
h i ghway.
this mater will he of Ix-nefit to Port­ . Dr. and Mr«. V. R. Abraham and
land. he declared.
Hood River is Dr. and Mm. L. L. Murphy enter­
going to reap rewards for herself, tained 30 friend« with a dinner card
lie predicted that Hood River has a party at the Columbia Gorge hotel
fine year ahead. Mr. Dudley urged Raturday evening.
The party was
on tlie citizens present the importance one of the most pleasant that lia»
of continued chamber activity.
He been held at the hostelry this sason.
promised the organisation the hearti­ Mrs. J. M. Culbertson won honors,
est support of the state chamber.
living presented with a tieautlful Jap­
"Hospitality to tourists of all anese lustre tea set.
The dining
classes.” he said, “will pay you Idg room and foyers of the hotel were
dividends. Personal contarf will draw appealing, decorated with autninntime
the interest of the -visltoni toz you. foliage and emblems of the Hallow­
Yrm will And, without doubt, that it e'en season.
more of its funds toward providing
comfortable and appealing club quar­
ters than for greeting of tourists.
M. C. Carter, who supported the
chil> quarters. declared that the. en­
tertainment feature of the organisa­
tion. the card and billiard rooms,
arc self supporting.
C. II. Vaughan suggested that in­
formation l>e given the members a«
to what other chambers of commerce
are doing with regard to club quar­
ters. A. F. 8 Htecle stated that he
wns familiar with the work of cham-
$.25
... 1.10
a
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT NOT TO SELL TO ANY MERCHANT."
WATCH OUR WINDOW.
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