Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Coos Bay times. (Marshfield, Or.) 1906-1957 | View This Issue
HLBJUUMiJ 1 I lili WIUII ihi , M 1 1 ii iii.ii
TH DAILY COOS BAY TIMES, MARSHFIELD, OREGOM, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBERjyjOL,
RLLUIUJllJUUJimiJAWJIfbVyAiilf LiJVklLhAJI. I1" lfl'lBSjP'X(
iRMrrr am AawtiwurcaiminT
loVixg cup fou
miss iiklev gould.
Norfolk, Nov. G. The sailors
of the North Atlantic squadron
which Is to sail for the Pacific
shortly are to present Miss
Helen Gould with an $SO00 lov-
Ing cup as n testimonial of their
gratitude for her recent dona-
tlon of the naval branch of tho
V. M. C. A. on Sand street,
The tars are now contributing
25 cents apiece for the loving
cup fund. Tho cup, which Is of
magnificent design, Is now be-
Ing made by Tiffany. The pres-
entatlon will be made at Car-
negle hall, either on November
19 or December 3. The date Is
left uncertain, in the hope of
assuring the presence of Presl-
dent Roosevelt and Secretary of
tho Navy Metcalf. All of tho
sailors of tho fleet who can will
attend the presentation. Ad-
mlral Evans and General Scott
will also be present.
O t0 O
HUGE POTATO CRDF
I Colonel J. Hoiver Says There Is No
Call for nn IXtm Session of
Many Growers H-ie Cleared $2."0 per
Acre Tills Season ou
-Sacromento, Nov. 5. Now It Is tho
California potato that has broken all
records for pi of it to the furmer.
yhile tills is always a fairly remun
erative crop, there are plenty of In
stances this year where potato grow
ers have cleared as high as $2 DO per
acre In tho Sacrcmeuto Valley.
c Tho cause of this unprecedented
profit was tho Increased demand
from all quarters. The new gold
mining districts of Nevada drew al
most entirely upon tho Sacremento
Valley for their supply, which was
In addition to the quantities sent to
tho markets of San Francisco, Oak
land, Alameda and Berkeley. Sacra
mento also consumes more potatoo
than ever before, owing to an in
crease of about 20,000 In population.
While the supply this season was
about up to that of former years, the
great Increase In demand has al
brought about a potato famine, and
consequently the growers are reaping
a rich harvest. Indications are that
the potato acreage will be consider
ably Increased next year, but even
then the prospects are farorablo for
as high prices as prevailed this sea
Bon because of tho rapidly growing
market for the Sacramento Valley
Tliis condition is surprising In view
of tho thousands of acres of land
upon which potatoes could be grown
at a profit, but it Is representative of
tho general growth and prosperity of
tho entire Pacific Coast and typical of
tho opportunities It offers to modern
Louisville, Nov. C. Colonel J.
Hower, president of the American
Hankers' Association, In reply to
many letters and telegrams today,
stated he will decline to join In the
request to President Roosevelt to call
an extra session of Congress, because
he would not ask the President to do
that which he would not do If he
were President himself. He stated
there Is nothing In the situation
which justifies an extra session. The
Government Is doing all that is nec
essary to aid and assist courageous
headed financiers to allay tho agita
tion and unrest resulting from a
period of over-speculation in ficti
tious values. He said congressmen
are not the best advsers in times like
HOCH FOR SENATOR
Governor of Kansas Yearns to Fill
Long's Seat Makes Machine
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 5. It is cer
tain that Governor Hoch will be a
candidate for United States Senator
to succeed Senator Chester I. Long.
The Senatorial election will take
place one year from next January.
Hoch Is serving his second term,
which will expire at that time, and
his growing strength with the people
is disturbing Mr. Long and the ma
chine element that is backing hlui.
State politicians who visit Topeka
bay that Mr. Hoch's candidacy wouiu
be welcomed by a very large element
of tho Republican party, which is
anxious to retire Mr. Long and which
'.oes not want Superintendent W. R.
Stubbs, the candidate of the "square
dealers." Tho people of Kansas are over
whelmingly for a state-wide primary
election next year to name a United
States Senator. Mr. Hoch's friends
believo he can get in between the two
Republican machines in Kansas and
win the Senatorshlp.
With a primary law It is believed
that the Governor would easily defeat
Mr. Long and Mr. Stubbs In securing
the popular vote for United State?
Senator. Such a vote would mean In
structions to the members of tho
LOGGIE WILL MAKE
When Mr. Loggio completes all the
repairs on tho Wastiingtou-street hall
It will bo one of tho finest lodge
rooms in this section. The floor will
be waxed so It can bo used tor danc
ing. Tho seats will be arranged
around the outsido, made stationary,
and painted a terra cotta. The sides
of tho wall to within two feet of tho
top will bo covered with a dark green
burlap. Tho ceiling will bo covored
with deadening felt with a cream
tint. A bronze molding separates tho
burlap and felt, giving It a splendid
appearance and decidedly rich effect.
Three lodges have already made It
their headquartors, and It Is antici
pated in a short time to havo overy
night taken. The Modern Woodmen
of America had their first meeting
there last night.
The hall Is well equipped with
antoroonis and closets for parapher
nalia and overy convenience needed.
Tho building Is extra well built, and
tho hall has a seating capacity of
about 150 porsons.
Tho downstnlrs part Is used by Mr.
Loggio for his offlcoa nnd storeroom
for all kinds of building materia.
Gonesco Ready Roofing Is ono of nla
strong lines, and tarred papers of all
kinds also. Ho also represents tho
Central Door & Lumber Co., of Port
land, as well as tho woll-kuown firm
of Dnlfour, Guthrio Co.
If you contemplate building It
might bo tho propor thing to see Mr.
New Currency In South.
New Orleans, Nov. 5. Tho clear
ing houso today decided to Issue aB
Bot currency, guaranteed by overy
bank In tho city, In sums of $5 to
Will Fleet Fire Chief.
A meeting of tho Marshfleld FIro
Department will bo hold at tho City
Hall, on Thursday ovonlng, at 7; 30,
Toy tho transaction pf business. Ono
jnutter'whlch the boys- will dldpbse'of
is election of a flro chlof to succeed
E. R, Colgan, resigned.
Chicngo, Nov. 5. Two cowbo'
from Arizona, armed with revolver
compelled twenty-five men to line '
against a building al TM.-ty-thli
and Stato streets today just to sho
the city folks that they were rer
"heroes of the western plains." Dot
were arrested. They said they wei
John Thompson, 20 years old, a'i
Howard Rymer, IS years old. T
prisoners had been drinking. The
told tho police they did not intend t
harm their "victims" but compelled
them to stand beside the building fo
Policeman Walsh declares that h
found twenty-five men, nmong whon
were several negroes, lined v
against tho front wall of the buildinr
whilo Thompson and Rymer wen
dancing about them each flourishinp
two loaded revolvers. Walsh drew
his revolver and commanded the1 cow
boy3 to walk in front of him to the
station. Doth obeyed.
n i $ -w,
One Al for Lost Prof lis
Kir I-uto Suppois Ctv
Vancouvor, D. C, Nov. 5. Gov
ernment Commissioner King, who is
i ngaged in tlu duty of i arlng down
the bill presonted by tho Japanese for
alleged damages accruing from tho
riots, received n severe bhock yester
day, when Muryana, an Oriental lodging-house
keeper, put in a bill for ?8
per day for seven days' profits lost
because prospective boarders wero
scared away. Muryana also blamed
tho riot as tho causo of $35 worth of
"In tho natural course of things,"
observed tho Commissioner, "I al
ways thought that a famlno rather
than a feast followed a riot, but hero
I find it is different."
It is likely that Muryana will havo
his bill cut In half.
ADAMS JURY READY
FOR LONG TRIAL
Spoknue, Nov. 5. A special to tho
Spokesman-Review, from Rathdrum,
snys tho Steve AdaniB jury wna com
pleted this afternoon. Clarence Dar
row, lending counsol for tho dofenso,
onterod objection to tho states hav
Ing peremptory challenges, saying
tho law ulvlng tho stato this privi
lege was passed after Adams' first
trial, and Is thereforo ox-post facto.
tl.!!Uo lyMwiiiv y
(This is no nickname
nor is it a joke.)
4 &- ' .
. & '
' v ;
YOU'D have to look a
long time to find an
other store so cautious and
painstaking in its efforts to
give mothers the very best
of value and good taste in
We're in business to stay;
to succeed. Want to make
every purchase so satis
factory that you'll always
buy here and tell your
friends about us.
These are the reasons
we sell XTRAooop.
Whether you buy a suit or over
coat, you tfet in XTjRAftOOD ia
beet materials and workmanship
put into clothing. Wo guarantee
XTRAGCQD; it wall prove more
durable, reliable end satisfactory.
Insist upon it.
Russian Overcoats and Rcffcra
Pj for aqea 3 to 10. Russiant made R
from blue kersey and cheviot,
fancy mixed goods; neatly trimmed.
Reefers in navy blue chinchilla,
melton and keraey; velvet collar
buttons close. Prices $5 to $12.
Boys' Overcoats forages 7 to 18."
Made from black and oxford mel
ton, fancy mixed cheviots. Linings
superior. Prices $5 up to $12.
Iftaenes & Matson
'he Dull Scholar
W rx V zSJr-fZi-
4r: '--'.r'J.r.i.-"' rtN
i r Jx -
ji .. i-r
J j .-" i r .
"" iif- - -L i ,
-:- - a,.-aE---! t ,-. h
AVe Are doing to Surprise You
While This Sale Lasts by (Jiving You
A Big Discot
Our MnttrcHM-H lliuc a Good Tick,
Well Filled (!" lbs.), Excelsior and
Totlon Toi the Rest Itargaln That
fas Ever llcen Offered on the Coast.
nit i i p 1 1
liiil IHUHSU MIIIIIIIW Wiim 1HMpiijwM1
it Is G
If You Axe Hrol.e Don't Try to Oot Ulch I'nyhiK Hotel 15111s, but
Come nnd Tnllv to L's. M'e Are Always Heady to Help You Out.
We Are (Jetting Quite a Line of New mid Up-to-Dnle Goods on Hand
Also a 15i Stock of Kitchen Goods. AVe Have u Large Assortment of
the Finest Japanese Cliinmuiru on the Hay ami Havo Jiiht Ordered From
Eastern Manufacturers an Elegant- Assortment of Decorated Chinawiro for tho Xmns Trade.
)nd Band woods
Don't Forget the Second-Haiul Ilusinoss, but Come In and Get an Article Almost as Good us New for
Half the Price, Furnish up the home,
Be Happy and Pay as Yon Can.
MiMBmmmMmM. . mmm
lany a so-called dull scholar 1h so
ecxiuse of some defect of tho eyes.
)on't neglect the eyes of your
j rliildren. lli-lng them in nnd If
liere is no ciror we will tell you
F. J. HAYES, Optometrist.
The objection was overruled. Walter
H. Hanson, prosecuting attorney of
Spokane County, made the opening
statement. He went over the well
known details of the troubles be
tween old and new settlers, and of
the finding of Fred Taylor's decom
oosed body more than a year after
his death is supposed to havo oc
curred. Hanson then outlined tho
casu tho stato will attempt to prove
against Adams. On conclusion of
Hanson's address, court adjourned
HOUNTY ON RODENTS.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 5. With the
-at oidlnance in operation for more
nan two weeks and a net return to
ho Health Department of less than
700 rodents on which to base their
laboratory researches for the purposo
of giving warning of the establish
ment of foci of the disease, should the
latter e.xist, tho board has decided
to double tho amount of rat bounty
as an inducement to people to kill
off tho rodents and bring tho dead
animals to the health offices. A
dead rat Is now worth 10 cents.
CASH I'OUItS IN FOH WHEAT.
Tacoma, Wash., Nov. 5. That
theso are prosperous days for tho
Washington farmer may b9 judged
from tho fact that over $G00,000 has
been left In this stato by three grain
stenmors which havo departed from
Tacoma this week. These threo are
tho British steamers Strnthnarn aud
Gnrscubo and the Norwegian tsteamer
Horcules. Tho threo ships carried
away 637,647 bushels of thU year's
crop of Washington wheat, valued at
G18,097 a sum which Indicates
anythlug but hard times for the
farmers and people of tho state.
Leading grain oxpprters of Tacoma
6sMm:ito that there will bo 100 wheat
ships dispatched from Tacoma this
H JUST TO REMIND YOU
That We are Exclusive Paint Dealers, Wholesale and Retail;
That You Need Paint and Wall Paper;
That We have the Largest Store and the Largest and Best
Selected Stock on the Bay;
That Our 10, 15, 20, and 25 cent Double Roll Wall Paper
can't be beat;
'That Our Goods are the Best and Prices the Lowest;
That We Deliver Anywhere on the Bay;
That If You can not Call on Us let Us Know and We will Call
on You with Samples and Prices;
, That We can Save You Money if You give Us a chance.
BAYSIDE PAINT CO. g
F. E. MONROE, Manager.
Phone 1251 North Bend, Ore.
...aaaaaA.AA.AA.A.AA.AA.AA.AA.A.A.AAA.A. AA.AA.yAAA.AAA.A. ... . . . . . . . . . . ..TT
WtJnf -ss. If
h m sua. $p ! ga aasa W
i i -wif ill t i
& b way VI , iflM, g. t
m. &? u'lmw p M 5
fil V S."rtt i, W until ).ou art
? " iii.iv.-. . . ?
Complete lino nt the Hed Cross Pluir.
DouHe Entry Made Easy.
Our new 1907 copyrighted
"Business Course" with books,
life scholarship, work criti
cised and returned, complete
$8.00. G. W. Crwln, rrln.
E. E. Harris, Agt.
Two Changes This Week.
rcnonnaiKcs 7:30 and 9 p. m. Matinee Salnrday 3-W.
Ererythbaa Electrical at
Oregon Electrical Supply Co.
New O'Coaaell Blk.
MiMMwriiw """' '""wisgr"",il Tfi rnnr" '" .b
m'M 'tUliiDt' ,;