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Mt. Adams Sun
Bingen, Washington
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May 13, 1938     Mt. Adams Sun
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May 13, 1938
 

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PAGE SIX MT. ADAMS SUN LET IT OUT "I've been putting on weight and this dress suit is rather too tight for me. Could you let it out a bit?" said a man to his friend, who did a little tailoring in his spare time. "I've never done such a thing," was the reply, "but I'll see what I can do." A week later {he owner of the suit telephoned to see how his friend was getting on with it. "Better than I expected," said the friend. "I've let it out to four men already."--Philadelphia Bulle- tin. - All But "Ah, old fellow," said a man meeting a friend in the street, "so you are married at last. Allow me to congratulate you, for I hear you have an excellent and accomplished wife." "I have, indeed," was the reply. "Why, she's perfectly at home in literature, at home in music, at home in art, at home in science-- in short, she's at home everywhere except--" "Except what?" "Except at home."--Tit-Bits Mag- azine. O HOME VALLEY HOMFs VALLEY, May 12--Mr. and Mrs, R. Slaughter and Mr. and Mrs Bert Kilgore of Portland visited the Hoffman's Sunday. Mrs. J.B. Chandler is in Battle- ground with her mother for a visit. E. P. Munger of North Plain, Ore., who spent Saturday night at Wun- derwood Park, has a strange hobby. He, with Carl Lemley of Bingen, trap and kill rattlesnakes and make neck- laces from the tiny back bones. The necklaces are set together, with tiny beads. They are vezy beautiful, and strangely look like white coral. Sun- day, Mr. Munger and Mr. Lemley ,were in the Maryhill district, where Mr. Lemley has several dens spotted. Mrs. Henry Johnson drove to Port- land Tuesday where she is having dental work done. Mrs. Anna Johnson was a Steven- son visitor Monday. Mrs. F. BirkerLfeld went to Mary- hill Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hoffman were at Willow Grove Tuesday, visiting some of Mr. Hoffman's cousins. R. Ryder was home over the week- end. o LAUREL NEWS LAUREL, May 12Light showers are keeping grass growing, but some warm weather would be beneficial to promote the growing of crops. Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Fink were White Salmon visitors Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Patton attend the Mother's day picnic at Lakeside. A large crowd was present, and a good program presented. Mr. and Mrs. Brown and children of Ms. Brook were callers at the O. K. ranch Sunday. G. W. Gilmer attended the picnic at Iakeside Sunday. Mr. Brittain, of the Washington Children's Home, is around soliciting funds for the home. Ister Lenten is working on the E. F. Fink ranch, getting out materia! for a barn which is soon to be built. Harold Sheldon and mother, also Mr. Sanderson, of B. Z. Corners, were business visitors here Tuesday. Mrs. Kreps and son motored to White Salmon on business Monday. Several from this locality attended the stockman's meeting at Golden- ,']ale Saturday and also took in the dance. Mr. and Mrs. F. Kuhnhausen were county seat visitors Saturday. William Leaton, who has been herd- er for the Mt Adams Cattle Associa- tion for tlm past fiv years, has re- signed hiw position as rider, and Leo- ,.nard Schilling has been selected to fill the vacancy. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Riley moved over near Goldendale last week. Mr. and Mrs.-Martin Kunz, of Van- couver, were here on a pleasure trip Sunday. Martin formerly lived here, and likes to return. Mr. and Mrs. Dymond took some of the children belonging to the district to White Salmon Friday to partici- pate in play day. Mrs. Hanson also took her pupils down. All report a good time. The Myting home was totally des- troyed by fire early Sunday morning. Most of the contents were saved. k When teonal Gabfldson, the Sea.le Ra;n;er% first basemn, h;ts them they go far. He ;s p;ctured above when he drove the pellet ;nto r;gM center fietd for a double aga|nst the Sacramento Solons. Gabrie|son has been pounding the ball from the left bender's s;de of the plate and is the [eadin 9 [Her for the Seae eam w;th a being average, for the first four ser;es, of .320. HUSUM NEWS HUSUM, May 12 --Bethuel and George Hendryx, Bud Patrick and Beryl Jackson were in The Dalles on business Monday. Mrs. Beryl Jackson, of Kelso, was a weekend visitor at the J. T. Hen- dryx home. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Balsiger were out to spend the day with their daughter, Mrs. J. Hendryx, Jr., last Sunday. Ted O'Neal, wife and three child- ren, of Appleton, and Harley Fordyce and family and James Linn, and Chester Fordyce anl. family were all at the Robt. Fordyce home for a # Mother's Day visit. Win. and Mrs, Olson were repre- sented st Lyle Pomona Grange from here Saturday. F.H. Turk and family were in Portland and Woodland, Oregon Sun- day, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bob obertson. E. H. Wolf and wife were in Gold- endale Thursday. The Ladies of the Grange Auxil- iary met at Mrs. Patrick's Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kunz were here over night, Saturday, going to .,Laurel for Sunday. Mrs. Robt. Garver arid sons, of Washougal, and Mrs Bud Wilson, of Klickitat, were home with their mother, Mrs Kreps, over Mother's Day. Mrs. Allen, of White Salmon, is teaching for Mrs. Emma Wood for a few days. Mrs. Wood was still Ill. Mrs. Elizabeth Spencer returned to her home here Sunday after sever- al months spent in California with her sister. Mr, and Mrs. Homer ISponcer brought her up from Port- land. Erwin Corey is back from Portland for awhile. C00ENWOOD NEWS GLENWOOD, May 10--We have a new barber in town from North Bon- neville, a Mr. Churchman. He and his wife come here well recommended and we trust that business will be good and they will remain. Mr. Erickson and A1 Warner have bought the Cooledge property in town. I Arnold, Harold and Sadie Wellen- brock and Violet Guthrie motored to Yakima Thursday, returning on Sun- day. They visited {heir cousins and did some spring shopping. Mrs. Garver Castle entertained the Ladies' Aid last Thursday afternoon art her home in Lakeside. A large crowd attended from Glenwood and a very profitable afternoon was spent. Mrs. Cress invited the aid to meet with :her in two weeks. The Camp Seven Woman's club held a dance Saturday night in Hansen's hall. A good time was reported. The new directors held a meeting Monday evening to take up the duties of their office. Mr. Purrott, Mr. Shaw and Mr. "I'olert took our grade school pupils to play day at White Salmon Friday, May 6. Mrs. Burgess was taken to White Salmon last Thursday because of acute illness. She came home Sunday much improved. Clarence Lewis will move to his ranch Friday of this week, We are sorry to have them move from town. Oscar Bleiler transferred his place of business Saturday to John DeVries. Tile pioneer meeting and stock- men's rodeo will be held Saturday and Sunday, June 18 and 19. The dates were not orrect at the last meeting. Allie Mlchell distributed 250 elina pheasant eggs to 4-H members Sun- day. These eggs came from Kenne- wick. Four hundred and fifty more will be sent later and distributed. Peter Conboy has a new Dodge cat and Ivan Keel a new Ford. Fire consumed Ed Mytings house early Sunday morning. There was a family reunion Sunday at the A. G. Lewis home. The Camp Seven Women's club held their meeting, My 5th in Glen- wood at the home of Lucille Ward. {Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ward were in Glenwood Sunday for Mother's day. Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Parrott attended the fish feed at Klickitat Saturday night. Phoebe and Phyllis Livingston went to Portland Tuesday. Announcements are being received of the birth of Carolyn Rae on May 9 UNDERWO0[) UNDERWOOD, May 12 Miss Josephine Wess was home from E1- ]ensburg college over the weekend to visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Stultz are the proud parents of a baby boy, born on Mother's day. I The Koch family moved back to their former residence in Willard last Sunday. 1 1 Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Bensen of The Dalles were Underwood visitors Sun- [ day and Monday. Ivan Larsen motored to The Dalles in search of employment this week. Elmer Larsen and Eugene Berrong left Wednesday to join the marines. to Mr. and Mrs. R. Bloomfield in Port- ' The Uqm"ewood grange held a meet- land, Oregon. Mrs. Bloomfield ,will be ing Wednesday night with the usual remembered as, Margaret DeVoe. Mrs. Emma Kuhnhausen is here from Vancouver, staying with her 1 son and daughter, t The Glenwood Women's club held a Mother's day meeting Tuesday, May 10, at the Bird Creek Inn. O TROUTLAKENEWS I TROUT LAKE, May 12--Tuesday evening at the Trout Lake gym, Dr. Russel Baker, of White Salmon, gave an interesting health talk to a group of parents and young people. The meeting was informal, with questions and discussion at the close of the talk which had to do with syphilis, its gen- eral forms, control and cure. The Woman's club sponsored the evening's program. Ice cream and cookies were sold by the Girl Scouts later. At the amateur program last Sat- urday night, Billy Wood took first prize, 5:rs. Fred Clark, second and .Donna Mae Marsh, third. After the program the silo-shows attracted mu2h attention Hot dogs were sold. About $30 was taken in for the bas- ketball benefit. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Reynolds were in Hood River Monday on business. 7he Ralph Woodruff family isited in White Salmon vdth Mr. Woodruff's rmother on Mother'z Day. Miss Florence Stuart was a house guest affthe C. F. CeaSe home last weekend. Mrs. Oren Pearson avd daughters Georgia and Nancy, were in Hood River Tesday afternoon. Margaret Brock and small son mov- ed to Stilacoom Wednesday. Mr Brock has been working as guard at McNeil Island prison for some time. Dr. and Mrs. A. G. Belsheim left Monday for an extended vacation trip to California. About 30 people attended the Wang family picnic last Sunday at the J. E. Wang home. Mr. and Mrse. Iver Wang of White Salmon, Mr. and Mrs. Gee. Hall and family, Mrs. Fred Morass and daughter, all of The Dalles, Mrs. Cora McCann of White Salmon,' Mrs. H. Kapp and children, of Underwood - " --m- -" -: - ;- : Estimate.. The number of time you would like to have a good meal. Divide that by two, then multiply that by one million and you will be near the exact figure how ' e easy t s for us to pleas you in the line of "SERV- ING GOOD FOOD. Dug's I= _ m m : _-m : -- =- -,' luck dinner preceding the meet- ing. O Turtles of the Galapagos Turtles of the Galapagos islands lay white spherical eggs, which are a little larger than hens' eggs, in the sand or any convenient hole, a dozen or more at a time. If dogs and pigs do not destroy the eggs, buzzards often attack the young tortoises. If these escape de- struction, the older animals are generally killed by man for their flesh and for the clear oil obtained from their fat. Those which survive all these perils are apt to live for centuries, barring other accidents, asking nothing else than to pursue their peaceful ways. FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 13, 1938 sand the Palmer Wang family were among those present, Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Langfield and Mr. and Mrs. Hixon attended the an- nual fish dinner at Klickitat Satur- day evening. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jones had as guests over the weekend, Mrs. Jones' brother and family Mr, and Mrs. G. R. Wood, of Portland. Mrs. Alden Kingman of Stevenson visited at the Carl Pearson home over Sunday. Miss Marian Kohler entertained her father, F. Kohler Of Tacoma, and her brother Harold Kohrer for Fort Peck, Montana, over the weekend. The John Hooker family, of Cottage Grove, Ore., is visiting Mrs. Hooker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Wilson, for a couple of weeks. Quite a few Trout Lakers attended the Sunday school Mother's day pie- nlc and services at Lakeside. So many family parties and house guests were here over the weekend, however, made it difficult f@r many to get away. OFFIC1AL UMPIRE Yes... that is the title be- stowed on Dr. W. H. Warner, for the remainder of the sea- son fro" the Mt. Adams Eagles baseball team. The doctor, after a little persuasion, consented to "call 'era" for the boys. Dr. War'her, in years past, has been official umpire, but owing to a lack of interest in baseball the past few years was seldom seen at local ball parks. His return will bring back memories of earlier days in baseball in (hite Salmon and Bingen. GRANGE NEWS TROUT LAKE GRANGE During April, the Trout Lake grange helds its first evening meet- mu-. At the f:rs meeting a pot luck dinner was served at T;30, which was much enjoyed by the few who attend- ed. However the Grange decided that evening dinner did not work in with dairymen's chores, so from now on the regular evening luech will be erv- ',ed. At the regular meeting, April 27, Brother Ira Shea was with us. Grange opened early and the regular business transacted. Grange closed at 9:30 and the meeting opened to the public. A good crowd attended to hear Mr. Shea :speak on the light and power situa- tion, a question Trout Lake is very much interested in. Cookies and cof- fee were served later. We are indebted to Mr. Shea for thirty-five new members who will be initiated as soon as possible. Fair premium lists are now out and many compliments are received on the type of lists put out this year. GLENWOOD GRANGE Officers be present promptly at 7:30 on te evening of May 14th, to help with installation and re-istate- ments. CanAidates will receive first and second degree and will be excused by 9:30. thereby giving all who wish the right to attend the Rodeo Association dance at B. Z. Corners. Candidates please be present at 8 p. m. Those who attended and enjoyed the Pomona meeting at Lyle the seventh, were brother R. R..Wellenbrock, Ivan McCumber, Brother and sister Troh, Sister Mildred DeVYies, Brother l%rd Markcrraf, Sister Howe, Nelda Howe and Myrtle Smith. We are having two meeting a month at the present time, being the second and fourth Saturday, and since Ira Shea was with us, we have nearly 55 new members to give first and second degree work to .Saturday. Brother Shea and some from White Salmon are kind enough to come out to help with the work, so all please come out at this time. O I Glowing Coals m Mouth Aborigines from the hill jungles of I Perak, Malay, put pieces of glowing I charcoal in their mouths and swa;- I low them as they dance to throb- I bing drums. I I I II ii I Real Estate Insurance C. H. Estes & Abstracts Surety Bonds Notary Public Abstracts and Title Guarantee Company W. Salmon Phone 1,.)2 By Washington State Progress Commtssto The famous "pig war" on San Juan Island nearly precipitated a major world war in 1859. Its set- tlement decided a portion of the U. S.Canada boundary. While Britain and the United States were attempting to settle ownership of the islands that are now a part of Washington State, the prize pig of Charles Griffin, an Englishman, rooted up the potato patch of Lyman Cutler, an American. Potatoes, brought 40 miles in a rowboat, were valu- able, so Cutler shot the pig. The famous "pig war" which threat- ened to engulf the nations of the world ensued. The matter was finally given to Kaiser Wilhelm I for arbitra- tion. The British were put on the north end of San Juan Island. the Americans on the south end. In 1872, Kaiser Wilhelm drew a -- pencil line down the Canal de Haro. giving the San Juan islands to the United States. Seven graves on the island are the only British soil. Cutler's gun that shot the pig is preserved in the Washington Historical Mus- eum at Tacoma. o Trespassing Signs for sale at The Mt. Adams Sun office. Dresses -- Net, Sheers, Swing and Bolero styles. at $4.95 and up. , Hats and coats to match. Blouses of lace, silk and cotton $1 to $3.95 Gloves and Hosiery in all Shades " PECK'S STYLE SHOP White Salmon, Wash. , .. .y..,.%%% LEADS AGAIN , Every NORGE Feature is One You Want In the Norge Line We Handle Refrigerators, 'Washers, Ironers, Oil Burners and Ranges I II Jl I I Norge not only brings you more power, more economy, , more cold, more ,. comretce, more .usable storage space, but more pure ice, faster. See it today I I I t Cascade Radio, Sound and Service George Burton, Prop. White Salmon eY,Y,Yeeee ,. . -- , - , ._ .- ee-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.Yeee , )