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MARSHFIELD, OREGON, SUNDAY, JUNE 23, 1007.
ID ENTRIES .
IN RACE MEET
BALL GAME AT
Prosecution Assumes Defense While
Hawood Council Takes
HINGES ON ORCHARD
Defense Will Seek to Prove His Tes
timony Is Without Corrobora
tion Ulterior Motives.
Boise, Juno 23. The closing of
the case for the State leaves the
great battle against and for the life
of Haywood In mldfleld, and now
forward the sides change. The de
fenders assume the aggressive, the
prosecutors are on the defensive.
The State will carry its case on
through the aggressive cross-examination
anl then present testimony in
rebuttal, but its main proposition
and showing are already before the
,jury. As to the Steunenberg crime,
which is the one specifically charged
against Haywood, the State has made
the following showing: Jack Simp
klns, member of the executive board
of the Western Federation of Min
ers, went to Caldwell three month
before Steunenberg was murdered.
H traveled under the assun"d nime
"Simmons" and lived with Orchard.
He left Caldwell the end of the
week's stay and late,r returned for a
brief visit of less than a day. His
presence and movements are shown
by independent witnesses, and the
rgisters of hotels where ho stopped.
Haywood sent to SImpkins in December-
21, 1905, nine days befoie
the murder of Steunenbern; an un
registered letter sent from Denver
December 30, 1906, and showing the
address to be "Thomas Hogan:" that
the writer knew the' alias oi; Orchard
contained the statement that "That"
had been sent to "Jack" on Decem
ber 21, 1905. Orchard teutlfied that
Pettibone, one of Haywool's co-defendants,
wrote the letter. Without
making a request legal aid was ex
tnded to Orchard within two days
after his arrest through Attorney
Fred. Miller, Spokane. Four letteis
were sent to Mrs. Orchard, the sec
ond at Cripple Creek,' by Orchard,
and one by Haywood at various times
in 1905, and It 'is claimed they not
only show evidence of a plan to con
ceal Orchard's whereabouts from his
wife, but were part of a plan to make
an alibi for him.
Orchard swore Haywood was a
party to the plan. Articles from
the Miner's Magazine and some testi
mony as to tho Coeur d'Alene stilke
in 1899 show animus towarl Steunen
berg on the part of Haywood and
other members of the Federation.
Orchard's career has been traced min
utely through the San Francisco epi
sode of the attempted murder of
Fred. Bradley, and the money he re
ceived from Pettibone by letter and.
telegraph. The casing of the so
called Peabody bomb was produced
and the history largely proved by
outside witnesses of the time it was
made in Denver, and dug out of the
ice In the Couer d'Alene river. The
discovery of the Goddard bomb is
established, but its earlier history
and the plot centering about It rest
on the testimony of Orchard. The
reason for tho animus against Judges
Goddard and Gabbert waa shown to
be by decisions adverse to Moyer and
labor Interests In Colorado.
Orchard's story of the first descent
Into the Vindicator mine was corrob
orated and hlB statement as to the
Independent station outrage and mur
der of Detective Gregory on the stand
The story of tho Vindicator out
rage Is In part supported by outside
testimony. The chief corroboration
of Orchard's testimony has been as
to the things ho did and tho time
and manner of their doing, and it Is
contended by tho defense that, aside
from his testimony, there la not a
Blnnle Diece of Independent evidence
against Haywood or any fact that
Independently connects Haywood
with the crime charged or any other
erlme. The counsel for Haywood did
not outline their defense until Mon
day morning, but their cours urlng
the erosa-examlnatlon ak8 It re anl-
fest that they will endeaTOf to sko
VJHH HUaftMberf to be re-
Zdtor thesloss of the Herea-lef
mtiU mmtxw " r
North Bend And Local Leaguers Will
Meet In Initial Contest
START PLAY AT 2:30
Plenty of Boats to Handle Crowds
Both Tennis In Good
$$$ ! ! f ! $$ 4 $ l 4 l $$ l
COOS COUNTY LEAGUE.
North Bend at Mafshlleld.
Bandon at Coquille.
North Bend 500
J. $ ..J..J . .J. 4$. $ . .J . .J $
The members of tho Marshfield ball
team have been practicing hard every
afternoon this week for the coming
game with North Bend, to be played
on the local grounds this afternoon.
Captain McKeown feels confident
of winning in spite of tho fact that
his team is in a crippled condition.
The North Bend team has been put
ting In some good licks at practice
and will try hard to win back lost
honors. Owing to the Injury re
ceived by Claude Nasburg in Sun
day's game at Bandon the left gar
den will be looked after by Polemus.
Aside from that change the team will
probably lino up tho same as usual.
Dlmmlck may not be able to cover
first, but Intends to if possible.
There will bo plenty of special
boats for bringing tho crowd from
North Bend and for returning them
after the game. The game will be
called at 2:30 sharp.
Following Is tho Marshfield line
Wright, pitcher. '
Dlmmick, first base.
McKeown, second base.
Tower, short stop.
Llljeqvlst, third base.
Lamberton, center field.
Snyder, right field.
Polemus, left field.
Following is tho line-up of tho
North Bend team:
Wickman, center field.
Felter, right field.
Gale, second base.
Gaffney, short stop.
Keane, third base.
Wells, first base.
Paul, left field.
PROMINENT MEN INDICTED.
Special Grand Jury In Denver Impli
cates Prominent Men In Dif
Denver, Juno 22. As tho result
of the work of the special granl jury
which closed Its sessions today about
seventy indictments wero returned
against men prominent in Colorado,
Kansas, Nebraska, Utah, Novada and
tho Eastern States, including Mis
souri and Wisconsin, principally for
coal and timber land frauds. Judge
Lowia refuses to give out any names
of those Indicted until arrests are
they heard Orchard vow he would
kill Steunenberg. They will prob
ably show Jack SImpkins waa a pris
oner In tho "Bull Pen," where the
negro bad a bayonet thrust Into "his
cheat, aB circumstance that gave Or
chard and SImpklnB common cause
against Steunenberg. BookB of the
records of the Federation will prob
ably be produced to show that finan
cial relatlona between Haywood and
SImpkins came In a natural and regu
lar course of business, and that Or
chard's testimony of .his relations
with the Federation leaders will prob-
ably be directly controverted by prac
tically X the men named by nlra
f An effort will be made to controvert
much ot Ms testimony, and there
Uajr tt u eJtert to show he 14-o to
IIT- ' 1
' " - ! j I" i i m i '- m .. , i
Telegraphers Strike Delays Business
And Peace Appears
CLAIMS ARE MADE
Employers Say Vacancies Will Be
Filled In Few Days Oper
ators Say No.
San Francisco, June 22. There
Is no appreciable change In the tele
grapher's strike tonight. The West
ern Union and Postal companies
have about the same number work
ing! as last night and are accepting
business subject to delay. They ex
pect an increase in the force within
a few days. Operators claim it is
impossible to secure operators enough
to handle tho business and that the
companies are effectually tied up.
They claim four Western Union divi
sion chiefs deserted tho company to-.
day. Some discussion has arisen
among the business men regarding
steps toward a settlement through
arbitration, but nothing definite has
been agreed upon. The press wires
are being operated without trouble.
BARNEY SMASHES 'EM.
Portland, Juno 22. Barney
Oldfield drovo a mile In 52
seconds, taking 3-5 of a second
off tho world's record, and
drove the first mile of the match f
race one minute flat, lowering
the previous record of 1:05.
Both are world's records. 4
Capitalists to Reopen Limestone
Mountain District Near Rose-
burg On Southern Pacific.
(Special to tho Times.)
Roscburg, Juno 22. Within eight
miles of Roseburg, near Green's
station, a quarry la to be opened for
the manufacturing of lime and ce
ment. Tho project will require an
outlay of $250,000 in kilns, ma
chinery and construction work. A
spur track will bo laid from the
Southern Pacific track to Limestone
Mountain, whero tho quarry la to bo
Ban Francisco, Juno 22.
Los Angeles, 4; San Francisco,
5 (16 Innings).
Portland. June it. Portland,
1; Oakland, 0.
Tacoms, Jane 23, Tncomn,
Donaheu fn Cleveland Plain Dealer.
WHY WE SHOULD
HAVE A LIBRARY
What An Institution of This
Nature Does for the Com
munity Supporting It
It doubles tho value of tho edu
cation the child receives In school,
and, best of all, Imparts a desire for
knowledge which serves as an In
centive to continue his education
after leaving school; and having fin
ished the Incentive, It further sup
plies the means for a life-long con
tinuance of education.
2. IP provides for the education
of adults who have lacked, or failed
to make use of, early opportunities.
. 3. It furnished Information to
teachers, ministers, journalists, au
thors, physicians, legislators, all per
sons upon whose work depend the In
tellectual, moral, sanitary, and politi
cal welfare and advancement of the
4. It furnishes books and peri
odicals for the technical instruction
and information of mechanics, arti
sans, manufacturers, engineers, and
all others whose work requires tech
nical knowledge of all persons up
on whom depends tho Industrial pro
gress of the city.
5. It Is of incalculable benefit to
tho city by affording to thousands
tho highest and purest entertainment
and thus lessening crimo and disor
der. 6. It makes tho city a more de
sirable place of residence, and thus
retains the best citizens and attracts
others of the same character.
7. More than any other agency,
It elevates the general standard of In
telligence throughout tho great body
of the community, upon which its
material prosperity, as well as Its
moral and political well-being, must
Finally, the public library In
cludes potentially all other means of
social amelioration. A library is a
living organism, having within Itself
tho capacity of Infinite growth and
reproduction. It may found a dozen
museums and hospitals, kindle the
train of thought that produces be
neficent Inventions, and inspire to
noble deeds of every kind, all tho
while Imparting intelligence and in
calculating Industry, thrift, morality,
public spirit, and all those qualities
that constitute the wealth and well
being of a community. F. M. Crun
den in the "Exponent."
VALUE OF FREE LIBRARIES.
The best proof of tho value of pub
lic libraries lies in the cordial sup
port given them by all tho people,
when they aro managed on broad,
aenslble lines. Such institutions
contribute to the fund of wholesome
recreation that sweetens life and to
tho wider knowledge that broadens
it. They give ambition, knowledge
and Inspiration to boys and girls
from sordid homes and win them
from varlona form of dissipation-.
They form t central home where eltl-J
sens of airereedc and conditions find
n common- grannd of usefal endeavor.
California Fruits Are At Present
Shy In Coos Bay Markets
Prices On Potntocs and Peas Drop
Few CentsLogan Ber
That good Samaritan of the Coos
Bay market, the steamer Plant, was
delayed last week and as a result
there Is a scarcity of California fruits
such as cherries, pears, apples and
cantaloupes. Tho Casco took the
Plant's cargo, however, and Is expect
ed to arrive In today or Monday.
Coos River potatoes have dropped
from five, to six cents to four cents a
pound, which is attributed to the
present good supply. Coos River
peas have also gone down from eight
to six cents.
Logan berries are retailing at 10
cents per box and are in groat de
mand at that price. Orders are
booked ahead for canning berries at
50 cents a gallon, and while the sup
ply this season Is much greater than
heretofore, the demand Is still larger
than the supply. There has never
been a year since the Logan berry was
introduced In this county that the
supply equalled the demand.
Tho reason given for the popu
larity of this fruit Is its delightful
flavor. Possibly its one competitor
Is the wild blackberry, which has be
come scarce, owing to the growth of
underbrush In tho timber around the
BLOODSHED IN FRANCE.
Troops nncl Police Bnttlo With Mad
dened Populace Slv
Paris, Juno 22. Mall advices from
Lisbon show that conflicts between
tho police and people June 19 and 20
were much moro serious than tho cen
sored dispatches from tho Portuguese
capital Indicated. The troops called
to disperse the mob met tho charge
with revolver shots. Tho rioters
raided cafes, armed themselves with
iron bars from tables and bottles, and
attacked the troops and police, who
killed six and wounded a hundred.
The dictatorship of tho Premier of
France Is tho cause of tho trouble
Denver, June 22. Crazed from tho
effects of vermouth Juno Bello. an
Italian barber, shot and killed 0. V.
Topp, a tailor en routo from St. Paul
to St. Francisco, as he slept, ana
wounded Mrs. Morris Olson and Mrs.
Harry Blakesley, sisters, travelling
from Marshall, Minn., to Colorado on
a westbound Chicago, Rock Island
and Pacific train near Seldon, Kan.,
last night. Belle was overpowered
after a desperate struggle by a pas
senger and negro porter, who bound
him and turned him and his com
panion, Patsy Longobardi, over to
the police at Goodland.
GET. YOUR ICE CREAM at
Gortholl's Delicatessen In Johnson
Block, Second and C streets.
REAL ESTATE ACTIVITY.
Real estate has been active dur
ing tho past week In Railroad Addi
tion. Milllngton. Bay Park and Isth
mus Inlet property. ThesojJMLu'Ules,
being in tho lino of natura
ovltablo growth, aro forging a
rapidly. We have put in a busy
week showing property, with a grati
fying number of sales.
I. S. Kaufman & Co.
(Over Telephono Offlco.)
Real estate has been active dur
ing the past week In Rsilrond Addi
tion, ltllllngton, Bay Park and iBth
mus Inlet property. These localities,
being In the line of natural and In
evitable growth, are forging ahead
rafrtaly. We hare put in busy
week showjn property, with a grati
fying a-mber ot sales. '
I. 9. Ki(sui Co,
(Ofer Telephone One)
Event Promises To Be One Of
Best Ever field On
TWO YEAR OLDS
Young Horses Never Before Start
ed Will Give Public Good Chance
Tho coming race meeting to bo
held at Marshfield July 3 promises to
bo the best ever held, as tho class of
horses surpass anything evr before
raced in this country. Judging by
th0 number of horses in training,
theie will be good fields go to tho
post nnd the enthusiasts will havo
lots of chance for speculation, as a
good many of the entries are two-year-olds
and have never started.
Tho following stables will bo repre
sented: It. 1). Hume, Owner. O. F. Hiujic,
Tho Skipper, by Prince Rudolph (a
winner at Emeryville this season).
St. Modan, by Mllaslo.
Tla Juana, by Imported Calvados.
J. R. Hcrron, Owner. G. Gravlln,
Crescent (a winner in Texas).
Teddy, by The Skipper.
F. P. Norton, Onner. Norton,
Headlight, by Joe K.
Chestnut filly, by Glenhelm.
Brown filly, by Imported Gerolsteln.
North Bend Stables, Owners.
Shiela, by Sir Hampton.
Evados, by Imported Calvados.
Hemingway, Owner. Mauzcy, Trainer
Diadem, by Diablo.
F. P. Norton.
Headlight, by Joe K. and Tennessee,
In addition to the above list there
aro several horses expected from
Arago and Coquille River Points.
AT THE CHURCHES
Where You May Worship
ls . ,
FIRST BAPTIST. D. W. Thurs
ton, pastor. 10 a. m., Biblo School,
Alva Doll, Superintendent. 11a. m
Sermon, "Kind Words." 7 p. m.,
Young People's Service, Charles
Smith, leader. 8 p. in., Sermon:
"The Power of Evil Associations."
Wo extend a cordial Invitation to
ovory one who has no other church
homo to worship with us, especially
strangers will bo made welcome.
METHODIST. W. R. F. Browne,
pastor. 10 a. m Sabbath School.
11 a. m., Sermon. No service of any
kind In the evening until the church
is completed. The Epworth League
will conduct services at North Bend
In the evening.
LUTHERAN. Rev. B. F. Bengt
son, pastor. Sunday school services,
9:30 a. m. Church services, 10:30
a. m in Swedish. Young People's
Society Services, 7:15 p. m. Evening
Services, 8 p. m., In English.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN. 10 a.'
in,,' Sunday School and Blbl0 Study,
11 a. m Morning Worship. Tho
Rev. J. V. Mllllgan, D. D., of Port
land, will address the congregation.
1 p. m Young People's Service; load
er, Mr. Schoonover. 8 p. m., Even
ing Service. Tho pastor will preach.
Subject, "After School, Then What?"
Tho faculty and students of our pub
lic schools especially invited.
Note. Tho Times wishes to co-
ate to tho fullest extont with the
vch work on Coos Bay, and Is not
only glad to print church announce
ments, but other notices as woll.
tmt 4M J js J sjt j Js J J ejs e J ej sj J j jf
Western Oregon, Westorn
Washington, fair and warmer, -4
except near coast. Eaatorn
Oregon, yasblngton, Idaho, fair
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