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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1894)
K ' "
3ecci iiver (Slacier.
HOOD RIVER, OR. MAY, 12, 1S94.
, For Governor,
WILLIAM GALLOWAY, of Yamhill.
S. II. RALEY, of Umatilla
For Supreme Judge,
A. S. BENNETT, of Wasco.'
For ' Secretary of .State,'
CHAIILES JNIClvELL, of Jackson,
For State Treasurer, . . , ,
THOMAS h. DAVIDSON, of Marion,
For Attorney General, ' i
W. H. HOLMES, of Folic. '
For superintendent Public instruction,
J). V. 8. REID, of Lane-- - .
i . For State Printer, . ;..'".'".
JOHN O'BRIEN, of Multnomah.
For Member State Board of Equalization)
T. H. LA FOLLETTE, of Pnneville, -',
JFor Prosecuting Attorney. Seventh District,
' E. B, UCFUB, of The Dalles.
' M. V. HARRISON, of Wusco.
V, 0. BROCK, of Shermun,
For Sheriff, .-
L. E. MOI4SE, of Hood River.
For County Clerk, -" V :
E. MARTIN, of Th D:.Hes." '
For Superintendent of Kchools,,;
AAROJJ FRASER, of Dufur.
For County Assessor,
H. PITM AN, of Dufur.
' For County Treasurer,
R. E. WILLIAMS, of The Dalles.
For County Commissioner,
J, C. WINGF1ELD, of Boyd.
JOHN CATES, of The Dalles.
For Justices of the Peace, Hood Rive
GEO. T. PRATHER, West Side.
M. V. RAND, East Side.' .
For Constables, Hood River,
' CHAS. ROGERS, WPft Side.
V. WINCH ELL, East Side,
The 'advocates of a protective tariff
lhank upon the credulity of the masses,
rfind successfully. The great showman,
Karnum, said the 'American people
liked to be deceived, and he told the
truth. Protection is a pretty word
rolls smoothly uuder the oratorical
tongue, and does not, from ils sugar
.coated taste, give notice to. the swal-;
lower that" the real substance of the
pill Is "discrimination." The whole
theory of protection is that it has a sort
.of general financial reaction, which
eventually results in benefitting Amer
ican labor. First, the masses are taxed
to give the American mamiitiutfurer
higher prices so that he can pay the
American laborer higher wages,, and
the laborer, having more money, will
consume more of the agricultural pro
ducts, and so return the tax through a
"home market" to the farmer?, who,
by the way, pays the whole bill. It
will be wen by this that the furmcr is
.enabled, me'aphorically, to lift himself
.out of debt and into affluence by, his.
boot-straps; simply by increasing his
taxation to a high enough point. .The
protectionists (we mean the leaders of
those who believe in the theory, rrd
1hat whether republican or democrat)
know that the cry of protecting Amer
ican labor is si w ply a cry of "stop
thief" to draw attention from the na
tion's plunderers. They put a tariff on
wool to protect American wool, a tariff.
,on Iron to protect American iron, a
tariff on coal to 'protect American coal,
,and they leave labor on the free list.
Why? To protect . American ; labor
The Hon. James G. Blaine boasted that
"the gates of Castle Garden swung 'eyjer;
Inward." Aud this to admit foreign
labor in competition with our own.
And what is the result? A steady de
crease ofTvagesV :Up,' to within :;a few ,
years the results if immigration. were'
unnoiicable for the reason that the im-'
jnense area of public laud furnished
homes and employment for all. " The
overflow of population from the East
8 wept over the Alleghaniea across Ohio,
Indiana, Illinois and the Mississippi
valley, and the last wave of the tide
broke in Nebraska and the Dakotas.;
There is no riiore land. There is, no
piore room for.'.thevoverllpW". '.Theimt
jnigrant now 'comes info direct .edin'e
tition with the American' 'faborer, or
the laborer already . here.. .- They, b.otJi ,
want the same job, and the immigrant i
gets it because be will work the cheaper.
The .next year brings ; another !hatctiti
who in turn compete for the job, and.
get it because they work still cheaper.
This result will go on Until wages in
this country will reach the level of
those in Europe; and the influx will
cease, because it will be no longer prof
itable to come. It is inevitable under
our present immigration laws that
American labor must conn to the level
of European labor, because, if no arti
ficial barrier s raised to keep out the
tide of foreign labor, wages, like water,
will find a level . Yet while this is go
jng on, our friond3 the protectionists,
are asking tlie. farmers of the country
(who practically pay all -the bills) to
pubrnit to taxation to protect American
Jabor, keeping in. the back ground the
fact that they are also being taxed to
protect the foreign laborers that come
here to the number of a million a year,
"It is a coi)ditioh,viiOt a theory that
confronts us." The protected iron and
coal industries tmploy forefgujaoor al
most entirely. The coal and Iron re
gions are practically a foreign country.
In the dispatches of May 5th, one from
Duluth says: ' . : .
Matson, the Finlander who was shot
by Deputy Sheriff AI Free, at Argonia,
died this morning. Two military com
I punier are on the ground."- The miners
I are in a state of lYonsty over the killing
of Matson, but arentw'ed by the militia,
j The great difficulty in handling the
siriueis arises trom me met timi limy
three-fourths of them cannot talk Eng
lish. . ' ,','" :...
Here isaspecimen of protected Amer
ican laborers?, ''three-fourths of whom
cannot talk Kuglisb," and all of whom
are in a "state of frenzy"' because one
of their number was killed by n sherill
while resisting the laws of this country.
We are not prejudiced, against foreign
ers because Iheynre foreigners, but we
are radical in the belief that the time
bus, come when the stream .ot immigra
tion should be 'run through a strainer.
Protection'.' v,to American labor , de
mands it! Protection to our system ot
government compels, it. Immigration
under proper restrictions is a stimulant,
but' this country has taken too much.
We have been ou a spreesO to speals,
aud that wo should be sick in the nat
ural result. ' -.
The democrate.pf -OjfioiS Iwiv mo'vedf
up abreast of the politics i f the luture
by embodying in their pialform" a de
niaud 'for the releriindtiafBd initia
tive'. 'As this fs' al ready '"one of ' the
items of the populist ctecdt and. is en
thusiastically urged by organized labor,
it is evidently becoming a matter of
practical importance. Reforms of this
kind sometimes move rapidly. It is
only seven years ago that Henry George
was suggesting the propriety of intro
ducing the; Australian ..ballot system
into the United States. , Now almost
every state iu the' union has a ballot
reform law. Seven years hence every
state may have - the .referendum,-and
the nation s well. :
Current events',' rtre $61rtg giant mis
sionary work for. this reform', If we'
had a national referendum there, would
be none of the miserable wrangling and
huckstering we are witnessing in con
gress over the tariff. . The people would
tell what kind of tarili they wanted,
and their will would 'be carried out to
the letter. President Cleveland would
have no embarrassment about vetoing
Hilver bills. The issue between him
and congress would be submitted to
the voters on their own merits, with
out' party complications.' Friends of
silver would not oppose action jn its
behalf to prevent the loss of votes in
Uie East, and its enemies would noti: , . . , . . i
' . ... ,. Iin his profession, and is in every way
nrohnse comroiruses to con(riliatft the . - . . . . i
propose compromises to conciliate tlie
West. Every citizen would decide ac
cording to his individual opinion, and
the will of the majority would prevail.
There would be no squabbles m con
gress over the question of government
or corporate ownership of Iho Nica
raguan canal. The people would de
cide, and there is not much doubt what
the result would be. There would, be
an end of filibusteriiig, for if the decis
ions of c ingress were subject to revision
at the polls there would be nothing to
filibuster against. There would be no
corporation lobbies, for it would be a
waste of money ,to buy . legislation
which the people might and probably
would annul within a year.
, California lost the honor, which she
might have had, of being the lirst state
to adopt the Australian ballot, but we
believe that she1 is the pioneer in the
referendum movement.' The last leg'
Bv? " -"""wr -j
for county ordinances.. It may be a j
race between California and Oregon to
see which will first adopt the principle
of -direct legislation for state purposes.
When any state has carried the idea
that far its extension into the field of
national politics will not be long de
layed. S. F. Examiner.
A DEFUNCT .; WJDO IF.
There died a w oman" in Alameda, '
California, thehther'daya woman w
had been, married, thirteen times, and
perhaps more,' as the number was given I
b a sister, who does not, pretend to be !
certain excepi.Ms .to, tne.. tuirteeii, . At
the time' Q.c;ljer-eal;lj.,;,lter -jime au
Lemon, which suggests that &b,eWQall
have jborne yet another squeeze had the
fv-.iii,tdi, t li 1 T mull naniu nlnntr TI10 ttll.
perstiMouB aay ggeMhat the. nmn-,,
be'tf H-as' ntiWtfky, bSut thai -apcnd
jvhither the' thirteenth or fourteenth
man ; is considered. W-he.n her spirit
reaches the gates of the great beyond,
the custom officials will have trouble
in classifying her. She might get in
as essence of Uemon, or spirits of ether
one or the other, of her thirteen other
halves. Lemon wis the naniepfhcf
tvvelflh husband, Snyder of her first,
but as she left No. ISnd again took up"
the name of Leni'onit iff hfobable that
the last was Snyder than the first.
For lack otsdmething. nvore substan
tial, she embraced spiritualism a short i
time ago, and then : Death took her for
his own. Her' last "Words, ' as ? she
thought of the thirteen deceased and
1 a .,.,...4 r
And Phil Metschan is said to be the
most popular man on any ticket for
state oliice. We used to admire Phil
oui self, but ' unless he cau expiain why
he has f 128,000' of state money locked
up in the Portland banks, he should
receive not a single vote.
For Congress, Second District,.- " ,
W7 R. ELLIS, of Heppner.' "
i For Governor, - -
W. P. tOKD, of Salem. "
For Secretary of. State,
' II, it. IC1NCA1D, of Eugene.
: For State Treasurer,
PHIL MIISUIAN.of Giant county.
I'or fenpt, Public Instruction, . ,
' G. M. IKW IN, cl Union.
For Supreme Judge, :
ClfAS. E WOLV'ERTUN, of Albany.
' For Attorney General. '
: ' Ci M. IDLEMAN, of Portland.,' .
For State Printer,
W. II. LEEDS, of Asliland. '
For Frosecuting Attorney, Seventh District,
... -,iA.: A. JAYNE, of Arlington.
For Member State Boajd of Equalization,,
iiv, C. YHLLs, ol Jrook county.
' . . For Representatives,' ,.
'." '' "T. R, COON, of llood River. ,
' 'T. H. McOKEl It, of Antelope. '
- . !.. t ,l , ,
'l COUN1Y TICKET.
'TIJOS..J, DRIVER, of Wumle. :
f-li i . For County Ueri,, , .
'- '' fA. M . KELSA.Y, of. The Danes.' '
" Vor Supcrinte'iident of Schools," -i.
fc, "iJROY JbHELLLY, of Hood Rier.
i For Chanty 'Assessor, -
F. II. WAKEFiELDof The Dalles.
- . 1 F5ra)unty'Trchsmer, J '
WMlfOltElJ., of ThcDalles. .
A. H. BLOWERS, of Hood River.
.,. .. i ''-. For Coroner, v -.Sm;'.
' W. II. BUTTS, of Ttie Dlles. .
," -For County Surveyor, : .
E. F. SHARP, of The Dalles.
For Justices of the Peace, Hood River,.
J. A. SOESBE, West Side,
C. J. HAYES, Est Side. '
- For Constables, Hood River,
J. J. LUCKEY, West Side.
. A S. OUN GER, East Side.-" ' ' '
Alas! poor ' Coxey. After : all
bluster and noise of getting'three huui
dred deluded tramps to Washington, to
be told to "ktep off the grass," ; and
nothing more. His fame, that bobbed
terenely down the river of Time, as
prominent as a fleck ot foam, lias gone
burst on the ocean of failure. Jrle can
now; like Napoleon with bis ten thou-
sanxl men, having marched them up
the :hillr, he can march thein down
again. The other job lots of tramps
scattered, over the country can at the j
same time tackle the brake beams ton
home at excursion rates., . ..(.. I
,'TTnn "rr M T,irun r)ul, .,, in m.n.ll.'l
date for prosecuting attorney, is a law-
n'nf ,.,nn ..vh. ...1, ,.,,.11
quail tied -lor the place. : tie nas been a
resident of this omntyfor a great-number
of years and is personally acquaint
ed with most of its citizens. The ollice
is a non-political oiie, und he , will no
(doubt on this account receive, 'as he
should, a large vote from his friends
regardless of party. ,
A populist contemporary says it cost
the United States $"J2,C00 to bury Sen
ator Stanford, and. that the expense of
burying u.. dead congressman generally
is enormous. This is no'doiibt true;
but if, the new crop could only be cut
off it would be money well in vested.
Senatorial funerals may come high, but
of the present crop they would be cheap
at any price, fcnch funerals are not
luxuries, but necessities.
JJucLlcii's Arnica Sulvc.
The best salved 11 the world , for CutSif!iweek VWre she 1 duq.jto foal and. some tjime
BrniKPg. SorH TTharu R.df ' T.Vhfikii. JrHUiwofi, food. snub. .As boi-ltid oats, bran and
yever Sores, Tetter Chapped
l lano, I
I ... , . , -
lhllhluina I Vtrna inrl nil 1. 1 v. T.i..!
. on. ',,;,', """"' ' -"PL-
ln,lvrpn.. rHa,m ltltU1.'t
nerlect mitwetinn m- mnnr.nin,W I
u. (, . .- ,, , i -...
x.mu-. uij.. ,4?oi saie i
ooa Kiver pharmacy.,. ... ... -. .:
resolutions are a pleasant
I readily, ana . tne blossoms open so
eoon with such, a brave, show, cspe-
But when tho time of '
flowers has passed, what as to the
''1 A f
Saved Her Life.
Mrs. C. J. 'WooT.DTtTnai!, of Worthnm,
Texas, saved the life of her child by the
use of Ayer's Cherry l'ectoral.
" One of my cliiHtren' had Croup: v The
case wns:al.teiidcd by our physician, aiid wus,
supiosed to be well under control. One
niRht I was startled' by the child's-Hard,
breathing; and on coing to it found it straii-.
ciuiff. . . u nati ncany censea 10 ui-uiu
had become :
that the child's alarming coiiilltioU.i
ri-iven T resniiel
be of no avail. Ifavini: .part of a bottle of
Ayer's Cherry PuctoraLin the bouse, .1 gave
the clilld three doses, at short intervals, ami
anxiously waited results. From the moment
the Pectoral was given, the child's breuthiiif;
grew easier, and, in u short tune, she vas
sleeping quietly and breathing naturally.
The child is alive and well to-day. and. I do
not hesitate to say that Ayer's pierry Pec
toral saved her lite."
Propmed by Dr. J. C. Aycr &Co., Lowell, If ass,
Prompt to act, sure to curra.
STOCKII 0L1ER..MKE'I IX G.
Notice is hereby given that there
will be a meeting of the stockholders of
Ike Hood River Fruit Growers' Union
in Hood River, Oregon, Saturday, May
!Hli, at 2 o'clock p. m., for the purpose
electing one director to fill a va
cancy caused by the resignation of N.
0. Evans, i and for the transaction of
ot her business. By order of the president.-
II. F. Davidson,
Eighty acres, five miles from town;
40 acres in cultivation; 600 trees, prin
cipally apple, in full bearing. Ail
fenced. ' Good house and barn. Three
shares of water in Hood 'River Supply
Co. go with the place.' Good well and
spring. ; Harvey Ckapper.
A. wind, mill, pump tower pump etc.,
nil iu good order also several horses and
(colts. Apply to F. H. Buttou of Ed.
! Hand, Hood River Oregon.:
; A thoroughbred Jersey bull, for sale
cheap for cashv Also have several cows
to dispose of.- Mrs. D. K. Ordway.
"T ew, ,i JJid winter Jair
' .Tfi.yotl intend vlsitiug the greafc mid-
wiiter fair, call on the nearest ifmou
racmc 'agent, anq no can ten, you ai
about the exceedingly low rate and the
The .partners!. ip .heretofore existing
under the linn name of Jones & Rogers
is t.his,jiay dissolved. Mr. Rogers will
co ect all debts due the firm and pay
all debts owing to it. : C. A. Jones.:
' --1 . a2huul0, . , ,(
All persons are hereby notified that
they will be required to pay a rental for
any ujiace occupied -by t hern along the
line, oil the railroad spur on my home
stead. . Mrs. Mattie A. Oiler.
Hootl River, Or., April 18, 18U4.
Fin line of bath 'sponges at
llood River Pharmacy. , .
the season of 1894 at
i Stables,. Hood River
Oregon. . -
., DESCRIPTION. ;
MIDNIGHT is a coal-black Hamblctonian,
6 years old, 18 hands high, weight 1400 pounds,
Sired by Shaw s Hanibietoniau: Dam a (;op
perbaWom mare. Midnight is a good dlspo
siiflfjned horse, a Toppy driven and quite a
trottjr for a noise ot his s.iee, : i. . ; . -
1 Jf fdnigiit. s service tees will be fi for a single
servtee, to be paid at time ot service, or 810 for
tlie season oue August 1st following service,
or $15 to insure with foal payable April 1, ibOa.
. Insurance cannot be given after lirst service
or other terms. . Maies tailing to catch on
single service may be bred by the season by
paying tha additional toe. . - . ,
Graft care will be taken touprevent acci
dents; but will not be responsible should thev
occur., For further inlormation apply to Eph
tJlinger at tlie barn ot F. C. Rrof-ius, owner.
,,,-;.rty! CARE OF YOUNG COLTS.,
: Tills is the time of, thp year wheu much loss
occurs' ito the farmei s in the loss of young
foals. A Canadian horse breeder of much ex
Carefully watch your colt, for the first ten
day, and see that its bowels act properly, as
t.jejtist ten days are the most critical in a
loal s cxisUmiie. If you can got them over the
first ten days they usually require very little
attention It. the mare is ted Judiciously. - , .
Theunare should, be fed some two or three
wi 11,111 , bo u to loosen Lije B.,hiiu ttuu uivr
I , r
Mdc a generous flow of milk, if t.om some
uliikiheb,tubstitiite is cow's milk, one-
lomth water and a tabhpoonfulof honey to a
Co8mens, diairhcea, and
the principal ailments a young loal is sub'?ect
to. The two,. first careful treatment will
overcome; the last is, in most fatal.
'?Vlii fifflbwing are- welt tried and the best
remedies that have come unde my notice:
Costlveness Rectal injections ol lukc-warm
water Dvery half hour, or svrup pt rhubarb
with a lew drops linseed oil; dose,- tablespoon-
' UIld Jhe advunUSois .ti-cy ao no
1 Iiidm-licaa sliould not be stopped suddenly,
f tabfespoonfnl brandy with teaspoontul of"
't'Uuture'-wf gentian and two .tublepoonfuls :
j lime wiuocjax (jonplul linseed tea every -three.
iUOTirS, r-., .. -y. . ., :, w
tsl-rtnd out In very hot iwater, to belly;
JJWOtheJqgs wellK'p teuspoonfiTl liiuiltinilm
In, tw o oil noes of S Iirer. icfcpeat 16"se '!ritwa
iWiVir II neceessaryJ
.SUMMONS. ... ,
.In the.Clrcult Courtof the Stuto of Oregon
for the County Of Wascd.
. Jennie Thomas Plaintiff,
'lUinard-C. Thomas Defendant.)
to Minard O. Thomas, the above named de
fendent: ' In the name of the state of Oregon,
yon arc? Hereby . required to appear and ans
wer the. complaipt filed against you in the
above entitled suit on or before Monday the
2tli day ol May IMO-f, that being the- lfKit day
of tne next regular term oCsaJd court: and if
I you fail so to answer for want thereof, the
iplaliitilfwUl apply to the said court for the re-
' nief demanded in her complaint to-wlt; ,For a
Juaiieeofdivoice forever d.solwng and an-
niiJiiis liie iiiiurjiigu icutti tun nuw tsAisung
between -you mud plaintiff, iuid that plain
tiff have the solo custody of the minor child,
Willis II. Thomas, and for such' other and
further relief as to the court may seem equit
able -.-andjust. - , : ; . ,; . : -
This summons is served uqon you by pub
lication thereof In the Hood Elver Gi.ACiKii
u newspaper of general circulation published
j weelilyjat HoodKiver Wusco County, Oregon,
J by order ot the Hon. W; S Bradshuw Judge of
said Court, whicn order was duly made at
Chambors in Dalis City. Wasco county, Ore
gon, on the 5th day of April lto i
DUFUll & MltNEl'EE. 1
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
advantages offered by this linq.to San
Fnytcissco and return, or address W. ft.'
HurlbuVt, assistant general passenger
FURNITURE AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING
, . Wall Paper, Paints, Oils etc.
, A large supply of, and Exduute RvjM to sell
. Celebrated liquid colors and tinted leads.
Under-taking a Specialty.-
Not a member of a "trust" but of an aKocintion, devoted to advancing the
ntcrests of the profession, and will sell as cheap as anyone not in the association
; THIS SPACE RESERVED FOR
JOBRER8 AND RETAILERS IN
HARDWARE, TINWARE, Etc, Ft.
Corner of Second
Acorn and Charter Oak
Stoves and . Ranges.
Guns, Ainitiniiition anil Sporting Goods,
Pumps and Ppipe,
'-. .. , - ' ' . ' -. .. ',.'" .: f. .-
That thirty days is as long as we can credit ' goods, and would respectfnlly ; - ' jj
request our patrons to govern .themselves accordingly.
Directions for Iixinjy tho Acme Compound.
; , Wciwh out ten noiinds of the Comnound and nut U In n barrel or Wire ket
tle; then pour on live gallons of boiling water gradually, until-the mixture Is of Vv A
the consistency of wilt soap stiri mg it all the1 time. Atrev it is thoroughly i s r;-,
dissolved add the b lUuce of the water (f rty live g illom), hot or coll hot pre-K a
ferred. Do not boll the mixture. It is then ready to apply. W Be sure and, .j.
have your kettles or barrel clean (also your spraying tank) and tree from other
mixtures, in order to avoid clogginir vour spraying nozzles. Do not Hpnai when,
the tree are moist. For Codlin Moth use No. 2. and spray immediately after
the blossoms drop, then again four weeks
sects that may appear. Apply by means
Coralitos, Cal., March 20, 1894. Watson, Erwin & Co,: I used
pounds of your Acme No. 1, and it had the desired etlecl ; it not on
with the' insect but it cleans up the tree and leaves it in a hcalty i
-will irniirantee it will do iust what it is
.. - ' J. E, WOBTIMKB.' '" -
N lies, March 14, 1894 I have had six years' experience spraying, and used
various washes to quite an extent. For the last two seasons 1 have used Acme
Insecticide, and find it the best wash, and that it gives the best results of any
I ever used. It is a very pleasant wash to use, and easily prepared. . :.'
. .. Jou Tyson. '
. WILLIA11B l BMOSIUS.
..... . -, - ...... : ,j '. . , ,1 '
.'-, , . j i , J" f. I'll,
RAVE CONSTANTLY ON HANT) THE 1
Poultry, Also Dealers in ' f
VEGETABLES AMD" FRUITS.
Corner of Oak' and Fourth Streets, - - - - Hood River, Oregon
pq. ax . in. B?ijn ikb
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, , ( ,
STATIONERY, GLASSWARE, . r
LAMPS, BLANK-BOOKS, SCHOOL "
BOOKS, PERIODICALS, NOTIONS, CANDIES
The Prather, Buildirig,Second &Qak Sts.
and Federal Streets,
"eoiiijnj'7s Agricultural Iinpleinenta. v, .t ,, S(j
, ".ul 3Iacliiiierj'. j r
BARBED WIRE. V
after, which will destroy all other -m
ot a spray pump or a florist's syringes
Iv gets away ?
ltd' leaves it in a hcalty condition. I
recommended to do. Yoilrs truly,
aip opan aucxMnj mwM hj rmansBe man
' i t