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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1894)
eod' Jiver Slacier.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1S94.
The elections are a complete surprise
, ti everybody. The most sanguine pro
. tectionist did not expect such a great
victory. , Every Northern state hns
fitllcn Into line under the banner of
protection, and even the solid South is
broken. The.', border states, except
Kentucky, have joined the republican
column, and Tennessee and North
Carolina are doubtful.. The next con-
grew w ill have a two-tKirds republican
' iimjoi ity to 'start with in the lower
buu.e, and the senate will have more
repUKiicuiw than , democrats.' ' The
nicuning of it all is that the people
i want lliii oid order of things; they
want a high protective tariff, and it
looks now as if they will get what
they voted for after '96. .
The following returns are taken .from
the Portland , dailies of Thursday.
Though incomplete, they show which
way the cyclone is blowing:
Morton is elected governor of New
York by 130,000 majority. Of the 34
congressmen, 28 are republicans. The
Tiumnany city ticket is defeated by
' 40,000. .
Pennsylvania gives 250,000 republi
can majority and elects b,ut one dem
ocrat to congress. : 'y,.:-. -.
Ohio (fives u republican majority of
- 150,OUOand 19 out of 21 congressmen
:, are republicans.'",- ' V
Republicans carry Michigan by 100,-
i .1 1. ..II II ..
uvu uhu eieci an ne congressmen.
. New Jersey elects a solid Republican
delegation to congress and a republi
can legislature. . - ; '.',' ;
'1'he , New England States give in
creased republican majorities and elect
a solid republican delegation to con
gress.' - .,' .-' v.'" .-. ,-
In Wisconsin the Republicans carry
the state by 54,000 and gain six con
gressmen.' ; ; '.' ", . ;"'.!'"."'''''' ..;
,' : Indiana elects a solid republican del
egation of 13 members to congress and
a republican legislature. '
In Kansas the republicans have an
old-time majority of 30,000 and elect 7
congressmen, with a majority in the
legislature of 40 on joint ballot. . .
Illinois gives a majority for the re
publicans of about. 100,000 and elects 18
' republican congressmen out of 22.
In Minnesota the republicans carry
. the state by 50,000, elect all the con-
gresMiiieu and a big majority in the
lcgitilature. , :
In Missouri, the state tickets and
legislature are in doubt, with a majori
ty of republican congressmen elected.
In Nebraska the result is still in
doubt, with returns favoring Holcomb
for governor. '. :' ''
; The Dakotas give big republican mar
Jorities. , ' , .-' .
In Iowa the republican majority is
50,1100, .with probably all republican
Wyoming, Utah, Idaho, ' Montana,
New Mexico, Arizona and Oklahoma
all give republican majorities and elect
republican congressmen. , . "
In Montana the capital will stay at
Helena. V ; -i '
. In Nevada the result is in doubt be
tween republicans and. the free silver
party. - !. ,. ' , ,.-i:.
California elects Budd, democrat, for
governor, and every thing else is cap
, tured by the republicans with big ma
jorities except one .congressman, Ma
guire. ' . '-. -.''.' :..
Delaware elects a republican legisla
ture, congressman and governor.
West Virginia the republicans carry
the legislature and elect all the con
gressmen. .'.;- . .-.';.. . ":.'' . ; '
Kentucky elects five republican con
gressmen and Owens is elected by a
uniall majority. . , ' 'V . i
In Colorado the Republicans win by
over 20,000. k v ..'.- ..
In Washington Doolittle and Hyde
aro elected, with a big republican ma
jority In the legislature,
North Carolina Is in doubt, with a
majority of democratic congressmen;
South Carolina elects 6 democrats
and 1 republican to congress. . ' :
-. Maryland elects 4 republicans and
2 demoorats to congress. ' ' ' '
fttttt1flltinl ' T.nillafntln TTInrtHa Ala.
banm. Arkansas and Texas send solid
democratic delegations to congress.
Virginia elects 8 democrats and 2 re
publicans to congress'. ; . " '., ,
Tennessee elects a democratic. legis
lature, but republicans claim governor.
According to the returns, the next
bouse of representatives will contain
1 251 republicans, 88 democrats and 5 .
populists. In the senate, 41 republi
cans, 40 democrats and fi populists.
The commissioners' court have grant
ed the petition of our citizens asking
that the town of Hood River be incor
porated, and have appointed December
4th as the day for holding the election
to deelde the question and also to
elect officers. The ludzes appointed to
conduct the election are E. h Smith,
8. E. Bartmess, L. E. Morse, and the
clerkti are J. B. Huntand J. E. Hanua.
The election, will be held in the Lan
gllle house. ' i
With its Issue of November 1st, the
Moro Observer enters upon its seventh
volume. Our old friend, D. C. Ireland,
is giving his patrons a good paper, and
we are glad to note the signs of pros
perity in his advertising columns.
Reply to "Stran?o,i'.j Opinion." '
A few weeks ago your correspondent
"Tedrick" favored the readers of the
OliACiKB with what he termed an in
spired dream. It is evident from a
more recent issue that he has since had
a day dream, which seems all the mdre
realistic by being put In the form of an
Interview with "Stranger." The main
object of which, however, was probably
to hit some one a rap who had been
praising up Hood River unduly. ';. ""' "' '
Some of "Stranger's"1 remarks are
rather misleading, however, and might
well be corrected. It is evident from
what he says ; about our soils being
"light, loose and friable, not very rich,"
etc., that he is a "stranger" to most of
the soil in the valley. But, on the
other hand, if he is such a "stranger"
to our valley, how does it happen that
he knows so much about our climate
and ; weather of all the' year round?
But the worst he can say is that 1 our
lute fall and winter is "disagreeable,"
and where in the world can you find
a place where winter is not disagree
able? As for its being , "bad for rheu
matism, lung and throat troubles," the
fact is well known that there is very
little complaint from 1 these ailments.
Oregon stands second in healthfulness
among all the states in the union. ; ':
Again, he says "Much of the land is
very stony." - From this we would
judge that he went up the valley as far
as second street and looked south, or
possibly he rode around the block by
the First Congregational and ' Meth
odist churches, and judged all the rest
of the valley, by this locality. The
truth is that a very small per cent of
the land is encumbered with any rock
to speak of, except in , the above men
tioned locality, on the west side. Not
withstanding what he says about a
"tremendous competition" in fruit
raising, the fact still remains . that
strictly first-class fruit, put on the mar
ket In good shape, meets with ready
sale almost without exception. ; And
strictly first-class fruit Is what Hood
River is raising and wilf continue to
raise. ' ' ' .' 1 Chiei
Tygh Valley, Nov. 7. 1894. Editor
Glacier? I go to Wamic to day to try
an appeal case. Two teachers claim
the same position in the school there.
Our county institute is held, at The
Dalles December 12th to' 15th. ' State
Supt. Mc.Elroy .will be present and
lecture one - evening. ; Programme
later. Yours, Troy Shelley.
" . Land Decision. ! ' '
Furnished by D. Harlan, Land Attorney,
. Washing., n, D. C j '
' A person who files his soldier's D. S.
by an agent is bound by agent's selec
tion and exhausts his rights and can
not make new filing or H. E. entry.
. An application to enter, to be valid,
must be made at a time when the land
is free from application, -and legally
subject to entry. -- . : -' '' .'-;;('
Hoke Smith, Secretary. ;
V. Frank Klein was taken to the Mult
nomah county1 jail by Sheriff Driver,
last week, to keep him separated from
his confederates. ' ; .
Mr. Emile Schanno was at Cascade
Locks last week. After examining
the manner in which the work is being
Iirosecuted, he thinks the canal and
ocks may be finished within the next
ten years. Mountaineer.
' Jay Guy Lewis, Oregon's represent
ative at the Columbian exposition,
writes as follows to the Oregonian:
"The distribution of medals and diplo
mas, under special act of congress, and
of which some 200 have been awarded
citizens of our state, is now. under way,
in alphabetical order, consequently
Oregon will not be reached till in No
vember, but at that time it will receive
proper recognition for the noble work
done in making the Oregon exhibit at
the world's fair a permanent monu
ment, showing our superiority as a
state rich in mines, forests, fruits,
grains, grasses, fish, horses, cattle,
sheep, and more undeveloped resources
tnau any otner country on eartn."
'A good resolution of the county
udges recently in convention in Port
aim -was that one-half of the taxes
shall be due and payable on the 1st of
April, and one-nait tne 1st day .of Oc
tober, and that If said taxes are not
paid within thirty days after the same
become due, a penalty of 10 per cent
shall be added, and a discount of 2 per
cent shall be made on all taxes paid
before tne time lor tne said penalty to
In Rockland precinct, opposite The
Dalles in Wash in Eton, 24 votes were
cast at the election Tuesday, , and 22
were straignt republican. ; v ; - ,,:
The Wlnans Bros, are hauling an)
immense amount of timber to their
wheels across the river,or rather to
where the wheels were, for the purpose
of rebuilding them. From- the size of
tnetimberb we Judge tne boys are de
termined to put tne wneeis in this time
so they will stay. . They have certainly
Had experience enough with the nign
water to know what the Columbia can
do, and just what they have to contend
with, jvnowing tne winans boys, we
will make a small wasrer that no more
wheels will be carried away by high
water, unless it is nigner tnan June 0,
1894, and that was pretty good for high.
Dalles Chronicle. '. , ' , ,, ;
Bear hunting; is the principal diver
sion on the Upper DesChutes this fall.
C..B. Allen informs us that James .Dill
man succeeded in bagging a large griz
zly last week, the first one that has put
in an appearance on the DesChutes
since in early days. Win. Vandevert
killed two large blacks recently, and
Johnnie Hinton . has killed five, all
large bear except one. These animals
seem to have increased wonderfully In
that section in the last lew years.
The Oregon Fruit Union was incor
porated yesterday with a capitalization
of $5000, by Y H. Welch, Chauncey
Ball, H. Larsen,, T. . V. bluman and
Captain B.; S. Spcuccr. The corpora
tion is the outgrowth of the union es
tablished by the fruit growers of the
state last spring, which has proved a
successful venture. It is composed of
the various county unions, one mem
ber from each of which constitute the
board of managers. The object of the
union is to do away with the brokers
and middle men, so that -the grcwers
may Bell their product directly to the
Eastern dealers, and to prevent com
petition Before the union was estab
lished, growers riot infrequently ship
ped large quantities of fruit to the same
City, thereby glutting the market and
causing a downfall In prices. Now
shipments proportionate to the demand
are. made and better prices are received,
Warehouseshave been established in
every place throughout the state where
sufficient fruit to make a carload is
grown. Another advantage of the
union Is that when the growers have
less than a car lot, they may ship it to
Portland. Here it is consolidated with
another short lot and shipped East.
The officers of the union are: C. H.
Welch, president; Chauncey Ball, vice
president; W. A. Mansfield, secretary
and treasurer; Louis Brown, manager.
Portland Bun. -, , . ,
General Compson and Captain But
terfield have returned to Portland from
their tour of inspection of the Third
regiment, O. N. G., in Eastern Oregon.
They - report that , . the company at
Wasco, Sherman -county, made an ex
cellent showing at the inspection, 53
out of the 54 members being present.
Captain Brock has proved himself an
excellent officer and his company is
the pride of Sherman county. In per
cent of drill, attendance and efficiency,
the Wasco company is the best in the
state. It is made up of business men
and farmers, who take great pride in
maintaining the efficient standing of
their military organization.
A family consisting of man, wife and
child, the name of whom we have not
learned, while crossing the Cascade
mountains last week, had a sad ex
perience. Just beyond the lava ou the
McKenzie road their team, hav.lng been
turned loose at night, left them, com
ing in this direction. The next morn
ing the man, taking his wife and child
along, followed them. The snow being
at that time from 12 to 18 iches deep,
the wife gave out along in the evening
and a bait was made over night. Next
morning the man went on, leaving his
wife and child. It was not until the
next dav that he returned with assist
ance. They found the wife and child
nearer dead than alive from hunger
and cold, both fpet of,; the .lady being
frozen and the child's limbs frozen to
the knees. They were brought on to1
this side'ancl cared tor by parties living
at Sisters. rrineville Review. ,
Only the Scars Remain.
, "Among the many testimonials -which I
see in regard to certain medicines perform
tng cures, cleansing the blood, etc.," writes
Hkhkv Hudson, of the James Smith
XTT I . ... ft
vr uuivii jxiouiuuery uu.f
Philadelphia, Pa., "nono
Impress me moro than my
own ease. , Twenty years
. ago, at the age of 18 years,
I had swellings come on
my legs, which broke and
became running soren.
do me uo good, and it was
fil'l 111(1 .hot .l.n.
171 would be affected. At hut.
mv ffOOd old mother
urged me to try Ayer'a
Sarsaparllla. I took three
jUM and I bare
'seSS troubled slnco.
not been .
scars remain, and tlte
Ayer's Sarsaparllla 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 Sarsaparllla advertised Jn all parts ;
of the United States, and always take pleas
ure In telling what good it did for me."
For the cure of all diseases originating In
Impure blood, the best remedy Is ' y ; ;
Prepared by Dr. J. O. Ayer & Co., Lowell, yf asc
Cures others, will cure you '
Near town, good land, plenty of water, at a
bargain. Talk to me. . - ,
oc20 , , T. IV COON.
LAND FOR SALE.
Twelve acres, 6 miles southwest of town; two
acres cleared, balance scattering ouk and
brash, not hard to clear. Price K300. " , "'""
au25 JOHN KELLEY.
DUFUR & MENEFEE, '
: .", Attorneys-at-Law, i ,
Chapman Block, over Postofflce
,, THSi DALLES OREGON. ; ,.
Notice is hereby given that the annual meet
ing for the election of officers of the Hood
River Armory Association will be held in
Hood River, Saturday, December 1, 1894, at 2
o'clock, P. M. Also, for amendments to By
laws, and such other business as may come
before the meeting. . : "
' C. E. MA RICH AM, President, .
W. H. Bishop, Secretary. v". A. ; : -
NOTICE TO SETTLERS.'-
United States Land Office, Oregon City, Ore
gon, October 24, 1894. Notice is hereby glvsn
that the approved plat of survey of township
1 south, range 0 east, has been received from
the surveyor general of Oregon, and on
-u December 18, 1894x '
at 9 o'clock a. m. of said day, said plat will be
died in this office and the land therein em
braced will be subject to entry on and after
ROBERT A. MILLER, Register.
, PETER PACiUET, Receiver. , f:
Notice of Incorporation
Notice Is hereby given that an election will
be held at a bnliding formerly known as the
Langille Honse, in the .town of Hood River,
Wasco ceunty, state of Oregon, on the 4th day
of December, 1894, between the hours of 8
o'clock A. M. and o'clock P. M. of said day,
for the purpose of determining, whether the
following described territory shall become in
corporated, to wit: -. t ;
Commencing at a point six and sixty-eight
hundredths chains east of the southwest cor
ner of the northwest quarter of the northwest
quarter of section thirty-one (81), township
three north of range eleven east, Willamette
Meridian. The same being the southwest
corner of the Nat L. Benson donation land
claim, No. 37, in said townshipV running
thence north and parallel with the wsst boun
dary line of sections thirty-one (81) an&thirty
(30) In said township 3 north of range 11 cast,
W.M., to a point where the same intersects the
north boundary line of WascO county; thence
westerly along the said north boundary line
to a point where the same Is intersected by
the north and south half section lineof section
twenty-six (2ii), township 8 north, range 10
cast, V. M.; thence soutn to the southwest cor
ner of the northeast quarter of section thirty-
five (35),township 8 north, range 10 east, W.M.;
thence east to the southeast corner of the
northeast quarter of section thirty-six (36),
township 8 north, range 10 east, W. M.; thence
north eighty (80) rods to a point; thence east to
the point of beginning, being situate in Wasco
county, state of Oregon. - .
Tho proposed name for said corporation
shall be the town of Hood River, and the
number of inhabitants, residents within said
proposed corporate limits, are ascertained to
be four hundred. At such election voters
will be required to cast ballots containing the
words "for incorporation" or "against incor-
poratlon.V or words equivalent thereto, and
also the names of persons to fill the following
elective municipal offices, prescribed by law
for incorporated townB and eltlei, to wit: One
Mayor, six Aldermen, one Recorder, one Mar
shal and one Treasurer. . ' '
Said election shall be conducted lu accord
ance with the general election laws of this
state, and no person shall be entitled to vote
thereat unless he shall b a qualified elector of
this county, and lit addition shall have re
sided within the limits of said proposed cor
poration for thirty days next prooeding the
holding of said election. ;
. The following named qualified electors are
hereby designated judges and clerks of such
election, to wit: E. L. Smith, S. E. Bartmess
and L, E. Morse, Judges; James Hunt and J.E.
Hanna, clerks- and they are required to meet
at the time and place designated herein, and
before entering upen the discharge of such du
ties they shall take and subscribe to oath pro
scribed by law for judges and clerks of general
elections, and In all things they shall conduct
said election In the manner provided for hold
ing of general elections in this stats. ;
" Done at term time, In open court, this 7th
day of November, A. "D. 1894.
. GEORGE C. BLAKELEY,
' . ' County Judge.
Suite of Oregon, County' of Wasco ss. I,
A. M. Ke'.say, clerk of Wasco county, Oregon,
do hereby certify that the foregoing is a true
and correct copy of the original Journal entry
in the matter of the Incorporation of tho town
of Hood River, as the same now appears of
record In my office and in my custody.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto set
my hand and affixed the seal of said court,
this 8th day of November, 1894.
. .- ' , A. M. KELSAY, County Clerk
j NOTICE FOE PUBLICATION
:' Land Office at The Dalles. Oregon, Novcm-
ner s, imH.- nouce is oereDy given tnai tne
following-named settler has filed notice of his
intention U) make liiial proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Oregon,
on uecemoer jb, um, viz: , j
William Rodenhiser, . ,
Hd. E. N i. 8553, for the lot 1, S.E. K N. E.
and E VS. E. M section 6, township 1 south,
ranee 10 east. W. M. - ' : .
He names the foil wlng witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and culllva-
I .!... Un.l.U. t ....n
Winner, Henry Tomlisoii, Henry Ries, nil of
an. iooa f. u., uregon. -
i j JAS. f MOORE, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION,
Land Office at The Dalles,' Oregon, Novem
ber 8, 1894. Notice Is hereby given that the
followlu&f-named settler has nled notice of his
Intention to commute and make nnul nroof
in support of his claim, and that said proof
win be made ueiore Register ana fteceiver at
The Dalles, Oregon, .on lecember 19, 1894, viz:
William A. Slingerland,
Ud. E. No. 3457, for the west y, northeast
and West southeast section 12, township
2 north, range 9 east, W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz: . c
"Charles Berger, D. S. Crapper, M. P. Isen
berg, W. J. Baker, all of Hood River, Oregon.
,r . . JAS. y. MOORE, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
' Land Office at Vancouver, Washington,
October 23, 1894. Notice is hereby given that
the following-named settler has tiled notice
of her Intention to make final proof In sup
port of her claim and that said proof will be
made before the Register and Receiver of the
U. 8. Land Office at Vancouver, Washington,
on December 15, 1894, viz:
i : Ann Cameron,' ' .
Hd. 9271, for the son th west southwest sec
tion 2, southeast southeast K section 3, and
west northwest section 11, township 8
north, rang 10 east.
She names the following witnesses to prove
her continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
F. Lane, W. Fordice and Mrs. M. Fordice of
White Salmon, Wash., and Glrden Palmer of
Hood River, Oregon. .
GEO. 11. STEVENSON, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION..
t M "!! X 11. .. ' 111 . . 1 . 1 1
.. -ijtuiu umue it v miuuuvur, vy nniiiugwn.
October 15, 1894. Notice is heroby given that
the following named settlers have filed notice
of intention to make nnal proof in support of
their claims, and that said proofs will be
made before W. R. Dunbar, Commissioner U.
S. circuit court for district of Washington, at
uoiaenaaie, wasuington, on jjecemoer e, ism,
' . - Richard Granville, , .
a. E. Ne. 7819. for the S. V, of N. E. V. and N.
y2 of t. E. Yi, section 29, township 6 north,
range iz erat, win. jer.
He names the following- witnesses to Drove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
John F. Anderson, William McGrath.Alcido
Willard and Wenzel Horde, all of Glenwood
r. u., wasnington.
H. E. No. 9009, for the S. E. section 20, town
ship 8 north, range 12 east, Will. Mer.
iLe names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence U-on and cultivu
tionof, said land, viz:
Alcide Willard, Wenzel Bordo, John F. An
derson and Richard Granville, all of Glen-
wqou r. u., w asnington.
., ' -' John F. Anderson,
Pre. D. S. No. 2717 for the 8. E. K ot B. E. K
section 28, township B north, range 12 east,
Will. Mer. .
-He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land,' viz: -
William McGrath, Richard Granville. Al
cide Willard and Wenzel Borde, all of Glen
wood P. O., Washington.
UiO. ti. BiiiiviiiMoujM, Kegister.
Two choice lots, -with good residence, in the
town of Hood River, will bo sold at a bargain.
Inquire at the Glacier office. . . sel
' SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES, ;
MRS. SARAH K. WHITE. Principal.
O. B. HARTLEY. '
' ( HARTLEY Sl LANGILLE,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Fresh and Cured Mea,ts, Presh and Salt Fish,
! Grain, Hay, Fruit, . Vegetables, Butter,
Eggs, Hides, Pelts, Furs, etc., etc. : .
Business Done on a STRICTLY CASH BASIS.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
HAS CONSTANTLY ON HAND THE
Choicest Meats, Ham,
Bacon, lard, Game,
Poultry, Also Dealers in
VEGETABLES AND FRUITS.
Corner of Oak aud : Fourth Streets, - - - -.- Hood River, Oregon.
HANNA & VOLFARD,
, DEALERS IN
G-eneral - !lverclb-,n.d-i'ae,
'.'. , f ' ' r ' ' h 1 v'7 V--- ----- - ". ' V
.. TTAAT ' T TTTT7ITJ : , V T "171 l XT -
The Best in
. - We have a large line In stock.
. That thirty days is as long as we can credit goods, and would respectfully
,l 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
tle; theu pour on five gallons of boiling water gradually, until the mixture is of
the consistency of soft soap stirring it all the time. After it is thoroughly
dissolved add the balance of the water (forty-five gallons), hot or cold hot pre
ferred. ? Do not boil the mixture. It is then ready to apply. JSSf Be sur and
have your kettles or barrel clean (also your spraying tank) and free from other
mixtures, in order to avoid clogging your spraying nozzles.' Do not spray when
thetreetare moist. For Codliii' 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.
:1 Coralitos, Cal., March 20,. 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,
' " . v- . . ' ; JVE. Mortimer. . . '
f Niles; March 14, 1894. I have had six years' experience spravinc. aud used
various washes to quite an extent. For the last two seasons 1 have used Acma
Insecticide, and flud 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.
5 . - - ;.;'.. ,: - ,'....
: The undersigned has on hand a good va
riety of choice . . !
Fruit Trees, Plants anil Yiies,
' ; '.' ' at Hard Times Prices. '-
Grafting and budding done to order.
H. C. BATEHAM.
H. Lage, guardian of the person and estate
of Nancy Stanley, will sell, by order of the
county court, on Saturday, October 20th, on
the premises to the highest bidder, the home
stead of John Stanley, deceased, containing
139 acres. This property lies about two miles
east of the town of Hood River, ou the Colnm
blarlver, .. .
The Annie Wright Seminary.
TAC0MA, WASHINGTON. ' " !
1 884. Eleventh Year. 1 894.
A Boarding School for Girls, 1
with Superior Advantages. 4"
lea Iimrtmos ) MORAL t Dmu?nn
. Attbxtiov to ibx PHYSICAL. Btudzxts.
II. D. LANGILLE.
Boots and Shoes.
- . Call and examine goods. .
.vr Joe Tyson.
Eighty acres, Ave miles from town;
40 acres in cultivation; 600 trees, prin
cipally apple, in full bearing. All
fenced. ; Good house and barn. Thre
shares of water in Hood River Supply
Co. go with the place. Good well and
spring. ' Harvey Ckappkk.
j C. J. JIATES, SURVEYOR.
i All work given him will be done cor
rectly and promptly. -He has a few
good claims upon which he can locate
parties; Doth fnrrriiug and timber lands.
1 - Clubbing Rates.
We can furnish the New York Weekly
World with the ulacler. both papers, for2.ii0. ,
The price of the World alsne Is SI u year.