The Hood River news. (Hood River, Or.) 1909-current, April 30, 1913, Image 6

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Five Dollars
?y i?ea Service
A'eris Shoes
and worth every
cent of it
ill The V .K
! Stride Xrl-
) pact a 4a with fti- 4
'I com or at mvry tlp.
il I $5.00 -
We fit your feet and
give you shoes of a
quality r.nj style th.u
ease. we believe 1.1
service, and v. .11
make our personal
service to you ths
basis of your f j
ture patronage.
Let us fit
your next air
of shoes.
Priced $3.50 to $6.00
Hundreds to Select From
The World's Mosft Celebrated Makes
are worthily represented in this assort
ment. Styled Fit absolutely guaranteed
Priced $1.2Q to $5.00
Wc want you to see these Waists. They arc an
education in themselves
It is not
but what you
get when you buy
The Duke
Low and
Ftonheim Con
Men's Oxfords
$3.50 to $5.00
. . .
Mr A N ted:
Bearing Orchards
Centrally Located
In Exchange for City Property in Port
land and Hood River.
J . II 1 IVllLfl U1I11VI V VUi
J. H. Heilbronner & Co.
7 v vin
-C-7 TTT7 it fll
Lime and Spray Kelly Bro., phone
Buy your coal of Taft Transfer Com
pany. 7tfc
Guy V. Edwards of Portland spent
the week end visiting relatives here.
Mrs. C. A. Bell returned last even
ing after having spent a few days in
Carl Vaughan returned Friday from
a couple of weeks spent in Southern
California on business.
W. V. Glascock, who has been
spending the winter ia Portland, re
turned the last of th w-k to his
homestead near S3rr.rr.:'.t.
Ben Klein was brought here from
Underwood Saturday for nodical
treatment He had sustained pain
ful but not serious injuries in a fall
from a wagon.
Mrs. J. F. Patterson and two chil
dren returned Saturday from Honolu
lu and were accompanied from Port
land by Mr. Patterson. They are pack
ing their household goods this week
and will move to Portland whre Mr.
Patterson will engage in business.
The referendum petitions involving
the local county salary' bill have been
circulated throughout the county and
about 1'no signatures have so far been
secured. Only five per cent of the le
gal voters of the county are needed
to mjike the petitions effective and
they will probably be filed within the
nejet few davs.
Can deliver coal or wood (promptly.
Taft Transfer Company. "tfc
A. P. Bateham of Portland spent a
couple of days in the valley last week.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Henderson spent
the week end at her former home in
Oregon City.
If you want insurance in companies
that pay losses promptly and in full
call on A. V. Onthank.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Clark of Dee
went to Portland Monday to spend
two or three days.
Alex Reed of the S anley-Smith
Lumber Company returned the last of
the week from a trip East.
Ralph N'elden came from Salt Lake
City last week to visit his brother,
Paul Nelden, in the Cpper Valley.
NOTICE Before ordering your Iiur
bank and Vermont Gold Coin seed po
tatoes you had better call the I. C. M.
Ranch. Phone Udell 3:37. 1118c
C. K. Marshal and Virgil Winchell
have been drawn on the L. S. Dis
trict Court grand jury which will meet
in Portland May 5 arid be in session
on and off throughout the summer.
Miss Wold of the Oregon Kdueatio
al League will address' the Citizens
of Hood River at the Commercial
Hub rooms Thursday evening. May
1. Come out and hear her and b arn
why you should not sign the referend
um petitions being circulated against
our state university. Admission free.
Don't forget the time and place.
For prompt delivery of coal call
Taft Transfer Company. 7tfc
Mrs. F. S. Smith has been visiting
her sister, Mrs. Lamond. in Portland
! for several days.
' r;inw.r Cwior II 1? rinvtilunn nnrl
J. C. Porter were visitors in Portland
the last of rhe week.
Miss Viola Wilson has been the
guest for a few days of Mr. and Mrs.
H. E. Greene at The Dalles.
Councilman Ed Mayes is confined
to his home by llln,ess and was unable
to be present at the council meeting
Mrs. W. E. Neff, who has been
spending several weeks with her fath
er, E. W. Winans, returned Monday
to Cornelius, Oregon.
I wish the public to know that I
have reopened my office in the Bros
ius Bldg., and will resume my prac
tice in Hood River. Dr. F. C. Bros
ius, Phone 1881. 18tfc
and Saturday, May 2 and 3, are Tad
Days at the Bragg Mercntlle Com
pany's store. See their add in this
issue. 17-18c
Write for our booklet on the cheap
est irrigated lands ever offered. Grow
clover and alfalfa, and make money
raising hogs. Pend Oreille County
Land Co., .Newport, Wash.' 17-24p
Gladys Reavis, Vernon Shoemaker,
Nola Radliff and Ada Hart, all' mem
bers of the High School domestic
science class, presided at' a dainty
dinner served last evening as a con
vincing demonstration of their mas
tery of the culinary art.
Alfred Millard, the Omaha banker,
who has extensive real estate hold
ings in both the, Upper and lower val
leys, arrived Monday with Mrs. Mil
land. They want to rent a house near
their property on the East Side and
will spend the summer. They are
now guests at the Mt.' Hood Hotel.
Members of the Woman's Club are
meiting with good success in their
canvas for funds for the larger li
brary site. There has already been se
cured $K.iiO towards the $2000 desired.
On Monday a gift of $100 was receiv
ed from Dr. Eliot of Portland, the
inos" generous individual gift which
has yet been received.
Attorney and Mrs. S. W. Stark and
Mr. and Mrs. (i. A. Clarke motored
;to Trout Lake Sunday, being among
J the first visitors to that resort this
; season. They had contemplated
! tingling for finny game in the lake,
j but were warned that appearance of
their rods might, bring out a game
warden as the season in tht stte does
! not open until May 1.
Coal or Wood delivered on short no
tice. Taft Transfer Company. 7tfc
H. S. Pratt and Miss Violet Palm
er spent lastl week in Portland with
her sister, Mrs. R. R. Adams.
Miss Wold of the Oregon Educa
tional League will address local citi
zens at the Commercial Club tomor
row (Thursday) evening. She will
speak on the University referendum
measure, to which the league she rep
resents is opposed.
Attention B.P.O.E. of Hood River!
Kindly send your name, present ad
dress and "where you belong" to C. H.
Vaughan, Hood River, Oregon. Some
thing doing in the near future that
none can afford to miss. Do not de
lay. Do it now. 1819c
The Heights baseball team played
White Salmon at that place Sunday
and was defeated by the score of 11
to 9. The Heights boys found the
White Salmon twirler for several hits
but White Salmon made a number of
lucky runs on errors by the locals.
Overbaugh and Teal were the battery
for White Salmon; Matthews and Hall
for the Heights. The Heights team
plays The Dalles on the local diamond
William Rogers Lord, the famous
student of birds and author of "Lord's
Birds of Washington and Oregon,','
will give an address this (Wednesday)
evening at the Cortgregatlonal church
at eight o'clock. Admission will be
free and the lecture is given under
ihe auspices of the High School.
William Barnes, a 60-year-old Prine
vllle merchant, whose first ride on a
train was taken recently from Bend to
Portland, has been here visiting his
niece, Mrs. C. D. NickVlsen.
Washington, 0. C, Vendor Now Fam
ous for His Ignorance
(Kemmerer (Wyo.) Camera)
As an evidence of the reputation
the West is training in the East, we
call to mind an Incident noted in
Washington, I). C., of where a cus
tomer stepped up to a fruit vender
and asked for some of his best apples.
The tendered fruit was all that was
desired, and the question was put to
the vender as to what was the name
of the apple arid where It came from.
The vender replied Chat It was a
"Hood River." and he thought It came
frCm Alabama. In the west there is
never any fiifstion as to where those
famous apples come from and it is
nice to know that the apples most
prized in the East are the product of
Oregon, a Western state.
There is money in Hay and Cows and this is
the correct time to get into
We have some good farms equipped with
buildings; the prices are right and the terms
will suit your pocketbook.
;:::::.,-:;:;. :j;:wmmimmmmmmm!mmtyi , ;
Tixmt to Begin Collecting Rubbish
Tomorrow Morning
All citizens interested are remind
ed that this is clean up week and that
the teams will begin to collect rub
bish Thursday morning. Nothing will
be hauled that can be burned and all
rubbish should be placed in boxes or
sacks and convenient to the street
that the drivers may see it as they
pass along. They will charge a nomi
nal fee, much less than If hauled
away upon individual orders. It is
hoped that every place needing it will
be cleaned up by the end of the week
and not necessitate' the city taking
steps to have it cleaned.
According to their annual custom,
the Junior Class of the High School
entertained the Seniors very pleas
antly at the Commercial Club Friday
evening. The room was elaborately
decorated with streamers of maroon
and gold, the Senior Class colors.
There was also a profusion of flow
ers. A jolly evening was spent with
games, the fea'ure of the entertain
ment being the track meet between
Cornell, Princeton and Yale, which
aroused much amusement. Profiles
of the Senior Class and faculty were
then guessed. Refreshments were
served and dancing was enjoyed. The
general committee responsible for the
success of the evening included the
following: Will McGuire, Allan Har
ris, Matthew Miller, Emma Gibbons,
Tillie Davidson and De Forrest Gould.
Sub-committees worked under the di
rection of the general committee.
The district rally of the Christian
churches of Hood River, Hood River
Valley, Mosler, Wasco, Dufur and The
Dalles was held last Thursday night
and Friday at The Dulles. Delegates
and ministers from all the above nam
ed churches were present and inter
esting sermons were listened to. The
following program was carried out
Thursday night: Devotional service;
address of welcome. Rev. Howard Mc
Connell; response, Jas.A. Bennett; ad
dress, "The Efficient Church," C. . F.
Swander of Portland.
Friday's program Reports from
churches;"State Work Conference."C.
F. Swander; address "C. W. B. M
Work," Mrs. Ellen, Portland; confer
ence on Bible school work, Mrs,
Clara G. Essen, Forest Grove.
Levi Clarke
The funeral of Levi Clarke, who
passed quietly away in his sleep lust
week, was held Thursday afternoon at
St. Mark's church, Rev. B. A. Warren
of The Dalles officiating. Mr. Clarke
was baptized by Bishop Paddock a
few weeks ago and had been confirm
ed only the Sunday before bis death.
His wife, before her death, had been
one of the most devoted members of
St. Mark's church.
Mr. Clarke was born at Rochester,
N. Y., October 16. 1836. When hardly
more than a boy he left home and
went to London, Out., where he later
entered the wholesale cigar business.
Afterwards he learned the hardware
business and became owner of a store
at Ontario. He sold out there and
moved to Fort Scott, Kansas, where
he again engaged in the hardware
business. A few years later he lost
most of the money he had accumulat
ed in mining enterprises In which he
became Interested in New Mexico.
After engaging in business again in
several cities of the Middle West he
came to The Dulles In 1889. He came
to Hood River 14 years ago and be
came interested wlrh his son, Charles,
in the drug business. Six years ago
his sight failed and he retired from
active business.
Mr. Clarke was married to Miss
Mary Keys at Woodstock, Ontario, on
April 20, 1856. Mrs. Clarke's death
last fall came as a severe blow to her
husband and he had fuiled rapidly
since that time.
He is survived by five children and
10 grandchildren. The children are
Frank Clarke of Portland, F. W.
Clarke and Mrs. W. O Hadley of The
Dulles, and Arthur and Charles N.
Clarke of this city.
Read the News it tells It all.
SsufiS Reed & Henderson, Inc.
Fire, Accident, Life, Automobile, F'late Glass,
Burglary, Employer's Liability, including
v Also Judicial, Official and Indemnity Bonds
Resident Agent for: U. S. Fidelity & Guaranty Co.
Northern Assurance Co., of London
Commercial Union Assurance Co., Ltd., of London
Hanover Fire Insurance Co. of New York
Pelican Assurance Co. of New York
I 'Real Estate
A meeting of the Hood River Busi
ness Men's League has been called
for Monday, May 5, at 8 p m at which
time the organization will be perfect.
The meeting will be held at the Com
mercial Club and the constitution and
by-lawg will be submitted. The offi
cers will be present to receive sug
gestions as to the best manner to pro
ceed in the matter of a rating bureau.
Sutherlin lg to have a fruit preserv
; ing plant in operation, late next
; month. The local fruit growers' as
sociation has been active In securing
j the new plant which will cost $30,000.
I It will use new patent processes In
j drying and preserving fruits and veg
, etables of all kinds and will be of
1 very great benefit to the people of
' that section. Contracts have already
been made for this year's crops.
30 Acres Located in Dukes Valley, 4 acres in bearing,
16 acres 2 to 4 years old, 5 acres yearlings. Halance timber
and creek. 4-room house; large barn, unlimited free water.
Price $15,000.00. Will exchange for small acreage near
Hood River.
Lot, 50x100, South Front Street, Portland -Price $25,000
3 buildings, furnished and equipped. Can make this prop
erty pay $300 a month net. Will exchange for Hood liiver
10 Acres 3 miles from Hood River, just off the maca
dam road. Three acres G-year-old trees, Spitzenburgs and
Newtowns; three acres 2-year-old trees, all Newtowns; one
acre 1-year-old Commercial pears; one and a half acres in
hay. Balance pasture and small creek. New 5-room mod
ern bungalow; small barn. Price $9,000.00. Will exchange
for acreage for diversified farming, principally raising hay
and stock.
For Reliable Insurance See
ucccisona to '
Regular Sunday excursion to Park
dale. I'leasant trip for yourself ami
It's Sure to Be Right
If the watch comes from
here, no matter if you
buy the cheapest or most
expensive--livery watch
we sell is a...
Arthur Clarke
Jewtler and Optician
Opp nutln'i Hank
iff,. ,f , w ( '; py.vwy 'v, '