The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, March 11, 1926, Image 1

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Cloth Lined and All Rubbei
Acid Test Gloves
Auto Chamois - Auto Sponges
Large sizes at a moderate price
H. S. GALLIGAN, Proprietor
Apple, Pear, Cherry and Peach
That Beaten Path
In the language of Baird Leonard, most
of us would have had easier going If
our grandfathers had “built a bettei
mousetrap” or bought Pullman stock
at the right time.
Only one In a thousand of us ts a
genius and not that many get rich
gambling In stocks, so, for the ihost
part, we shall have to be satisfied to
pursue the even tenor of our ways.
Consisting of the leading commercial varieties
adapted to this locality.
Thfese trees are grown on virgin »oil from buds and
scions of my own personal selection and are the finest lot
of trees I have grown for 25 years, and are absolutely
tomer "build a better mousetrap” or
Improve the nature of his investments.
guaranteed every way. My policy is to sell direct, there­
fore saving agent’s commission.
Garages, Automobile Dealers
The Portland distributor for a leading Six-
Cylinder medium priced Automobile, have a
franchise open for Hood River, White Salmon
and vicinity, that is well worth your time to
investigate; in fact, it is the best contract as
far as the Dealer is concerned, on the Pacifie
If you ere interested-in selling Automobiles
and at the same time make money, address:
(Continued on lut page)
of his f*Oth birthday at the parish
bouse of BL Mark's Episcopal church
Monday, March 22. Capt. Schetky, who
has been a Mason for 75 years, prob­
ably longer than any other member of
the fraternity in the nation, it is said,
will receive the tribute of the local
lodge at his birthday party. The or­
ganisation will march in a body that
day from the lodge rooms to the church
Next Wednesday evening Captain
Schetky will act in an official capacity
at the local lodge when his son-in-law,
Scott F. Aitken, will be initiated into
the order.
‘Sure, and all of us are Irish on St Patrick’s
Day, and this week the Hood River Creamery
is making a specialty of cylindrical brick Ice
Cream with Shamrock centers.
Order from your dealer and serve with
accompaniment of “Wearin’ o’ the Green.”
Hood River Creamery
We have wrecked over 600 cars and are selling all
parts at less than half price.
Here are a few we have
on the shelf : Buicks, all models to ’22; Cheffolets,
490 and F. B.; Studebaker to ’22; Oakland; Olds; Dort
4-6; Overlands, all models; Chalmers; Reoa; Maxwells;
Willys-Knight; Elgin; Paige.
At the annual stockholders’ meeting
I of the Hood River creamery Saturday
I the old directorate was renamed for
I the ensuing year. The members are:
Bruno Frans, president ;• Al W. Peters,
Vice president; J. H. Mohr, secretary,
and E. F. Batten and J. P. Thomsen.
The creamery plant is now being re­
modeled considerably and enlarged for
the coming ice cream season. Oper­
ated cooperatively by orchardlata aud
business folk, the Institution has made
a marked success. ice cream machin­
ery will be added this year, enabling
Um plant to double its capacity. The
creamery will be able to turn out SUU
| halloas of ice cream daily,
/ The creamery has received a ship­
ment of insulated liags, which have a-
capacity of live gallons, to be used the
coming summer in shipping ice cream
to those patrons who have refrigera­
tion systems. More aud more mechan­
ical refrigeration plants are being
made a part of the drug store and ice
«Team parlor. E. A. Race, at Mosier,
recently installed sueh equipment, and
before the summer season begins, it is
said, most of the places of Hood River
will have mechanical refrigeration.
The lee cream business of the cream­
ery showed a substantial increase last
' year, and it is anticipated by the man­
agement that the business for 1U20 will
make progress.
Among other improvements observed
at the creamery plant is the removal
of the lce cream machinery to the west
end of the main room. A passage door
has been cut in the refrigeration room,
lxirge tanks have been conBtrueU-d
overhead, and the ice cream mix will
be fed into the freexere by gravity.
One of the larger refrigerator rooms
has been equipped with more refrigera­
tion coils, and it can now be brought
to a temperature of 20 degrees below
aero. The smaller room can be made
hs cold as 32 below.
The creamery building continues to
draw compliments from visiting cream­
ery experts. Lighting and ventilation,
it is declared, could not be bettered.
The ventilation is such that steam is
always carried from the room Uninedl
ately, and walls and ceilings are never
The creamery la now specialising on
specially flavored ice creams each
week. Lovers of frosen dainties have
reached the point where they are look­
ing forward each week Jo the tasty ices
and ice creams being thought up by
K P^BInck.
- Manager Black says that Super­
buttermilk, one of the products of the
creamery that han long been close to
bls heart because of its health giving
qualities, bids fair to become a very
|K>pular beverage as warmer weather
comes on. This drink will lie made
available at all soda fountains and
soft drink bars.
Friend« of C«pt. C. A. Schetky, the
nation'« oldest retired naval officer, are
Tenth and Burnside Streets, Portland, Oregon
St. Patrick*» Day
For Business Man and Orchardist.
For Keeping Account of Every Ranch Activity
They will help you in making your income tax return
In all the history of the mid-Oolnm-
hia section of Oregon and Washington
no more interesting or unique an event
ever occurred than that of last Thurs­
day night when pioneer friends and
neighbors of Hans Lage gathered at
the Pine Grove Grange hall to cele­
brate the 50th anniversary of bls re­
moval to the home where he still re­
sides. Members of the Immediate fam­
ily and pioneer friends, some of them
from The Dalles and Portland and Bin­
gen, Wash., to the number of 100 joined
around the banquet board at 0 o’clock
in the grange hall dining room.
The meal, a sumptuous one, was eat­
en ip the light of 00 golden candles,
set among bouquets of golden daffodils.
The tablecloth was strewn with sweet
violets, the favorite flower of Lena
Hock lege, the late wife of the pio­
neer, who was his comrade during the
trials and trinmpha of frontier life.
M. D. Odell, pioneer neighbor of Mr.
lAlfe, a native eon of the valley, was
toastmaster, end responses were made
by Judge Fred W. Wilson, Mr. Lage
himself. Rev. Troy Bhelley, pioneer
minister; Henry L. Howe, Pine Grove’s
first schoolmaster, who taught the
children of the East Bide section when
the district extended from the Colum­
bia river to the top of Mount Hood:
Mrs. T. R. Coon, and V. Winchell, the
oldest surviving white child born in
the Pine Grove district.
Tribute from every class and color
waa paid to Mr. Lage, characterised as
the most beloved man of . the mid-Co-
lumbia. T. R. Coon, an early day
schoolmaster, the man who introduced
the Clark Seedling strawberry to ranch­
ers here, presented Mr. I<ag* with a
picture of Indian George Chlnldere,
late aboriginal patriarch of the valley.
The picture was the gift of the dis­
trict’s Indisn colony.
Hood River lodge of Elka presented
Mr. Lage with a handsome membership
card case.
While the banquet was limited to
family and pioneers, it was followed by
a public reception, and the big aasem-
Mrs. I’rentiM 1« a woman remark­
ably well fitted to «peak on the «abject
of child training. Her two fine boy«
hare given her actual home experience.
Thia hu been enriched by intensive
training in child psychology and man­
agement at the Merrill Palmer school
in Detroit and at Chicago University.
Mr«. Prentiss 1« now in charge of the
child training department in the divi­
sion of home economics at the Oregon
Agricultural College.
Mark Weygandt, who has made 537
ascents to the summit of Mount Hood,
Sunday won the first annusl race
scheduled by the Hood River Guide
Ski club. Mr. Weygandt covered the
three-mile running course in eight min­
utes and 50 seconds. At a ceremony,
held at Homestead Inn following the
race, in which 1» pa rticipated, A. L.
Anderson, president of the dub, pre­
sented Guide Wygandt with a silver
trophy cup donated by the Hood River
Chamber of Commerce.
Ed Miller, who recently arrived from
Michigan, where he had participated
In ski contests, won second place with
a time of nine minutes and SO seconds.
Third place was captured by Bill
Jones, Upper Valley boy, in 10 minutes
and 30 seconds.
Sixty Hood River and Portland rec-
reatlonlsts were on the mountain snow
fields to watch the, ski race. Weather
conditions were perfect, the sun beam­
ing as warmly as Maytime. A five-
mil e course had hwn planned for the
contest, but the past week of warm
weather had spoiled snow on the lower
two miles.
Mrs., Busan Mohr, known through­
out the East Bide orchard district as
Grandma Mohr, celebrated her TOth
birthday anniversary Bunday. Her aix
children and 10 grandchildren war a
present for the birthday dinner. In
the afternoon more than 50 neighbors
and friends attended a reception tn
Mrs. Mohr’s honor.
Mrs. Mohr is a native of Germany.