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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1895)
oedJIi verv Slaci en
SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1895.
DOLJ'IVS DEFEAT. ..
Contrary to general expectation, the
balloting for senator in the legislature
in joint assembly Wednesday resulted
in no choice. Tuesday the two houses
voted separately, when the vote in the
senate stood: " . ; ; . '-'::
Dolph Ally,' Bancroft, Brownell,
Calbreath, Carter,"" Dawson, Denny,
Cleaner, Gowan, Hobson, Johnson,
Maxwell, SfcCJlitng, McGinn,' Patter
son, Price, Bt'eiwer, Simon, V6odard
Bennettf ,"dera."-. Beckley, Butler,
Cogswell, Yruston, McAlister, Kaley,
Smith of Clatsop, Smith ' of Sherman
8. : v ; v-
s Hare, pop. Holt, King, Vander
In the house, 2?; republicans bolted
the caucus nominee and voted for
J udge F. A. Mooro of the supreme
bench. Following is the vote of the
house: . . . .
Dolph J3ea'ch, Blundeli,-; Bridges,
Calvert, Caldwell, Cleeton, Conn, Coop
er, Daly, David, Davis; Gowdy, Eeyt,
Long, McCrakeu, McGreer, - Mintie,
Moorhead, Myers, Paxto'n, Sehlbrede,
Shutrum, Stanley,Smith of Clackamas,
Smith of 'Polk, - Smith of Josephine,
Templeton, Thompson and Mr. Speak
er 29. . 'V : :'
Moore Baker, . Bark ley, Booth by,
Burke, Cole, Coon, Craig, Curtis.Gates;
Guild, Gurdane, Hillegas, Hofer,Hope,
' Lester, Lyle, Patterson, Rinearson,
Smith of Linn, Tigard, Wright, Yates
22. ' r ' ' '
Hare Buckman, Burleigh, Huff
man, Jeffrey, Nealon, Steiwer, Young
7. ::. ; , . 1 v
Lord Dunn 1. - ..- -..'.
On the ballot1 taken Wednesday Sen
ators Alley, McClung and Johnson and
Representative Keyt deserted Dolph.
Representative Scott being absent.sick,
this ballot loft Dolph short one vote of
being elected. ,' v - ' ' - -
Thiyrsday's ballot : resulted 44 ' for
Dolph, and as the sick man had re
turned, he'lackcd two votes of election.
Dolph 's defeat is now generally con
coded. Senator McGinn of Multnomah has
Introduced a bill to give all legal print
ing in each county to the newspaper
having the largest, circulation..: , This
would give the Oregonian a great ad
vantage in Multnomah just at present,,
but if this free-silver fight keeps up,
and we guess it will, the Sun will soon
beat the Oregon ian's circulation.- The
bill wouM not affect the Glacier one
way or the other, but we hope it will
not become a law. It would raise
prices on this class of advertising and
foster monopoly, and would be about
us objectionable as the old litigant law
enacted by the democratic legislature
of 1870, giving the democratic state ad
ministration the right to designate the
newspapers that should have the legal
advertising. That law helped to elect
the republican legislature of 1872: '
The free-silver republicans of flood
River I and they seem to be in the ma
jority) were proud of Hon. T. 11. Coon,
our representative at Salem, when it
was learned by his vote for senator
that he was not' governed by-the in
structions sent', him from The Dulles.
We are not a free-silverite, but we can
respect the independence of Mr. Coon
in voting according to his convictions
in this election . " ' He has been au ad
vocate of free Bjvjgr or years, aud as his
party is , liopelessly divided , on "-.the
ijuestion, he is not abusing the confi
dence reposed in him by voting for a
free-silver republican for United States
Wednesday 'citizens of Hood River
"instructed" their representative from
this part of .the. county. A request to
Mr. Coon, asking him not to vote for
Mr. Dolph, was circulated, i and in
'about two hours it received the signa
tures of 52.republicans who had voted'
for Mr. i'Cpony.i .Ali-:Jepub!icans who
were asked W sign the paper complied
except fourybu tlip names: of ' .these
four were very;CQ8picuous by'theirab
buco from the list. - ' ' -
The one vote hi "the Yamhill county
convention that defeated ,Mr, .J.. W.
Morton for Uie.; nomination .for "joint
representative from Yamhill arid fl'illa
lnook courltics' defeated Senator Dolpli's,
re-election. Mr. Morton was a Dolph
man when we talked 'with-him only
Jast Tuesday. : His ; successful com
petitor, II. C. Guild, votes against
Dolph in,t.lie-.!egis,ature... .".'.', . ,
Judges Gilbert and Bellinger have
removed ft'Oin -office- United -'States
(Commissioner C. L. Parrish of Lake
view. Mr. Parrish, is the commissioner
who recently sent a special deputy
marshal with an assistant, all the way
from LakVview to Portland, bringing a
worthless fellow to jail for selling a pint
of whisky to an Indian. And for this
Mr. Parrish was turned down.
The Glacier Is indebted to Mr. M.
Willis for a copy of the Klminth Fulls
Express s'ouveni number of Januury
10th. - It Is handsomely printed and
gives fine illustrations of views in that '
distant pint of Oregon., witli di'script-
ive articles of the country and pictims
of all prominent ciCwiis. I
The first number of the Lance. Port
land' itew weekly, has been received.
Mr. Charles E. .Downing, late' of the
Tomahawk, will have editorial man
agement of the Lance, and this is as
surance that the editorials will be in
teresting reading. He will be assisted
by that brilliant OregQ.ii genius, Sam
L. Simpson, whose verse will doubt
less be recognized by his numerous ad
A letter of Senator Hill's, written
over a'year ago and declaring for free
silver, has recently been made public.
Hill is planning to capture the South
ern delegates -to the next democratic
convention. From this time until the
convention next year he will be a good
democrat, aud this explains his recent
visit to the white house. But that
153,000 majority given Levi P. vill rise
up and again overcome David B. when
convention time comes around.
While the world's production of gold
iucreased 30 per cent from I860 to 1893,
the production of silver during the
same time increased 385 per cent; hence
there is a decline in the price of silver.
The increased, production' of wheat,
cotton and wool has produced a like
reduction! in -prices for, these staple
commodities. . ,''....'..
It is sad to think of the Honorable
Joseph N. Dolph going back to
private, life after the 4th -of ' March
next! to '. sink ; Into obscurity along
with G. H. Williams. J. K. Kelly,' L. F.
Grover and J. H. Slater. ' ":
. The big storm is reported to. have
done a tremendous lot of damage to
the orchards in Clarke county, Wash
ington. Some of them are stripped
clean of limbs.
Senator Patterson's bill, reducing
the mileage of c'ouuty officers from 10
cents to 5 cents a mile, should become
a law. :.. " - - : '' '
Oregon has "gone idiotic," Brother
Meeting Of Korthwest Fruit Growers.
The Northwest Fruit Growing Asso
ciation and the Oregon State Horticul
tural Society will hold their annual
meeting at the city of Portland, com
mencing Wednesday, February 6, 1895.
The Northern Pacific, the Oregon
Railway aud Navigation Co. and the
Great Northern have agreed for a full
fare golog and one-fifth returning.
Tickets must be purchased within
three days of the lime of holding the
convention. To obtain the reduced
rate on return the purchaser must ob
tain from the agent a certificate that
he purchased such ticket for the purpose-
of.attending said convention. He
must also receive a certificate from the
secretary of said convention that he at
tended the same. On presenting these
certificates to the agents of these roads
at Portland he will receive hia return
ticket for one-fifth of theregular fare.
It is hoped that there will be a large
attendance from all parts of the'north
west, also that there will be every ef
fort made to secure a good display of
the fruits of our region.. To this all are
asked to contribute. .. .
- The intention is to organize and har
monize the fruit-growing interests of
the entire northwest Idaho, Wash
ington, Oregon aud British Columbia
in the best manner and invite full dis
cussion of. all questions involved. The
meeting will be made valuable and in
structive , by practical discussion of
many topics involved in horticulture,.
aud the advantages of every section of
this broad northwest will be explained
by representative men present.
', . It was hoped to secure the presence
of the American - Pomological Soeiety
in full force, but while disappointed in
this, we yet have ' assurance from Mr.
Braukett, the secretary, and other dis
tinguished pomologists from the East,
that they will remain on (his coast
and intend to be present at our con
vention to reud valuable papers and
take part in our discussions.
The fruit growers of the northwest
will be here in great numbers and are
abundantly able to lend interest to the
discussion of all questions that will
come before them. S. A. Clarke,
, '(': , Sec'y N. W. F, G. Ass'tu ;
. The Woman's Missionary meeting of
thtf Congregational church will give
ah' open, meeting next Sunday evening
at 7.30 o'clock. All who come will be
made 'welcome. The following pro
gramme wilt be presented: ....
Song, "The Harvest'?....';. ..Congregation
Prayer. : - -
Song, "From Greenland's Icy Mountains"
Reading, Missionary Opportunity In Ko- '
' rea," Hrs. Rose McCoy
Recitation, "What May I Do"... Ed ward Heald
Solo, "He Glveth His Beloved Sleep"
Mrs. Anna Armor.
Reading, "The Korean Boy's Hut"..... "
. ...... Maud Gilbert.
Quartette, "Softly Now the Light of Day."
Recitation, "A True Uentlomau."
- ; Rulph Button
Solo, "TheSwullow.'i. Miss Calllson
Reading, "The True Missionary Spirit.".... ...
Anthem, "The Nations Who are Saved."...
Address on social life In Korea,
Mrs. E. L. Smith
Song, "The Answered Prayer,"......
......Mrs. Armor's and Mr. Mc(5oy'g classes.
Recitation, with organ accompaniment,
i Agnes Dukes
Song. "Are You Doing nil the Good You
Can?".......... Double Quartette
Solo, "Even Tide, .:..Miis Anna Smith
Collapse of n Ancient Aristocracy
The latest advice from China shows
that the hope of resisting the Japanese 1
has been abandoned. The v defensive
campaign has collapsed with a disgrace
ful completeness unequalled in history
since the great Roman empire went
down before a handful of half-naked,
barbarians. " '.'""" "4 " "
The causes of the fall of China are ob
trusively self-evident.;- The govern-,
ment is now, as it has been for cen
turies, a pure aristocracy, no doubt the
purest-m history, tor elsewhere the ele- j
ment of birth or of religious caste has
entered into the theory that the best
have a.di vine rigTit to govern. The j
classical aristocracies were adulterated
by democracy, by plutocracy and by!
caste. But in theory the Chinese' aris- j
tocracy is purely one of personal attain-:
ment. --- '! ' - --.
: In America, as in India, aristocracy
and Brahminism have always gone to-j
getheri -The most powerful of our liv
ing aristocrats are also theocrats men
who earnestly believe that their aupe
riority to the rest has made, them the"
special agents of the divine will for the
mastery of the rest. But in China
there are no Brahmins. The Chinese
aristocrat who complies- - with the
theory of the government has ' secure.
Ills rank by his own effort. .. - He is,- ai
mandarin, because of being a "superior
man," and he has become superior by
studying the literature, the : art, c the
science, the philosophy, handed -down
from generation to generation for many
centuries as the mo3t prized- possession,
of his country. " , .' :
The whole object of the. Confucian
system is to create "superior men" . fit
to rule the rest to wear a mandarin's
button and a peacock's feather. -As a
result they have been developed away
from the people and their culture has
degraded the people until at last the
degradation of the people lias reacted
on the ruling class in the collapse of
the great empire before a- comparative
ly feeble foe. So, of necessity, must end
every class government. N. Y. World.
Digest cf Land Decision. .
Furnished by W. D. Harlan, Land Attorney,
Washing. n, D. C '
-An; entry,- though improperly . al
lowed, should Hot be cancelled without
notice to the entrymun, and due op
portunity to show cause why such ac
tion should not be taketv.
Work done outside the boundaries of
a mining claim, for the purpose. of fa
cilitating the extraction of mineral
therefrom, is as available for holding
the claim as though done, within the
boundaries of the claim itself.
; The rule of approximation will be
applied to a homestead entry that em
braces fractional subdivisions in tW'V
sections; -' ' . . ....
': ; , Eat Apples.',--. . , :t ,
Ail exchange says everybody ought
to know that the very best thing they
can do is to eat apples before retiring
for the night.' Persons uninitiated in
the mysteries of the fruit are liable to
throw iip their hands in horror at the
visions of dyspepsia which such a sug
gestion may summon up, but no harm
can come to even a delicate ; system by
the eating of ripe and juicy apples just
before going to bed. The apple is an
excellent brain, food, because it has
more phosphoric acid in easily digesti
ble shape than other fruits. It excites
the action of the liver, promotes jjpund
and healthy sleep, and thoroughly dis
infects the mouth. This is not till.
The apple helps the kidney secretions
and prevents calculus growths, while
it obviates indigestion and is one of the
best preventives known of diseases of
the throat. -
-' The St. Louis Republic Free. '
The "twice-a-week','; St. Louis Re
public will be sent FREE FOR ONE
YEAR to any person sending, before
January: 31, 1895, a club' of three NEW
yearly subscribers, ,wUh $!3 to pay for
the same. Already the- clans are gath-"
erine for the fray in 1896, and 1895 will
b"e full of interesting events. ;. The skir
mish lines will be tlirown out, the ''ma-''
neuvering done and the plans of cani-;
paign arranged for the great contest In j
the democratic congress, to be followed
shortly by a republican congress 'with a ;
democrat in the presidential chair will ,
be productive of events of incalculable
interest.: In .fact, more political, fris-f
tory will be constructed during I8957
than in any year since the,"fomidnition,'";
of the government, arid a man without "-
a newspaper will be like a useless lumd
in the movements of public .opinion.
You can get three subscribers tor the
Republic by a few minutes' effort. Re
member in the Republic subscribers get
a paper twice' a week for the price of a
weekly only a j'ear: Try it, AT
ONCE, and see how easily it can be
done. If you wish a package of sample
copies, write for them. Cut out this
advertisement and send with your or
der. Address the St. Louis Republic,
8t, Louis, Mo. '.;.;..'
I CHIJRC1I K0TICES. '
Services will be conducted nt the
Congregational e.iureh next Sundnyv
nioriiing-by the pastor. Subject, . "A ;
Good Conscience." - .- -.j.j
Sunday ecbool at the Valley Con
gregational church . ehch Sunday at '
10.30, except on .church days, when it
meets at 10 o'clock. "Conic, now, let ''
us reason togeter, saith the Lord."
Regular services are held at the M.
E. barracks morning hnd evening of
the first Sumliiy of each month; in the
evening the remaining Sundays.of t.he
month. The fourth Sunday evening
occupied by T. D. Gregory.
F. L. JonXs.
. S. E. Ban mesa in building a root
over the porch in front of his store. i"
" An exchange tells of a wise farmer
who - mortgaged his farm, to buy his
wrte a diamond ring; the wife took-in
wushirig to pay the interest on the
mortgage, but finally lost her ring in
theuuds, and in a fit of despondency
she tried to-commit suicide by hanging
herself from a rafter in the barn, but
the rope broke and she fell on a $150
cow aud broke the animal's back; the
farmer tried to shoot the cow to end
her sutl'ering, when the gun buret and
put out both his eyes; then the wife
ran away. with a lightning-rod peddler
and the farmer went to the poor house.
The mortgage is still doing business at
the oldxstand, . : '
Our state law makers were awfully
liberal to themselves this week.
They voted themselves each a pen
knife, six dollars' worth of stamps and
a large supply of stationery, six daily
papers; etc. By the time thev. get
through at this, rate the taxpayers will
have to provide a wet nurse and whisky
toddies every night for them, to say
nothing of female clerks. Troutdale
Champion. . - , ., - -
To Water Consumers.
Owing tb hard times I have decided to make
'feabction in water rates, but as some have
paid u'p to March 1, 1805, new rates will not
tak 'feflect uritjl that date."' For all water
tents'" 'pki4 iproifiptly th first day of the
rnoO tl'i, the foj lowing rates - wilt be accepted:
Prcicm' rates of tl.50. reduced to 1.25; bath
tulSaJ Aow 50 cents, reduced ioJ2iJ cents; livery
stables, $2.50, reduced to 2; hotels, SI, reduced
to $.50; rateanow $1, no change; Irrigation re
duced 50 per Cent from old price. :,
'Aoove prices apply to. those only who pay
promptly first 'jaf each month.' '
iS.i ' " 5 . - A. S'. BLOWERS.
NOTICE OF FILING PLAT.
United States Land Office, The Dalles, Ore
gon, Jan. 18, 1895. Pursuant to clrculnr In
structions of the General Land Office, Issued
at .Washington, D. C.,' February t; 1892, notice
is thereby given that the survey and plat
made and approved by John C. Arnold, sur
veyor general for Oregon, on the 8th day of
November, 1891, of township 2 north or range
U east of the Willamette Meridian, Oregon,
has been received at this United States land
office, hnd will be filed in this office on the
23th day of February, 1895, at 9 o'clock a. m. of
sai4 day, and we will be prepared on nnd
after said day of filing said plat, to receive
applications for the entry of lands In such
township. JAS. F, MOORE, Register.
, WILLIAM H. BIGGS, Rceiver. X-
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, January
22. 1895. Notice is hereby given that the
following-named settlor has filed notice of bis
intention to make final proof in supportof his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Oregon,
on March 9. 1895, viz:
. -Robert B. Lindsay,
Hdi E. No. SJ2!), for the northeast section 18,
township 2 north, range 10 cast, W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Aritone Wise, Henry Prigge, H. C. Stran-ttha-u
and John Parker, all of Hood River,
Oregon. , . f JAS. F. MOORE, Register.
, wo choice.lpts, Wijh gopc( residence, in the
town ol 100Q lliyeFf win De soia at a Dargain,
I-nquiro at the Glacier office. sel .
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
- .Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, December
10, 1894, Notice is hereby given that the fol-loxVing-named
settler haj filed notice of his
Intention to make final proof In support ot
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before Register nd Receiver at The Dalles,
Oregon, on January i, isaa; viz: ,
Ularencfe P. Knapp, ' t.
Hd. i3. No. 4148, for lots 1 and 2, and south
northeast quarter section 2, township 1 north,
range 10 east, W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
Lhis continuous residence upon ana cultiva
tion or, saia iana, viz:
S.M.Baldwin, George Booth, John Lentz,
J. N. Lentz, all or moou liiver. uregon.
dlo : - JAS. F. MOORE, Register.
20 Acres of Fruit Land
I have for sale 20 acres of mimnroved land
that I will sell on reasonable terms. It Is of
the best Quality for apples' and other fruit.
The land is easily cleared and can be watered
from the Hood River Supply Oo.'s ditch. For
further particulars, call on or address
; .- H. L. CRAPPER,
t dl.V , Hood River, Oregon,
DUFUR & MENEFEE,
Ghapman Block, osr Postoff ice
-1 -. THE DALLES OREGON. :
"' Standard of the
IT. 8. Gov't Print
ing Office, the U.S.
Supreme Court and
of nearly all the
mended by every
dent of Schools,
and other Educa
tors , almost with
A College President Writes I . Tor
" ease -with which the eye finds the
" word sought, for accuracy of deflni
"tlon, for effective methods In tndi
" eating pronunciation, for terse yet
" comprehensive statements of facts,
"and for practical use as a working
" dictionary, Webster's International'
"excels any other single volume.'V; ...
The One Great Standard Authority.
Hon. I. J. Brewer, Justice of the U. 8.
Supreme Court, writes : " The International
Dictionary is the perfection of dictionaries.
I commend it to all as the one great stand
ard authority."- f,..
tglfA saving of three cents per day for a
year will provide more than enough money
to- purchase a copy of the International.
Can you afford to be without it? ,
G: & C. HERJRIASr CO., Publishers,
Sprlng&eld, Mass., U.S. A. i -
-Rend to the publishers for free pamphlet. :
- Do not buy cheap. reprints of ancient editions.
HEADQUARTERS FOR LEATHER GOODS
ST O'E Bv
The Famous C M. HENDERSON & CO.'S
For MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN. All sizes and large variety. My motto is "Possibly
not the Cheapest, but the Best," and the Henderson Shoes are the cheapest in the long run.
Urrv-iv ',?.:- Don't
To call and examine and prlc these goods.
Hand-made Double Team Harness, $20!
With Boston Team Dollars. All other kinds of Harness cheap for 1895. If you doubt It. call
and price them. 1 propose to keep Hood River
That thirty days is as long as we 'can credit goods, and would respectfully
7 7 : '-."' ' request our patrons to govern themselves accordingly. '
Hood Kiver Bj32jcLo:cymm
NOVELTIES I N PERFUMES
''.'; And a fine line of bulk goods just arrived.
Try a box of the Four Season?, elegantly perfumed, at 25 cvnln. Colgate'
superb 2-bit Soups and the old standard PEA RS and CUTICURA in.ny
v duality rather
, Our motto in every line. ......
WILLIAMS Sl BROSIUS.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Woonsocket Rubber Boots and Shoes.
.The Best in the World.
. ' We have a large line in stock. Call and examine goods.
O. B. HARTLEY.
HARTLEY & LANGILLE,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Fresh and Cured Meats, 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,
! Poikltry, Also Dealers in
VEGETABLES AND FRUITS.
Corner of Oak and Fourth Streets, - - - - Hood River, Oregon.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES,
. MRS. SARAH K. WHITE. Principal.
! :-c" n
Fail ';';vv;V;' .
They will please you. No trouble to show them.
trade at home if price Is an object.
D. F. PIERCE, Hood River, Or.
than Quantity .-
H. D. LANGILLE.
The Annie Wright Seminary.
18S4. ' Eleventh Year. 1894.
A Boarding School for Girls, v
with Superior Advantages.
Tan ISTmmo MORAL . ( Dtrsunnt
Orras Ciaif dl V INTELLEOTUiL 1 of ths
Attehtiov to the j PHYSICAL ( SiDinn,