The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, August 11, 1894, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

3 f ood ver Slaci er.
James A. Crossen assumed the duties
, -of postmaster at The Dalles Monday.
Hon., E. B. 'Dufer and. family are
: camped at the head waters of Fifteen
mile creek. '
. ,' Mrs. Nolin, a lady 0 years old, was
killed uear Dufur last Saturday by be
; lug throwu from a crt in a runaway.
, " The total revenue from internal rev-
'' en ue since June 30. 1894, is stated at
' the treasury department to b, $30,895.
- 001 , again ts $17,708,558 during the same
. period last year. J I ; v
Farmers are paying harvest hands
.$1 25' a- day' In Sherman county, A
band of harvesters went out there last,
Hveek, expecting to receive $1 50 a day,
... liiid when informed that $1 25 was the
. f price, struck and came back to the city .
. Mountaineer.' ''''.''.,'
;' Grasshoppers are reported to be nu-
merous in the southeastern part of this
county. They are the regular old-fash-oned
Kansas grasshoppers and cover
. the ground, an inch thick in some
places, destroying grain, crops, 'garden
truck and fruic. . , . . ' . ' :'
' . The London. Standard says that the
arbitration party in the House of Com
. mons believe that the. 'Government
1 favor and that the prospects are liope-
ful, for the adoption of a twenty-five
years' treaty of arbitration between the
" United States and Great Britain.
' In the work of deepening and im
. proving the channel of the upper Hud
son, which the National Government
has now well underway, the Ross com
pany, of Jersey City, contractors, are
; . using a new invention a steam chisel,
which cuts the rock away better, more
.eafely and more cheaply than it Can be
' done by blasting.1 .- : , :
Brig.-Gen. Curry, commander of the
National Guard of Washington, was in
: the capitol examining a new ride with
'i Adjt.-Gen. O'Brien, when Comniis-sary-Sergeant
Thomas Box, who has
long had a grudge again ts Gon, Curry,
Stepped up. A few words passed, dur
log which Box called Curry a liar. The
". general hit the sergeant in the fact and
then chased him down the capitol steps
jvith bis cane. . Box has been reduced
to the ranks. . . ;. .'. ; '
At Wilmington, Do!., July 31, a po
liceman was called upon in the midst
of the hot spell, with the thermometer
at 95, to put a stop to a snowball fight
, in the street among some small boys.
There had not been a snowfall, nor any
-other lapse of nature; but ouly' this: It
'' is the practice of the city ice compan
ies to sell its waste and pulverized ice
; to boys to make up into balls at a cent a
bail. . .;;
For five days, last Week, the tern-,
' perature in the state ; of ' Nebras
V ka averaged 110 degrees.' . Nebraska's
history contains nothing like it. The
i wind blew at the rate of thirty miles
an hour, and was like a furnace blast
'Every green thing shriveled iu the tor-
rid blast. ,- ' ' . , ',
, " Scarcely a bushel of corn will be pro-
duced Iu three-fourths of the best.coun
try in the state. "Many fields are ruiu-
d save possibly for fodder, and this
only in case rain cornea soon. , ,':
. The following proclamation was is
sued by Governor Pennoyer: "', "In ac
cordance with the provisions of an act
,.- of the legislative assembly of the state
: -of Oregon, psssed at . Its seventee nth
regular session, entitled 'An act to pro--,
tect timber and otaer property from
,.; fire,' I do hereby, make proclamation
culling the attention of the people1 of
the state to its provisions, and warnjng
all persons again ts violating the same."
The violtatorof the law is liable to a fine
"; -of $20 to $1000. . v : ;. :. ' '
' 'A communication from the Lowell
observatory at Flagstaff, .'. Ariz'.,- an
nounces the observation on July 19 of a
notch in the terminator of the planet
Mars.' The discovery was confirmed
" on the following evening. V . A cable
. from the European Union of Astrono
mers note which is probably the same
irregularity, which was first seen in
Europe on July 28 by Javelle at Nice.
' It is supposed to be due to the pres
ence of mountains on Mars, which it is
estimated may he somewhat less than
a nine in tieignt. . ''
Jim, an aged Indian, of the White
; Salmon tribe, was found lying dead
near Jewett's place at White Salmon
Sunday last. The body was found at
the foot of a bluff at least a hundred feet
' high, and It was first supposed he had
fallen over accidentally.' On examining
into the matter it was found that he
bad struck in the top of an oak tree as
v he fell breaking some of the ' limbs.
What makes the matter, look suspi
cious Is that t he, body could not have
',. been rolled-' into thp position where
. it was found, and besides footprints
led from the road up to where the body
' lay, and then around to the .top of the
hill. The place where the body was
found was up" the ravine just east of
. .Jewett's place. .The. Indians are con
. viuced the old man- was "pushed over
the bluff, and their suspicions fall on
: an Indian mimed Frank. Chronicle.
- There is so much California fruit be
'. ing dumped . on the . Portland market
now that Oregon fruit does notstand :
much show. The California crop is I
unusually large, and fruit men of San
Francisco are sending great quantities
of it to Oregon. ' It is sold at. a price
which shuts out Oregon fruit, or com
pels growers of this state to sell their
producte at prices which" leave little
rooin: for profit. Monday morning a
Forest Grove farmer took to Portland
CO boxes of peach plums, having driven
all night to reach tho market at the
opeping, and then all ; the i jobbers
would, otter him was 2i cents a box. l
, A lire oceureti at i;entervuie, vvasn.,
last week, resulting in the loss-of prop
erty to the value of about $10,000. , The
following buildings ' were .destroyed:
Delmohico hotel, Mercantile - hall and
store, Centerville hotel, two story build
ing, owned by Bunnell & Co., and the
residences of . Mr. . Harvey " and ';, Mr.
Crofton, 'the blacksmith and wagon
shop of Mr. Harvey and the K. of P,
hall. -The loss will be $10,000, and the
insurance small. Mountaineer.'
. Washington, Aug. 8. B. 8. Pague,
Portland's weather man, is almost sure
to carry off first prize in the competitive
forcasting examination : here. . The
record he has made in the service places
him at the head of the list, and he
stands better than six' other competitors
who have been summoned' here. .' If
Pague Wins, it means a better position,
possibly a transfer to-Washington. ,
Alabama election returns are in from
all. the counties,except twoand the un
official coutit gives Gates, In round
numbers, a majoritly of 25,000. '- Kolb
has carried 33 or 34 of the 68 counties
in the state, but the counties carried
by Dates being the larger have a major
ity of the legislature. The democrats
have the legislature by at least 10 ma
jorjry in the house and by probably an
eqijjal number in the senate. ' , ;
The Tariff Bill. ;
Washington, Aug. 8. When ; the
democratic couferrees adjourned today
it was understood on all sides that they
would report to the full conference to
morrow. . Members of the conference
supported the general, faith by their
statements; which were more or ' less
sanguine or guarded, and depending on
the temperature of the speaker..! While
the utterance at the time of adjourn
ment were not so strong as those which
were heard early in the afternoon,' yet
they were sufficiently assuring to just
ify the statement that, baring the im
probable contingencies, the democratic
members of the conference will find
themselves prepared some time during
tomorrow, or at the latest Friday,,' to
call in the republican membes of the
conference. for a full meeting. Both
the. democrats and republicans accept
ed this as the approach of the end, and
equal to a definite announcement of
agreement. . The terms as given .out
were: '-' ' " .'- . "'. . - ,
A duty of 40 per cent ad valorum, on
raw sugar, ana 40 per cent, on- sugarsi
aiove No. 16, Dutch standard (refined
sugar) plus pne-vtifth of a cent "differen
tial; 40 cents a ton on. coal, and free iron
ore, with slight changes in the metal
woolen and cotton schedules.. , , , ;' .
Bepresentative Cutching?,of the rules
committee, is hopeful that an adjourn
ment of congress will occur next week.
The Republican steering committee of
the senate had a meeting after the
adjournment of the senate today, to
consider the situation. . The under
standing among them ; was that- the
democrats were close enough together
to allow the tariff bill to be reported
ba,ck to the' senate tomorrow.' There
were present republicans who bad in
formation as to the status of tte bill,
and they stated that' upon the manu
facturingschedule the senate rates in the
main obtained, but upon the three
principal itemi sugar, coal and iron
ore a compromise had been reached.
It was from this standpoint that the
republicans discussed the bill and the
possibility of defeating it. It was first
ascertained that every republican and
the , populists, Peffer. and Stewart,
would vote ugaints the bill, and that
Mr. Hill would also oppose it. Three
more votes were necessary to defeat it
The auouncement was made with di:
rectness that both Caffery and Blanch-
ard of Louisiana would vote ngaints it,
tnougn tney- were not considered cer
tain. One of these senators had-asked
Senator Allen as to th6 position of him
self and Kvle, who voted for .the bill
when it passed the senate, and while
he has not received a positive answer.
the inference was that the populists
seemed to think it was a part of their
policy to vote againts the bill. With
the republican side solid,' and ' Hill,
Caffery, Blanchard and Allen voting
with ' them, the bill could . not pass.
The Republicans had to acknowledge,
however, that the prospects of getting
all three of the last named were ex
tremely doubtful. The ' impression
prevailed that the decisive, vote -would
be taken, tomorrow, and the absent
senators were telegraphed to return to
Washington. ' -. . ; c .- . ,:
The Country, is Safe. -
' There are still timid souls, toma of
them in the" newspaper offices of the
country, who think the' sky is about to
fall eyery time there is a clap of thund-J
cr, and tnat civilization is about to fail
every time a gang of hoodlums has to
be clubbed into decency. , ; :' ' '
: The World wishes to. reassure all
such. The country is safe. Civiliza
tion Is not a failure. ' The Caucasian Js
not played out, and now and . always
his way lies forward. ,' ', ''; :.'...'
In America the hope of orderly., gov-
j eminent does not rest in bayonets, but
in the sense of order inherent and
instinctive in the people. It is always
safe to trust the people with freedom,
because when so' trusted - the human
animal is govened to' an always increas
ing degree by his natural sense of order.
It is no more possible to make any
community of human animals disor
derly and to keep them so than it is to
stop the revolution of the earth, i In
numan society, as in a oeenive or ant
hill, order is the highest law, governing
by and through and over all other laws.
Freedom and order are independent
the one increasing with - the other.
There 'is nothing more certain than
that both will continue to increase in
America. Those who would check
them wjll be crushed by them. ,
The sense of order in 'the people is
the sure guran tee of the safety of society
and of free, institutions. Only those
whose conscienes makes them cowards
have any reason to fear the American
people or any disposition to deny their
capacity ' for self-government. N.- -Y.
World. ..'- -; '.-"-.:,'
X Chinaman's Yiews. on the Corean
.- " War. r ;:;; '..-,.
' ' ' : St. Louis Kcpublic. ! 'i
New .York, Aug, 4. Wong Chin
Foo, the Chinese scholar philosopher
and literateur of this city', has an opin
ion on'the Corean war, and as Wang
has made a study of all the leading na
tions of the world and of his own, his
ideas are interesting. ' Speaking of the
threatened war between China and Ja
pan, he said: ' " '"
'-'In the coming war between China
and JapanJ for I take it that .' things
have gone too far to be, settled 'save by
the arbitration of arms, it will be- the
stalwart Chinaman from thd conquer
ing nprth who will ' fight the battles
and win the victory.'- " .-' ' ;'; .
. "There can be no question of the out
come of a war between' China and Ja
pan, and that outcome will be the utter
defeat and humiliation of the islanders.
I say this id spite of the learned pre
dictions of American v newspaper writ
ers, who say that Japan lias profited by
Western teachings and is competent. to
handle effectively , the modern engines
of war of, Western nations, while; con
servative China has failed to thorough
ly adopt and learn the use of these ad
vantages.' . ' ,: ; y z '.
J'Eveu' if this were true, and it is not,
China" would eventually triumph, by
the mere force and momentum of her
bulk She has the men' and the mouey.
I am glad to see this war. - It is the be
ginning of the final and inevitable
struggle between the two masterful civ
ilizationsthat of ; the. East and the
West. ,..''-.;' ' .-.';';.-'
"Japan, to be sure, is an Oriental na
tion, but not a virile one, and she has
succumbed (to Western influences and
become the entering wedge ' for the
Western form of civilization into the
East. .
"China has a national history of at
least 4,000 years and had a printed his
tory 3,500 years before a European dis
covered the art of type printing.. In
the Course of national existence she has
passed through mythology, supersti
tion, witchcraft, established. religion to
philosophical religion. , 'She has a pop
ulation of 400,000,000 and not a single
dollar of national debt. '1 here are more
dollars within her confines with which
to buy the weapons of war than in all
the balance of the world. bhe is sulll
cient unto herself. ., "
, "The first gun in a. struggle that it
may take a century to settle has been
fired ; when the last has Inwn fired there
will be but one ruler, one triumphant,
conquering race, and one religion in all
tins wide world." . '
. - Jaiau la lieady. ..
The main , cause for the- present
trouble is the internal dissensions iu
Corea, which have taken of late a most
violent form through the outbreak of
the widespread insurrection led by a
party called "Togakuto,"- and the ina
bility of-the Corean Government to
.subjugate it.- As a consequence of this,
the present Government of Corea ap
plied to China for help- to- pacify the
insurrection, and China readily con
senting, sent troops to Corea, without
any conference with the Japanese au
thorities. . Now in 1885, when - there
was an attempted revolution in Corea,
the Japanese and Chinese troops in
Seoul, which were stationed there to
protect the people of these two countries
took sides and fought, each other, and
as a consequence tho trouble wasmueh
augmented. So when the treaty; "was
Concluded between China and Japan
after the troubles were ended, it was
agreed on both sides that "neither coun
try send troops in' the future into Co
rea without first notifying the other,
This is called the Tien-Tsin treaty.
But in the present case the Chinese
Government sent its troops first;- and
then notified the ' Japanese Govern
ment. In view of this action" of the
Chin;se Government and of the con
dition of affairs in Corea, Japan sent
het troops into Corea in the. first place
to protect the Japanese subjects , aud
their interests there, which amount-to
six times as much as tha Chinese there.
I believe this is the legal aspect of the
case.-'';. . ; ' ;'. ';-;; ". ;''.'
V. I am n'ot a military man, and "can, of
course, say nothing as to the best pol
icy of ponducting the war with fbiua.
But I can say, accordiug. to my1 opin
ion, tt.seems to be the, policy of the Ja-"
panese government to carry on the. war,
in Corea and China, '.and probably
make, a straight march to Pekin. If the
cablegrams are .correct,'"" .the ..' Japanese
troops have already the king of Corea
in their custody, and if they succeed in
gaining some decisive victories over the
Chinese array there, they, or some
other army from Japan, will make v a
move into the heart of the Chinese
Empire. As to consequents of the
war, it would be difficult to forcatt
without, seeming too sanguine. But I
venture to' believe , that it we' get
through as well as I hope we shall, Ja
pan's place among the powers of the
world will be easily secured. She is in
reality in much more prosperous con
dition than Italy the exchequer is
certainly better, her people are more
contented, her army; I believe, is much ,
stronger. We have hope and confidence
lu such conditions, and in the great
patriotic '. spirit of' the Japanese na
tion'. Such are my humble views and
sanguine expectations. But Japan and
China represent two different princi
ples in - Corea. - The . former, Asiatic
conservatism';- the latter modern pro
gress.. China wants to keep Corea as
her subject state; Japan to see her as an
independent state. I believe the his
tory of Europe, especially of England,
as also of Sweden, shows plainly that it
is impossiblo for an island nation to
possess, tributary states on the adjoining
continent when there are powerful ri
vals in the neighborhood. Japan knows
it is Impossible to keep Corea as her
possession in', view -of the1 presence in
the neighborhood of Russia and' China.
She ' therefore is quite honest in her
avowal that she wants to see Corea free
and independent ' From wn at I can
gather out of the accounts in the na
tive press, it seems that the country is
all one in the advocacy of a strong-pol
icy in the present case. ''The people of
Japan do not like to see their personal
and business interests jeopardized, and
there is no question that. the. govern
ment is: fully backed by the people in
its present aggressive policy; ;
- As to the relative fighting strength
of these two countries, there is no ques
tion that numbers and resources are on
the side of Chinaj while skill, enthu
siasm and patriotism are on the side of
Japan. ' I believe the drilled battalions
of China are only th6se belonging to
the immediate government of Li Hung
Chang, while the rest, though inex
haustible in numbers, are very poorly
paid, armed' and drilled. ' In justice to
Japan it ought to be said that small
though she looks when compared with
China," she yet has 41,000,000 people,
and her treasury and, credit are in the
very best condition.'. Her people are
prosperous, contented and patriotic. I
have no doubt, if any, need was felt,
that the people will be able and willing
to consent to the increase of the taxes
or to the issuing of government, bonds.
The standing army of Japan numbers
100,000, and it is second to none I be
lieve except to those of the few first
rate powers of the world. : I am sorry to
say we have not as good a navy, but it
will certainly compare favorably with
the Chinese -navy in' its outfit, and I
venture to think that it is far superior
in skill. If patriotism and enthusiasm
count tor something, as here all believe
they do, then I believe there could be no
comparison bei ween the two. A Jap
anese in Springfield Republican.';,,
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established
, llous: iiilhevalley.J
. DKALEK IN . - .
Dry Goods, ' Clothing,
' . ' AND . v-.' " , .' J.
General Merchandise,
Flour and Feed. Etc.. ... -.
.Only , tho Scars Remain.
': ('Among the many testimonials which I
ee'e la regard to certain medicines perform- .
lug cures, cleansing the blood, etc.," writes
IZEXitX Hupson, ot the James Smith
. Woolen Machinery Co.(
Philadelphia, Pa., " none -impress
me more than my
own case. Twenty yenrs
ago, at the age of 13 years,' .
I had swellings come on -my
legs, which broke and "
became running sores.
do me uo good, and it was
teared that - the bones ;
would be affected. At last,
my good 'old mother -nrgod
me to try Ayer' '.
Sarsaparilla. ItooktlirC8
bottles, tlie sores healed,
and I havo not been
troubled since. Only tlie .
scars remnin, and the'
memory of the past, to
remind me of the Eood
Ayer's SarsaparlUa has done me. I now.
- weigh two hundred and twenty pounds, and (
; am In the best of health. I have been on the
road for the past twelve years, have noticed
. Ayer's Sarsaparilla advertised In all parts :
of the United States, and always take pleas
ure In telling what good It did forme." ;: ' . .
For the'enre of all diseases originating la
Impure blood, the best remedy Is . ,
AVER'S SarspparHIa
Prepared by Dr. J. 6. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Cures others, will cure you V
H i
P fe
m fe
im to
Wall Paper, Paints,; Oils etc.
. A lar'ge supply of, and Exclusive Itight to sell -.;-.
- v Celebrated liquid colors and tinted leads.
Undertaking a Specialty.
, Not a member of a "trust" but of an association, devoted to advancing the
interests of the profession.and will sell as cheap as anyone not In tho association'
il S " A B
-'.. :' .. - . - .... v ;.-.. .
Olioicest Heats. Ham.
Bacon, lard,' Game, '
Poultry, Also Dealers in
Corner , of Oak and Fourth Streets, - '- Hood River Oregom
. ' ' DEALERS IN x
i .- . . ' : " i '
' '.'' :' 1 -' . V "f "''". "';.:; -. , '.;:.N;.:: 'v '"
; That thirty days is as long as ,ve can credit , goods, and would respectfully
. ; ; request our patrons to govern' themselves accordingly. - ' " -
Directions for Mixing the Acme Compound. .
.. Weigh out ten pounds of the Compound and put it-in a barrel or large ket-'
tie; then pour on five gallons of boiling water gradually, until the mixture iaof
the consistency of soft soap stirring ' it all the time. Atter. it is thoroughly
dissolved add tlie balance of the water (forty-five gallons), hot or cold hot pre-'
ferred. - Do not boil the mizturc. It is then ready to apply-Sg Be sur and
have your kettles or barrel clean (also your spraying tank) and tree from other
mixtures, In order to avoid clogging your spraying nozzles. -Donot spray when
the trees are mouit. For Codlin Moth use No. 2, and spray immediately after. '
the blossoms drop, then again four weeks after, which will destroy all other in
sects that may, appear. Apply by means of a spray pump or a florist's syringe.
' -Testimonials. ;a "
Coralitos, Cal., March 26, 1894. Watson, Erwin & Co.: I used one hundred
pounds of your Acme No. 1, and it had the desired effect: it not only gets away
with the insect but it cleans up the tree and leaves it in a healty condition. I
will guarantee it will do just what it is;recommended to do. Yours truly, ; . . . --
' ' -( , . . J. E. Mortimer. ,
Niles, March 14, 1804. 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 tlie best results of anjr
I ever used. It is a very pleasant wash to use, tfhd easily prepared.- -, .-
, '-. ':".. Joe Tyson.
In Justice's Court for the rrecinct ot Mosier.
State of Oregon, Wasco county Ss. . -
Rand, Dent & Company vs. J. A. Sltigleton.
To J. A. Singleton, 'the above named do
fendant: In the name of the state of Oregon
you are hereby required to appeafbeforo the
undersigned, a Justice of the Peace for the
precijict aforesaid, on the first day of Septem
ber, 1894, at 2 o'clock p. m. of said day, at the
office of said Justice.ln said precinct,to answer
the above named plaintiff In a civil action.
The dcfendant,will take notice that if he fail
to answer the cpmplalnt herein, the plaintiff
will take Judgment against him for the sum
of eighty-seven dollars and seventy-seyen
cents (187 y7) and cost of this aotion. y ;. i"
... ., ., " - TI10S. HARLAN, ; :
a-: .'. '.'-''''-;. Justice of the Peacs. ;
' Robt. Rayd. Atty for plaintiff. , ' ,
Will serve during the season of -ISM nt
OLINGKU & BONE'S Stables, Hood River
Oregon. .. -.' - '-'' - - '."'i
MIDNIGHT is a coal-black Hamblctonian,4
6 years old, 18 hands high, weight 1400 pounds.
Sired by Shaw's Hainbletonian: Dam a Cop-
perbottom mare. Midnight Is a good dispo-
sitioaed horse, a,,Toppy driven and quite a
trotter for a horse of his size.-.
Midnight's service fues will be $5 for a single
service,' to be paid at time of service, or 810 for
the season due August 1st following service,
or $15 to insure with foal payable April 1, issio..
Insurance cannot be given after first service
or other, terms. -, Mares fulling to. catch on
single service may be bred by the season by
paying the additional fee. -. :
Great care will be taken to prevent acci
dents, -but will not be responsible should they
occur.' For further Information apply to Eph
Ollnger at the barn of F. C. Urosius, owner.
IN -
. Stockholders of tho Hood River Fruit Grow-.
ers' Unlon.take notice: An assessment of 10p.r ;
cent (or 60 cts a share) on the capital stock of
the corporation has been levied by tho Board
of Directors and ; is how.. :due. .Leave th
unwunt and get your receipt ot the store of
A. S. Blowers A Co.
: ' II. F. DAVIDSON, Secretary.
Eighty acres, five miles from town;
40 acres, in cultivation; 600 trees, prin
cipally " apple, in full . bearing. " All
fenced.' Good house and barn. Three
shares of. water in Hood River Supply
Co. go with the place. Good well and
spring. Harvey Ckappek.
. , . - a specialty. .