The Daily Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1876-1883, October 13, 1877, Image 1

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A.storia, Oregon, Saturday Morning, October 13, 1877.
No. 111.
A
.1
5!Jj.c Snxhx stesm
) CIS
ISSUED EVERY MORNING,
(Monday Excepted),
I. C. ISEUXD : : PB1JLISHEK.
Adurian Building, Cass Street.
Terms of Subscription :
fccrvod by Carrier, iwwk 25 Conis
Sent by mail, four months - S3 W
feent by mail, cue year. ..-. J wj
Jrroo of Postage to fcubseiiber;. ,
nsr Advertisements inertod by the year at
thcrateoftl-'J pt square per inontli. 1
Transient advertising, by the day or week,
fifty cents per square for each insertion. .
-
To City Subscribers.
There arc such frequent chanpes in the rcsi-
dencoof ourcitv patrons that we shall feol
blised to anv who make uch change" if they
Mil report the same to thisortice. Otherwise
wii shall not be responsible for failures of the
ca.rier to deliver the paper promptly and
regularly to them.
I
"
Chief of Police Hoss has been sip-,
umnfofl nrMiirtv TTiiifeil States "Marshal
:jt Astoria.
Fall salmon, larger, nicer and more
of them than usual, are being caught in
the customary manner this month.
l-'""-'- ''-' I' J - --'W-. -W----W-. --, .
Lambert's Cornet Band was organ
ized Thursday evening, and we shall
soon be favored with some public music.
The Orizaba came in at daylight and
3eft at 9 a. m. for Portland. The Pacto
lus has arrived down. The Elder came
in yesterday afternoon, and proceeded
to Portland.
Friend Kofuxl assures us that "he
still lives"' in Astoria, where he intends
to remain until the last dog is hung, and
will pay every honest debt lie owes. lie
will soon re-open the Cosmopolitan.
Fisherman goneially are bitter in
their denunciation of the Colonial As
sembly, of Portland, which proposes to
.shorten the drift for salmon many miles
m the Oregon side of the Columbia.
We hear tli ere is a young man around
iown looking for .a mother-in-law. Its
something unusuaH for such an article to
be sought for though we have heard of
some that could be had for nothing, and j
.blessings thrown in.
Gee. W. Weidlers new steamer,
Wonder, an exact counterpart jf the .1.
Ordway, auade her appearance here yes
terday. Like everything else that
George W. puts his hand to, .she is as
pretty as v picture, and has been made
for service.
The .extra amount 01 choir music
yesterday was caused by their conster
nation created by the brilliancy of Billy i ward the door 01 the car, wmen nau
Emerson's posters. Young folks are in j been opened by his confederate. The
ecstacies over the cowing treat, and r struggle! 1 and tried to scream,
many a fond parent will be teased into 1 )ut Jlie vould-be kidnapper held his
coming down with the "squivlent" for ha"d over tlie llttlc felow f mo"th m
the child sucu a way to sme almost every
1 t . sound. The porter, however, screamed
-At ten minutes past two o'clock ves- for l which xf veral gentle
, , fi . i- 4- . 1 1 "" r men to lump out of their berths, one
ierday afternoon two distinct hoeks of! , , J ,.,., nf.a i i.:,n
an earthquake were sensibly felt in this
city, oscillating from east to west. The
supposition is that San Francisco has a
new sensation, to relieve the monotony
of bursting banks, and escaping stock
gamblers.
We invite fishermen and others in
terested, to give us their views on the
bill to protect salmon, published else
where to-day, which the Portland Board
of Trade (the colonial assembly) recom
jpicndto Congress. Read it carefully,
and tell us what you think about it. gen
tlemen. Wey
the office of
Dr. B. Ik.
Freeland
t, recently and were both
pleased a d'
rpUfsedwith tsae system-
.atic and
he perfoifi
ous manner in which
ors. We notice that
all the iiKtriiments he uses are of the
r 1
'latest and most approved patterns, pre -
SentinS a really oynameut-,1 appcanmc-e.
His prices are uniformly low. and with -
in the reach of all suffering from impel-
feet or aching teeth. Undoubtedly he is
a master workman, and one listening to
his interesting conversation scarcely re-1
. . . ,. .. ,
.alizes he is undergoing an operation,
,that before the age of perfect mechan
ism, was something to be dreaded. As
the Dr. has settled here and already
prpved himself a zealous citizen ju every
thing that tends to the public welfare,
we trust he wjil meet the support and
encouragement he so heartily deserves.
rS1
A. I 1
Li nns
A I1UIV
"iiAinf 1
is lis lab
Sam Patch's Successor.
From the Hoche.stcr Express.
A reckless chap, calling himself
Julius D. Rhodes, of Springville, Erie
county, yesterday made a daring jump
into Niagara river, in imitation of the
feats of Sam Patch, who ilourishcd
and was killed in this city some forty-
live years ago;theCouricr thus describes
his jump from a skeleton platform or
tower, eighty-four feet high, built on
the rocks near the foot of the inclined
railwwy, Prospect Park: "This he did
" - A- - "71";""1 ", ' "l
the presence of at least two thousand
pCOi,lc, who had congregated at cverv
colimm'ndmijP 1oint. bTJfc divc "a
graceful and e:isy one, and he came
up smiling and struck out for a swim,
A nfe.savin,, c0:it, made of cloth and
... n ., , ' .. . , . .
lined with cork, capable of sustaining
il(i weight of four ordinary people, was
thrown into the water from a feriy
barge. This lie put on and buttoned
up with comparative ease. To demon-
strate the practical value of the appa-
, , - -r 11 i 1 it...
ratus, his wife, a small, dark-complex-
ir ned woman, in a blue flannel bath-
i. snif jumped into the water from
, JJ Lr . . . ,
an elevation of about fifteen feet, and
enjoyed a ride down stream with her
husband." llhodes intends jumping
a distance of 194 feet some dav when
the wind does not blow. He claims
,
I to have i made CO high leaps and dives
from dilFerent altitudes, once a height
of about 140 feet
Joined to Oregon. Ilarmon En
campment Xo. 2, Independent Order of
Odd Fellows, British Columbia, has been
placed under the jurisdiction of the
Grand Encampment of Oregon. This
makes thirteen subordinate encamp
ments now in the jurisdiction.
Graphic. The following note by
Postal caul is fiom a well known Asto-
rian :
Boston. Sept. 24, 1S77.
Dear Sir:
1 have been struck by sickness, pover
ty and discontent, and by lightning;
now 1 am struck with an uncontrollable
deMre to get home. 1 leave by steamer
of 28th instant. Poole.
c
Attempt to Kidnap Commodore
jSutt. As the Union Pacific west
bound passenger tram stopped at Co
y,ad, in western Nebraska lately, a
bold attempt was made to steal Com
modore Nutt, who was on his way to
San Francisco with a party of other
dwarfs. A couple of stalwart and
knavish appearing men, who took the
train at Omaha and had tickets to Co-
z paying the extra charge for riding
in the sleeper, are supposed to be the
parties to the affair. Just before the
train arrived at the station, both of
these men one a few feet ahead of
the other moved toward the rear of
the car, in which end the Commodore
was sleeping. One stopped near the
little man's berth, and the other stood
near the door. As the tram came to
a halt the rear man thrust his arms
into 2s utt's berth and gathered him up
ftiX JX.UI1 illlllZSj ctJIU. lIIUgu JiWLUJ iir-
! t-r-. niifl "kf-J noffi nr T""
Jl 1UIUIU M11J lVVl Ol..V-.l V.IA, i"ilUJ-
per and the dwarf. The villain dealt
the half-jisleep passenger a blow on the
head wliich felled him to the floor.
This gave another xiassenger time to
come up who struck the desperado in
the head with a slungshot, which
stunned him and caused him to drop
the Commodore, who by this time was
making more lusty noise than all the
women in the car, every one of whom,
In concert with the men, were making
a lively racket. The kidnappers sprang
from the train and disappeared in the
darkness. Great confusion existed on
the train for some time, especially in
the car where the bold act was -com-
nutted, and every one siiook the uoin-
1 . . . 1 1 11. ,i
modore s hand 111 congratulation over
his fortunate escape.
To Borrowers. Do you live in
! Oregon and borrow and read thi paper?
! lr-Vt" do do W tl.,inlc.it i:5 gt? ,If
;jg - "f "i
. creditable enterpri-e. Just imagine that
all were doing at you are now doing at
' this very moment reading a borrowed
I PPr-bow long would there be such a
ituiiiLTus u jiuwusijici viiiiuei 11 vuu aie
too poor to pay for it, then we have nothing
to taj ; but that class are very scarce in this
country. A man who would read his
neighbor's paper week after eek jut
bepaute it don't cost him a cent, would
yell, we were going to say teAlt but fix
it lip o, sujt yourself
Canahy BerdS; for &d at Gillet
pije Parser hpuse b.ths.
CITY ITEMS.
Sale To-Day. E.
Hol-
iter for sale a variety oibl
cond
is at 11 a. 111.
Eft.fERV Oyster?. Fresh lot of
Eastern Qwicrs per steamer Elder at
Sehnuranueinoeqha street.
s. Arrigonni is furnishing good
th board at from $fi to &f and
per week, according to location.
an
he
new art taught and pictures
in the mot beautiful s,tyle, also
s of fancv and ornamental work
taught by Mrs. L. Ji. Comstock. See
saninlc of the beautiful pictures at the
IJce I live, w here you can learn terms and
the time of classes. Ordors taken by .M.
11. Steers.
If you want to enjoy a good laugh,
go to Cofnart's. and net the latest book
"tint. They all Do it. written by the Dan
bury News man.
Choice new sets of crockery, very
unique and nevel: also the self-righting
'spittoon.' that always keeps upright,
just received and .selling at prices to
suit the times, at J. W. Case's.
Picture frames, and brackets at
Adler's. Silver, gold, and colored card
board, at Adler's. Finest assortment of
Papetiers, at Adler's. Musical Instru
ment, at Adler's. "That Husband of
Mine," at Adler's. "The Dance of Death"'
at Adler's 'They all do it," at Adler's.
Hoard and lodging can be had at
Mrs. Munson's at reasonable rates.
The best cookinu apples and pears
who als(kcci)S a full stockof fresh veg
in the city are to be found at liozorth's,
etables constantly on hand at the lowest
prices. Call and be convinced.
You can always get fresh oysters
in every style and at all hours, day or
night, at tlie Central Coffee Saloon, Con
comly street, between Benton and La
fayette. Astoria Liquor Store. IL Marx &
Co.. proprietors. Sole agents for Charles
Bebstock & Co., St. Louis, Mo. Ameri
ca's finest Stonewall whisky, Snow Hill
fire. Cooper whisky. For sale by all gen
eral dealers and saloon keepers. Depot
and Branch House ot Marx cc Jorgen
sen, Portland, Oregon.
Dry goods, millinery and notions
cheap for thirty days at the Bee Hive.
The Dance of Life, an answer to
the Dance of Death, at the Circulating
Library.
Dr. F. P. Hicks, dentist, rooms in
Dr. Welch's building, oil Squemoqha
street, offers his services to (lie public of
Astoria.
Peter Runey is still in the market
with all kinds of building materials in
his line. Has just received 100,000 lath,
2,000 bushels of sand, and a large stock
of first quality of brick at his warehouse
foot of Benton street.
The "Dance of Life,' an answer
to the Dance of Death, by Mrs. J. M.
Bowers. For sale at the City Book Store.
Board and lodging by the day or
week at the Astoria Beer Hall, Main
street, Astoria. Peter Daviscourt, pro
prietor.
Have you seen the Bismarc stove ?
Xo? Theifcall at once to-day, upon L.
P. Bichman & Co.
...Fresh
Schmeer's.
oysters in every style at
The ''Sunny Hearth' is what you
want for your private office. Call on L.
P. Bichnian & Co. and see it. Beautiful
stove.
White wire goods in every style,
at L. P. ltichman & Cos.
Dr. B. It. Freeland has located per
manently in A.storia for the practice of
dentistry. Olfice in Shuster's building,
on Cass street, next door to Tiik Asto
riax office.
;ErPhotographs! The latest styles
taken at Shu.ster's new gallery, Cuss si.,
next to the Atorian olfice.
35" For clean towels, sharp razors,
and an ea.-y shave, go to Gille.pic at Par
ker House Baths. Hair cutting, slmm
poonmg, and dyoin.
JE"Little Van. lias reestablished
him.-e'if at the old corner, rufrohed by hi
late journey lo the Atlantic hlnte?, and
will a- formerly attend to nil orders in hia
line u general jobber.
ANOTHER VICTORY GsLIXED IX FA
VOR OF SPECIE PAYMJiXTS.
After this date, coin will be used for
change, and tickets dispensed with; all
drinks and cigars five and ten cents, at
the Cliicago I louse, Main street, Astoria.
X. WE1MAN.
Astoria, Oct. .', 1S77.
SOIIETIIIXG XEY
For Glassware, Crockery, Powder and
Shot, Gun Wads, Percussion Caps, in
fact everything that is useful as well as
ornamental, go to J. W. Gearhart, who
sells cheap for cash. Goods delivered
free of charire.
Ship-master's Heading Room. Mr.
Peter Wilhelm has permanently fitted
up a ship-master's reading room in con
nection wiui we vjcm oaiuim 111 AMuna.
'I'lio lofnf. liinninjr Tvmprs mill hnmu.
wnnl and outward bound shinning lists
a 1 1. 1 .-! - 1
are kept on file. Telegraph office next
door.
There is a good market in Oregon for
agricultural products, owing to hort
transportation to th,e. Pacifip Ocean, an4
direct exportation lo all parts o.f the
world. Railroad facilities. Navigable
river, including the gjeat Ccflumbi
Colonial Legislation.
Following is the text of a "William"
for the protection of salmon, which
passed the Portland Colonial Assembly
on the 10th. It will be presented to
the United States Senate for ratifica ratifica
teon: Whereas, It is well known that the
0i,.. Du.:no ,.; i, ni. i- :
. , .. " . . i, .. . .
"u wluuw"Bil U1U 1ll uiu-imsm-
ing in number to the public injury and
so as materially tf affect the interest of
trade and commerce; therefore,
Be it enacted by the Senate and JSbw.sc
of Representatives of the United States
of America, in Congress Assembled:
That it shall not be lawful to take
or fish for salmon in the Columbia
river or its tributaries by any means
whatever, or in any year hereafter,
during the months of April and Au
gust; nor shall it be lawful at any
time of the year to catch or fish for
salmon by fish traps or similar appli
ances. And any person or persons
violating this provision shall be fined
not less than five hundred dollars nor
more than one thousand dollars for
the first offense, and for any sub
sequent offense shall, upon conviction,
be fined not less than one thousand
dollars and imprisonment, at the dis
cretion of the court, for a term not ex
ceeding twelve months.
Sec. 2. That it shall not be lawful
to fish for salmon on the waters of the
Columbia river or its tributaries dur
ing the months of May, June and July
of each year hereafter in any manner
whatever, except by meshes of which
shall not be less than eight and one
quarter inches diagonally from one
corner to the other when extended,
and any person or persons violating
the provisions of this section shall be
deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and
on conviction shall be fined, for the
first offense, not less than five hundred
dollars nor more than one thousand
dollars, and for each subsequent offense
shall, on conviction be fined not less
than one thousand dollars and im
prisonment, at the discretion of the
court, for a term not exceeding one
year.
Sec. 3. That it shall not be lawful
to fish for salmon by any means what
ever below Smith's Point, in the State
of Oregon, nor below Scarborough hill,
in the territory of Washington, on the
Columbia river, and any person or per
sons violating this provision shall be
fined not less than live hundred nor
more than one thousand dollars for the
first offense, and for any subsequent
offense shall, upon conviction, be fined
not less than one thousand dollars and
imprisonment, at the discretion of the
court, for a term not exceeding twelve
months.
Sec. 4. The District court of the
United State3 for the District of Ore
gon, and the District court of the Uni
ted States for the Territory of Wash
ington, shall have concurrent juris
diction of all cases arising under this
Act.
Sec. 5. Any person or persons who
shall first inform the United States
District attorney (and through whose
information a conviction shall after
wards take place), of a violation of any
of the provisions of this Act, shall be
entitled to one-half of the fine which
the person or persons contravening the
law shall be compelled to pay.
Sec. G. Any United States District
attorney who shall fail, on information
of a violation of any of the provisions
of this Act, to take proper action to
secure the arrest and conviction of of
fenders, shall be deemed guilty of a
misdemeanor in office and fined in the
sum of five hundred dollars for each
offense.
Sec. 7. That this act shall not apply
to the Government in its efforts for
propagating salmon, nor to any regu
larly organized company or society for
the same purpose.
A similar bill was read for the action
of the Washington territory legislature,
with the exception of the following
section which is added:
Sec. 8. That this act shall take ef
fect simultaneously with and on the
date prescribed in an act to be passed
of a similar nature by the state of Or
egon. REVENUE BILL.
A bill for the purpose of raising a
revenue from the men employed in
salmon fishing on the Columbia river,
and said revenue to be used for tlie
propagation and protection of salmon,
I " , . 1 -1 ,. 4.;i
I WHS read ana on mouun l.uu wvci uuMi
A - A . C Xt. UrtnMil -s lfrlll
next meeting 01 mu uuiuu xw huvuh
consideration.
On motion Board adjourned.
Eastern Oregon The Atorian i
doing more for the interests of Eastern
Oregon than any other paper in the State.
f f you have a friend or a relative in that
section of this country, send him the pa
per on trinl Qnly on. dollar for four
watte
Our State Pun.
From tliu Standard, Oct. 9.
The "StatepFair is the great gala tune?
of the people of Oregon. It is more
of an event, socially, than the Pion
eers' reunion, because while the latter
only brings together the "old resident
ers" as the phrase goes, and who have
only to repeat to one another their oft
told talcs of early adventure, the for
mer infuses into an Oregon holiday
new folk, new life, new character and
a fresher audience for the old pioneers.
It lacks the exclusiveness of the pio
near reunion, and to that extent at least
must be more attractive. In this con
nection we will say that it is a very
silly objection sometimes made by "old
residenters" against joining the pio
neer society, because people are admit
ted who only came here in 1853. Why,
says a "46-er," what do they know
about pioneer life True, in some
measure, but retailers of pioneer jokes
must have fresh auditors occasionally
you know. But no such objection
exists as to the State Fair. If the
weather had only proved dry the
crowd would have simply been im
mense. People from all over the state
would have been there camping out
with their wagons and furnishing a
complete view of Oregon life. Many
from the Territories wanted to come,
but it is likely some of them have been
deterred by the showery weather.
However there is now a promise of fine
weather and we may exxect quite a
gathering by to-morrow.
INVEST IN LANDS.
Althoughan investment in Real
Estate may not at once prove lucra
tive and yield an immediate income
to the purchaser, we have found,
from many years experience, that all
judicious investments made, either in
farming lands or suburban property
adjoining a growing and prosperous
city like this, invariably result in &
fine speculation, or at all events ir
one that is doubly sure for a good
paying investment.
In the products of the soil all
wealth has its origin. The indus
trious fanner must a'.tviys have a
market for his wares. What he has
to sell are the absolute necessities of
life, and he that does not produce
them must obtain them of him who
does.
Whatever may be a man's business,
however much money he may control,
he must look to the tiller of the soil
for that which will sustain life. There
may be local derangements, but on
the whole there is of necessity n
market for every important product,
and the producer must always be sure
of his living, so long, at least, as he
is the owner of the land he cultivates.
In every department of life sunshine
and shadow alternate, but if tlie
foundation fails, the ruin of the?
superstructure is inevitable.
The possession of Real Estate is a
substantial capital. If ones title id
good, no thief can steal it; it needs no
insurance policy to make it safe;
nothing short of an earthquake can
swallow it. A good farm or surbnr
ban garden, with rich soil, judicious
ly managed, whether its commercial
gold value go up or down, is still the
source of good and comfortable liv
ing. Whatever else a man may
possess, lie cannot afford to do with
out Real Estate sufficient to make
himself and family, if he has one, a
good home.
The inhabitants of northwest and
western Oregon, includitu; twelve coun
tiry. of the State, and embiaeing the great
valley of the "Wnllainet and its ''forks"
enjoy j-even months of spring, summer
and autumn weather tlmtnni almost equal
to southern or ea-tern Oregon for bright
and cheerful weather and a bracing and
healthy atmosphere. The five winter
months, from November to March, bring
a bountiful rain that produces, in due
season, unfailing crops. These rains re
tard, but Lcnrcely prevent, labor outside,
in any department, and of 150 daya of
winter, at leatt a third otthera are dry and
bright.
o
The atmosphere of Oregon is pure and
cheerful, warm and balmy; life is longer
health is better and mo-e enjoyable, when
the ordjnary laws of such are attended to,
than in any state in the Union, or in any
country in Europe.
-
SSays an exchange: "Any family
man who tnys he is to poor to take a news
paper should be indicted for obiaining a
fumily under falae pretenses."
.KNewapaper advertising is now
recogzed by buinea mn having faith in
heir own wares, a the mot effective
means for securing for their wares a Yfido
recognition of their merU:
j
.
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