Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1913)
RFTTER TRANSPORTATION SERVICE
MAKES BANDON TRAVELERS' MECCA
Eighteen Oceanic Vessels Make Regular Calls at Portland Inland Highways to Be Developed District Noted for
'. Fine" Scenery. ' . -
? U.iir- HV-5 J -v." Yi 0--, r-vi? -a I
' &ffl3-liSSi8ISiIgS ' filllllfliif ,
. - - , - i
jCfflEMnji ana a? B feufeiSpni f
"T , .
bur?, by leaving: Bandon In the morn
Ins or in the -afternoon, may connect
with the train at Coqullle for Myrtle
Point, thence by stage to Roseburjr. or
from Bandon to Marshfield, thence by
stage to Drain, If overland trips are
desired; otherwise, by steamer to Port
land or .to San Francisco..
A fair indication of the number of
transients in and, out. of Bandon tar
1S12 is taken from the register of the
Gallier Hotel, which is one of the three
good hotels in Bandon. This register
shows that there is an average of 25
dally, making 9123 for the year.
. 7VCnr-fe Jyn& J&cfe-Ztte- frez&2
BANDON'. Or-Jan. 25. (Special.)
"How lo you reach Bandon?" is a
question that puizlcs the trans
portation agents of the South and East
and even along the Pacific Coast such a
question is toi much for many of the
employes in the railroad and steamship
offices. In order to locate the place,
tuey must refer to the route books and
maps. The writer, coming from tat
tle Rock. Ark., last May on the South
ern Pacific, by way of San Francisco,
asked at the Southern Pacific office, on
Third and Townsend, in San Francisco,
the direction to Bandon. Fully 20
mlnute3' time was consumed in looking
up the location of Bandon.
Not until the last two years has any
means of transportation been in serv
ice that has been measurably adequate
to handle the traffic coming In and
going out of the Interesting port or
Bandon. The pioneers, such as Colonel
It. H. Itosa. William Hammerburg, the
Pushbakers and Noslers. had to make
trails for themselves inland through
the deep forests in order that an occa
sional trip might be made to the base
of supplies and to the nearest postof
tlce at Hermansvllle. This place was
reached by the mailcarrirer out of
Itoseburg and was the only office for
many years in the Interior of Coos
At the present time Bandon is forg
ing into the notice of travelers and
prospectors throughout the Nation and
occupies a conspicuous place on the
maps. There are 18 oceanic vessels
that regularly call at Bandon's harbor.
Four of these ply between Bandon
and San Francisco, two between Ban
don and Portland and the remainder
are coastwise trade vessels.
New Roidi Planned
But Inland highways are not as well
developed, though much has been done
to Improve and open up new avenues.
While the wagon roads are not passa
ble this Winter for automobiles, other
conveyances can get through. In Sum
mer travel by any sort of conveyance
Is a delight all the way from Bandon
to Roseburg, a distance of S5 miles.
The Coos-Curry County Good Roads
Association is agitating the building
of a hard-surface road from Bandon
and Marshfield to Myrtle Point, thence
on the Douglas County line. Since the
state failed to call into existence an
amendment allowing counties to raise
the road tax limit, a petition Is before
County Courts of Coos and Curry coun
ties asking for an assessment of a
small mlilage. The Increase in tax
from this source will enable Road Dis
trict No. 1ft to pot the road In that dis.
trlct in the best possible condition.
When this road connects with the
Douglas County . road, completing the
stretch from Myrtle Point to Roseburg.
the perils of this stage route will be
forever gone. ,
"But how do you reach Bandon?" is
the question, after one has gotten as
far as the railroad will bring him. A
brief story of the means of transporta
tion along the Coquille River and the
number of passengers carried during
1912 will convince any doubtful mind
that Bandon has been reached and that
what so many have done anyone else
can do. -
' The Coos Bay & Eastern Railroad &
Navigation Company's line. extending
from Marshfield on Coos Bay to. Myr
tle Point, at the head of navigation of
the Coquille River, connects with steam
ers from the outside world ana carries
its passengers to Coquille, 20 miles from
Marshfield. At Coquille. connection Is
made with the Coquille River steamers
for Bandon. The distance from Co
quille to Bandon is 23 miles.
River Traffic Die.
-There are four freight and passenger
boats on the river two from Bandon
to Myrtle Point, and two only as far
as Coquille. There are two exclusive
passenger boats that make Bandon and
Coquille one two trips daily, the other
only one round trip.
The steamer Coquille makes two
round trips dally from Bandon to Co
quille.' She leaves Bandon at S A. M.
and 1 P. M. and leaves Coquille at 9:30
,A. M. and 3:30 P. M. She has a double
deck and lour compartments ior pas
sengers. The upper compartments are
equipped with Morris chairs, is electric
lighted and has many other conveni
ences of modern river travel. Her daily
average tor passengers, since the first
of June. 1912, since she began making
two trips a day, has been, until January
1st, about 100. Since June 1st she has
enabled 21,000 people to travel up and
down the river.v
The Wolverine Is another popular Co
quille River boat, of which O. R. Wil
lard is captain. His launch carried
13.000 passengers In 1912. This launch
has seen five years' service, making
regularly one round trip- daily. Next
May Captain Willard will put on an
other fast motor passenger boat that
for speed, safety and comfort Is ex
pected to eclipse anything now on the
river. This boat Is something entirely
new In the Northwest and will be close
ly watched by others engaged in the
passenger business on Oregon and
Washington rivers. The hull is 75 feet
in length by 11 feet beam. It has two
large compartments and accommoda
tion for 120 passengers. The boat's
power Is to be supplied by a 100-horse-power
Gorman engine and will be able
to turn the 45-lnch propeller 350 revo
lutions a minute.
passengers out of Bandon .for Rose-
WEATHER DATA COMPILED
Forecaster Beals Jives Interesting
Facts From Observation.
In the annual meteorological sum
mary of Portland for 1912, Issued by
Edward A. . Beals, district . forecaster,
every feature of the weather conditions
are shown in detail with tabulated
forms and from these :the following
facts are gleaned: Twelve thunder
storms occurred in this city during the
year: hail fell on June 26, November 9
and December 18. ' -"
An Ice storm, the .first since that or
January 28. 1907, occurred on January
S; the highest temperature of the year,
96 degrees, was on J.uly--17, and the
lowest, 20 degrees, oil January 8: the
last killing frost-in 'the Spring was on
March 3 and there was none thereafter
until the end of the year.
The total snowfall for the. year was
7.9 inches, which was ' 7.1 Inches below
the average for 41: years,-and the
greater part of this -fell in - January,
the greatest fall In one day -being 3
inches, on January 8. The total rain
fall was 43.42 inches, or 1.71 Inches less
than normal; the longest periods with
out precipitation were 14 days, from
May to 18, ana rrom septemoer s to
22. Inclusive, and the longest period
of rainy weather was 14 days, from
November 1 to 14. inclusive.
During August the rainfall was 3.39
inches, the greatest monthly total for
August since the establishment of the
local office of the weatner Bureau in
1871. The highest water in the Wil
lamette River at Portland' was during
the annual rise of the Columbia River,
a stage of 19.7 feet being recorded on
TRUCK AND CAR COLLIDE
R. D. Pitcher Cut Over Eye by Be
ing Thrown Against IV.nd Shield.
Through the collision of a. Sixteenth
street car and a heavy auto truck
shortly before 2 o'clock P.' M. yester
day, R. Du Pitcher, an employe of the
Auto Truck Company, received a gash
over his right eye. a piece of the flesh
being entirely removed. He was rushed
to the Good Samaritan Hospital, where
five stitches were found . necessary to
draw the skin together.- .V
Pitcher said the truck 1 was coming
down the slope at a fair rate of speed
and he was unable to stop It- The
streetcar was also ' traveling at the
customary rate and could not pull up
in time to avoid collision. The driver
of the truck was unhurt, but Pitcher
was thrown forward against the wina
shield, which broke and caused the In
Jury above his eye.
'.iinfin makes use of marine -vegetation
mure than any other nation, much of its aa-w-d
being manufactured into edible gela-
A T B P WA R P S '
$2.50 Down on $25 worth of Furniture
$5.00 Down on $50 worth of Furniture
$7.50 Down on $75 worth of Furniture
$10 Down on $100 worth of Furniture
If These Initial Payments Are Not
Entirely Satisfactory, Come in and
"MAKE YOUR OWN TERMS"
We are determined to double the number of names on our books and nothing
can stop us. WE want YOUR order. Come and see us.
Great Table Bargain
Solid Oak, Like Illustration
Six-foot when open, 42 inches
diameter when closed; . claw
feet, and large pedestal. This
is what everybody is looking
for a good table for a reas
Start Housekeeping With a
LET US TELL YOU WHY It will mean shorter hours in the kitchen for
your sweetheart. It will mean less work and drudgery for her every day for
years to come. It will mean always satisfactory results in her cooking and it)
will mean much less fuel to do the same work.
$1 a Week -
$5 a Month
i: Sends to
Moreover. In 10, 15 or 20 years from
now, the Monarch will do the work
with just as little work, In just as
little time, and with just as little fuel
as It did at Ilrst.
Come in -and let us show you just
how the Monarch Is different than
any. other raiiKe Just how the trlijle
well construction, the Duplex Draft
and the Hot-Blast Firebox-operate to
make a perfect baklngr and small fuel
Let us show you the Polished Top
and show you how It needs no black
ing. There are lots of other good
things that we can show you, and
you owe It to yourself and your fam
ily to Investigate. We can show you
a big saving and how you can better
afford to have a Monarch right now
than you can afford to try to do with
Don't think that because ttfe range
you have Is pretty good that you can
let this go by. You will quickly see
the difference If you come in DO IT.
Investigate b ring Mrs. Sweetheart
with you. You will be surprised at
the many Improvements you can have
the use of, and have them at a great
saving of time, woik and fuel.
"Make Your Cooking a Daily Pleasure"
1 ' "
Half-Price Sale of Rockers IPSIIIII
In our windows you can see a display of
Rockers reduced to half price. . We have
only one of each kind.
Our Annual Sale
Closes on the 31st day of this' inonth
Every piece is reduced, except only
contract goods. . ' .
H 5 t3a5-sas5jS-iSi-?-Tt
-I " :
Lace Curtains at Cost
One, two and three-pair lots at. actual cost.
See our large window display.
Portieres and Couch
Single pairs and close-out patterns at cost. Do
not overlook this annual opportunity for
Bought by us at a bargain, on sale at
for a fine Boom Rug.
9 Ft.x6 Ft.
Matting Rugs, 3x6 feet, special,
JUDGE TAZWELL ANGRY
MIX-UP OCCURS OVER CASE OF
J. H. RICHTER.
Police Making Effort to Convict
Sa loon-Keeper Believed to Bo
Satellite ot Tony Arnaud. .
in an effort to hold Incommunicado a
woman- witness against an alleged
white slaver, the police and Municipal
Judge Taiwell became embroiled yes
terday, and a heated scene was enacted
in the courtroom, with the court threat
ening Bailiff Johnson with punishment
for contempt of court. - Desire of a
hanger-on about the court, who poses
as a lawyer, to confer with the woman,
In the interests of the man against
whom she is to testify, is alleged by
the police to be the basis of the ani
mus. . Benewed efforts of the police to con
vict J. H. Richter. whom they charge
with being a satellite of Tony Arnaud.
resulted in his arrest Friday night, and
his wife was held at the same time as
a witness against him. Believing that
transactions in the case reached beyonj
state lines, the officers held the defen
dant for the Federal Court, but by an
oversight the woman was placed on the
docket tor hearing in Municipal Court
and was sent to the women's booth to
await hearing. This fact coming to
the attention of Sergeant Harms, who
made the arrests, his men went to the
bailiff with an order from Captain
Moore and removed the woman to the
In the meantime, the hanger-on got
possession of the case, and had con
ferred with Kichter. Contrary to all
professional ethics, he desired to con
fer with the witness also, and made ap
plication to the court, which was grant
ed. Then it developed that she had
been removed, and Judge Tazwell, sum
moning Bailiff Johnson,. castigated him
for his alleged misconduct In allowing
the woman to be removed.
P.lGnn.r a ra in thA CUStodV Of the
court when their names are placed on
the docket, saw juuge xaawen, aim
.. alum nnnthr nni tn be
lit Litsa wu " 'J . -
removed, except by order of the court,
I shall hold you for contempt." John
son, who, . wniie a memDr ui f111
m,.-, ant i unilpr indenendent or
ders of the court while acting as bailiff.
pleaded the coniusion arising n-uni mo
serving two masters,' but the court re
fused to be mollified.
Efforts to convict Richter have cov
ered a number of months during which
he has acted as manager of the saloon
-J .. ... Ho tha nntnrloilR Arnaud.
uuuuuticu "J ..w ..-
who was refused a license by the City
Council some montns ago on actoum. ui
his unsavory record. ine ponce-su
irnoTiii'a Ik Rtlll the master hand
and Richter merely a cover for him.
It Is charged that Kicnter s wne. os
tensibly keeper of the lodgings above
m-i , i lanfr fur Tirn'fit hv her
me EKiuvui . 1' . " f -
husband. Some time ago Richter was
arrested and held to the grand Jury
on similar cnarges, nui uw.
River High at Florence.
FLORENCE, Or., Jan. 25. (Special.)
The snow of the 'past week has
brought the Siuslaw River up to flood
stage and has delayed the malls. On
Thursday no mail was received here
and since that time all mall has been
a day behind time and shows by its ap
pearance that it has been out in rough
weather. The high water has set the
logs from uprlver camps to running.
Cannery Debt to Be Paid.
CENTRALIA. Wash., Jan. 25. (Spe
cial.) At a meeting of the Centralla
Fruit Growers' Association 3200 in "150
bonds were Issued. The bonds will be
floated at once, the proceeds to be
used In paying the debt on the local
cannery and furnishing a surplus upon
which to operate when the plant Is
opened in June.
C. W. Mullins Named Referee.
ASTORIA, Or., Jan. 25 (Special.)
n w. Mulilns was appointed by Cir
cuit Judge Eakin as referee to take
the testimony in the suit recently
brought to test the constitutionality
of the amendment to the charter cre
ating the city sanitary and reclama
tion commission with authority to con
struct a bulkhead along the waterfront
find fill in the tide flats in the busi
ness section. The evidence taken 11
to be regarding the cost of the pro
posed improvement and will include
the testimony of such experts as O.
W. Boschke, assistant general man
ager of the O.-W. K. & N.. and En
gineer Goerig. The case will be tried
before Judge Campbell as soon as the
new evidence Ik ready for submission.
NORTHERN PACIFIC RY.
TO TACOMA SEATTLE
And to intermediate stations. First-class coaches,
smoking cars, parlor cars and dining cars on all
day trains. Coaches, standard and tourist sleep
ing cars on night tram.
7:25 A. M.
10:30 A. M. !
Leave 7:25 A. M
1 3:45 P.M. i
11:15 P. M. J
TWRTHT! TRAIN'S DAILY
TO ABERDEEN AND HOQUIAM
r T in. On A If , T rfVA 3 !
Leave 3 :45 P. M.
TWO TO RAYMOND AND SOUTH BEND
Leave Portland 7:25 A. M. 3:45 P. M.
Like Service Ee turning.
And All Information
255 Morrison St., Cor. 3d St.
A, D. CHARLTON,
Asst. Gen." Pass'r Agent