The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, March 02, 1895, Image 2

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    JjHggcI iiver Slatier.
SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 1895.
Whatever may be the opinion of Mr.
Coon's constituents in other parts of
this legislative district in regard to his
course in the legislature, we know that
lie is indorsed by a large majority of
his party in Hood River. A few re
publicans, populists and democrats
here wanted to see Mr. Dolph returned.
Leading populists hoped to see him
re-elected because, they think, it would
have disrupted the republican party
In Oregon and assured an easy victory
for the ' populism in, '96. Cleveland
democrais were not averse to his re
election, .because he is sound ou the
money quesi ion, and they know that
no new genus ur cuii fill his place when
it comes to procuring needed appropri
ations for Oregon. A few republicans
of course think Mr. Dolph was really
elected lust June, and that he was
Bhuiuifully. treated after receiving the
caucus'iiomiuatiou at Salem. But the
great majority of Mr. Uoon's home con
stituent .support him and will be
ready to vote for him again a year
from next June. '
T. B. Straven, i?. D. Cartwright and
five others of Portland are preparing to
go to. the gold fields of the Yukon in
Alaska. The venture is an arduous
one, involving great exposure and per
ianal hardship. The party Will go
from Juneau by steamer to Chilcataud
foot it over the mountains to the Yu
kon river. They then go 800 miles up
the river to 40-ruilo post, and from
there travel into an unexplored coun
try. : The party will consume three
months gettiug into the gold region.
The first year will be devoted to open
ing up mines, and the second in get
tiug out. It will cost each person $500
for personal expenses to start in with.
The mining there is all placer. Mr.
ytraven has specimens to show that a
season's cleaning up , will pay big
money. , . ' " '"
The session of the Oregon legislature
just closed, accomplished very little for
the good of the stale. The members of
the majority' were elected on a plat
form pledging economy and the abol
ishment of the useless commissions,
but none were abolished and expenses
Were not reduced. The time of the
session was squandered in -the election
of a senator, and when they did elect,
at the last moment, none of them were
very proud of their work. Republican
platforms in '96 will not point with
pride to the work of the last legislative
session, with its 54 majority. And it
win. ue a nara matter to convince
voters that platforms mean what they
say. ''
George W. McBrlde was elected
United States senator to succeed J. N.
Dolph just a few minutes before 12
o'clock Saturday night, when the leg
islative session ended by limitation.
Dolph held his forces well together till
the last ballot, the 60th, was taken,
when McBrlde was nominated and re
ceived the 72 republican votes. Mr.
ir..nj.l . i - 1 i-. 1 . 1 .
jxciruie lb iiou-cuiuuuiiui uu iue
Kilver question and is claimed by both
sides. '
Sheriff Sears of Portland accused
Senator McGinn of sneaking a bill
through the legislature (bat cut off the
sheriff's perquisites and considerably
reduces his salary. McGinn bit Sears
in the face with his fist, and the latter
struck back with a pistol in his hand..
It-was a disgraceful street fight, but
the combatants were allowed to go
their way without arrest.
Postmaster-General Bissell Wednes
day tendered his resignation to Pres
ident Cleveland. Mr. Bissell's law
practice at Buffalo requires his per
sonal attention, and he leaves the cab
inet on the best of terms with the
other members and the president. It
is.expected, that Hon. W. L. Wilson of
West Virginia will succeed Mr. Bissell
If Dolph had staid at his post in
Washington he might have been re
elected. , His traveling to Salem in his
own private car to seek re-election was
the mistake of his life.' Such glaring
Ignorance and pomposity on the part
of our public servants nowadays breeds
populists. ' '
Senator-elect McBride says it shall be
his effort to harmonize the several ele
ments of the republican party in Ore
gon. . Rather a big . undertaking for
one man, and he an invalid.
Range horses in Montana are selling
at $3 per head by the 1000. Was the
duty taken off horses as well as off
wool by the Wilson bill?
The Oregonlan has reoponed fire
upon Senator Mitchell. If it keeps it
up, Pennoyer may not have a walk
over for the senate two years hence.
Hon. Philip) Wassermau, mayor of
j'ortiana years ago, ana a pioneer,
died in that city Monday, aged 69.
The state encampment of the Grand
Army will meet at Oregon City June
17th and 18th.
The honor of having defeated Dolph
lies between the Portland Sun and the
Oregonian. '
. The prcs!c!ent last week vetoed a bill
granting a pension to Hiram R. Rhea,
whose name, the president says, w; s
removed from the pension rolls r-fter lie
had fraudulently received a pension for
nearly twenty-two years; and the pres
ident calls attention to a letter written
in 1892 by the commissioner of pen
sions, denouncing Rhea's claim as a
barefaced and impudent fraud, sup
ported by deliberate perjury. The
facts established by an investigation,
Mr. Cleveland says, show that when
wounded be was a very disreputable
member of a band of armed rebels, and
was wounded by Union soldiers.
The Sew Party.
Washington, Feb. 23. If new politi
cal alignments can be forced on the
silver question and the South and the
West be brought together in support of
the white metal, the coming twelve
months are expected to tell the tale.
The proposition, as at present discuss
ed, contains no new feature.' The argu
ment has became familiar through years
of agitation. .
It seems to be agreed that if this new
combination is effected the head of the
ticket to represent it should come from
the West, and the second man from the
South. Memories of the war are not,
after all, it appears, to be banished.
Southern men of such caliber ns would
entitle them to consideration in con
nection with the presidency all partici
pated in the Confederacy. Morgan of
Tennessee, vest or Missouri ana Mills
of Texas, all saw service under lh
Southern flag, and the fear is that this
record might prove injurious to the
ticket in the West. Bland, however.
has no Confederate record, yet the
Western silverite8 seem inclined to ig
nore him. But for second place the
woutu would De expected to compete
for the nomination and would probably
be accorded that without very great
difficulty.
For first place Mr. Teller easily has
the call in popular speculation. The
silver men regard him as their ablest
champion in congress. They refer to
his speecnes as evidence or nis thorough
mastery of the subject, and to his' tac
tics in the senate as tne recognized sil
ver leader as a proof of his skill and dis
cretion. His experience in general
politics has been wide, and this has
given him a standing among the men
in public life. He is regarded as being
invincible in the West. His friends
declare that he is on . every score the
greatest individual force in politics in
all the country between the Mississip
pi river and the Pacific ocean. The
South also it is claimed, regards him
with marked favor. He is more to her
than the eminent advocate of silver.
He was the Randall of the second force
bill contest.
He left his party on that issue and
voted and acted with the democrats in
the fight in the fifty-first congress that
resulted in the shelving of the Lodge
bill in the senate. This, it is asserted,
would make Mr. Teller, as a political
candidate on a sil ver platform, exceed
ly popular throughout the South, and
certain, if associated with a popular
Southern man, of au overwhelming
vote in that section.
The gathering here at this time of
Senators elect Butler and Tillman,
General Warner of the Bimetallic lea
gue, Editor Howell of Atlanta and
other prominent friends of silver, gives
to this matter intense interest. One
hears it on every hand. The silver
men, both In and out of congress, are
very confident. They believe that
every thing is going their wav, and it
is tor this reason that they are urging
the more conservative of'their friends
to go into a bold movement, with silver
put above every consideration. The
battle, they contend, cannot be won,
witnin tne raiiKs or eitner or me old
parties so long as both are so much un
der the domination of the Eastern
money power. The cause of silver
alone, they hold, is worthy of a party.
St. Louis Republic
Digest of Lund Decision.
Furnished by W. D. Harlan, Land Attorney,
Washing. n, D. C ..
Notice defining the extent of a set
tlement claim, conspicuously posted on
subdivisions thereof outside of the tech
nical quarter section on which the im-
firovements are placed, are as effectual
n notifying subsequent settlers of the
extent of said claim as improvements
placed on the different subdivisions
An actual discovery of a mineral is a
pie-requisite to the location of a min
ing claim, i , i
A certificate of the location of a min
ing claim cannot be accepted as estab
lishing the mineral character of a tract
in the absence of other evidence
showing an actual discovery of min
eral. The existence of gold In non-paying
quantities will not preclude agricultu
ral entry of the land.
Ass't Sec'y Sims. "
Some person in The Dalles, fearlnir
that the small-pox patient and others
now con tinea in a boarding bouse, un
der quarantine, would be removed to
the city's pest house, tired the building
Tuesday nitrht and it burned to the
ground. The building cost $1200. It
was considered by some to be too near
tne residence portion ot tne city.
' Don't Stop Tobacco.
The tobacco habit grows on a man
until his nervous system is seriously af
fected, impairing health, comfort and
happiness. To qiiit suddenly is too se
vere a shock to the system, as tobacco,
to an inveterate user becomes a stimu
lant that hissystem continually craves.
Baco-Curo is a scientific cure for the to
bacco habit, in all its forms, carefully
compounded after the formula of an
eminent Berlin physician who has used
it in his private practice since 1872,with
out a failure, purely vegetable and guar
anteed perfectly harmless. You can use
all the tobacco you want, while taking
Baco-Curo, it will notify you when to
stop. We give a written guarantee to
permanently cure any case with three
boxes, or refund the money with 10 per
cent interest. Baco-Curo Is not a substi
tute, but a scientific- cure, that cures
without the aid of will power and with
no inconvenience. It leaves the system
as pure and free from nicotine as the
day you took your first chew or smoke.
Sold by all druggists, with our ironclad
guarantee, at $1 per box, three boxes,
(thirty days treatment), $2.50, or sent
direct upon receipt of price. Send six
two-cent stamps for sample box. Book
let and proofs tree. Eureka Chemical
& Manufacturing Chemists, La Crosse,
Wisconsin.
The Newtown Pippin.
The apple that commands the high
est price in both home and foreign
markets is tthe Newtown Pippin.
When Baldwins and other choice va
rieties sell at $3 per barrel at Liverpool,
the Newtown Pippin sells at $9, and
the same proportion holds true in our
domestic market. The fruit often re
tails as high as $12 or $15 per barrel.
Downing, the authority on fruits,
says as follows of the variety :"J- :" It
stands at the head of all apples, and s
when in perfection, acknowledged to
be unrivaled in all the qualities which"
constitute the high-flavored dessert ap
ple, to which it combines the quality
of long keeping without the least
shriveling, retaining its high flavor to
the last."
There Is probably no one apple which
is more largely modified by its environ
mentby varying soils and climates.
It flourishes best on hill or mountain
sides, or in mountainous regions.
The apple, to be at its best, must not
be planted on alluvial soil. The trees
will flourish and be productive, but
they will not produce fruit in all re
spects equal to that grown on hillsides.
Edward Van Alstine, one of the most
successful growers of this fruit in Co
lumbia county, in the Hudson river re
gion, writes us: "The Newtown Pip
pin requires a rather heavy but well
drained soil. . It should be planted
where there is a good circulation of air
and plenty Of sunlight. -. No apple
needs or shows the beneficial results of
spraying more. I find they should be
sprayed with the ammoniacal solution
of copper before the leaves open, say
early in April; then with bordeaux
mixture ana Paris green again after
ten days or two weeks; and another ap-
Elication of bordeaux in June and per
aps another in July. This will de
pend largely on the weather. In an
ordinarily dry season three applications
of copper solution and bordeaux are all
that is necessary. The first application
of the copper solution I believe to be
the most important. , I had trees last
fall that showed plainly the bordeaux
applied in June, when the apples were
picked in October. I grew them this
year very large, and as free from scab
as an orange bright and red-cheeked.
I marketed them in Liverpool, London
and Glasgow. This year they have
gone into cold storage. They do not
come into bearing as early as some
other varieties. They need very heavy
fertilization, both with manure! and
potash; also thorough pruning." F. G,
Fowler in American Agriculturist.
..Priming Tomatoes.
1 he Ohio experiment station in one
of its bulletins gives the following di
rections for staking and pruning that
may be of interest to our Hood River
and White Salmon growers that intend
supplying the catsup factory: ,
When pruned and staked, tomato
plants will bear much closer planting
in the field than when left to them
selves. . Two feet by four is the proper
distance. As soon as the plants are set
In r,h fipld r.hpv niicrit tf lw tied. Tn
order to provide for this the folloWing
plan has been touud to be satisfactory
Set strong stakes at each end of every
row and brace carefully. Smaller
stakes may be set at intervals of two
rods along the rows. - These stakes
should be about three and one-half feet
in height. Next stretch two wires of
about the size used in bailing hay along
the tops of. the stakes' in each row,
Take ordinary lath, or small sticks, of
any kind ot the same length as the
lath, and stick one just at the side of
tne place that each plant is to occupy.
The upper ends of the stakes are held
in place toy crossing the two wires back
and forth ; that is by weaving the wires
around the tops ot the stakes or laths,
This makes a neat little trellis, suf
ficiently substantial tor one season, but
the material can be used several years
in succession..
The plants are trained to single stems
ana to the lath supports, ur course ty
ing must be done at successive inter
vals, as the plants increase in -height,
until the top of the trellis is 'reached,
after which nothing further need be
done in the way of training. All side
shoots near the ground and suckers
must be kept pinched off, as the object
to be gained in staking would be lost
otherwise. None- of the blossems are
to be removed, but simply the leafy
shoots and suckers. Tomatoes thus
trained ripen about two weeks in ad
vance of those which are allowed to lie
on the ground, and are freer from rot
and are larger. The crop per plant is
smaller than hv ordinnrv methods, hut
because of the higher price obtained for
the nne rruit the pronts are larger
Pacific Farmer. . ' . .
"Rickety Dan" Benton.
Springfield, 111., Feb. 19. Deputy
Marshal Brinton today dispatched a
deputy to Mill Shoals, White county,
With an order remanding "Rickety
Dan" Benton to the penitentiary ftt
Chester. It will be remembered thidt
Benton was convicted in the United
States court here of personating Wil
liam Newby. a Union soldier, who was
killed at Shiloh, for the purpose of pro
curing a pension. He was sentenced
to the penitentiary for two years and
entered upon his term, but was released
on ball, atter having served about two
months, pending a filial decision by
the United States supreme court, to
which his case was taken on appeal.
The upper court dismissed the appeal
several weeks ago, but it was not until
a few days ago that the remanding or
der was issued to the marshal.
The "Newby case" was one of the
most remarkable ever tried in a court
in this country. Scores of people, who
knew William Newby in lite, were led
to believe that "Rickety Dan" Benton
and he were one and the same person.
Newby's wife accepted him as her hus
band, whom she had mourned as dead
for 30 years, and then the aged mother
of the dead soldier became convinced
that the wretched specimen of mane:.
hooa, who put. in an appearance-in
Southern Illinois a few years ago,
claiming to be William Newby, was in
deed her "long lost son." Hundreds
of people in three counties of Southern
tii! r . i i i i a i .
j-iuuois were uumuuggeu oy tneimpos
ter, and exalted him into a hero, whom
the government of the United States
was persecuting to keep him out of a
pension for which he was an applicant.
G. A. U. posts made his case their
own and raised hundreds of dollars for
his defense, and when lie was released
from the penitentiary on bail he was
received back at his home with a brass
band and every possible demonstration
of love and confidence that the people
of the community could manifest. And
yet he was simply a wandering old
vagabond and horse thief, who had cul
tivated an intimate acquaintanceship
with the Interior of at least one peni
tentiary and a score of jails. It is un
derstood that public sentiment has un
dergone considerable change in regard
to the old fellow since his trial, but there
are many people in White and Hamil
ton counties who believe, and will as
long as life remains, probably, that
"Rickety Dan" Benton is really Wil
liam Newby, who for more than 30
years has tilled a soldier's grave on tne
battlefield of Shiloh. St. Louis Re
public. .', , .
Eggs for Hatching.
Thoroughbred Brown Leghorn Eggs for gale
at 81.00 per setting. W. B. POTTER,
mar2 , : Hood River, Oregon.
Top Grafting.
Wm. Tlllett Is prepared 'to do Top Grafting,
and all work In the line of grafting, by con
tract or by day's work. Leave orders early, so
that scions can be prepared to do good work.
Here's your chance to get red apples to grow
on your yellew apple trees. WM.TILLETT.
no '
AT A BARGAIN.
- I X L Wind Mill and Pump and Cider Mill
for xale, cheap. Fart cash; balance on time.
iflnaulre of , .,, M. A. COOK. ,
The Old Reliable
RUSS HOUSE,
216 Montgomery St.,
FXTFNDING FROM PINE TO BUSH, SAN
, Francisco. Cal. Business center of the
city, convenient to all banks,tnsurance offices
ana places oi amusement, v onuunnig ouu
rooms. Terms SLfjO, S3 and 02.50 per day.
Free coach to and from t he hotel.
f!6 , , J. 8. YOUNO, Proprietor.
Notice.
Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned,
William Travlor. will apply to the county
court of the state ot Oregon for Wasco county,
at the next regular term there 3f, to wit: On
Wednesday, the 6th day of March, 1895. for an
order and decree changing his name from
William irayior to wiuiam tiaynes.
WILLIAM TRAYLOR.
Dated this 16th day ot February, 1895
GEO. P. CROWELL,
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established
DEALER IN
Dry Goods, Clothing,
V AND
General Merchandise,
Flour and Feed. Etc.,
HOOD RIVER, - - - jf OREGON.
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United States Land Office, The Dalles, Ore
gon, January j, 1895. Notice is hereby given
that In compliance with the provisions of the
act of Ooncress of June 8. 1878. entitled "An
act for the sale of timber lands in the states of
California, Oregon, Nevada and Washington
Territory.'' Harry H. Campbell of The Dalles,
county of Wasco, state of Oregon, has this day
tiled In this office his sworn statement No. 119,
for the purchase of the southwest of section
No. 19, in township No. 1 south, range No. Jl
east, and will offer proof to show that the land
sought is more valuable for its timber or
stone than for agricultural purposes, and to
establish his claim to said land before the
Register and Receiver of this office at The
Dalles, Oregon, on Wednesday, the 10th day of
April, lsaa.
He names as witnesses: Perry Van Kamp,
N. H. Fogan, George Bellies and I.J. Norman,
all of The Dalles. Oresron.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above described lands are requested to file
tneir claims in mis omceonor Deiore saia lum
day of April, 1895. v v .
fe2 . . JAS. F. MOORE, Register.
ONE GIVES RELIEF.
To Water Consumers.
Owing to hard times I have decided to make
a reduction In water rates, but as some bave
paid up to March 1, 1895, new rates will not
take effect until that date. For all water
rents paid promptly the first day of the
month, the following rates will be accepted:
Present rates of 81.50 reduced to 81.25; bath
tubs, now 50 cents, reduced to 25 cents; livery
stableB, 82.50, reduced to 82; hotels, 8tt, reduced
to 82.50; rates now 81, no change; Irrigation re
duced 50 per cent from old price. .
Above prices apply to those only who pay
promptly first of each month.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, January
22, 1895. Notice is hereby given that the
following-named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Oregon,
on March 9, 1895, vizt
Robert B. Lindsay,
Hd. E. No. 8420, for the northeast V section 18,
township 2 north, range 10 east, W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence . upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Antone Wise, Henry Prigge, H.' C. Stran
ahan and John Parker, all of Hood River,
Oregon, JAS. F. MOORE, Register.
FOR SALE.
Two choice lots, with good residence, In the
town of Hood River, will be sold at bargain.
Inquire at the Glacier office. , sel
20 Acres of Fruit Land
for Sale.
I have for sale 20 acres of unimproved land
that I will sell on reasonable terms. It Is of
the best quality for apples and other fruit.
The land is eusily cleared and can be watered
from the Hood River Supply Co.'s ditch. For
further particulars, call on or address
H. L. CRAPPER,
dl5 ' Hood River, Oregon-
Hi pa
WE HAVE
And shall endeavor to merit custom
We keep
In their season . Do not forget that we mean to be
Headquarters for All Kinds of Sprays,
And can furnish them In convenient form for immediate'use, and cheaper than
you can prepare them, all things considered.
Ask Us for Particulars Before You Spray.
WILLIAMS & BROSIUS,
HEADQUARTERS FOR LEATHER GOODS
3D- F. PIBROE'S
,
STOKE.
The Famous C. M. HENDERSON & CO.'S
For MEN, WOMENihnd 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.
Don't Fail a
To call and examine and price thesa goods. They will please you. No trouble to show them.
Hand-made Double Team Harness, $20 !
.With Boston Team Collars. All other kinds of Harness cheap for 1895. If you doubt it, call
and price them. 1 propose to keep Hood River trade at home If price is an object.
A A,. D. F. PIERCE, Hood River, Or.
H ANNA &
DEALERS IN-
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
AGENTS FOR
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,
DEALERS IN-
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.
T Ho. B BTJ,T C S E S3.
HAS CONSTANTLY ON HAND THE
Choicest Meats, Ham. '
Bacon, lard, Game,
Poultry, Also Dealers in
VEGETABLES AND FRUITS.
Corner of Oak and Fourth Streets,
Attsctiov to the ' PHYSICAL. ( Snnra.
Esrcellerrt Teaclieis,' ;
33esu"ULtiuLl S-dxro-CLrLd.in.grs-
SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES,
Address, ' , ' ' -
SARAH K. WHITE. Principal. .
ADOPTED THE
by QUALITY as well as QUANTITY.
a full line of
-AT-
A 1
VOLFARD,
H. D. LANGILLE.
Hood Rl ver, Oregoa.
The Annie Wright Seminary.
TAC0MA, WASHINGTON.
1884. Eleventh Year. 1894.
A Boarding School for Girl,
with Superior Advantages. ;
Tais Insnrunoi MORAL ( Dmutmt
Oms Ciuidl I INTELLECTUAL J or m