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About The Dam chronicle. (Cascade Locks, Or.) 1934-1934 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1934)
The Best In
My Mrs. Hugh W. Coppie.
■ a a a . a ,
G A S
O I L
SHLITZ ON TAP
Famous for It* Good Food
DEW DROP INN
A Quiet Refined Place
BLUE RIBBON ON I AP
'ndiT the lYntonal Manugftmrit of Mr. and
Mr«. K. It. Anderson.
PROGRESS NO. II
It has been truthfully said that you can't keen
a K<*od man down. You can't, either. Take Jack
Kimer, for instance. And that goes for Mrs.
Eimer. They are moving into a larger building
to Like care of u g r o w i n g huone v NS r are glad
to . m c their b u sin e ss force thi chance, and hope
I tii«-y 1
M any U m i fo r B am boo
Found by the C hinas*
.• to m o ve again
WEST COAST POWER CO
lilt MlttS fCtlffll III k.
Mew Kant Auto Truck Service between Portland
('a. cade I/ockn, Bonneville and Bridal Veil.
Portland Office— Ninth Avenue and Irving
Telephone BRoadway 0441
Cascade Locks Office On Main street in the
red warehouse building
R. J. WUNER. Agent
Sunday guests at the home
<>f Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mc-
Gilvray were Mr. and Mrs.
Clareme Rich from lat C e n
t e r . Wash., Mr. and Mrs. John
Hugh Marshall, Portland, Al
ex McGtlvmy, Amlsiy, Wash.,
Janet McGilvray, Portland,
and Mr. John Marion, Port
R o y Oliver s|>ent the week
end in Portland, returning
with a brand new Chevrolet.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Snyder
s|HTit the week-end at The
Halles at the home of Mrs.
Snider’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
M. ('. Kortge.
I s on# aen*« (It# Chine## el villi#
lion might I# Mid la I# l d r i l l ! *
ll«»n built on bauiboo. Throughout
• larg# part of Chins grove* of
bamboo grow Ilk# tree# near lb#
home* of the people. They eat lh#
tender tip* of bamboo sa w# eat
a*p*ragu*, and u*e bumtAxj cbop-
■tlrk* to vat tiielr food. Th#y ca r
ry rice In bamboo hatkets and
• weep tb# floor
brooms. They Ivaro to writ# on
bamboo p a le r with bamboo p#n*
llonw a ate made with bamboo pole*
• t the corner*, woven bamboo walla
and ro o fs
Shoe* and hata ar«
mad# o f th# aatu# light, at rung
Your new pavilion is
going to mean a lot to
C ascad e Locks. We
wish you ail the success
in the world. And we
hope everybody in the
district is at the open
ing Saturday night.
Not all Chinese ar# rir# e a te r s
Ttda la a m istaken Impreaalon
which gained currency because th#
Drat Kurofean ablpa to vlalt China
put In nt southern jx.rts, In the
rice rsielng land*. Millions of Chi
ne«*, particularly those In north
t ’hlnn and Manchuria, never see
rb-e, but depend on the soy leap
end wheat for food. Hut It Is true
that many m>.re millions ent rice.
It ice grows tn very wet land, land
that U generally covered with »hnl-
low water at planting time. Kach
tiny rice «*<•(! I* grown In a s»-«*d
bed until It 1« about H Inches high.
Then th«* tender shoots are trim»
l imited In even rows In the wet
which the planter» receive very
Mrs Jess Itillashaw, from
Portland, «jM*tit Wednesday
visiting with Mrs. W. K. Car-
Mrs. Jack Cummings spent
, the week-end in Portland with
Mrs J. U Hines and Mrs. A.
Mrs. 1. A Halanger and non
Hobby s|a-nt a few days in
Portland with Mrs. iielanger's
1 sister, Mrs James Calaglian.
A u s tr a lia H «a V a r ie t y
Mr and Mrs. Kmil Parm-
o f A nim als and P lan ts
enteir were business visitors
Australia ha» nv>re strange plunt«
hi Portland on Saturday.
and anlmala than any other c u n
Mr and Mrs Hugh Copple try tn the world. And fo r a v«rry
••ntertained at Sunday dinner,! good reason In Australia plant«
Mrs Copple’s mother. Mrs. and antm.ila are very much like
■ Ida F Kverson from Mt Ibssi tt...-. which e\;»t«-d In the r«*»t of
and Mr and Mrs. Jam es A. i the w..rld millions of years ago.
At some fa r distant time. Aue
Ijiughlin from Parkdale.
trnlla was connected by land with
Mr and Mrs. T. G Waring A*la. and |e*rhaps w 1th South
and daughter Kathlt . n *p* nt America, aa well. Then the bridge
of land disappeared liem-sth the
I ho week Mud in Portland.
*•«, leaving thla («land continent
Mrs Jack Russell and son completely Iso ld 'cl.
! Marshall sis-nt Saturday and higher forma of flora and fnuna de
Sunday at their home in Port- v e lo j. I In Kur>>:«i. A«la amt the
A m ericas life In A ustralia went It«
own way, changing little.
Mrs Lyle L. Hickok »|H-nt
T h a t's w hy we see In the tropical
I the week with her mother. forest* of this country aucb huge
.Mrs Haisey Smith at Hood tree fern» a« are found only aa foa-
»11» In the rest o f the world. There
• re Hlb-* and tulip« as big a* tree*,
The Rritige Club met this And while there are no native cat«
\\i > k on \\ednesday with M rs.1 horse«, cattle, sheep. Ilona or tigers.
there are Mich strange creatu res a*
Mr Glen Keller was a busi- ttie kangaroo, the dtt. khin and the
ntit«'itt«T, Nome «»f the«e are con
nt-" visitor in Portland on n«*.-tlng link« t.«*tw«-en the nnlmnl«
of t..dny and the huge reptl!«»« that
Mrs. Kmil Parmcnteir. who Inhabited the earth In prehistoric
has Uen working in the fruit tim es
Australia still has plenty of rep
ut H ish I River, has returnad
tllea— 100 varieties of snakes, three-
• to her home.
fourths o f which are poisonous.
Mrs. Karl Wilson and son There are also ««.vernl hundred
Jaik S l a n t Saturday in Port- kind* of lltu rd s *ono* o f which
grow to he six feet long.— St. Louis
lurid and Vancouver.
Half nule west of Bonneville
SILVER SPRINGS BEER
Bottled, Jug and Draught
Sandwiches that are dif
ferent Try our Special
Hamburger on Toated
Fp it.n i
n oth i
g b e tte r
than hot c a k e s and saus
age these coo! m ornings.
Our sa u sa g e is m ad e from
pure pork. T r y som e.
AnDhEvs mu nron
QUALITY MEATS AT PORTLAND PRICES
Cm crJ • Food Store
In have h.«*n »»'«•<-1 :«T«— I w ith l*«-,h*»
• rtnI, rare* for running !o».lmcu,
kepi In training for lite purpose of
tiielr mn«t«*rs. B at th«**e li«.ble
|*t« it«, rov«T«*<t « llli gra»» finer
than I’erslan riir|««-l», an.I perfuniwl
«Uh wild thyme amt Jnnl|»er. | h >*
*e*> muny sm enltles uanotlee«! by
V oird on Slavery
limi an amendment to the Con
Ktltutlo» of the f u l l «*«1 S la te* «tilch
*t-.n»..r.*l by * " Ohio e«»ngr.*«s
mBn> Thom s* Corwin, been ratine«.
It would have guaranteed alarery a
nertN-tual eilsten«*e. and the light
,,«er the repeal ° f ‘ h1'
,„|..|,i «.in» yenra later even now
. . . . ...... « hare run n cb*«e ae«*ond
.• • n».*rthn>w of the ' ht«*enth.
'w« In C«n the re- ' dte two-
.« le of both bee
Il « a * mi Km"*
*>it only two t
1 I »el a wars.
Cam el and D rom edary
T h e cam el 1« n large ruminant
that t- found chiefly in northern
It« two humps nn<l larg«'
twek »i:r:a ce make It an especially
vnlunh’e b«in«t of burden. T h ed m m -
rdnry. it on«» humped member of tt.«»
same fam ily, lack« the «tr«*ngth and
endurance o f tin* cam el, but for this
deficiency It Con»|iensates by Its
gr«»nt speed. In fact, says <5. It. T u r
ner tn the K ansas City Tim es, In
com parison to th e ordinary camel
It 1« as speedy a« Is a race horse
to a cart h«*rse. T h e h ab itat o f
the drom edary Is mairdy Arabia and
northern A frica.
“Sit and Sip by Our Open
til«.i.«- D em ocrat
tn lim M . which draw« vast
Ululimi.!«-« of *1» 'o r . fr-.ui nil part*
of the world to «filli**»« Ib» «Tesili
h>>r« !|.*sh In oliera
of the » "I
tioii. w ire on<e «.t> i»»«t Itaiistead
Ism ut. amt Ioni; before they lie
ram«* c.»nu«** l***l « liti tti«* turf s«*«,ni
Cascade Locks 52
"L o v # Spoon«** in W «l# s
W elsh love s | mxiiis are considered
mi Interesting that Aberystw yth has
a museum collection of them. Un
til recently young men used to
carve wooden *|HM>ns for the glr»*
o f th eir choice. T h e d«*c«>ratt#n be
cam e so elab orate that many of
them are not spoons at all, but pan
els. «*arved all over with w om le*'- !
figure«, a tiny hole being made i
to recall the fact lhat It beer-
a ape *1
Many o f theee spoor
p ro »
’ -n d are bunded «In*
le* T •y are all »•
,-et k n l’ e.
16’ $5.00 Cord
12’ $5.50 Cord
W. E. BATES
«/ V A
r f jà a jd