The Coos Bay times. (Marshfield, Or.) 1906-1957, September 10, 1907, TUESDAY EDITION, Image 1

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TUESDAY
MEMBER OP ASSOCIATED TUESS.
EDITION
-
VOL II.
PRIZES FOR
Chamber of Commerce Exhibit
Becoming Interesting
Windows Full.
AWARD PRIZES MONDAY
Lecture by Professor Lonis
Monday Evening List of
Prley.
The fruit exhibit and contest be
ing carried on by the Marshfleld
Chamber of Commerce Is creating a
great deal of Interest, and exhibits
are coming from every direction.
Long ago the window space at the
headquarters was occupied and the
displays are most excellent. The
visitors find enjoyment at viewing
the windows and the contents and arc
thus enabled to see what the farmers
of Coos county can produce without
making themselves believe they
should go to the country and see the
fruit on the trees, that they may not
go away and toll unreliable stories
about the fruit raised In this sec
tion. Thc country folks havo aided
the exhibit In every manner possible,
and those who havo brought material
to swell tho display have done so
more for the sake of their patriotism
for Coos County than for the prizes
offered. And the prizes aggregate a
considerable sum, notwithstanding.
Besides the fruit exhibit there are
vegetables and mineral In abundance,
and there are prizes for vegetables
as well as for the fruit. Tho prizo
winners will bo announced next Mon
day, and will be made under the di
rection of Dr. W. J. Korr, President
of the Oregon Agricultural Colleger
assisted by other members of the
faculty who will be visiting the BayJ
at that time. Prof. Lewis, on Mon
day evening, will lecture to Coos
County fruit growers. The place of
holding the meeting of Monday night
is not yet solected, but It is believed
that more room will be required than
the Chamber headquarters afford.
Following Is the list of prizes of
fered: Best box Gravenstein apples,
$3.00; best exhibit of other apples,
$5.00;. best exhibit of strawberries,
1 quart of more, $3.00; best exhibit
of blackberries, 1 quart or more,
$3.00; best box of pears, $3.00; best
exhibit of potatoes, 15 pounds,
$5.00; best exhibit of celery, 3
bunches, $3.00; best exhibit of other
vegetables, $4.00.
AVnitc Prize.
Best box of Gravenstein apples,
$20.00.
Bell Prize.
Best floral exhibit, $5.00.
Dow Prize.
Best general exhibit of apples, 1
barrel Sperry Sound Ring Flour;
best exhibit of Gravenstein apples, 1
sack Sound Iting Flour; best exhibit
of Northern Spy, 10 apples, 1 sack
Sound Ring Flour; best exhibit of
Baldwin, 10 apples, 1 sack Sound
Ring Flour; Best exhibit of Rhode
Island Greening, 10 apples, 1 sack
Sound Ring Flour; iest exhibit of
Spltzenburg, 10 apples, 1 sack Sound
Ring Flour; best exhibit of Ben Dav
is, 10 apples, 1 sack Sound Ring
Flour; best exhibit of Gloria Mundl
10 annles. 1 sack Sound Ring
Flour; best exhibit of Coos River
Beauties, 10 apples, 1 Sack Sound
Ring Flour; best exhibit of Red ap
ples, (not named), 10 apples, 1 sack
Sound Ring Flour; best exhibit of
green apples, (not named), 10 ap
ples, 1 sack of Sound Ring Flour;
best exhibit of pears, all varieties, 1
sack Sound Ring Flour.
"BUCKSHOT" HELPS
CITY TREASURY
Mr. Creeson, better known as
Buckshot, who with his dog Skoo
kum shares considerable local fame,
fell heir to a legacy of considerable
proportions Saturday night. It is
seldom Buckshot feels like a million
aire, but he got tho feeling on Sun
day, and during tho effervescence
Officer Carter happened along and
took him In charge. Buckshot put
up cash bail in tho amount of eleven
dollars and failed to see the justice
next morning, saying to himself,
"It were better so." Carter said he
didn't know Buckshot felt bo rich or
he would havo charged him more.
1
IB ASIATICS
ERS EN VANCOUVER
British Columbia City Scene of
Fierce Demonstration
Against Orientals
JAPANESE CHARGE MOB
Many Hurt in Moleo Go eminent
At Ottaua Sees Chance for
Apology.
Seattle, Sept. 9. A special to the
Times from Vancouver, B. C, says as
a result of disorders on Saturday
and Sunday evening the situation
with regard to Asiatics is increasing
in menace. The Japanese have noti
fied Chief of Police Chamberlain
that police protection is inadeauate
and they will take steps to protect
themselves. The Chinese and Japan
ese employed in the hotels and'
restaurants here have withdrawn
from work. It is said the oriental
leaders havo Instructed them they
mubt not work under $100 penalty.
The Japanese are purchasing fire
arms and the aspect Is threatening.
The steamer Monteagle is due on
Wednesday or Thursday with many
orientals aboard and will be met by
a ' demonstration. It is freely de
clared the orientals will not be al
lowed to land. There Is growing un
easiness In the city and the feeling
Is increasing that in view of the num
ber of Japanese, Chinese and Hindus
in Vancouver, the minister of militia
should take steps to protect them.
Several restaurant keepers met this
morning and resolved to employ
nothing but white labor. Early re
ports of the disorders of Saturday
night were exaggerated. The crowd
amounted to about 10,000, but tho
temper displayed was merely boister
ous. The crowd surged through
streets In the oriental quarter cheer
ing everything white and hooting
and denouncing everything colored.
At Intervals from Indistinguishable
parts in the crowd, brickbats would
hurtle over the heads and crash
through windows. Chief of Police
I'hnmlinrlnln recocnizlnK the in-
Ohamberlain recognizing the in-
adequacy of the force at his disposal,
relled upon diplomacy. Fearful of
arousing tho passions of the mob, he
directed his men to lay aside their
truncheons and exercise moderation.
Later, the order regarding trunch
eons was. revoked, but at no stage did
the police and populace come to
blows. .Personal encounters were
limited to Isolated attacks in the
U tl'tWlV3V IJHItHUIWI .
Imin nncn niinvrorc
The Japanese resisted, armed witty
knives, daggers, clubs and bottles
they charged tho crowd Iwth shouts
of Banzai. Tho crowd carried no
arms and scattered after a large
amount of damage. One white man
was stabbed badly; another was cut
by a stilletto and another had his
head laid open with a broken bottle.
Tho man stabbed is at the hospital.
The report that the disorders were
started by a number of Belllngham
men Is not credited. All arrests are
local. They show tho rioting was
not confined to any particular class.
Bookkeepers, loggers, and laborers
were among those arrested from the
crowd of several thousand which
gathered last evening. Nineteen ar
rests in all wero made. Hearing of
tho charges against the participators
in the police court began today but
uttio nroKress was made. The court
room was crowded and crowds also
linn the streets in the vicinity of the
court. Arming of the orlontals Is
becoming more alarming.
Down town dealers, Including sec
ond hand stores, have been cleared of
firearms. Orlontal labor Is sus
pended in tho city. Restaurants aro
hard put to carry on business.
Lumber mills report oriental labor
ers going to work this morning were
met by pickets of fellow country
men and Induced to return home.
Prominent Japanese residents take
a grafe view of tho situation, de
claring the coming of the steamer
Monteagle on Wednesday In view of
the present state of feeling among
the Japanese and whites is fraught
with serious danger. Business in the
city Is not disturbed.
Ottawa, Sept. 9. Tho general
opinion In tho official circles is that
Canada will havo to pay damages
and apologise to Japan for damages
caused by the Vancouver riots. Re-
MARSHFIELD, OREGON, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1907.
X REPORT OF THE MARSHFIELD BASEBALL TEAM FOR
THE SEASON OF 1907. t
X
X
DISBURSEMENTS.
A ftnnnrnl ovnnncr ..
Labor on field and building of grandstand 116.55
Mnterlnl for field and lumber for crandstand
HrlnHnir tlnl.-nta nnrl nntlnrn for tramCS and CXCUrsionS
Supplies Etc., suits, balls, bats, gloves 169.65
Rent of ball grounds, to Ferrey, Wright, Kerrey
Loss on three excursions to Bandon and Coqullle
Paid to ball players
Paid to Dr. C. W. Tower-Pres. of tho League-Penant Money
Toatl
RECEIPTS.
Subscription from business men of Marshfleld $ 310.00
a nTr ihii tmmo .it North Ilend. 40 ner cent of gate 27.60
May, 26th, game at North Bend, 60 per cent of gate 54.00
June 2nd, game at Marshfleld, 40 per cent of gate 37.20
June 9th, League game at Marshfleld, gross gate 123.50
June 23rd, League game at Mar&hfield, gross gate 120.15
July 4th, game at North Bend, 40 per cent of gate 152.50
. T..i.. 1 aiu t ., nmn nt Mnrahflnlrl. irross cato 138.15 O
V dill J.Lll, AJVJUfeUC fe"' "v "" ' c. w
July 21st, League game at Marshfleld, gross gate 143.25
Aug. 11th, League game at Marshfleld.gross gate 99.15
O Aug. 25th, League game at Marshfleld, gross gate 84.30
Total
Receipts
Disbursements
Balance In Flanagan and Bennett
cret Is expressed that an outbreak
should havo taken place when tho
Japanese Immigration question was
all but solved between Canada ana
the Japanese governments, and It
will reaulre careful handling for
whatever action Is taken Is likely to
bo resented either by Canada or
Japan.
GIRL KEEPS SECRETS
SEEN IN SPIRIT LAND
Girl Who Goes Into Trances
Not Tell of Her Experi
ences. Will
Chicago, Sept. 9. Florence Ben
nett, the sleeping girl of Kankakee,
whose naps, lasting weeks at a time,
havo been the puzzle of the medical
fcssItm today began ner fifth day
wnkefulncss. and although tho
vnunc woman is suffering from fa
tiguo and mental distress, her physi
cians believe that she will ultimately
recover.
Questioning by scientific investiga
tors who have called on Miss Ben
nett for a description of her experi
ences in what she calls "half-way
land," has only had the result of
causing paroxysms of weeping, from
thQ flndg ,t difflcult t0 re.
Mlss Bennett's parents have tried
several times to get a statement as to
her grandmother, whom the girl de
clared she had been with when sne
awoke from a week's trance. I
can't tell anything about grandma,"
said the girl. I promised her raitn
fullv that I never would tell what
she told mo, and I am afraid to break
my word to her. I promised, and it
I had not they would not let me come
back."
OREGON TIMBER LAND
VALUABLE ASSET
Problem of Protecting All Standing
Timber in Oregon Con
fronts People.
Grave necessity for the protection
of all the standing timber in Oregon,
both young and old.confronts the peo
ple of the state, according to David
Ruble, of Waldport, Oregon, a pio
neer of 1848. Mr. Ruble points to
a lesson taught by the early history
of Indiana, and says the Oregon peo
ple should profit by It.' Ho says-
"My father settled on the Miami
Indian reservation in Indiana in
1841. At that time tho entire reser
vation was an unbroken forest with
out room to build a house without
nnftinp down trees. All tho land
that was put under cultivation had
to be cleared of timber. Tho trees
wero cut down, the limbs cut up Into
firewood, and the bodies of the best
walnut and ash were cut into short
lengths, rolled into piles and burned.
"But now in that same locality
cordwood Is selling at $8 a cord, and
lumber at $25 to $40 a thousand.
One aero of good timbor land Is
worth as much as two acres of good
198.65
61.25
35.00
75.45
24.50
518.25
50.00
$1,219.30
$1,289.80
.,..$1,289.80
$1 ,249.30
bank Aug. 31st 1907.
40.00
SIGNED,
ARTHUR McKEOWN,
Manager-Captain Season of 1907.
farm land
"In Oregon in tho year 1S48 at
solid unbroken forest extended from
the Columbia river to tho California
line, a forest of not less than 3,500,
000 acres of the best yellow fir and
pine, with alder and maple along the
streams. Some time about 1849
some evil genius applied the match
that sent millions of dollars worth
of this valuable timber up in smoke.
If during tho next 50 years the same
Inroads are made upon our forests by
lumbermen and flres as In the past,
but little timber will remain to be
protected.
"Not only is the destruction of
timber by fire a total loss, but tho
smoke is an intolerable nuisance. In
the last days of August, 1S68, the
sun was almost entirely obscured by
smoke from forest flres for about 10
days. We were preparing a lot of
flowering plants for exhibition, and
the smoke was so thick that it caused
all the blooms to diop off.
"There is great necessity now for
the protection of both, old and young
standing timber, or in time wo shall
have no timber to protect. Settlers
In timbered districts, if they find
themselves unable to extinguish a
fire should notify the foresters at
once."
SUMNER PEOPLE ARE
INTERESTED IN HOTEL
Cantaln W. C. Harris was down
from Sumner yesterday on business
and during tho day dropped In at
the Chamber of Commerce heaa
quarters. He was pleased to learn,
he said that Marshfleld was going to
build a hotel such as Is needed and
hopes tho matter will not bo long
.iniavod. He said tho people of
Sumner pre Interested in the matter
and are going to ask tho privilege
of furnishing tho first feed that is
given in the hostlery. And they
could do the matter up brown. Sum
ner is a very productive part of the
county and with the dairy products
of numerous variety, as butter,
cheese, cream, milk, everything in
vegetables, fruit of all descriptions,
Captain Harris believes they coum
make a creditable showing. They
might havo to kill the fatted calf in
order to furnish meat, but the peo
ple of Sumner when they undertake
a matter do not stop short of fulfill
ing their plans.
ENJOYED OUTING
AT PIPERS GRCfVE
A merry party went to Pipers
Grove on Sunday and spent tho day
at that popular resort. They report
having enjoyed tho best time of the
summer season. They chartered
tho launch Express for tho occision.
Those in tho party wero: Messrs,
and Mesdames E. E. Straw, Will
Lawlor, M. Poyntz, Jack Flanagan,
Ivy Condron; Miss Agnes Hutcheson,
Miss Eva Anderson, Charles Leo,
Will Kennedy and E. D. McArthur.
.
BUY your groceries at Sacchl's.
5
MWII1MI IIW IMWIWTT nillll ' '
IIENT INK Gil
COVER
WES CHARGE
Plague Situation at San Fran
cisco Causes Uncle Sam
Uneasiness.
HOSPITAL TO BE BURNED
Board of Health Believes Precau
tion ary Measures Require
Such Action.
Washington, Sept. 5. By direc
tion of President Roosevelt, the Pub
lic Health and Marino Hospital Ser
vice has assumed charge of measures
to stamp out tho plague In San Fran
cisco. This step was taken today by
request of Mayor Taylor of San Fran
cisco, who added that the city would
do all that Is possible toward provid
ing funds to carry on tho work.
Acting promptly on telegraphic
instructions from Oyster Bay, Surgeon-General
Wyman Issued tho nec
essary orders and advised the Mayor
of San Francisco that the corps of the
service officers ajVeady on duty there
would bo augmented and that ad
ditional measures would be taken to
prevent the spread of the disease.
Would Destroy Hospital.
San Francisco, Sept. 'B. A confer
ence of the Board of Supervisors, the
Board of Health and many prominent
physicians of the city and state was
held tonight to discuss the plague
situation. Much discussion, was had
on the question of whether or not the j
City and County Hospital should bo
destroyed.
It was Anally decided that all In
mates should be removed from the
bulldinc and sheltered in various
places. Tho noncontagious patients
i, oo nt,a hnariitnin nnH
tho suspected patients aro to bo put
in other districts after proper
rangements aro made for comfortable
keeping. Tho details were left with
the Board of Health and the Federal
Government representatives. When
this action Is taken, then the matter
of the future of the old hospital will
be decided.
The City and County Hospital is a
ll itj ivv viv i-. .
collection of frame buildings and it
has long been planned to demolish It. appeared over cutjer. no wu "
The announcement that the Marino i content to tako advico showered on
Hospital Service is to tako charge of I him by ills seconds to make Gans do
tho plague situtlon is regarded here the leading. Britt rushed headlong
as an absurancc that the progress of Into quarters that developed a slug
the disease will lie stopped in short . sing match In which the champion
order. Dr. Rupert Blue.who has been
assigned to direct tho campaign, had
charge during the former appearance
of tho plague and has tho confidence
of the entire community. Oregonian
Need New Hospital.
Tho destruction by fire of the City
and County Hospital buildings was
contemplated yesterday by the Board
of Health, and If arrangements can
bo made for housing the 500 Inmates
tho plan may be carried out. Presi
dent Simon of tho Board, and Dr.
Power held a conference with Mayor
Taylor regarding tho matter yester
day morning, and then sought out
F. W. Dohrmann to learn if assist
ance could bo obtained from tho Re
lief Corporation in the housing of
patients.
Meantime, plans for the thorough
fumigation of the hospital have been
perfected and will bo carried out to-
day.lf the more drastic course proves
to bo impracticable. The hospital for
many years has beon in need of de
molition, on general sanitary princi
ples. Health Ofllcer Watkins has re
ported that it is entirely unfit for tho
habitation of robust persons, much
less invalids, and that it cannot bo
mado habitable. The germs of tuber
culosis, and probably of many other
diseases, aro known to infest all Its
nooks and corners, and Its plumbing
is in a fearful condition.
Tho members of tho Board agree
with the Health Officer as to tho
thoroughly unsafe character of tho
building, from a sanitary point of
view, and that this Is a condition
which cannot bo cured.
The present Infection has been
largely caused, it is held, by the
swarms of rats In tho building, and
tho proposed fumigation, It is admitt
ed, would not clear out tho "rat
warren"which honeycombs aro. In the
ground beneath tho basement. Both
its long standing condition and tho
present necessity demand that the
building be destroyed and this will
No. 55.
1IIIH Ml. 1 1 II l.J,JJl'HIM
Britt Breaks Arm In the 4tb
Round and Quits in
the Next.
NO MATCH FOR CHAMPION
Crontl Saw IJritt Was Outclassed
No Chance For Any Cry
Of Fake.
San Frnnclsco, Sept. 9. A swing
to the body, cleverly blocked, by Joo
Gans, cost Jimmy Britt any chance
he might havo had to win tho light
weight championship of tho world
today, and brought to a close In flvo
rounds of fast lighting tho fight wit
nessed by a crowd of 14,000 people
at Recreation Park. The blow
caught Gans on his elbow. It was
struck In the middlo of tho fourth
round and broke Brltt's wrist, and
thoubh he went on again in the 5th
round ho was helpless In both of
fence and defence, it was not until
this round that he informed his sec
onds of the mi3hap,
"What's the use of going on? I
can't fight; I am helpless," ho said
to Jim Krellng. Captain of Police
Gleason was notified at the ringside
and stopped tho fight. Refereo
Welch gave the decision to Gans.
Three doctors, after an examination,
stated that the injury was a fracture
and dislocation of the lower end of
the ulna, the innermost bone of tho
wrist.
Whether It was a genuine
fracture or not, Britt showed such
Intense suffering while tho doctors
were manipulating tho wrist that
tears rolled down his cheeks.
"I was utterly holnless." he said.
'I could not oven hold up my left
hand after I broke it. I had no
'guard for Gans' ett and no punch
ar-ici"" num..
The flcht. while It lasted, was a
slugging match, but it was perfectly
evident to every trained observer that
Britt had no chance to win from tho
negro. For tho first time in his life
he was outmatched. Brltt's lack of
coolness was partly resnonslblo for
I the miserable ending of tho fight.
From tho first tap of tho gong ho
had by far the advantage. In tho
first round, Britt staggered Gans to
the ropes with a loft swing on tho
neck that had lots of forco In It. In
tho same round ho also used hla left
and right successfully to tho body
and face. Britt took in punlohmont
a straight left on the nose. That
slowed him down.
The second round developed a mlx
up at tho ropes, In which both men
exchanged vicious rights and lefts;
Gans taking the advantage. In the
third round Gans followed his tactics
of crowding Britt into a corner and
the Callfornian had has hands and
feet busy working his way out. Tho
round was even. Gans drew first
blood in tho fourth with a lightning
like straight left that brought tho
scarlet In a stream, trickling from
tho corner of Brltt's mouth. It was
right after this that BrIU throw all
his strength into a left swing that
proved his merciful ending. Tho
decision of tho doctors effectlvoly-
dlsposes of any claim of a fake.
MR. WHITNEY CALLED
HOME TO MICHIGAN
Mr. Whitney, of tho Wiggins Mill
Company, on Pony Inlet, yestorday
started east to his homo in Michi
gan, having received word that his
daughter was dangerously 111 Tho
repair work had been brought to
such a condition that it wa3 nearly
completed and so it was dlscqntlnued
until further orders. Tho work of
putting tho logs on tho landing near
tho mill is still going on and tho mil'
should bo ready for operation within
a short time.
be carried out by tho Board if provi
sion can bo mado to caro for tho
patients.
Mayor Taylor yesterday "afternoon
declined to dlbcuss tho subject.-
San Francisco Chronicle.
THE DECISION
-i
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