The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, November 17, 1904, Image 5

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    HOOD RIVER, GLACIER, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1904.
AID THE CHILDREN
ON THANKSGIVING
W. T. Gardner, superintendent of the
Boys' mid Girls' society in Portland, ie
appealing to the teachers and public
Hi'lutol children of the state for Thanks
giving donation. County School Super
intendent Neff is mailing to each teach
er in Wasco county copies of Mr. Gard
ner's letter. Mr.Neff says:
"It is hoped that there will be a most
?eiierous response in the way of money,
resh and canned fruits, vegetables and
other useful articles.
"In order to facilitate as much as
possible the work of collecting, etc., I
desire to ask the teachers of Wasco
county to take charge of the contribu
tions in their respective districts, and to
attend to the receiving, packing and for
warding the same."
Edgar C. Harrell, supervisor of the
society, was in Hood River Thursday
and arranged with t!ity Superintendent
Wiley and his assistant, Mr. Crouse,
whereby the school children will donBte
fruits and other supplies for the Aid
society. Mr. Harrell saya Superintend
ent Wiley has entered heartily into the
work, and the aid society is assured of a
liberal donation from Hood Kiver. The
management of the aid society feels very
grateful for the very generous donations
. this city and valley have made in for
mer years.
Donations from the Hood River
schools will be taken charge of by the
Transfer Co. and forwarded to Portland
free of charge.
For the information of those who are
not acquainted with the work of this so
ciety, it is well to state that the society
is a charitable corporation incorporated
under the laws of Oregon for the con
trol and disposition of homeless, neg
lected or ahused children of the state,
and to receive and care for juvenile of
fenders who have made their first miss
step; to care for these children until
suitable homes or employment are
found for them, and to continue a sys
tematic attention to their condition and
treatment.
The Hoys' and Girl's Aid society is
supported in differ 'nt ways, by state
and county aid, by interest of an en
dowment fund and by charitable con
tributions. The latter, however, have
not been as good of late as they should
be, the management being so much en
gaged that a regular canvass among
their friends has been neglected. But
at Thanksgiving thev look for some ap
preciat ion of their work, and to this
end it has has been the custom in many
localities for some vears past, for the
school children of the public schools to
contribute canned goods ot any kind,
provisions, fruit and vegetables, and by
these donations the children at the re
ceiving home in Portland are provided
with these necessaries and luxuries dur
ing the winter montha.tlmt were it not
for this generosity, they would have to
forego. The railroads and steamboat
lines running into Portland have gener
ously consented to dead head all pack
ages consigned to the Boys' and Girls'
Aid society at Portland, Oregon. These
packages should be delivered as
as freight and plainly marked with the
name ot the society.
During the past vear thev have re
ceived and cared for 412 children. These
children are sent by commitment from
all the counties in the state, tnose coun
ties contributing during the past year
were Baker, Benton, Clatsop, Clacka'
nms. Columbia. Douglas, Harney, Job6'
nhine. Lane. Linn. Marion, Morrow,
Multnomah. Sherman. Umatilla, Union,
Wasco. Washington and Yamhill. The
average number of children on hand at
the receiving home per day during the
entire vear was 38. It is the effort of
the society to place the children com
mitted to them out in approved families
as speedily as possible, and atter Deing
so placed a naid agent is on the road
during the entire year visiting these
children to see that they are accorded
proper treatment bv their custodians
This small army of children if placed in
nn nrnhnn nssvliim wou d be a great eX'
pense to the people of the state, and be
ing so placed would not have as good a
chance in lite as being placed oui in
normal family home. The manner in
which this society cares for juvenile of
fenders is bv an outdoor system of pa
role, and after leing committed to them
by the courts, they are allowed to go
home on parole it their parents win w
minratu with the management, and re
port to the superintendent weekly bring
ing a letter from their school teacher
and also from their parents, and it may
seem strange but at the present time
out of the large number of delinquents
cared for during the past year, there
orp hut seven such in the receiving home
t he rest of the children there being of
llm ilmiemlent class.
Cases of all description come to the
notice ot the society, and in numerous
cases run-away boys have been cared lor
and returned to their Homes tnrougn
this rliRiinel.
It is more than ever hoped that this
year the Thanksgiving donations will De
exceedingly large, as with the popula
tion of our state the number of depend
ents are correspondingly growing. Fur
ther, it must lie understood that the
Boys' and Girls' Aid society of Oregon
is positively the only charitable organi
zation in the state of Oregon that re-
, ceives children from all parts of the'
state.
feathering Peanuts in Missouri
Henry T. Williams writes the follow
ing letter to Clarence Gilbert from
Ozark, Ark.:
All nature here is in a state of
supreme happiness, because we have
just gathered our crop of peanuts and
sweet potatoes. You cannot conceive
of the general happiness on the farm
over a crop ol peanuts. When we Degiu
the crows sit on the fences and tree tops
waiting for a chance to slip in. The
skvis plentifully supplied with aerial
visitors. Then the turkeys are hiding
in the weeds waiting to come out and
pick up all that are loose; and the
elm kens, cows, horses ana small enn
dren are all waiting for their chance,
Peanuts are richer than corn and cost
no more to raise, and the tops are better
hav than timothy, lhis last week w
gathered our crop of sweet potatoes
(50 btiehels.
"Somehow farming here has great
attractions. Just as 1 came nere trom
the fair at St. Louis, the berry crop
was in great demand; then came the
peaches. We gathered 4,000 crates of
them. We had a small army of warb
lers all come for a feast, and I do not
believe any of them ate less than
peach every ten minutes, and there
were 35 workers ;bnt they ate the ripest
ones, too soft to ship. Sometimes we
had 25 bushels a day of peaches left
over, too ripe to ship. But peach hap
piness was nothing compared to peanut
ecstasy. You should have seen the
visitors, who neglected calling on us for
six months previous, but who suddenly
recollected we raised peanuts and were
worth keeping up acquaintance witn
Thev each left alter their visit with
small sack of peanuts. I thought when
we were done with the peaches tl
appetites of our boys for fruit would be
satis-fied. but the crop of apples began
to loosen them up then it was difficult
to gnsge their appetites. I asked the
smallest of our boys how many apples
it took to run him a day. He said not
less than eight. Then I asked the larg
est boy what his measure was, and he
earn six Deiore dinner ana as many
after.
"I concluded after such investigation
there must be something in Arkansas
pples worth eating, if they kept the
boys that busy.
"I believe I can say that the Hood
River apple is the best looking and tops
the market in prices, but when it comes
to eating, I do not believe any Hood
River boy can beat the boys here or on
the sweetness of the apple.
"You gave a graphic picture of the
busy, prosperous town of Hood River
with its new stores and ornamental
business places."
Wasco County Official Returns.
The official count for Wasco county,
made last Thursday, shows that prohi
bition was defeated by 695 maiority.
The highest vote for republican electors
wasawaior jjimniick; imlard, demo
crat, 636 ; Butler, prohibition, 222 ; Bra
zee, socialist, 234 : Phelps, peoples, 38,
Taking the highest number of votes cast
for each presidential elector, the result
in each of the 26 precincts of the county
is as follows :
Antelope Republican 108; democrat
13; socialist S; peoples 1; for prohibi
tion 27 ; against 82. Majority against
55.
Bakeoven Republican 41; democrat
; prohibition 10; socialist 2; peoples I;
for prohibition 27; against 33. Majority
against 6.
Baldwin Republican 6U: democrat
13; prohibition 4; 8xialist7; peoples 4;
for prohibition 35; against prohibition
51. Maiority against 16.
Bigelow Republican 157; democrat
38: prohibition 0: socialist 15: for prohi
bition 62; against 142. Majority against
80.
Boyd Republican 21: democrat 8:
prohibition 5; socialist 4; peoples 1; for
prohibition 20; against 16; Majority for
Columbia Republican 32;democrat6;
prohibition 'i; socialist 1; for prohlbi
tion 17 ; against zz. Majority against o.
Deschutes Rebublican 19; democrat
; socialist 1; peoples 1; for prohibition
; against 14. Majority against .
Dufur Republican 80; democrat 27;
prohibition 9 ; socialist 7 ; for prohibi
tion o.i; against 67. Majority against 4,
, Kight Mile Republican 28 ; demo
crat 11 '.prohibition 2; socialist 5 ;peoples
1; for prohibition 18; against 19. Ma
jority against 1.
EaBt Dalles Republican 213; demo
crat 62; prohibition 19; socialist 34; peo
ples l lor prohibiten 104; against Mi:
Maiority against 99.
East Hood River Republican 283;
democrat; 45; prohibition 44; socialist
204
peoples 2;for prohibition 166; against
. Maiority against 38.
Falls Republican 67 ;democratlO :pro-
hibition 3; socialist 15; peoples 1 ; for
prohibition 31 ; against 48. Majority
against 17.
Kingsley Republican 38; democrat
31; prohibitionl; socialist 10; peoples 2;
lor prohibition 14; against 61. Majority
against 47.
Mosier Republican 50; democrat lb;
prohibition 11; BocialistZo; for prolnm
tion 49; against 49.
Mountain Republican 19 ; Democrat
6; socialist 2 ; for prohibition 7 ; against
13. Majority against 6.
Nansene Republican 22; democrat
11; prohibition 1; socialist 1; for pro
hibition 14; against 22. Majority
against 8.
Oak Grove Republican 66; democrat
8; prohibition 7; socialist 2; for prohibi
tion 28; against ol. Majority against i.
Kamsay Republican 35; democrat 9 ;
irohibition 1 socialist 6; for prohibition
2 ; againBt 27. Majority against 5.
Shaniko Republican 75:democrat 10:
p roh ibitiot ion 1; socialist 4; for prohi
bition 22; against 63. Majority against
41. ,
South Hood River Republican 96:
democrat 25; prohibition 14; social ;st 3;
peoples 2; lor prohibition 84; against 50.
Majority for 34.
Trevitt Republican 115; democrat
47; prohibition 14; socialist 8; peoples 2;
for prohibition 45; against 135. Majority
against 90.
lygh Republican 68; democrat 84;
prohibition b; socialist 4: peoples 4: for
prohibition 55; against 51. Majority for
Viento Republican 3: democrat 4:
for prohibition 1: against 4. Majority
against 3.
VV amic Kepublican 56; democrat 14 ;
rohibition 7; socialist. 17: peonies 2:
or prohibition 42 ; against 49. Maiority
against 7.
West Dalles Republican 129 ; demo
crat 52; prohibition, 6; socialist 28; peo
ples t; lor pronimiion 01 ; against loo.
lajority against 104.
West Hood River Republican 212:
democrat 31 ; prohibition 48;socialist II :
peoples 2 ; tor prohibition 159, against
132. Majority for 27.
Summary in county Republican:
Dimick 2095: Fee 2092; Hart 2072;
Hough 2068.
Democrat Crawford 530; Dillard 636 ;
Hamilton 532; Jeffrey 524.
Prohibition Amos 207; Butler 222;
Elmore 210; McDaniel 207.
Socialist Barsree 234; Beard 228;
Harrington 228; Holt 223.
Peoples Hill 26; McMahan 29;
PlelpB38; Schmitlein 23.
For prohibition 1158; against 1753.
Majority against 595.
DIPHTHERIA CASES
ALL MILD IN FORM
The public schools of Hood River were
closed Monday morning for a week be
cause of several cases of diphtheria
among the pupils. The families iu whose
nooies mere is aipnuiena nave an ueeu
placedin quarantine, and every effort
is being made to stamp out the disease.
1 lie physicians state that the cases
are all mild In form, and that the pa
tients have responded nicely to the use
of anti-toxin. A majority of the child
ren have already recovered. Six cases
were reported Monday among the fam
ilies of Dick Nealeigh, O. B. Evinger
and Perry McCrory.
it is thought the disease was spread
from the school on the hill. After con
sulting with the physicians, the health
board thought best to close the schools
for the week, and to have the entertain
ment scheduled for Monday night postponed.
"Trial by Jury" a Pleasing Production.
'Trial by Jury" at the opera house
on last Friday night met with a
crowded house. The public school
library fund was handsomely increased
by the receipts of the evening.
Professor Aylsworth, conductor of the
operetta, sustained well his part as
judge, and displayed a musical talent
of ability. Those parts rendered by the
local talent were well received, ana
many of the amateur performers could
play with credit in a professional role.
following is the program rendered
PART I.
Choru-"Oh Hall V Ye Kree" Void!
Chorus of Korty Voices.
Lilliputian IJUBrtet "Swing, My Baby
I8lle
Misses Myrtle Howe and Madge Hollowell,
Masters Homer Hollowell and Burton Jnyiie.
Duel "Come to the Forest" Bircher
Mesdames Wiley nd Ratpham.
Four-part Hour "Last Night".. .lleeg-Klerulf
MesdHmes Jayne, Wiley, Knntp, Bateliam
Character Hong "Old Mr. and Mrs. Maloue"
By Two Very Old People of Hood Klver.
A Hhorl Musical Comedy "The Fortune
Teller"
Mesdames Jayne and NaSmythe
Metwni. Bmith aud Aylsworth.
PAKT II.
Trial by Jury Sullivan and Ollbert
CAST
Judge Will O. Aylsworth
Counsel. J. R. Nlckelseu
Usher J. W. Mayes
Plaintiff Mrs. A. A. Jayne
Defendant W. K. Smith
Jurymen, Karl Bartmeaa (Foreman) and
Messrs. Wiley, Crouse, Copple, Uano,
Plank.
Bridesmaids, Misses Kdlth Copple, Bertha
Latterly, Cora and Nettle l'eugh, Ilia
Hood, Mlgnon Abbott.
Lawyers, Spectators, etc.
MRS. S. A. KNAPP, Pianist.
W. C. AYLSWORTH, Conductor.
By unanimous request the opera was
to have been repeated Monday night,
but it has been postponed indefinitely.
Locate your home where the best improvements are going.
Sewers, Spring Water and Sidewalks, fine view and good drainage.
AH these are found in
River
view Park Addition
Which will be included in the First Sewer District, and which is beyond question the most
desirable residence section in Hood River. Buy now before the prices advance.
Hood
iver
GEORGE T.
PRATHER,
Selling Agent.JJ
evelopment
A. A. JAYNE,
Secretary.
0.
COLUMBIA RIVER AND
NORTHERN RY CO.
Tlme Schedule Effectlv. Sept, 5, W04.
DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
ConnectinK nt I.yle with Regulator (
Line steamers for Portland and way j
landings.
No.6 STATIONS. No.5
MII.BS LKAVK A.M.
0 fioldeiidale
7 Centerville 8.-1H
14 Daly '-
28 Wahkiaous (-)
32 Wright 7..r5
W Gravel Pit M)!
43 Lyle "
A.M. I.EAVK
7.00
7.10
7.30
8 00
8.25
Teachers' Meeting, November 19.
County Superintendent Neff is sending
out cards announcing that nn educa
tional meeting will be held at the high
school building, Hood Kiver, on Satur
day, November 19, 1904. Commencing
at 10:30 o'clock a. in. there will be a
session of the Wasco County Principals'
club. In the afternoon, commencing at
1 o'clock, there will be a general pro
gram. Teachers and friends of education are
invited to be present.
Program.
Session of Principal's Club 10:30a.m.
Supervision L. A. Wiley
General Methods of Education..J.T.Nerf
Our Exhibit at Lewis and Clark Fair
General Session 1 :30 p. m.
Exercise in Reading
Miss Mary Mathews
Education at the World's Fair.
J. 8. Landers
8.45 Menominee -
D.05 White Salmon 4. 05
9.20 Hood River 3.45
9.45 Mosier 3.30
10.40 Lyle ---v;
11.30 The Dalles -'.00
Mrs. Tlioinas Calkins Entertains.
On Friday, November 11, Mr. and
Mrs. Calkins entertained a number of
friends in a most delightful and enjoy-
a Die way.
Soon after the guests arrived slips of
paper were passed and a book guessing
contest was enioyed. Miss Carrie
Byerlee won first prize, and Joseph
t razier was consoled witn a laughm;
negro. the guests were next allowec
to show their artistic abilities in draw
ins the animals of Noah'e ark. W
I sen berg sane a solo in Ins usual de
lightful manner, after which oldfash-
ioned games were indulged in until the
hostess invited her guests to the dining
room, where a bountiful supper was
served. Each gentleman's partner for
supper was the one whose name he had
drawn.
After supper dancing and card play
ing were enjoyed until a late hour, after
which the guests bade their host and
hostess goodnight. Those present were
Mr. and Mrs. Calkins, Mr. and Mrs.
Frasier, Misses Anna Shea, ldell Wood
worth, Carrie Byerlee, Margaret Garra
brant, Stella Brown, Mabel Heatou;
Messrs. Marsh, Ieenberg, Guy Wood
worth, Robert Garrabrant, Walter
Isenberg, Ed Byerlee, Harry Heaton,
Ralph Heaton,
Visit Their Claims at Underwood.
John Jacobsen, E. C. Goddard and
John Sealy of Portland returned Mon
day afternoon trom Underwood, where
they spent a weeK on their claims. The
homestead of Mr. Jacobsen is at an ele
vation of 2100 feet on the side of Under
wood mountain. He has a portion of
his place already improved and three
acres set to orchard. He has arranged
to clear more land and to plant apple
trees in the spring. This section of
Skamania county ie well adapted to
apple culture, and these gentlemen look
tor a lively little town at Underwood in
a few years.
'We are always clad when Friday
comes,"said Mr.Jacobsen,"for we get the
Glacier then. You are getting out a
mighty bright paper, and we read it
with interest each week."
THE
Favorite
is the place to go for
Confectionery,
Lunches and
Oysters,
Everything first-class.
Popular prices.
On.fc Stiwt. I nst ol liritir-T H.
S. L. YOl'XG, Prop.
Two Potatoes Weigh Six Pounds.
"Speaking about big potatoes,"said H.
E. Bloucher, "I think I have some of
the largest yet. Without irrigation
grew six potatoes that weighed 18
pounds. Two of these weighed
pounds. The potatoes were of the Late
nose variety, une ol the potatoes was
12 inches long and another 13 inches.
Mr. Bloucher will bring the monster
tubers to the Glacier office to exhibit
with the large collection of other fruit
and vegetable monstrosities. t
In driving out through the Hood
River fruit district one is much struck
with the small acreage of the valley.
There is almost as much bottom land
tributary to lone as is embraced in
Hood River's famous orchards. And
acre for acre our bottom lands will pro
duce just as much and just as good
fruit as the Hood River lands. Plant,
plant, plant -our people must plant
fruit trees, not only for the good of the
community, but for the benefit of their
own pockets as well. lone Proclaimer.
J. T. HOLMAN
HOOD RIVER HEIGHTS
Cottage arket,
DEALER IN
Fresh and Cured Meats,
GREEN VEGETABLES.
Free Delivery.
REMOVAL SALE
We have sold our line of Crockery and Glassware to
W. M. Stewart, and we intend to move into a smaller
room, and willl sell
Vases, Jewelry, Blank Books, Toys and Notions
at Cost for the Next 30 Days.
Remember the Place
GEO. F. C0E & SON
Train will leave I .vie on arrival of the
Regulator steamers from Portland.
ime Schedule Str. "Geo. W.
Ktlectlve, Sept. fi, HUM.
Simons.'
DAILY EXCEPT Sl'XDAYS.
AHKIVE P.M.
.Cascade Locks l'r
. . .Stevenson . , ( 05
... Carsons 5.4ft
, . . . Collins 'r'.l"
Drano 4.45
..- : v v - , (' V":. -J L At
COLUMBIA RIVER & NORTHERN RAILWAY CO. WHARF BOAT AT HOOD RIVER.
Some Bargains.
1. fi acres one mile out, all In berries
A beautiful location will be sold at u
bargain.
2. Two 20 acre trai ts, on Kant Hide
All set to apples; best varieties.
3. 34 acres one mile out, set to ap
ples, pears, clover and strawberries.
4. 42 acres 4 miles out, 10 acres in
orchard 10 in full bearing. First-class
Improvements. A beautiful Home,
5. 80 acres 3 acres 7-year-old apple
trees, balance in clover and general
farming. New four room bouse.
6. 40 acres in the most beautiful por
tion of the valley. 4 acres in orchard
one year old, A;i ueres iu berries,
acres in alfalfa, balunce general farm
ing.
7. 10 acres four miles out; splendid
soil; 1 acre apples, best varieties; one
year planted. 1 acres In strawberries,
I acres in potatoes, o acres in ciover.
8. A number of 10, 20 and 40 acre
tracts of unimproved land, that will
bear investigation. Also a number of
large tracts from 100 to 320 acres In
Oregon and Washington.
Some few residences and lots in every
portion of the city.
W. J. BAKER,
Real Estate Agent,
Hood River, Oregon.
:
jj-
u
n f mini ii iiiiiiiiyiil.imi,i..:.:ii gmmmmmmmi jim
I
&Co. n
ragg
Ladies' SkirtsNew Arrivals.
We have just received a lot of New Skirts, in Grey, Brown and Blue Mixtures,
made up in the latest and most up-to-date styles, which were delayed in transit.
These Skirts fire real values at f 8, $10, $12, but will sell them for $5.50, $8.50
and $!').()(). If you want something good in this line don't miss this opportunity;
Men's Overcoats Caps and Tarns
Our line of Overcoats at $9.50 to por Girls. Nice line just in wools and
$15.00 are stylish new goods and are veivet8, 25c and up.
worth what other people ask $12.50 to
$18 for. See these coats before buying. f t
Opera Shawls
j Douglas Shoes I In silk and wool that are marvels of
j , ust received another new shipment beauty. Crush leather belts in white,
in latest styles and toes. tan and red.
THE GORDON HAT-Nothing Surpasses
New Things in the Grocery Line.
New Currants,
New Walnuts,
New Figs,
New Baisins,
New Honey Comb and Strained, New Citron,
New Cranberries, New Sorghum.
o Chase & Sanborn Coffee, once used, nothing else will quite do.
.
guj
3C
HOOD RIVER PLUMBING COMPANY
R. J. WOICKA, Proprietor.
Sanitary Plumbing' and Tinning'
Agent for the Royal Furnace. For cleaning bath rooms and sinks, use "Whito"
Pumps, Windmills, Pipe, Fittings, Everything in Plumbing and Tinning Line
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
r
A
Carloa
d of
TILE
AND CAN MAKE YOU
PRICES THAT ARE RIGHT.
NORTON & SMITH
DR. JONES, Dentist.
Crown and Bridge Work. Teeth Without Plates
Special uttention given to the beautiful I'lnk Gum
Set of TVeth. Alwt the treatment of diaeaaedttetb
and gums. Ollicu over Jackson's Store.
Ouk St. Entrance.
1 am not going to sing the New Store song,
but want to let the people know where to find the
most complete lino of
Books, Bibles, Albums, Fancy
Stationery, etc.
ever carried in the city. Over 600 titles just ar
rived. A full line of Tablets, School Books and
School Supplies always in stock.
SLOCOM'S
In the New Brick Block. Follow the new
cement sidewalk and keep your feet clean
Here are some of the new books:
The Silent Places.
Tattlings of a Retired
Politician.
The Cost.
Rred in the Rone.
The Effendi.
The Duke Decides.
The Elsie Books-
God's Good Man.
The Crossing.
Comer in Coffee.
Sir Mortimer.
The Truants.
Rebecca of Sunnybrook
Farm.
-For Girls.
The Henty Books For Roys.
The Funny Books For Children.
Always Glad to See You.