The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, October 08, 1903, Image 4

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Samson and I. X. L. Wind
mills. Faultless Stump Pullers, Hayes
Double Cylinder pumps, Ely & Stick
ney Gasoline Engines.
5food Iftver Glacier
Seen at White Salmon.
The ko'hI thinirs In tills life are al
ways ripe if we are ready to harvest
them. The first four days of this month
were rich in pleasant aagociations and
bt'Mutlful gurroundings, an we were
then visiting at White Salmon.
At the ferry Uncling near the saw
mill we hoisted the white flag in token
of surrender, and to signify our willing
ness to be taken in, and soon heard the
pulling of the little launch that carried
us wifely aeroHs. The first person we
saw kh we started up the hill was a
young man on a large rock eating
grapes, and in answer to our inquiry
if he didn't think it "cheeky to be eat
ing grapes so near the highway," he
came smilingly and presented each of
us with a bunch of luscious grapes. I
suppose he was pleased to find some
one with an equal amount of "cheek.''
We were made to feel at home at the
Royal Aune farm of C. F. Waldo, on
Nob Hill, Jewett avenue, facing the
Columbia. Mr. Waldo's family con
sists of wife and daughter Edris E.,
father and mother Waldo, and Mother
Waldo's sister. The aunt is seriously
or rather painfully afflicted with a crip
pled right hand. Mr. Waldo has very
much improved the place by good cul
tivation, setting out trees and plants.
In a few years he will have a valuable
cherry orchard.
White Salmon has scenic beauties of
unsurpassed loveliness and grandeur,
and among them Hood River is a star
of dazzling brilliancy. On the 2d, Mr.
Jewett took us and Mrs. Waldo to see
the falls and to visit our Eden Dale
ranch that we had never seen. We
took lunch at the fulls, where there is a
new store kept by Mr. Williams, who
seems to be doing a good business. His
(laughter, Miss Delia, prepared lissome
coffee that made our lunch complete.
With the Jewett grapes, Mrs. Waldo's
cake and Mr. Waldo's wine, it could
not be called a dry dinner. The ride
from White Salmon to the falls was an
agreeable surprise, as we expected hills
and bad roads, but found it an even
grade and in good order. For about, a
mile along the precipitous bluff of the
writes: "I suffered with an ugly sore
for a vear.but a box of Bucklen's Arni
ca salve cured me.Il's the best sulve on
earth." 25c at Chas. N. Clarke's drug
Indian Creek Bridge Completed.
Carpenter work on the Indian creek
bridge was completed this week, and as
soon as the grading and filling in is
completed at the edds, the bridge will
be open for traflic. This long-needed
piece of work has been finally accom
plished, and the public duly appre
ciates the new bridge. For tins work
the comity court appropriated $.S95.
When this was found to be insufficient,
an additional flit) was raisea ny sim-
scription. It Is expected that the work
of tilling In the approaches will he done
hv the farmers of the valley under the
audited claims, paid teachers, and was in
school room more than once while school
was in session. AVe left the registering
Dart for Mr. Roberts, he likes to see his
name in print. Exit, Coipi,e.
A Rich Mine.
Ex-Lieut. Governor Thurston Daniels
of Vancouver, Wash., president of the
Humboldt Mining company of Spo
kane, has been in the citv this week.
He was accompanied by M. V. Rand of
University Park, a former well-known
townsman here. Mr. Daniels was here
in the interest of the Humboldt com
pany and has succeeded in interesting
certain of our citizens in the enterprise.
He has exhibited some very handsome
samples of ore from the mine, whieli
has the distinction of being the richest
discovery at the surface ever made on
the south half of the Colville reserva
tion. The company is now selling
stock, fully paid up and non-assessable,
Following is the report of the Hood River Public School for the month end
ing Beptember 25, 1903:
White Salmon t he ride was thrilling to
a tenderfoot, and there was a disposi
tion to cling to the larboard side of the
seat; but we were assured that there
had never been an Accident there, and
we left that part of the road with the
hope that there never would be one,
Saturday, the 3d, we were taken out
two miles nortneast or white salmon
by N. M. Wood, to visit and inspect his
farm. Mr. Waldo and family were the
invited ones ana tney included us by
courtesy, and we were glad to have
been in the party. The soil on this
place is of volcanic ash formation, of
great ueptn ana tenuity, and 1 believe,
as he has demonstrated, that he ran
grow strawberries here successfully
without irrigation, if e lias on the up
per part of his place a natural reservoir
which, witli a trifling expense, he en
larged so as to water 10U acres of land
We met there, tiesides Mrs. Wood, Miss
Johnson, a granddaughter, and Mr.
Cooper, a nephew of the Woods. Miss
Johnson is teaching the White Salmon
school. There is an interesting school
at the falls, hut did not learn the name
of the teacher. The intelligent looks of
the children and the picturesque sur
roundings made a pleasant impression.
Sunday we spent at that model of
summer resorts, the Jewett home. It
is a garden of fruits and flowers, of fine
trees and shrubbery, of pleasant walks
and drives, of precipices and waterfalls,
of grottoes and gorges of flesh-creeping
depths, of magnificent views from the
different towers and lookouts a car
nival of natural and artistic beauties,
and I do not wonder that this popular
place is so crowded with the elite and
refined of Oregon's metropolis. Mrs.
Jewett was absent at Portland, where
her son is being treated at a sanatorium.
I attended services at the Congrega
tional church and listened to an inter
esting sermon by Mr. Garrison from
the text, "For we know in part," etc.
was much pleased with the sermon
but could not down the thought that
my greater experiences made me know
many who Knew it all.
The outlook for White Salmon Is very
flattering, and I know of no place
where investments of capital, skill or
labor may be more safely made.
A Love Letter.
Would not interest you ifyou're look
ing for a guaranteed salve for sores,
burns or piles.Otto Dodd.of Ponder,Mo.
Mr. Hhaw Arm and second trades
Mis. Cotton, first and sceond grades....
MIhs ( roves, second xraae
MIhs Dellz. third trade .
Mis. y ninn, fourth grade
Miss Couple, flrtb and sixth grades.
Mrs. Refcl. sixth and seventh grade.
Miss MhiiDgel, eighth, ninth and tenth grades.
3 I 5 1
23, 17, 4CIISS.IW
ill K mm.u
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2 IS lt'22.13
W 2.1 47iiM.
24 2S I 41120.4
27 2,1' (ill 22H
J 24 89 ti32U
- nwi
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n.n 4!.2
17.3 34.11
15.3 37.4
'20.8 41.4
,8 143.
20. 142.3
15. IOi.l
)3l 10
ought to go to Williams' phaeniacy and
get the great nerve and body builders,
Palnio tablets. These tablets arn abso
lutely guaranteed for all forms of weak
ness, at 50c a box. Remember they are
for any form of weakness. There is no
manhood builder equal to them.
Resolutions of Condolence.
Hall of Mlewllrto Idge, No. 107, 1. O. O. F.,
Hood River, (Jr., September 10, 1IW3. We.yonr
cominitU'e appointed to draft resolutions
upon the death of W. 1), Casteel, who fell fion
a bridge and was instantly killed, beg leave to
repori hw ioijown:
Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God to
remove from our midst our beloved brother,
W. V. t'asteel, who was a faithful member,
loval to the principles of the order; therefore
be It
Resolved, That, as a token of our esteem,
the charter of this lodge be druped In mourn
ing for the period of 30 days.
Resolved, That we extend our hoartfelt sym
pathy to the bereaved relatives of the de
ceased brother.
Resolved, That these resolul Ions be spread
npon the minutes of this lttdge, and a copy be
given to ttie Hood Ulver (ilacler tor puhltea
tlon, and a copy be sent to the relatives of the
deceased brother. W. T. ItlllHARK,
Card of Tlniiiks.
We wish to express our heartfelt thanks to
the brethren of the Odd Kellows' lodges of
W hite Salmon, V ash., and Hood Klver, or.,
for their kindness in caring for the remains of
our dear bov Joint. We are j ours sincerely,
MR. aKd Jilts. JAM. A. JOHNSTON.
J-owcr Durham, New Brunswick.
Stock Grown on Full Roots.
AVe desire to let our friends and patrons know
that for the fall planting we will have and can sup
ply in any number
Cherry, Pear, Apricot, Peach & Plum Trees
Shade and Ornamental Trees.
Also, all the standard varieties of apple trees. Can
supply the trade with plenty of Newtown, Spitzcn
burg and Jonathan apple trees.
RAWSON & STANTON, Hood River, Or.
Daring the first two weeks of the month, the pupils of MlssGroTe's room were tn Mrs.
Shaw's and Miss Cotton's rooms, which fact accounts for the average dally attendance In
those roomj tnlng greater th in the n inib ir o'piplia enrolls I.
,, MINNIE HCHUNUEL, Principal.
Oregon Nursery Co.
For first-class, whole-rooted and budded Trees, send vour order to the old reliable
Oregon Nursery Co., at Kalein, Oregon. We have yet for sale a few more thousand
Hist-chiss Newtown Pippins, Hpltzenburgs, and a full line of all other varieties of ap
ples and general nursery stock.
Now is the time to place your order, before all the best trees are sold.
Racine Feet.
Stoneware, Crockery and
Glass ware, China and
t Vases, Pitchers, Tankards,
'Tumblers ami Goblets,
Decorated Lamps, Fancy,
riiiin, Nickel and Bracket, Chimneys, Wicks and Lamp
Supplies. Confectionery, Nuts, Alden chocolates, etc.
Fruit Paper. Phone 351.
supervision of the road supervisor.
The bridge Is about 30 feat high in
the middle, nearly 800 feet long and IK
feet wide. S. H. Cox did the work un
der contract.
CaHh pubscrlptloiiH for this work ure
now due and payable at the bank.
District No. S Heard From.
There is nothing go hard to penetrate
as the density of man's ignorance. Espe
cially if it is willing ignorance; then it's
We thought by giving Mr. Koberts a
little time he would see the fallacy of
his statements; make the necessary
apology for his misrepresentations, and
that would end the matter, but he
comes again but in a milder form.
hen our school closed last vear.
about the first of April, there was not a
dollar in the treasury, and we owed our
teachers $210, witli othor debts for inci
dentals, but before the time for our an
nual report, June 15, we had received
from our special 10-mill district tax,
$453.15. I want Mr. Koberts to under
stand that that 10-mill tax levied last
January at a special meeting was entered
! .1.. ll ,
unmeuiateiy upon me tax rous ana
paid into the county treasury last
spring and apportioned to us in May
with our per capita appointment, and
before our report was made June 15.
at which time we had a balance of
$510.51 on band after paying what was
due our teachers $213.50 paying interest
on bonds, interest to Mr. Henrichs, re
newel of our insurance and numerous
other incidentals.
Mr. Roberts' statement should have
stood this way, assuming that his figures
are correct :
Received from county land, last May ...S120 40
Hecelved from special 10-mlll dlst. tax... 453 15
Total receipt up to June 15, 11KB JHiS 35
Paid teachers balance on salary $218 50
Paid Interest on bonds, Interest to Hen
richs and other outstanding bills as
numed above to the amount of. 149 55
Total disbursements j:ms 05
Balance on hand June 15, W03 510 50
The trouble with Mr. Roberts is he
didn't know he ought to look up a better
source of information. The great trouble
with the gentleman is he thinks we are
going to receive those two large amounts
after the 15th of last June, whereas the
fact is we received them in our May ap
portionnient, which enabled us to pay our
indebtedness; and have a balance of
$510,51 on hand the 15th, of June.
We hope this explanation will be sat
isfactory and that we will hear no more
about $l,52i).6li for school purposes this
year. When it's all paid in that is to
come yet, we will not have more than
half of that amount.
When the proper time comes our dis
trict clerk will make his report. We are
too busy just now attending to our own
business to pay any further attention to
Mr. Roberts. He still maintains that
the directors didn't visit the school be
cause he didn't find their names on the
register. We visited school at the close
of each school month in line of duty,
to drive its long-working tunnel, install
machinery and ' otherwise equip the
property. Other mines in the imme
diate vicinity are proving wonderfully
rich with development, notably tiie
Summit, Gold Cord and Malachite,
which are believed to be on the Hum
boldt ledge. Mayor Boyle of Indian
apolis, Ind., is at the head of the com
pany which Is putting In a smelter
within a mile of the Humboldt mine.
At present stock in the Humboldt is
selling at 15 cents a share. This stock
also covers the company's townnite
property, embracing some 40 acres ad
joining the new town of Keller. Work
on an extensive scale will be resumed
within a few ditys at the Humboldt
mine, and a great strike is predicted
soon in the lower tunnel. The com
pany has a little more stock yet for sale
at 15 cents per share, and those who
desire to get a block of it before the
price advances should address Kx-Gov-ernor
Daniels at Vancouver, Wash.
Saves Two From leafli.
"Our little daughter had an almost
fatal attack of whooping cough and
bronchitis," writes Mrs. W. K. llavi
land.of Armonk, N. Y "but, when nil
other remedies fuiled, we saved her lifo
with Dr. King's New Discovery. Our
niece, who had consumption in an ad
vanced stage, also used this wonderful
medicine and today she is perfectly
well." Desperate throat and lung dis
eases yield to Dr.King's New Discovery
as to no other medicine on earth. Infalli
ble for coughs, and colds. 50c and $1.00
bottles guaranteed by Chas. N. Clarke,
The Strongest JLiiii in Hood River.
It is not generally known that the
strongest man in Hood River may see
times when he feels his strength is not
what it ought to ho. Then is when he
is always found at
Slocom's. Head Call
of the Wilds, by
Jack London, The
Sherrods, by Goo.
BarrMcCutcheon, au
thor of 'Gran stark,
Castle Craneycrow,
etc. Handsomely il
lustrated. Buy it at
Registered at the Hotels.
J W Atkinson, Mrs J W Atkinson, Mnllne,
III; .Miss .lean M Sliupp, Portland; Mrs Ishain
Hormsbv. Washhuilon. 1) C: Mrs Robert K
Kvaiis, Hurmstiv Kvans, Vancouver Barracks;
Mrs J W Wolf, Miss Wolf, San K run Cisco; Mrs
K B Wolf, Portland; M K Yorke, Mrs David
lluller, Carrollton. Wi.sli; J M Treat tind wife,
K M Mi-Arthur. Walla Walla; Mr mid Mr A
KppliiKer, Ashland: i)r F 14 Smith, Kunene:
Miss C (! Walker, Mrs A 1 Walker, Harry W
Walker, Hah Francisco,
Advertised Letter List.
September 28, lwiS.
Booth, Rev ) M Mn ley, II
Halstcad, J M Lytuck, J 1)
Hyde, Albert T Richmond, I, If
Jones, I)r M A Rosenan, llcunie
October a, 11HJ3.
Bacon, Mrs. Alvy Ferguson, H Ft,Jr
Armstrong, James W Hlct, Charles
Hall, K O Monuur, 1' 13
Drown, V U
Wll. M. VATHS, I. M.
E. C. Mahaney returned last week
from Sherman county, where he put in
the season in the harvest fields.
Geo. D. Culbertson & Co.,
The largest list of Fruit and Berry Lands in
Hood River valley and White Salmon to select
from. Honest treatment will award you by plac
ing your property in our hands. Loans nego
tiated. Insurance.
The Mt. Hood Store
Carries a full stock of g-oods such as is generally
found in a country store. AVe can fit out campers
with all necessary cooking utensils, groceries and
canned goods. Fishing tackle and ammunition.
Flour and Feed Always on Hand.
A public telephone in the store building.
W. S. QUIBBLE, Proprietor.
Centrally? Located. Fine View.
Pure pring Water.
Sidewalks will be Put in when Grading is Completed
Property is in the first sewerage system that will be put in by the town
of Hood River.
Several fine buildings will be erected on the property during 1 he summer.
Special Inducements to Peo
pie who wish to Build.
For full particulars call upon
J. F. Batchelder and R. R. Erwin, Trustees
& CO.
Worth of Land for
heap, or Trade.
The Valley Improvement company have contracted for about all the water they can furnish without enlarging the Hume. In Order to enlarge the flume the Davenport Bros, have decided
to sell land to the amount of $(50,000. This will beji bargain in lands, and will hold good for 30 days and then will be taken off the market. So you will "have to hurry" if you want some of it.
This sale will include the Barret t Ranch, the best
farm in Hood River valley. Four thousand fruit trees;
free water for a part of it; contains 180 acres; worth
$20,000, but will sell in a lump for $10,000 cah. Or
we will sell in .", 10, 15 and 20 acre lots to suit the
purchaser. This is a fine bargain at only $16,000
Also, the famous ranch known as the old E. L.
Smith place, near the Frunkton school house. This
place contains l."0 acres, with several fine cold springs
on the place, and nearly enough water to irrigate the
entire hind. Only 2' miles from town, with the Frank
ton school on the place, one of the best schools in the
valley. This place will be sold in small lots and will
all 1h gone inside of ten days, for $15,000
Next comes the old Van Johnson place, and this
will U included in this bargain sale. Worth $4,000,
but for the cash it will go for .'1,000. This place con
tains 40 acres, 2." in clover and timothy, ."00 bearing
apple tr(es, house and bam, nice wood shed, cold spring
at the door, good cellar, small hay barn, all the water
needed for the place from a private ditch from Ditch
creek. You can not afford to miss this at $3,000
Also, ten acres from the southeast corner of the old
Sipma place, all cleared and seeded to clover and tim
othy. Plenty of water for irrigating the entire place,
free. Well worth the price $2,000
Another 1G0 acres on Bald mountain, for 2,000
Twelve hundred acres 4 miles from town, worth ten
dollars per acre. We will sell for 8,000
3,300 acres up around Parker Town. This
land will be sold off in 80 and 100 aero lots for about
five dollars per acre, or the whole tract for about.. $15,000
M. M. Davenport has 13 acres for sale cheap. He will
also sell his house and lot, with 8 acres, cheap.
We are not offering this land cheap Itecnuse we are
hard up, but to help out the Valley Improvement Co. The
deeds to this land art' in the name of the Davenport Bros.,
hence there will be no commission. All the lands selcctM
by them for choice hay lands, as well as apples and straw
Iterrieo, all having free water more or less. These places
are the oldest places taken in Hood River, and are also the
best, as all of them have good cold springs on them.
AVe also have eight or ten large teams that we will sell
in the next thirtv davs, including harness and wagons.
Eighty head of cattle in good condition; two complete
saw mills.
Do not think because we are offering to sell that we are
going out of business, for none of this property is included
in our lumber business. The Davenport Bros. Lumber Co.
is incorporated for $."o,ooo, fully paid up. Their large
mill is now cutting 4o,ooo feet per day, and included in
this, besides their mill, is the water flume, timlwr, planing
mill, lumler, etc. We an? sure that this property will Im
sold inside of 3o days to men living right here in the val
ley, as the men know the bargains there are in it, and we
.are also sure they will not let theoutsidetakeup these snaps.
Call on Frank Duvendort, in the old bank building,
and look over the plat of the above lands.