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About The Coos Bay times. (Marshfield, Or.) 1906-1957 | View This Issue
THE DAILY COOS BAY TIMES, MARSHFIELD, OREGON, SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 1907.
COOS BAY BRIEFS
Editorial Rooms - - - - 1331
Business Office - - - - 1331
Horace Addis Here. Horaces Ad
dis, of the Rural Spirit, published In
Portland, is in Coos county soliciting
business for the periodical he repre
sents. Mr. Addis was formerly a
newspaper man and ho made the
Times office a pleasant call yesterday
Chamber of Commerce lleglster.
Julia Hyncs, Minneapolis; J. I.
Springer, Portland; J. It. Jennings,
Keller, Wash.; Horace Addis, Port
land. Ship to Porter. Captain Olson, of
the Esther Buhne, will take his ship
to the Porter ship yard tomorrow,
where a new mainmast will be put in.
Alliance Coining. The Alliance
sailed from Portland last night at
eight o'clock and will be in harbor
Plant Due Tuesday. The steamer
M. F. Plant leaves San Francisco to
night, bound for Coos Bay. She
should arrive hero on Tuesday.
Coos Ilivcr Plums. Plums from
Coos River are in the market and
they are of excellent flavor this sea
son. Wanted Extrasales-people for
our Mid-Summer Clearance Sale. Ap
ply on or before 7:45 Thursday
morning. A. W. Myers & Co., North
Sentinel Man Here. rf. J. Crip
pen, of the Coquille Sentinel, was in
Marshfleld yesterday, and paiil the
Times office a pleasant visit.
No Mass Today. There will be no
mass at the Catholic church today,
owing to (he absence of Fathers
Donnelly and Curley who are at the
Retreat In Portland.
First Itaptist Church. Rev. D. W.
Thurston, pastor. Sunday, Aug. 4th.
10:00 a. m bible school, Alva Doll,
superintendent. 11:00 a. m., ser
mon, "The Trumpet Blast." 7:00 p.
m., Young People's prayer service.
8:00 p. m., sermon, "Why Should
I Be Good?". Special music at the
evening service. Prayer meeting on
Thursday evening at eight o'clock.
Strangers especially invited to all
Presbyterian Church. Rev. H II.
Brown, pastor. Regular services
wil be resumed at the Presbyterian
church on Sunday which are as fol:
lows: The Sunday school for bible
study at 10 a. m. Morning worship
at 11 o'clock, with sermon by the
A special musical feature of this ser
vice will ho a solo by Mrs. J. W. In
gram. The Christian Endeavor ser
vice for young people at 7'00 p. m ;
topic, '"I ho Consecration of Our
Bodies" 1 Cor. C:19,20, Rom. 12:
1-2; leader, Mr. Charles H. Lowry.
At the evening service at S o'clock,
the pastor will give some echoes of
the Seattle convention. Special uisic
by the choir. A cordial welcome is
extended to all who attend our services.
the sun registered 130 degrees. The pany to build a new depot before the
NEWS OP THE STATE
NEWS OF THE STATE
The Eugene cannery handled
about 200 tons of cherries this sea
son nearly double the amount
handled last year.
Klamath men havo brought suit in
the United States court to test the
right of the federal government to
sleze private property for reclama
To Southern Pacific has unloaded
a car of scrapers at Natron and peo
ple believe that work on the Klamath
Falls extension is about to begin.
A rush to iho Bluo Ledge copper
district Is reported from Jacksonville
sales of properties thoro having stim
ulated Interest gratly.
Tho land department at Hums Is
still rushed with work and the dork
from Washington, D. C , has not yet
This year aoiry grower of La
Grando marketed strawberries from
ouo and a quarter i.cron of laud at a
net profit of $530.
The assessor of Washington cquu
ty has made Ills summaries ot stand
ing timber in that county and an
nounces from Hillsboro that there
are about 4,500,000,000 feet. It is
valued at ? 1,500,000. This timber
litiw not been assepsed heretofore, mid
it ' I'stlmated that it will amount to
one-fourth of tho tax roll.
All 'heat records for this city tills
year were brokou this aftornoon
when at half past two o'clock tlio
thermometers about town registered
100 degrees Faronholt. Tho gaugo
in front of tho Elito confectionery
store on the north side of First
street showed tho same degree ot
f "erAturo, One therxnoseter la
usual difference betwen temperature
in the sun anu shade is said to be
about 25 degrees. However, with all
the heat residents hero were not "un
comfortable and little complaint was
heard. Albany Herald, July 30.
The visit of the Irugeno business
men to General Malinger O'Brien, of
the Southern Pacific Co., at Portland
yesterday was productive of much
good and perhaps had a great deal
more effect than If the grievances of
the city were taken before the rail
road commission, as were those of
Albany. It Is true that the recent
meeting of the commission with the
railroad officials at Albany resulted
In the commission ordering tho com-
beginning of the year 190S, but no
friends were made by the action. On
the other hand, the Eugene business
men went to the officials at Portland
in person and In a friendly manner
presented their needs, resulting In an
absolute promise that Eugene would
get the improvements askad for, and
engendering more friendly and cor
dial relations between the company
and the citizens of this city.
The farmers of the Condon district
are confronted with a harvest-help
famine. They offer $3 to $5 a day
and board and aro unable to supply
the demand even at such wages. Sev
eral ranchers made a trip to Arling
ton yesteiday In search of laborers.
Tho crop Is now ready for the sickle.
It is said 500 men could bo used in
tho harvest. The Dalles Chronicle.
I , ,
J. C. Lonergan, buyer for Frye
Bruhn & Co., of Seattle, last week
contracted of Izco cattlemen 2500
head of 3-ycar-old steers, to bo de
livered October 12 at Pendleton.
This Is the largest band of 3-year-old
steers ever brought In Izco country,
and at the price paid, which Is much
higher than the same grade of cat
tle bought last yaer, means that the
Izee cattle-growers will receive in
the neighborhood of $100,000 for
this band of cattle. The Izco cattle
are already in prime condition and
will weigh out heavy at tho time of
delivery. Already several hundred
head of fat cows have been sold in
Bear valley and Izee and cattlemen
generally are jubilant over the pros
pects of the cattle industry. Grant
R. D. HUME TO
HOLD RACE MEET
R. D. Hume announce? three day's
racing at his track at Wedderb"rii,
august 22, 23 and 2 1. onio i-od
horses will be present r.Md a go' .
meeting can be looked for. There
are some fast horses In Curry nnd
Mioy will be there to help pull down
tho purses, Coquille Sentinel
The W. C. T.
Held had a very interesting meeU
lrint TlnifKilnv klm n... . .
W. C. T. U. HAS GOOD
MEETING ON THURSDAY
U- t Bast Marsh.
Mrs. Dow ami i,
Wheeler of Marshfleld were Vsit6 '
Each gavo a good address which "'
very encouraging and greatly appre!
elated. They are planning a plCn"
In the near future.
siMPLicrfy axw elegance,
COMBINED An A yVULTLESS EN
SEMBLE OF SYStfTItY AND COL
OR havepla(:d the brass
work Airr ow the -Japanese
IN A CLASS DWTINCT.
THE ClflC KYIXTIXESS OF THE
"jap" nveties, FRESH FROM
THE ORSEJpr, NOW ON EXHIBI
TION A'4IY STORE, WILL DE
LIGHT THE MOST EXACTING'CON
NOISSEUR. YOUR INSPECTION IS CORDIAL
The Mothers' CIuu of Marshfleld
met Friday at three o'clock In the
Baptist ch irsh. The meeting was
well attended and full of good
thoughts for all. Mrs. II. H. Brown
read a paper on "The Attitude of tho
Church to Mothers' Clubs." Mrs. A.
T. Goss talked on "The Social Ad
vantages of Mothers' Clubs." Mrs.
F. E. Wheeler talked on "The Re
quirements Necessary to a Successful
Mothers' Club." Miss Ruth Smith
favored the mothers with a song.
Mrs. T. E. Dow quoted from the Coos
Bay Times, "The people of Marsh
fleld are building a city and it be
hooves them to build the, foundation
right." She said: "The father should
build the city but it is left for tho
mothers to build the citizens and it
behooves them to build the founda
tions right.'.' All are cordially in
vited to attend the next meeting,
Friday, August 9, at three o'clock, at
the Baptist church. Subject for next
meeting: "Forming the Habits of
ki ii s r
KM '1 DH
1 Lv 1 8
EEJ I Ay.
Ii Front Street. .K
Door m4 Window 1
Tanglers, Aug. 3. The situation
at Casa Blanca co.i. .hps serious.
Several vessels arrived hero otday;
one carrying 250 Jewish l:i.: - num
ber of French refuges, and j.puiher
steamer with 540 persons on board,
including many Europeans. They re
port the situation most alarming.
The town still being in the power of
the natives. All Europeans have
been taken on board vessels in the
NEW PATTERNS IN
Card Jewelry, Rings
I Diamonds, Jewlery
1 H. S. TOWER
1 o ... TT
warns, reca, macK
A partial list of our horns: All steel
Mack Japan horns; all steel Flower
and blue: all sf.ee!
The Fly is now haviog his Inning.
Arc yoyr screens up? Better get them
at once, whale thert is an assortment
of ail sizes. ly l
Doesn't that suggest something you wi
need in Hardware?
'yfi .ill i Jtt
wood fibre, papeft
piateI mside andbut wit
bell, solid brass,
ers iirsHzes from ten
inch to thirty-six inch bell.
t? . k fro tta s niva
eclujs we aaave ine BLCH.Qrtn
record, the Cotembia from 25 cents
to om dollar, the Victor from 35c
to five dollars, with a complete assort
ment of record carrying cases.
C Street Between front and Broadway