The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, December 18, 1924, Image 9

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The citi eke. n w e
T*1« «”>tra« inquires that Mr. Hue-
council .n Monday
i rXim
.m*5' - evening
r*nder “ drta“*d
hintaasi a
___ _____ ■■■
oTfTe «.ùr’i . U*“IV ••
« indemnity
tademulty bond
bond .The
. •ger
' ¿f
nirnlah an
which was tauproved last summer at Huelat will pay’for" rii laboÌ"ne««è-
than A*000* ■“<! on ■•ry in the operation of the park.
cltT. *ul expend a further He will be given the privilege of
>¿.000 in providing ap attractive en­ building a hoiup on the property. All
trance and other improvements. The improvements that he may make on
city last sprlug purchased 37 acres the property except hU home, will
B^iXl^rarate °f»riOWU 7°“ thei become
- property of the «7
city. The
th» T‘.1 a“tot ?*rk*1
n*«rvee the right of terminating
lumbia R&r hl?hw?TL.0,|± ^1 “e.C??‘ra* £
lumbia River highway, lias been de­ may fail to live up to the terms of
veloped on a portidh of this property. his agreement.
The contract between the city and
Monday night before the council re­
Mr. Huelat is a document filling six ceived the report of a special com­
typewritten legal cap pages. It pro­ mittee recommending that Mr. Huelat,
vides that Mr. Huelat shall receive one of seveu seeking the automobile
the first $1,500 from the proceeds of park, be employed as park manager,
charges for auto campers. The city ids resignation effective
January 1ft
“ ‘
will receive the next $1,500, Mr. Hue­ was received and accepted by the
lat the next $600 and the balance will body.
be split 50-50. The city will have en­
Mr. Huelat. as a memlier of the
tire supervision over Mr. Huelat and council, was one of» the strongest ad-
will pass on his employes in operating herents of the new municipal auto
the park. While he will l>e grantc-d park plans last spring, when the
concessions, the contract calls for the Pate.!*.*^der property was purchased
city commendation of whatever ar­ for
--- $1X001».
ZZZ.ZZZ. He was appointed man-
ticles he sells and the prices thereon. ager and had charge of the develop-
The city, too, reserves the right of nient of the park at a salary of $100
selling the automobile ftark property monthly.
•t any time, but Mr. Huelat will be
Stop the Spread of Scarlet Fever
given the privilege of buying before
any sale is made to a third i>arty.
(From Oregon State Board of Health)
The contract expresses a confidence
If iiareiita, teachers, nurse«, phy­
in Mr. Huelat, the document declar­ sicians and others who come In con­
ing such confidence as a ¡»art of the tact with children will be on the
consideration for employing him. The lookout for. early- scarlet fever,
Are We for the Poultry
Show ?
Well, I Should Say So!
Anything to keep Old Biddie cackling.
The more she cackles the less we pay
for eggs. She needs a comfortable
home—sunshine, plenty of fresh air,
good feed and care.
Our houses are scientifically planned
with plenty of windows—sunlight in
every corner, well ventilated. We
guarantee no overdrafts on the birds
and less at the Bank.
Phone 4121 for anything in the
Fuel and Lumber Line.
Y ours T o S erve
Tum-A-Lum Lumber Co
For Christmas
With every dollar spent at this
store for Candy, we give FREE a
ticket on Ladies’ Wrist Watch, to
be given to the lucky person Dec­
ember 24th.
Oranges priced as low as
per dozen.....................
Mixed Nuts
per pound
peclally Its early symptoms, its
spread may lie prevented. While the
present epidemic la not alarming and
many of the cases mild, they should
all he Immediately isolated so that
they will not give nae to additional
cases. The mild cases are hard to
recognise aa the children are often
not very sick. Mild cases may pro­
duce severe cases in other children.
Watch carefully for headaches, fever,
nausea, strawberry-like tongue, and
later on rash. If any of these symp­
toms are present, the child should be
kept at home and away from other
children. Having dope this, call the
For the sake of your
own children and other children with
whom they may come in contact, look
your children over carefully each
morning. If in doubt, keep the child
at home
----- the doctor.
and * call
Junior High School Not««
(By Ray Steublng)
Miss Juliet Whltteker, the county
nurse, was painfully injured by strik­
ing her head against projecting cuves
First aid was given l>y l’rin. Barnett
First aid was given by Jrin. Barnett
and Mrs. Blashfield.
An assembly was beld laat Fr’day,
when the Christmas songs were prac-
ticed. Mrs. Gray led the songs and
Miss Mann accompanied at tlie piano.
The student body voted to change the
colors of the junior high school from
maroon and gold to red and w iiite,
after a discussion by students and
tea< liera. Tlie president of the stu­
dent body appointed a committee to
pr> pare a rymstitutlon for the junior
high school. It was also decided to
, limit the coat of Christmas pre ents
among themselves to 25 cents ea h.
Last Saturday a number of Boy
Scouts voluntarily cleaued up the
grounds of the Junior high and high
schools, for which they are particu­
larly commended.
Cooperative Store
••Nothing But The Best"
like to
to help you supply the
ND we would like
meat for the dinner. •. Anything you want
from the fattest turkey to suet for the Plum
pudding and mince pies.
all kinds OF ’
Poultry, Geese, Ducks and Chickens.
“The Best Quality with the Best Service"
Give Christmas Gifts of Furniture
Many families have adopted the plan of inter
family gift* giving. Instead of making small, incon-
sequential presents to each other, all members of the
family are pooling their money and making one big
gift for the home-something all can enjoy-a daven­
port, dining suite, or a few odd pieces to beautify the
family fireside.
(Miriam Grow)
the suggestion of the county
health nurse, the school ih'sks in ail
the city schools were thoroughly
washed Inside aud out last week aud
then disinfected.
ThiB was done
through the cooperation aud help of
the pupils, teachers aud Janitors of
the grade schools and through some
extra help for the janitors of the
high school. It was shown by the
report of Supt. Cannon, by a survey
by all the teachers last Friday, that,
there were 25 pupils of School Dis­
trict No. 3 under quarantine at home
for contagious diseases or suspected
contagion, including scarlet fever,
diphtheria and chicken pox. This is
but 2>/4 per cent of the numtier of
pupils lielonging.
The usual’ daily
al>seme in the schools from all <-auses
is five per cent. The total number
of pupils quarantined with contagious
disease, aud also those in the family
where contagion existed, was 45,
which is less than the usual daily
absence from all causes. However,
several pupils included in the above
number were released from quaran­
tine by the health officer aud re­
turned to school the first of this
week. There were ov«r 100 other
absences Friday, most of whom were
permitted to stay out of ach<M»l by
their parents tlirough fear. Of those
a large number were noticed down
town Friday afternoon during school
hours. I>r. F. D. Stricker, the state
health officer, urged that the schools
continue* In order that the epidemic
might be properly controlled.
In order to cooperate with the
health autborl(ie*s in having as few
public meetings as possible where
children congregate, the junior-fretch-
man party scheduled for this Friday
night, has been indefinitely postponed.
The usual Tuesday morning assem­
bly was held in the high school aud­
itorium this week. After a yell
two led by Kelsey 81cKi»m, a double
quartet from the Boys'
Glee club
sang, witli Clifton Etninel at the
This was followed by the
Boys’ Glee dub of 40 voices, under
the direction of Mrs. Belle Henney.
A report of the state wide confer­
ence of high school student body ac­
tivities, held at Eugene two wc*eks
ago, was then given tiy the Hood Riv­
er representatives, Miss Miriam Grow,
editor of school notes; Ed Nannies,
president of the student body; Miss
Werdna Isbell, president of the Girls’
league, and Ernest McKittrick, editor
of the Mascot, who made talks from
their different viewisiints of the con­
ference. The assembly dosed aftef
an excellent talk by Principal Gil scon
on the Christmas Spirit.
bfext Tuesday morning Prin. Gllsmn
Is planning an alumni assembly, in
which H<s»d River students home for
the Christinas holidays from their
various schools will appear.
Wednesday afterntsm all the focal
schools will close for the Christmas
holidays, resuming work again Mon­
day morning. January 5. Each room
will have some Christinas exercises
immediately after 1 o’clock, with spe­
cial assembly in the high school and
Junior high school. Adults and par­
ents are invited to these exercises,
but no children outside of school will
be admitted. This is in accord with
the instructions from the health de­
partment. There will be an early
Residents of Dawson, Yukon Terri­
tory. Alaska, find p »lar days leas irk­
some when radio programs are re­
ceived. H. G. Blackman, acting sher­
iff of Yukou Territory, has written
KGO that he hears programs even
during daylight. He says that it is
very encouraging to Dawson radio
fans who are looking forward to the
time when they will he able to hear
radio programs
night and
throughc ut the year.
"We have continuous daylight here
now,” wrote Mr. Blackman in a re-*
cent letter. “It la light enough in­
doors to r. ad a n?*.vspaper without
artificial light. You cannot imagine
what KGO programs mean to us here
with none of the amusements avail
able as In the oc'tslde world.”
According to Mr. Blackman's letter,
reception of the KGO special broad -
casts for people In Australasia and
the Routh Sea Islands are all heard
particularly well in Dawson.
Doea being In jail have any terrors
In this radio age? It would seem
from a letter addressed to KGO from
the inmates of the Marin county.
Calif., jail, who signed themselves.
“The Happy Five,” that the question
might be answered In the negative.
“Being confined In the Marin coun­
ty jail,” aay the Happy Five, “we be«
lieve we are the first on this coast to
have radio in our cells. We want to
ahow yon «rar appreciation for the
play, ‘Tweedies.’ by Booth Tarking­
ton, which you broadcast tonight. It
was great stuff. We pass many hap­
py hours listening In."
Farther north, 1« Spokane. Wash.,
A small payment now will secure delivery of
your Xmas Furniture and the balance can be ar
ranged on easy payments next year
Silver Plate
Odd pieces and
complete sets in all
• ■**k
Tea Spoons, 6 pieces . $1.60
Cold Meat Fork '.
......... 1.00
Baby Sets ......
26-piece Set..
AU Patterns
We recommend that you
UM only The Hoc vei to beat,
sweep and dean your rugs,
for in that way you may
be aure of their cleanliness,
their prolonged beauty and
addea year« of wear.
mwu M m
Booth oo note
Gifts for the Home
Fine Davenportt ....
$75.00 to $200.00
Velour Wing Chair................ ?.............. $75.00
Mahogany Davenport Tables $17.50-$26.75
Mahogany Gateleg Tables............. ...» $35.00
Mahogany Tea Wagons, Special..... *.$29.75
Mahogany Spinet Desks.... $29.75 to $55.00
Stand and Bridge Lamps.... $16.75 to $40.00
Smoking Stands...................... $2.25 to $11.50
Walnut Dining Suites............ $56.50 to $200
Walnut Bedroom Suites ...............$50 to $150
Ivory Bedroom Suites, Special............. $54.75
Seamless Axminster Rugs........ $55 to $67.50
Sellers Kitchen Cabinets............... $52 to $98
Savage Electric Washers.................. .$165.00
We deliver on Christmas Eve.
ycikcu flohd taste
■rd add» to the atenos-
Ëhere of the heme. Our
ced and Fibre-Furniture
br Heywood-W-kcfteld
it colorful, graceful, and
reaaooably priced. See IL
Priced as low as $16
Furniture Department
Kelly Bros. Co., Inc
Phone 8411
prisoners In Jail also receive benefits
from radio.
“We have Just liven listening to
your Sunday evening church service,
and we enjoyed It very much," writes
W. H. Harber. “There are over 100
prisoners In the county Jail listening
in. and they all hope that they may
hear another church secvice from
your station next Sunday evening.
Tlie baptismal service was' very im­
caused a marked silence
among the prisoners.”
A. I. Mil son U< rejsirted not to like
to listen to speeches over radio.
Someone wan asking him the other
day how he liked the latest roerea-
tion of rnnctiers during the long win­
ter eveningH. It was reported that
Mr. Mason's reply was something like
this: »
“I like radio music mighty well,
but I do not care for the speeches.
A fellow can't answer the statements
The city council has received a re­
quest from A. J. Derby,. attorney for
J. E. Kennedy, who laat fall pur-
chased a portion of the old municipal
automobile park, for i>#ymetit of $356,
alleged value of fixture« removed at
the instance of the city park manager
from the property.
Laat spring the city purchased from
C. F. Batcheider a 37-acre tract north
of the Columbia River highway, giv­
ing as part payment a three-acre
tract, where the municipal auto park
had been in operation for three years.
It was agreed that the city would be
given until July 1 to remove build­
ings and fixtures utilized In the oper­
ation of the old park. The time
passed without any action on the part
of the city, and Mr. Batchelder sold
the property to Mr. Kennedy, includ­
ing the fixtures.
Tile communication alleges that the
property was removed In October, the
city employes breaking the lock on a
Rev. Livingstone Delivers Address
(From Heppner Gazette-Times)
Heppner Lodge No. 358. R. P. O.
Elka, held their annual memorial ser­
vices at their hall last Sunday after­
noon. nt which time the members of
the order and citizens of the commun­
ity gathered in large numbers to lis­
ten to the liert program ever rendered
In this city on an occasion of this
The address of the hour was deliv­
ered by Rev. W. O. Livingstone, of
Hood River, formerly of thia city,
who gnve a masterly oration touching
upon the appropriateness of the me­
morial occasion and the establishment
of the lasting monuments built upon
the character of individuals; also
bringing out the great virtues of the
order, the members of which on thia
occasion had assembled to remember
those of their memiiers that have
passed on before.
Don’t depend on the winter rains to
kill off next season's Insect crop, ad­
vises the state eollege experiment
Lands submerged for six
weeks have been found teeming with
cut worms in the spring.
“When I was a freshman In col­
lege," said A. F. 8. Steele, speaker at
the Tuesday Lunch dull, "I was lured
into a game they called poker. 1
happened to draw a royal flush. It
wan tlie first time I had ever known
there wan such a thing. The past
week I had another dealt me in the
matter of the Apple Growers A hsim -I s -
tion wale of 3IHIIXHI I hixch of export
Mr. Steele in the course of his talk
stated that lie wished to disabuse the
Idea that seemed to have gained prev­
alence that Hlmon, Hhuttleworth A
French, New York apple merchants,
had tMiuglit the apples liecause they
thought they could make a lot of
money. He declared that they pur­
chased the fruit liecauHe they had to.
in order to provide themselves with
tonnage for their export markets. He
naId it wan antlci|>ated that the deal
would set a precedent for export f. o.
b. sales in the future an well as aid
in stabilizing the domestic market.
Mr. Bteeie said that the Apple
Growers Association, which will thia
week pay growers an approximate
$-HXl.(NNi on the largi-st and enillest
distribution ever made, will enter the
new year with all bills for supplies
and borrowed money pnid. He stated
that the cooperative organization only
had from 500 to 000 cars of a ppi*«
left to sell. A I m , nd issue, floated by
the organization for financing build-
Ing ami warehouse improvements,
declared, had all been sold.
Kent Shoemaker, chairman of the
day's meeting, suggested that n«*xt
year the registration of foreign autce
mobiles here be* conducted by the
chamlier of commerce* Instead of at
the sheriff’s office as In former years
The club endorsed the suggestion. Mr
Shoemaker reported tliat 364 foreign
cars wore registered in Hood River
last year.
Guests at the club Tuesday, when
the luncheon was at the Wankotnn
hotel. were: Mr. Milla, of the Gen­
eral Chemical Co.7 Geo Thomitson. "of
the Oregon Journal: 11. M. Sivarce.
of tlie sales force of the Apple Grow­
ers Association, and R. V. Whiting,
northwest representative of Tlie Pack­
er. Next Week’s meeting will tie held
at the Mt. Hood hotel with Earl
Weller as chairman.
fug service at Ila. m. Young people’s
service fl.30 p. mM R C. Samuel, presi­
dent. Evangelistic service 7.30 p. tn.
Prayer meeting every Wednesday, 7.30
p. m.
Everybody welcome. A. E.
Hall, Pastor. Phone 3663.
The city council has received a re­
quest from the Hood River Apple
Vinegar Co., the Hood River Cream­
ery and the Apple Growers Associa­
tion for a reduction In rate« on water
used in industries and for commer­
cial purposes. The vinegar concern
cites that it has investigated charges
made for such water service in Sa­
lem, Heattie and other cities and has
found that the local rates are com­
paratively excessive.
The lowered
rate la asked in order that the local
manufactories may operate oa a «tore
Riverside Churrfi
Christmas aervicea Sunday. Sabbath equal basis witli similar competitive
school at 9.45, followed by morning plants in other cities.
worship at 11 o'clock. In the evening
at 7.45 Dr. Coletnan, of Reed College,
White Salmon Pioneer D«M
Portland, will tie the s|M*sker. Classes
Funeral aervice« for J. P. Eagan,
in religious education Wednesday af­ pioneer of the White Salqaon diatrlct,
ternoon at 4.15. At the morning ser­ whooe ranch place was near tho
vice Dr. Fraser will have for his Washington approach of the new
theme. “A Christinaa Message.'
Spe­ Hood River-White Salmon interstate
cial Christinas music. The public la bridge acrom the Columbia, were held
invited to attend.
at Wfiite Salmon Tuesday, the pastor
of the Goldendale Catholic church
Asbury Methodist Churrti
officiating. 8. E. Rartmeoo directed
Sunday,' the school will meet at 10 the funeral.
a. in.; morning worship at 11 o’clock;
Mr. Eagan, aged 82, la survived by
Christmas sermon theme, “Good Will his wife snd two sons.
Toward Men;" Epworth League, 6.45
p. m. At 7.30 p. m., the choir, under
the leadership of Asa Ilolpies. will
render the cantata, “The Greatest
Gift," by H. W. Petrie. The cantata
is especially ls*autiful. Prayer meet
Ing la held every Thursday evening at
7.30 o’clock. Everyone 1« cordially
Invited to attend these services.
W N. Byars, Minister.
First Church af Christ. Scientist
Services in church building. Sunday,
11 a. m. Sunday school the same hour.
The reading reaaa la maintained in
lhe Davidson building
Room 8 Is
open week days from 9 to ft with an
uttendant in charge from 3 to 5.
Wednesday evening aervlca at 8
o’clock. Ix’HHon subject: “la,the Uni­
verse. including Man, Evolved by
Atomic Force?”
First and Valley Christian Churrfww
At each of the churches Bible
school will begin at 9.45, communion
nnd preaching at 11 o’clock and a
Christrnss message will be brought.
The Christmas Endeavor meetings will
Is1 held at 6.30 and at 7.30 a special
service will l>e «iron at each church,
In the town chnreh there will lie
given a pantomime and also the dedl-
cation of an electric cross, both of
which will lie helpful and beautiful.
In tlie valley chnreii an elaborate
pantomime will be given.
programs Involving children have
l>een abandoned on account of the
epidemic. You are cordially invited
to come and enjoy these services with
The Livingstone«.
Benefit Dance Christmas Eve
Howard’s Aces of Melody orchestra
will give the music for a benefit dance
at the P.vthlnn ball next Wednesday
evening. Christmas «vt*. Th$k orches­
tra, which first won fame playing at
the Mt. Hood Community hall, has
Seventh Day Adventist Churrh
become so popular as to be in general
Hahbsth school Saturday 10 a. tn demand.
The orchestra for the Christmas
Preaching service 11 15 a, m. Prayet
meeting. Wednesday 7.45 p m. All eve da nt« will be augmented by lew
Foote, a locM boy. who has won in-
are welcome.
terstste fsme with his noted banjo.
Mr. Foote has played In a number of
St. Mary’s Catholic Churrh
California's most famed orchestras.
First Mass. 8 a. m. and second Maas
at 10.30 each Sunday morning. Even
Card of Thanks
Ing devotions at 7.30 o’clock tomorrow.
I wish to express my sincere appre­
Friday, evening and Sunday evening. ciation and thanks to my friends and
Tel. 3132.
Father Joe Smith, Pastor. neighbors for their recent kind sym­
pathy and aid at the time of the
Missionary Alitane«
death of my tieloved wife. Their min­
Regular aervicea; Sunday school at istrations will ever be kept in sacred
9.45 a. m., H. C. Delis, Supt. ; preach- memory.
Roy Thomas.
English Lutheran Church
Regular services at 11 a. m. The
Sunday school meets at 10.30 a. m.
P. Illlgendorf, Pastor.
Help J
You’ve gone on
long without the
convenience of ».
Let us show yon
how to get better ré­
sulta from Radio.