The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, January 03, 1896, Image 2

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

    liver Slacier.
The citizens of the eastern part of
Wasco county have been at work cir
culating petitions to the acting com
missioner of the general land office,
praying that the order prohibiting
flheep and other stock from grazing on
the Cascade forest reserve be rescinded,
nd the petitions are being generally
nigned. It, looks as if the sheep will
be permitted to contiuue to range on
Mt. Hood, to the great detriment of
the settlers at the upper end of this val
ley. They will continue to pollute the
sources of our. streams and eventually
endaugi-r our water supply. No one
seems disposed to oppose the sheep
ranging on the. mountain,-outside of
Hood River people and our friend
V. O. Steel. Our senators and repre
sentatives are being asked to use their
influence at Washington to open the
reserve to the , sheep, and they are
using it to that end. Sheep' men are
few In number but they seem to have a
strong pull with legislators and those
in authority and generally manage to
get what they want
' The La Grande land office officials
publish in the Heppner Gazette the
following extract from the law in re
gard to cutting and disposing of timber
by homesteaders on public lands: "Tim
ber lanl embraced in a homestead, or
other entry uot consummated, may be
cleared in order to cultivate the land
and improve the premises,-but for no
other purpose. If, after clearing the
land for cultivation, there remains
more, there is no objection to the Bet
tier disposing of the same. But the
question whether the land is being
cleared of its timber for legitimate pur
poses la a question of facts which is
liable to- be raised at any time, , If the
timber Is cut and removed for any
other purpose, it wjll subject the entry
to cancellation, and the person who
cut it will be liable to civil suit for the
value of said timber, and also a crim
inal prosecution under section 2461 of
the Revised Statutes."
c A fruit man of California has discov
ered a new pear tree pest. He wrote to
Mr. Sargent, formerly secretary of the
state board of horticulture, who re
ferred the matter to the board. The
writer says: "We have a new pest in
the pear orchards. At least it is new
in the orchards, but we have known of
its existence on the French seedlings
imported by nurserymen for propagat
ing for several years. It is the pear
root aphis, and is supposed to be as
fatal to the pear tree as the phylloxera
lias been to the grape vine. The trees
where this pest has been discovered
have made little or no growth the past
season, and on examining the small,
fibrous roots of the trees, the minute
uphis,' with its - white exudations, is
found in large numbers. This is quite
another thing from the woolly aphis of
the pear and apple. As far as we can
learn there is no remedy, and we
would like to know how generally it Is
distributed over the coast."
Ellis and Hermann voted with the
democrats and populists and 45 other
republicans against the . bond bill.
Senator Mitchell it is expected will vote
Against it in the senate. Senator Mc
Bride dodged the vote on Allen's res-
..!...! ... l. : I 1 . i . .. 1 .. . :
J i u LIU u , yyiuvil buuwcu tut? icmuvv
strength of the two parties in the sen
ate on the silver question, and so we
do not yet know but that our delega
tion in congress is solid for the free
silver theories of the populists. "'
The populists held a mass meeting
in Portland last Sunday. Represent
atives of the rjartv from different Darts
' of the state claimed the prospects were
good for carrying the state. Multno
mah and Clackamas were claimed for
the party of Pennoyer, and one man
from Eastern Oregon claimed every
.county east of the Cascades. This
claim, of course takes in Wasco. .There
was no representative irom noou .tuver
to promise a solid vote from our three
The populists of Oregon are begin
ning to stir for the approaching cam
paign. We don't see why the popu
lists can't join us in re-electing Ellis
and Hermann- to congress, who are
good enough populists on the main
question, and thus save the wear and
tear Of separate party organization.
. The latest official statistics of the in
ternal revenue department reveal that
in the prohibition state of Iowa there
are. 636 more people engaged in tbe
sale of liquor than are engaged in both
the manufacture and sale of liquors in
the state of Kentucky. ''.'-..-
The contractors at the Cascades say
the locks will be completed not later
than March 1st. Arrangements have
been made, it is said, to allow the Reg
ulator the honor of being the first boat
to pass through the locks. .
Senator Mitchell of Oregon is favor
ably mentioned by the Eastern pres3
for the nomination for vice president
on the republican ticket.
President Cleveland has announced
the appointment of the Venezuela
boundary commission, as follows: David
J, Brewer of Umisas, associate justice
of the U. S. supreme court; Richard H.
Alvey of Maryland, chief justice of the
court of appeals of the District of Co
lumbia; Andrew D. White of New
York; Frederic R. Coudert of New
York, and Daniel C. Oilman of Mary
land. Brewer and White are republi
cans, Alvey and Coudert democrats,
while Gilman has never figured in
politics but is supposed to be a republican.
The editor of "Note and Comment"
in the New Year's Oregonian -says:
"The married life of Mr. and Mrs. E.G.
Johnson of Agency, Iowa, is one of the
longest on record. They recently cel
ebrated the 61st anniversary of their
wedding, which occurred in North
Adams, Mass., in 1834; Mr. Johnson
being 84 and his aged companion 78."
A Hood Ri ver couple can beat this record-
for length of married life. Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel D. Rogers of Hood
River were married in Troupsburg,
N. Y., April 24, 1834. Mr. Rogers was
born February 4, 1815, and bis aged
companion November 22, 1816. This
worthy couple retain the use of all their
faculties unimpaired, and both of them
are able to attend to their habitual du
ties about their home. They came to
Hood River In 1878.
The Salem Journal suggests that
when the republican primaries are held
in that congressional district that the
names of all the candidates be printed
on a little slip a la Australian ballot
and let all the republican voters of the
district say who their candidate shall
be the man receiving the largest vote
to be the candidate without any con
vention. '
The republicans have organised the
United States senate. This makes that
party responsible for all legislation en
acted by the present congress, and it
will also beheld responsible for the fail
ure of all needed legislation.
The secretary of the state horticul
tural society has issued a call for the
annual meeting of the society, which
will be held at Portland, Tuesday, Jan
uary 14th.
Our School.
The board of directors of this district
at their meeting last Friday evening,
voted to have a wood engraving made
of the new building, which Is to be used
as an illustration in the course of study
which was adopted for the school at a
previous meting, and which will be
printed as soou as the engraving can
be made. The engraving will be made
direct front a photograph by the Electric-light
Engraving company of New
York city and will be of the highest
style of art. .. , v ' ; ' . ,
The board adopted three or four reso
lutions at the same meeting which are
for the government of pupils and teach
ers in the school and relate more es
pecially to examination and grades.
The resolutions are in substance that
any pupil who absents himself from
the regular examinations shall not be
permitted to enter his classes again till
he has passed the examination as re
quired by the other pupils.
The second resolution provides that
any pupil who wilfully or purposely re
fuses to do his best in an examination
shall be dropped from his grade.
. The third resolution provides that
when any pupil fails to obtain a
general average of 70 credits out of a
possible hundred in all the branches in
which he is examined, he shall be
transferred to a lower grade, and if nec
essary to a lower department.
A further resolution provides that no
resident pupil of district No. 3, under
21 years of age, shall be permitted to
take any of the higher branches taught
in the school until the pupil hascom
Dleted the -eight-year course of study
which will be provided for the shool in
the near future, and ' shall have re
ceived a diploma or certificate to that
effect.' This last resolution goes into
effect after June, 1806.
Rev. J. A. Finnell. ,
Editor Glacier: Rev. J. A. Fin
nell, the Indian evangelist, left for Eu
gene Thursday morning of last week.
There was a good degree of interest in
the meetings held while he was with
us, and the town is the better for his
having, been here. , Whatever may
have been said disparagingly of him
either by professed Christians or oth
ers, one thing is very sure, there was
displayed on his part true Christian
fortitude a prayer for all those who
would persecute.
: Bro. Finnell left a great many warm
friends both in and out of the churches,
and we will welcome him at any time,
for we know that he is consecrated to
his life work, and Is giving his life fully
to the cause he has espoused.
He has promised to return some time
in the future and give us a lecture on
his early experience with the Indians,
and we predict for him a hearty wel
come. The history of his life is a ro
mance, twenty years of which was
spent an Indian captive. : B.
Itucklen'j Arnica Salve.
The best salv in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and pos
itively cures piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion or. money -'refunded. Price, 25 cts
per box. r' For sale at the Hood River
Pharmacy - i
Bert Stranahan is at Castle Rock,
where he is engaged in fishing,
A Great Invention. ,
' " Jloro Observer. ',''''.
Elder Neece has a friend in the East
who has solved the problem of how to
make a cow give down her milk. Pie
has been loth to impart the secret of
his new discovery to the public until
he had given it a fair and impartial,
trial and was sure of its success in every
particular. This has been fully demon
strated, as it took but two applications
to cure his own cow of the habit it had
fallen Into of holding up her milk (for
a higher price), and now we give it to
the public' Take a board (not a hotel
or resturant board, but a common, every
day, ordinary piece) about four inches
wide by 18 inches long, shape it into a
paddle, and through this, a few inches
from the wide end,drive two six-penny
wire nails, opposite each other and
about two Inches apart. There's your
milk producer, and a very simple one
it is, but of no account unless you uu
derstaud its use. The directions, as
given us by Mr. Neece, are as . fol
lows: ""When the cow refuses to give
down her milk all that is necessary is
to take the paddle, place the nail points
one oh each side of the bovine's spinal
column and give it a vigorous scratch
ing, drawing the paddle along the
aforesaid column, but not pressing
hard enough to wound the hide. If
you have ever noticed, there is general
ly a slight elevation in a cow's spine
when she is holding up her milk. 1 he
scratching process will educe the "ele
vation" almost immediately, -and ap
pears to loosen up all the animal's cords
and muscles, making it impossible
for her to bang onto the milk. " This
is a great discovery, and has "ut the
inventor in the front ranks as one of
the world's greatest benefactors. We
heard one man say today that lie was
going to fix up one of the paddles and
see how it will work on the milkman;
while auother one is figuring on trying
the experiment upon a friend of whom
he wants to borrow $10. , However,
laying all jokes aside, Mr. Neece says
it works like a charm and is so simple
and Inexpensive th,at any one can give
it a trial.
' ...
The Salem Statesman learns from
persons who are in a position to know
that the state tax levy for 1896 will be
the largest for several years. ' It is
stated that it will not be less than
seven mills.
Notwithstanding that this year has
been au unusually -dull year tor busi
ness throughout the upper country, the
earnings of the O. It. & N. Co. are said
to have been greater in 1895 than they
were in 1894. Mountaineer. v
The maddest woman in town is a
married lady, who on a recent night
sat up until 1 o'clock waiting for her
hustmnd to come home- from lodge.
Oh, no, she wasn't going to say any
thing to him. Finally, utterly worn
out by her long atul fruitless vigil, she
went to her room to turn in and found
the missing husband in bed, fast
asleep,where he had gone immediately
after supper instead of going to lodge.
And all that woman is mad about now
is that she can't get into the right posi
tion to kick herself. Prineville Re
view. ., v . ;V'.V; v-
The coyote and wildcat scalps are
piling in pretty rapidly, and quite a
pull from the treasury will be made
after the next .meeting on Jan 4th.
The scheme is working admirably, and
it is to be hoped that all the members
of the union who have not yet paid
their assessments to the treasurer, Mr.
Frank Irvine, will do so at once. It is
surprising the amount of wildcat
scalps that are coming in, and sheep
men inform us that these brutes do
learly as much damage to their Hocks
as the coyotes themselves. Antelope
Why is it that criminals, as a rule are
better fed than many law abiding
people? Every once in awhile we rend
about the tine turkey dinner given at
the jail in large cities while there are
hundreds of poor people who do not
know where to go for a crust of bread.
It does not seem to be any punishment
to feed prisoners on the fat of the land.
Fewer luxurious dinners and more
hard work might be a diet to try.
Columbian. - V
C. A. Shurte, who has had a good
opportunity to know, says there is an
increase of fifty per cent in full-sown
grain this year over any previous yar
and thut the condition is a hundred
per cent better. The abundant snow
fall, even this early, indicates that the
moisture will be sufficient to secure a
good crop next season Arlington
In making nominations for mem
bers of the next legislature, care should
be taken to choose persons favorable to
the re-enactment of the mortgage tax
law and the clause for the exemption
of honest indebtedness. The repeal of
these statutes has worked much more
hardship on the tax payers of Oregon
than any other legislative enactment
for years. Jacksonville.Times.
Williams and Reed, two Hood River
hunters, treed a bear after following it
over the divide two days, then went to
Portland to consult the U. S. district
attorney about shooting it, as the bear
was within the limits of the 50,000,000
acre reservation of Hoke Smith's part
ner Bowers. Observer.
The Mountaineer says: Mr. A. Buch
ler was at the Cascades Monday and
spent an hour looking over the locks.
He says the three miles of pipe for lead
ing water to the hydraulic which will
operate the gates has been laid, and
the apparatus for working the gates is
now complete. One week will suffice
to complete the rock work at the lower
end of tbe canal, and tbe blasting at
the upper ' end is being pushed as rap
idly as possible. The contractors will
begin dredging in a short time, so that
when tbe rock work is completed the
canal will be open , for tbe passage of
boats. ', ' .
Cure for Headache.
As a remedy for all forms of headache
Electric Bitters has proved to be the
very best. It effects a permanent cure,
and the most dreaded habitual sick
headaches yield to its influence. We
urge all who are afflicted to procure a
bottle and give this remedy a fair t rial.
In cases of habitual constipation, Elec
tric Bitters cures by giving the needed
tone to the bowels, and few cuses long
resist the use of this medicine. Try it
once. Fifty cents and $1 a bottle. . tor
sale at the'Ho'od River Pharmacy. '
Tucker Items. ':-:..
- Mrs. Kemp returned lately from a
visit to The Dalles. She is able to walk
very little yet. Her son-in-law, Mr.
Roberts, came down with her and will
remain here for some time.
Mr. Collins' little boy Ulva is con
fined to his bed with a serious attack of
rheumatism. y
There was no public Christmas tree
on tills side of the river, but Santa
Claus'made his regular rounds and re
membered some of us just the same. "
Mr. Shelley went coon hunting last
week, but failed to And any tracks.
Johnnie Tucker Beems to be moving
into his tine house. It is too big for a
bachelor, and we do not believe he
built it for a bachelor.
Mr. Shelley and his daughter Mar
guerite have gone to the state teach
ers' meeting. ' r
Lee and Willie Odell are now living
on their claim iiear Booth's.
Mr. John Lenz is at The Dalles un
der treatment for catarrh by Dr. Hol
lister. : - ' ' ,
- . 9
The Discovery Saved His Life.
Mr. G. Cailloutte, druggist, Beavers
ville, 111., says: "To Dr. King's New
Discovery I owe my life. Was taken
with la grippe and tried all the physi
cians for miles about, but of no avail and
was given up and told I could not live.
Having Dr. King's New Discovery In
my slore,I sent for a bottle and began its
use, and from tbe first dose began to get
better, and after using three bottles was
up and about again. It is worth its
weight in gold-. We won't keep store or
bouse without it." Get a free trial at the
Hood River Pharmacy.
. A bargain In a second-hand top Baggy; one
man-weight cultivator; three heating Stoves,
one Cook Stove, Lawn Mower, Stone Jars and
Glass Fruit Jars. If you dou't see what you
want, ask for it.
Also, remember my residence property can
be bought very cheap before 1 leave Hood
River, which will be the latter part of this
month. D. F. FIERCE.
Stockholders' Meeting.
Notice is hereby given that the third annual
meeting of the stockholders of the tiood
River Fruit Growers' Union will be held on
1 Saturday, January 11, 189G.
At 10 o'clock A. M., at the Mt. Hood hotel, in
Hood River, Oregon, for the purpose of elect
ing a Board of Directors for the ensuing year,
making the reports of ttie officers and trans
action of such other business as may properly
come before the meeting.
. H. F. DAVIDSON, Secretary.
Stockholders' Meeting.
- Notice is hereby given that the annual
meeting of the stockholders of the Hood River
Armory Association will be held on
Saturday, February 1, 1896,
At 2 o'clock, P. M., in- Hood River, for the
election of officers and the transaction of such
otiier business that may come before the
meeting. By order of the president.
W. H. BISHOP, Secretary.
One yellow steer, 4 years old; one light red
heifer, 2 years old; and one cow, deep red, with
a few white spotri, about 4 yeurs old. All are
branded "J. K." on left hip and left ear
cropped. The cow Is supposed to have a young
calf. I will pay a reward for information
that will lead to their recovery.
J8 Hood River, Or.
A bunch of keys on a leather string. They
were lost during the week of the bazaar at the
Langllle house. Finder will please leave
with T. C. Dallas. .
Land Office at Vancouver; Wash., Nov. SO,
184)5. Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settlers have filed notice of their In
tention to make final proof in support of their
claim, and that said proof will be made before
W. R. Dunbar, Commissioner United States
Circuit Court for District of Washington, at
Goldendale, Wash., on January 15, 1890, viis:
H. E. No. 7821, for the east southeast sec,
10, and north of northeast 4 sec. 15, all In
township tt north range 12 east, Willamette
lie names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of, said land, viz:
August Hildlng, Peter O. Hoult, August
Berg and Richard Granville, all of Glenwood
P. O. Washington. And
H. E. No. 7854, for the south of northeast
and west of southeast section 15, town
ship 6. north range 12 east. W. M.. who names
the following witnesses to prove his contin-
linn, ri.a1rl.nAn nnnn onri .Mill vtitl.m ff antrl '
land, viz:
John C. Cochran, Peter I). Hoult, August
Berg and Richard Granville, all of Glenwood
P. O., Washington.
dliJIO GEO. H. STEVENSON, Register.
House and corner lot In Hood River for sale
cheap. Inquire at the Bakery, . . se6
Bargains in Land.
' 200 acres of unimproved land for sale. on the
East Side, 6 miles from town, S7 to $10 an acre.
Other land, about half cleared. S20 an acre.
Well improved land, $30 an acre. Plenty of
water for irrigation. Will sel 1 In 20 or 40-acre
tracts. Inquire at Glacier office. - Je22
Administrator's Notice.
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
has been duly appointed by the honorable
county court of Wasco county, Oregon, ad
ministrator of the estate ot Martha Purser, de
ceased. AIL persons having claims against
said estate aro notified to present the same to
me In Hood River, Wasco county, Oregon,
within six months of the date of this notice. .
Dated November 11, 1895.
Admi nistrator of the Estate of Martha Purser,
r deceased. nlSdlK
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, Dec. 11,
1895. Notice is hereby given that the follow
ing named settler has filed notice of his in
tention 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 January 21, 1895, viz:
ALBERT B. JONES, . . - .
Hd. E. No. 4IM7, for the east southeast
nonhwest i koutheast and southwest
northeast J4 section 1, township 2 north, range
9 east.
lie names the following witnessesto prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
C. .T. Hayes, E. Udell, M. F. Loy, C. Morgan,
all of Hood River, Orejron.
dJ8 . J AS, F, MOORE, Register,
ITla-e Isice for ZBstrgfSLlirxsI
Our store has Just received a fine line of Boots and Shoes and other goods which we are
offering at prices that will suit you, every time. Our Felt Boots are the best article for solid
comfort ever brought to Kpod River. Read the price list of some of our goods, as follows:
Felt Boots, for solid comfort, - - $2.50
Men's Solid Leather Boots, large sizes, - 1.50
Ladies' Dress Shoes, - - - 1.00
Ladies' Patent Leather Tip, - - - 1.60
Ladies' Solid Leather, heavy,' - - 1.75
Old Ladies' Comfort, . - - - 2.00
Men's Shoes, rivet, the best, - - 2.75
Men's Congress, - . , - - - 1.75
Little Red School House Shoes, from $1.25 to 1.75
All Other Goods in Proportion.
We are agents for America's Largest Woolen Mills, and have 100 different styles of gent's
and ladies' samples of cloth to choose from. We will take your measure for tailor-made
suits from cloth direct from the mills. Fit and satisfaction guaranteed for less money than
you ever beard of. Try us.
IS. K. TUCKER, TucKer, uregon.
And shall endeavor to merit custom by QUALITY as well as QUANTITY.
TT"W"n"P,.T?rT A TTTT.T? A "NTT4 TTRTT? A T.TVT"P"P Anddcaier
v j.i axiav a ujlix Ajiuujjiuuxv of Building
Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, etc., etc. Agent for the Bridal Veil Lumlier Company.
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Boots, Shoes, Hats and Caps,
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
I I I w bUlgVdl UIIU III IO I. VVI I I J Iblb wivvn
Sell only
: We invite trade of close buyers.-
Comfortable conveyances to all parts of Hood River Valley and vicinity. Heavy dray
lng and transferring done with care and promptness. Also, dealers in . ,
And Vehicles of All Kinds.
' Call and see our stock and get prices; they are interesting.
Choice Fresh Meats,
Hams, Bacon, Lard,
t And All Kinds of Game.
HOOD RIVER, - - .-. - ... - - ; - OREGON.
In all kinds
for' CASH at
, BROS-v