The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, October 13, 1904, Image 3

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    hood;iriver glacier, Thursday, October 13, 1004.
Locate your home where the best improvements are going.
Sewers, Spring Water and Sidewalks, fine view and good drainage.
All these are found in
.1 .
t. " 1. v
, - . . -
iverview rwic
Which will be included in the First Sewer District, and which is beyond question the most
desirable residence in Hood River. Buy now before the prices advance.
V '"n,1""--" J L
FOR SO years steamboats liave
been carrying passengers and
freight to and from Hood River,
but it remained for Manager H. C.
Canurtiell of the Regulator line to fur
nish the firnt dock facilities for the ac
commodation of the Hood River pat
rons of the Columbia river steamers.
The accompanying illustration shows
the dock recently put in by Mr. Camp
bell at the steamboat landing in the
east end of the city. C. A. Bell of the
Transfer Co. took a Glacier reporter to
the boat landing yesterday and showed
him over the dock.
Moored behind piling is a covered
wharf boat, 24x(0 feet in extent, afford
ing capacity for storing three or four
cars of freight. At the east end of the
dock is a neatly fitted up office and
waiting room, where Norman Young,
the Hood River agent for the Regulator
line may be found at any time during
the working hours of the day. Tele
phone connection has been made with
the boat company' office, which will
enable the merchants to ascertain at a
moment's notice the arrival of their
freight. And not like it liaB been for 50
years, freight that is left at the boat
landing over night will not suffer from
the rains, as it will remain safely under
cover until hauled away.
As a matter of news, the reporter in
quired about the business of the Regu
lator company at Hood River. Mr,
Young opened the new record books the
company has supplied him with since
the establishment of the dock here, and
showed an average of seven and eight
tons of freight passing through the dock
every day of the week. The Regulator
pulled in at that moment and the dozen
deck hand were kept busy for half an
hour unloading a large consignment for
the merchants, and taking on lot of
lumber for lower Mosier.
Now that the dock has been placed in
position, Agent Young expects to s8e a
perceptible increase in the freight traffic
by boat. A large amount of fruit leaves
for t'ortlann each day Dy the Keguiaior
Line from liood River.
As will be seen by the monthly re
irt of the l'rankton schools as given
xilow, the percentage of attendance is
97.77, and punctuality, 99.77 for the two
schools in the district. What other
school in the state with anyway near
the same attendance can equal this
The following h report of the Frank
ton schools for the mouth ending Sep
tember 30, 1904.
Roll of honor :
Minnie McLane Beulah Paulin
Kdward I'aulin Paul Moore
Walter Kresse . Grace Forbes
Alma Abeten Ruth Morton
Invest McLane Alyne McLane
Bessie McLane Krna McLane
Mutt Huckler
Enrollment, 22; number days attend
ance, 35t))g ; number days absence, 13 ;
imtnbur of times tardy, 0.
Carrie, Teacher.
Roll of honor, primary:
Clarice Davenport Winnie Soule
Kdna lioorman
Winnie Ktaten
Ruth Barrett
Ruth Treiber
Yerna Martensen
Fred Weinschenck
S. Braidthwait
lx)vl Braidthwait
Mabel Ledford
Pertha Steptoe
Marie Soule
Marie Davenport
Esther Barrett
Earnest Boorman
Hiram Fatinger
Fdward Soule
Enrollment, 39; number days attend
ance, (i7ii 1 1 ; number days absence, 14j ;
number times tardy, 1.
Minnie Shea, Teacher.
Roll of honor, intermediate;
May Davenport
J, Kin Jones
Lee Soule
Rileen Khy
(ieorge Ted ford
Myrtle Steptoe
Leon Caddy.
Enrollment, .!;
Arthur Kerr
V. Bruidthwaite
Williss Kelley
Oscar Jones
Emma Noble
Minnie Fliy
number davs attend
ance, 54.'l,4 ; number days absence, 111 ;
number times tardy, ;.
Stei.i.a Brown, Teacher.
Roll of honor, principal's room :
Florence Byerlee Albert Garrabrant
Margaret Nickelsen Nina Noble
David Bverlee Bruce Morton
Nellie Garrabrant Harrison Bangle
Raymond Nicholson FIhe lioorman
Alta Anderson Fern Bangle
Enrollment, 25; number days attend
ance, IWIt'v'i ; number days absence, 41 ;
number times tardy A.
Percentage of attendance 97.77; punct
uality 99. 77, for entire district.
G. W. Brown, Principal.
Report from District 52. '
Special to the Glacier.
Mosier, Oregon, Oct. lo, 1904. The
first month of school in district 52 closed
Friday with an enrollment of 3(i pupils.
The following pupils were neither ab
sent nor tardy during the month:
Mary Morgan Irene Morgan
Willie Depee Leodica Haacke
Willie Stewart Annie Haacke
Mattie Hudson Clefora Haacke
Agnez Gi'lovson, teacher.
bids fair to accomplish much good for j
the students and the school during the
present year. Credit for a greater part
(if this wnrk miiut. 1w piven tn Superin
tendent Wiley, who seems to have im
bued the school with a life and energy
it has not displayed for many a year.
Students Form Athletic Club.
The boys of the Hood River public
school, at the instance of Professor
Wiloy, have organized an athletic asso
ciation. Friday evening the following
officers were elected: Estee Brosius,
president; Harold Hershner, vice presi
dent; Mair Dano, secretary; Willie
Baker, treasurer; Harold Hershner,
Howard Hartley and Elwood Luckey,
members of the executive committee.
The club starts out with a member
ship enrollment of 42. The organization
lias for ite object the fostering of a
spirit for athletics, and will be known
as the Hood River Public school athlet
ic club.
The boys have already made an Im
provement to the Park street school
grounds by clearing up the northeast
corner for a basket and hand ball court.
Organize Principals' Club.
Seventeen teachers responded to the
call for the organization of a Principals'
club of Wasco county at the rooms of
the Hood River high school last Satur
day afternoon. ,
The Wasco County Superintendents
and Principals' club was organized and
the following officers elected: L. A.
Wiley of Hood River, president: C. D.
Thompson of Barrett, vice president;
Miss Mabel Riddell of Pine Grove,
secretary; J. T. Neff, J. 8. Landers and
Protessor Orentt of The Dalles, a com
mittee on programs.
The next meeting will be field at the
Pine Grove school house, just before
dinner, as Professor Thompson stated,
Saturday, October 2)
Superintendent Landers of The Dalles
told interesting incidents of his trip to
St. Louis, and the educational exhibit
at the world's fair. There were also
discussions on the every day province
of the teacher.
While the organiza'ion is to be known
as a superintendents' and principals
..n 4..nMiuru (A the county are
cum, u - - - i
privileged to join and to secure the
licnente oi me iiieeum.
Elect Class (Juicers.
Memliers of the tenth grade of the
Hood River public school mei lasi m
duy afternoon to perfect class organiza
the (ollowinir officers:
Harold Hershner, president; Charles
Slmte, vice president ; .miss i ean nru
Miss Lela Kelsay. tieas-
ufer; Herman Struck, sketch artist.
There are 13 members of the class, but
this thev take to be a good omen, leat
wie the record of the first month s
work would so indicate.
Class spirit among the upper grades
kciiis to have been placed on a firm
" footing in the Hood River schools and
Hood River business men last week
Fiibscribed $300 for a writeup in the
Lewis and Clark Journal that will ad
vertise Hood River, its advantages and
resources, to thousands of readers in
the Eastern states.
Kothe & Vallely , advertising managers
for the Lewis and Clark Journal, the
official organ of the Lewis and Clark
fair, spent last week in Hood River
soliciting the advertising subscriptions
from the business men. Before going
directly .to the business houses, Messrs.
Kothe & Vallely met with the directors
of the Hood River Commercial club,
before whom they laid their proposition,
hich was discussed by the directors
and sanctioned by them.
The $: 100 is to pay for a writeup of the
city and valley which is to appear in
the November issue of the Journal,
that is to have a circulation of some
200,000 copies, nearly all of which are
to be distributed at the St. Louis fair.
Statistics for the article have been pre
pared by the secretary of the Commer
cial club. .It is the intention of the
secretary to secure some photographs
of the apple exhibits this week for illus
trations to accompany the article.
Jf anyone in the town and country
! has pictures of orchard and farm scenes
suitable lor nalltone cuts, me secretary
of the Commercial club would be pleased
to have them left at the Glacier office.
Handsome Apples From Mount Hood.
G. C. Ruff, on his way to Portland
last Friday, was exhibiting some of his
fine apples grown on his irun mrm at
Mount Hood. The Kings he showed to
the Glacier reporter were indeed beau
ties. They were tiigtiiy colored; so
much so that it would be difficult to
find Spitzenbergs to excel them. The
Kings were four-tier apples. Some
Spitzenbergs he displayed, while not eo
large, were nicely colored, and on fruit
stands would retail about two to five
Mr. Ruff owns what was formerly the
P. F. Fouts ranch. He has about ten
acres in bearing orchard, and has kept
a grubbing machine busy all summer
clearing land on which he will plant
more apple trees. Mr. Ruff also has an
extensive clover patch.
Mr Ruff is the proprietor of a grocery
store in Portland, and when he displays
these samples of fruit in In show cases
he should have no difficulty in securing
orders for his entire crop at top notch
Buys Laundry at Ileppner.
R. C. Willis closed a deal lat:t Satur
day whereby the Crescent Steam Laun
dry was transfered to Orin Clay John
son of Hood River, at the normal figure
of $5000. Mr. Johnson and two sons
will operate the laundry, and as they
come well recommended, and are thor-
onuhlv familiar with the business, there
is no reason why they should not do a
ifood business trom the start.
Mr. Johnson will add at once a lot of
new machinery and put the plant in
shape to do work equal to the Pendleton
or Portland lauftdries, so there will be
no exiuse for sending your work away.
Ileppner Times.
The Apples Are Waitin; For Yon.
The annual meeting of the Stat Edi
torial Association will lie held this year
at It ood River, October 14-15 when the
boys will meet to swap experiences,
have a iiood time and sample the big
red apples that have made Hood River
famous. Every man in the editorial
harness should make it u point to dode
work for a couple of days and go. ' He
will find it the best investment of time
he can make in the whole round year.
Forest Grove Times.
Canby post, G. A. R., had a good
meeting Saturday. Several oi the com
rades who were not uresent at former
meetings when the exiierience of the
boys on their enlistment in the army
was given, responded at this meeting.
M. P. Isenberg enlisted at Alexandria
Pa. He told of his experience up to
and including the battle of Antietam,
when his brother John and seven
cousins of the name of Jsenberg, were
killed. Himself was severely wounded
in this, one of the bloodiest battles of
the war. He was then enlisted in the
Pennsylvania Reserves, a division of
troops that saw as much hard fighting
and service as any division in the Army
ot the Potomac.
Harvey Cole served in the 14th Mich
igan, and it was his proud boast that,
as an orderly detailed upon his general's
staff, he witnessed the grand review ol
the veteran armies of Grant and Slier
man in the streets of Washington. His
description of that event was eloquently
portrayed, and the interested comrades
who took part in that grand review
could imagine themselves once more
marcblnu down Pennsylvania avenuo
and hear the shouts of the multitude
who cheered as thev marched.
L. Henry enlisted in the 95th Illinois
at Bloomington. After campaigning
through Missouri with an occasiona
skirmish with Prices' veterans, hii
regiment brought up at Springfield
At ilsons Greek, where General Lyon
fell, the Judge related that he stood
upon the Dattieneid without a tnougni
of fear, as calm and collected as at the
moment he gave his experience but,
like the man who was with Grant, before
the war, the Judge stood upon the bat
tlefield of Wilsons Creek one year after
the battle had lieen fought. The Judge
rounded up ids three years service in
the last battle of the war in Matnll liar
bor, where he helped to capture J. L.
Gordon, a former citizen of Hood River.
The subjects for next meeting will be,
"Did you enlist to free the nigger?
and "How did you feel the first time
you were under fire?"
Selling Agent.
Carriage Painting
Is the place to go when yon want good work done in the
The best is the cheapest. Am prepared to do up-to-date
Step Ladders
Extension Ladders
Fruit Ladders
Laddors that are Safe to Climb
You don't need the whole family to hold our Ladders
while you hang on to the tree.
R. H. WEBER; Prop.
Evergreens, Roses and Shrubbery.
Remember, Our Trees are Grown Strictly Withaut Irrigation.
Meeting of Fair Committee.
The executive committee of the fruit
fair met in the Commercial club rooms
laat Saturday afternoon to complete
little buHincHs before the opening of the
fair this week.
W.J. Baker of the traimportation
committee reported that the railroad
had granted rates of a fare and a third,
and tie was of the opinion that Mr.
Morse had arranged with the boat com
pany for reduced rates an the steamers.
General Passenger Agent A. L. Craig
atatud to Mr. linker that it would be
impossible to have the overland trains
make a stop here during tne davs ot the
fair, as it w as diflicult now with all the
trattic to get the trains through on
schedule time.
Mr. Butler reported that an effort
was being made to have the members of
the Portland Commercial club stop off
at Hood River on their return from
Walla Walla. They expected to make
the return trip Friday morning. Com
ing in on the morning train, they would
stay over until No. 1, visit the apple
show and make a drive about the valley.
Tom Kichardson of the Portlund Com
mercial club is endeavoring to have the
Portland business men make the stop at
Hood Kiver.
The press committee repotted that
arrangements hud been perfected for
entertaining the visiting members of
the pre-s.
Mrs. Dumble stated that the enter
tninment committee had arranged a
programme for each evening of the fair.
As a large tent has been secured from
Portland, all evening meetings will be
held on the fair grounds.
The following prices were decided up
on by the whole committee. Sea
son tickets, 50 cents; day tickets,
including admission to the even
ing entertainment, 25 cents; single
admissions, 10 cents.
The programme Thursday night will
be in charge of Mr. Weber, manager of
the Mandolin club from the Marquam
Grand at Portland.
Mrs. Watt reported arrangements bad
been completed lor the baby show as
announced in last week's Glacier.
W. J. Baker reported for the commit
tee appointed to secure rooms, that 150
rooms had been found ourside of the
Mr. Baker also sated that Wadham &
Kerr Bros, of Portland bad offered six
dozen quart fruit jars as premiums for
canned fruit displays.
H. L. V'orse of the Electric Eight Co.
reported that the company would put in
lights lor the pavilion mid large tent at
a cost of $:!2, and $2.75 each night. The
company will buy bark the wiring and
globes for $5.50, Ices break nge.
Prescriptions filled at any hour of the
day or night at Clarke s drug et ire.
School Commences September 5th.
Books and School Supplies
Tablets, Composition Books, Pencils, Pens and Penholders
Carters Inks Black, Blue and Writing Fluid, Inks for
Fountain Pens, Stamping Inks, Water-proof Ink.
Photo Library Paste, Mucilage, School Sponges, Ink and Penc il Erasers, School
Blotters, etc. Crockery, Glassware, Confectionery and Fruits.
Stationery and Notions.
Phone 351 Geo. F. Coe & Son
General Blacksmiths and Wagonmakers,
Now have Winter Shoes
public to iret their horses in
fee Are No fionil Eiies
Or Other Work Laundered at the New
Steam Laundry
for Horses and invito the
readiness before the slippery
Our steam-heated polishers eliminate
many of the annoyances of the old
fashioned Ironers. You
Ought to Drop in Once and See
Them Work. .
Work called for and delivered. Tele
phone your orders.
Paradise Steam Laundry
Or.t wur old Iteeord renetred and
get tne latent tn tonga ana uana mimir..
etc W. D. ROGERS U agent for
Columbia Phogographs
andtuppliet. Call and-iiee him.
Hood River Studio
E. El. Bradley
We are hre to do your work toduy
tomorrow and every other day, and
our money (what little we have)
ia ajrftnt in Hood Kiver. We want
your work and can do it neatly and
Trained Nurse.
Hood Riyer, Or.
Sanitarium, Ilaftle Creek, Mich. .
J'hone 3KS Main.
The only exclusive Dry Goods House on the Hill.
I have just received my Fall line of Ladies' and Gents'
Underwear, in woolen and lleece lined. Call and get
prices on these goods and you will bo convinced that they
are all right. Also a fine line of Shoes suitable for Fall
and Winter wear, for Men, Women and Children.
No trouble to show goods.
Have you noticed the 20c, 25c
and 30c line of BOOKS in
Window? Just look them over
when passing.
,1 Ticket Office for
The Regulator Line
of Steamers.
: 1 .
f Hauling, Draying, Bag
1 gage Transferred.
' First Class Livery
i : Always Ready.
Thono 131.
Stages to Cloud Cap Inn.
bone & Mcdonald
Carry a full lino of Groceries, Flour and Feed,
Shovels, Spades, Axes, Saws, etc.
The Fishing Season
Is here, and so are we with a full line of first
class Tackle. Come and see us before buying.
Goods Delivered Free
To Any Part of Town.
bone & Mcdonald
Ilua the Finest DiBplay ol
Watches, Diamond and Gold Rings,
Cut Glassware,' etc., in town.
All work neatly nnd correctly done,
enpecmiiy fine Watch Repairing
anil udjuHlhiK. Huattonnble prices.
. .-;A
Do Your Eyes Trouble You?
I wiHh lostute to thu funeral public that I am pre
cured to tt your eyes and lit you with ulaMna
that will overcome all afllirtloim of HtiKmutiHiii, ueur-HiKhidneei and weak eye
thiit the best occulixt can help. Try the kIubw I sell. I have given this subject
very clone siuuy anu can toll you oy examination JUHt. wnat
kind of ulnxHet vlir even require, kyet) tested free and all.
k1hh Bold with a Kuaruntee to lit your even with CHpceially s"
ground glanMeH. If youreyca trouble you und cause headache
or inroumnir puum wan uiurnng vmion wnen reading or uo- ,
ing line work requiring close and steady observation, come u, l!'w'.
iu and let me examine your eyes by means of the perfected
American Optical Tester and itecure relief and comfort by the use of proper )y
fHU"d glne(t.
,iy Dcsioh
r'ftfl" CopyniGHTt Ac.
Antonf wndtfuc a cfcpf'-h and rtwriitt'on may
quickly awrwrtnin our opinion trm whHIior tui
' Invention m protutbly (ulenuhli. i omui union,
tt'tii strict 'yotirMHn"lHl. HaJirilionkou I'menia
tttii fro, ouifftt atfftncy for ruviirin pmmii.
I'atenm taken thruukh Mutta A O. rcclT
tpfrtM nsttf, without, tbwrtfa, in the
Scientific American.
A hsnrtnomHy UlrwtrntM wpMr. !,nrvft Hr
rtllation of any eeientiflo journal. Tm-ti.B, t.i a
Tear: fur ruonihi, tl. Hold by alt Tiewoaler.
MUNN Co.36,Bro"d--' New York
Brtucti limo, tl& F 8t, Wubtutfiuu. 1. (..
rn.Mii'1) ir
Farm Machinery & Vehicles
Ineiidmr Nrudeluiker find Unshford Winnrm. WnrmnH
Carringes & Rubies, Faultless and Little Giant Grubbing
Machines, Aei inotorWiiid Mills, Ruckeyo Pumps, Americus
Cider Mills. S se and Oliver (!Iiillil mid Steol Plmv.
A complete line of Spray i'umps, lloyt'n Tree Supports, Hunford's llalwim of
Myrrh, Kx Ira Muggy Tops, Seats, Cushions, Dashes, l'oles, Shafts, Singletrees
and Neck yokes lloller Springs and Iron Age (larden Tools.
Ill .l'l 1" ... II ITl V
i or. -iiii anu i oiuinni.i ms., not mi j liver, ur.
While- Salmon Livery and Stage Co.
WYKRS ct KREl'S, Proprietors.
White Salmon Singe In connection, with up-to-date Livery Barn. Stages
leave daily, Mondays excepted, at 7:..0a. m., for 1 rout Lake, Gilmer, Fulda and
Ulenwoou. .Meet all steamers.
DR. JONES, Dentist.
Crown and Bridge Work. Teeth Without Plates
Special attention given to the beautiful Pink Guru
Set of Teeth. AImo the treatment of diseased teetU
and gums. Ollice over Jackson's Store.
Oak St. Entrance,