The Coos Bay times. (Marshfield, Or.) 1906-1957, November 08, 1907, FRIDAY EDITION, Image 1

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    A"Bi
fRSDAY
EDITION
!
MEMBER OP ASSOCIATED PRESS
VOL II.
MARSHFIELD, OREGN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1907.
No. 107.
EUROPE FEARS
CASH FAMINE
Largest Institutions Making
Efforts to Stop Flow of
Gold to America.
DISCOUNTS ARE ADVANCED
Hunkers Meet to Chuck Export of
Gold Forty Million Already
Engaged.
New York. Nov. 7. Tko contest
of European money markets to re
tain their gold resources was Indi
cated by the simultaneous action to
day of three largo central banks of
Europe, and a call for a meeting to
morrow Of a fourth. The Dank of
England advanced its rato to 7 per
cent, a rate which had not before
been reached sinco 1873.' The Bank
of Franco advanced Its regular dis
count rate lrum ii 1-2 to 4 per cent,
and 11:. 'd the rate to answer on se
currK'3 at 4 1-2 per cent. The Na
t uiit.1 Bank of Belgium advanced its
rato of discount from 5 1-2 to C per
cent, and a mueciug tomorrow has
been called of the governing board
of the Hank of Germany, when It is
expected the discount rato will be
raised to 7 per cent. These move
ments In Europe are regarded as an
indication of the anxiety of New
York to command gold and tho ef
forts of European banks to protect
themselves against tho demands.
Advancing of discounts, however,
are received as Insufficient to pre
vent further Importation of gold into
this country, in view of the large
credits which are being created by
shipment of wheat and cotton. Tho
high rato In London is not expected
to arrest shipment of gold to Amer
ica, but Is to equalize tho distribu
tion of metal among European
money centers so as to offset losses
to America by Imports from other
places. Tho fact that tho Dank of
Franco lias advanced its rato is rec
ognition of the severity of the pres
sure upon that bank's great gold re
serve. The action is especially sig
nificant because it is tho consistent
policy of tho Bank of France to af
ford commerce the benefit of a low
and uniform rato of discount. Con
ditions in the national money mar
ket make it necessary to protect re
serves. The stock market reflected
the pressure for money by consider
ably decreasing today. But these de
creases were expected by bankers
who looked upon tho rapid advance
of yesterday as hardly justified by
the situation. The ongagoment of
gold today brought up the total im
portation on tho present movement
to $40,425,000. The situation re
garding trust companies is gradually
becoming normal. The committee
of presidents of these companies Is
satisfied their assets aro ample to
meet all demands.
NEW STORE WILL
OPEN IN NORTH BEND
North Bend will have a new store
In ful operation about Saturday. Mr.
I. S. Jennings, formerly of Portland,
thinks by that time ho will be fully
prepared to Bervo tho public. Tho
storo room he Is occupying is on
Sherman avenuo, opopsite the post
office, and was built especially for
him, with fine living rooms above.
Mr. Jennings was ten years with
Roberts Brothers in Portland, and
has a thorough knowledgo of tho
business. Tho store room is arranged
most perfectly for handlness and per
fect display of his largo lino of no
tions, glassware, underwaro and a
hundred and ono things carried In
a store of this character.
In a conversation with tho Times
man yesterday Mr. Jennings ox
pressed himself as being determined
to beat Portland prices.
English Huilroad Trouble Settled.
London, Nov. 7. Richard Bell an
nounced tonight that the railroad
dispute is settled. Details have not
been given out at a lato hour. ,
Moves Into Now Home.
Mr. and Mrs. Stutsman moved Into
the Squlrb's property this week. Mrs.
Stutsman says it, Is ideal, and she
Is more than pleased with It. If you
want to know how much she thinks
of her new home or on any other
business call up Phone 76.
TOM NICHOLS ELECTED
VOLUNTEER CHIEF
Fire Hoys Discuss Pntronngc of An
nual Halls inn Decide Public
Is Not Appreciative.
At the meeting of tho volunteer
Fire Department last evenlqg,
Thomas Nichols was olocted chief In
place of Ed Colgan who lately re
signed. Several matters of business
came before tho meeting. Tho city
will have a chemical engine, which
will be here about the first of Jan
uary, and the boys aro looking for
ward to the event with considerable
Interest. Councilman Lockhart was
present at the meeting, and informed
the boys that the new quarters for
tho Fire Department will bo ready by
the first of the year, and that many
conveniences aro to bo established
for the fire boys. Among these will
be a meeting place and quarters for
lodging any firemen who may be re
quired to be on duty at night.
Each member was appointed a
committee of ono to solicit new mem
bers and thus swell tho department
to such a membership that there will
be no lack of help in cases of
emergency. L. R. Robinson, W. P.
Murphy and Herbert Lockhart were
appointed on the committee to ar
range for the annual Christmas ball.
There was quite a. discussion on tho
part of the volunteers with regard to
tho attendance at the balls during
the past two years. At neither of
tho balls was there tho patronage
which tho evenfn deserved, and there
was a general . feeling among tho
boys that tho public is not fully ap
preciative of the services which tho
volunteers give the city.
NEW EXHIBITS AT
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Kaffir corn, ripo loganberries and
green oats wero the additions to tho
exhibits at the Chambor of Com
merce yesterday.
S. D. , BIdwell, of Flagstaff,
brought in the Kaffir corn. It was
grown on his place. It makes good
feed for chickens and the fodder is
uifao utilized as feed for Btock. It
is the fii&t exhibit of the Kaffir corn
yet displayed at the Chamber of
Commerce headquarters.
Tho loganberries were grown by
Mr. Rasmusscu hi Marshfield. The
oats were grown- on what is known
as the Sandhills, near the beach. The
stalk is good size and healthy, tho
head well filled and the remarkable
feature is it grew from sand that ap
parently is unmixed with soil.
The two dozen boxes of apples
prepared for display in Portland will
be delivered to the transportation
company today. A. E. Seaman will
ue in Portland to receive them and
see that they are properly displayed.
Tonight, after the regular routine
of business, Professor Golden, prin
cipal of the public schools, will be
asked for a brief address on the ben
efits to be derived from the estab
lishment of a full high school course,
so overwhelmingly carried last night.
Everybody 13 welcome to the meet
ing tonight.
Sailors Fight Before Crowd.
Santa Barbara, Nov. 7. With tho
brldgo and fighting tops crowded
with nearly 1200 enthusiastic sail
ors as spectators, two seamen of Ad
miral Dayton's cruiser, fought today
for tho welterweight championship
of the fleet ou board tho flagship
West Virginia. Seaman Bluden, of
the West Virginia, defeated Brunn
of the Pennsylvania, knocking hlra
out in the fourth round. Tho winner
received 75 per cent of the $400
purse.
May Obtain New Record.
New York, Nov. 7. Carrying ten
million dollars in gold, tho swift
liner Lusitanla is hurrying to Now
York with some prospects of reduc
ng the record from Queonstown to
Sandy Hook. At her present rato
of speed, 24.50 nautical miles por
hour, she will reduce the record from
four days, nineteen hours and 25
minutes, to four days, seventeen
hours and 30 minutes.
S. P. Resumes Construction.
.Portland, Nov. 7. General Manager
O'Brien, of the Harrlman Interests,
has ordered resumption of work on
the Ilwaco railroad from Ilwaco to
Knappton, and completion of the
new Steele bridge across the Mac
kenzie river near Coburg.
Mothers' Club.
Tha.e will be a meeting of tho
Mothers' Club. Friday, November 8,
at 3 o'clock, at tho Baptist Church.
All aro wfclcomo at these meetings.
HIGH SCHOOL VOTE
ALMOST UNANIMOUS
Marshfleld will have a four-year
High School course and tho citizens
who made tho decision last evening
may well feel proud of the vote.
There was a total of 84 rotes cast,
and of these every ono except a lone
vote was for tho proposal of adding
two years to the present course.
What tho lone vote represented is
unknown, but those who are favor
able to tho High School believe tho
person who cast it made a mistake.
The matter of purchasing a site for
a now school building received 74
votes, and there wero two votes
BIG BOYS WILL PLAY
THANKSGIVING GAME
Marshfleld and North Bend to
Scrumble on the Gridiron on
Turkey Day.
Great things will be doing in
Marshfleld or North Bend on
Thanksgiving day if the plans of
numerous college athletes who have
settled on Coos Bay materialize, for
there Is a belief among such that
the yearly turkey day should have
some greater significance than mere
ly the fact of stowing away white
meat and black. Further than this,
there Is a friendly rivalry which sug
gests a football game between tho
athletically inclined in the two cities
Is something of a necessity, to say
nothing of the reminiscences of ye
olden times it would develop. There
is good football timber In both North
Bend and Mar3hfield, and the annual
recurrence of the supreme effort In
football circles should have as much
attention on Coos Bay as elsewhere,
according to Stanfleld Arnold, of our
sister city, who has issued a defy to
the Marshfield gridiron bunch. Mr.
Arnold complains that Bert Dimmick
has been carying around sundry
challenges and Invitations to gather
a Marshfield aggregation to contest
a game on Thanksgiving without
having paid due and proper notice
to the importunities from the north.
Mr. Dimmick wa3 seen today and
asked regarding tho breach of alum
ni courtesy. It was learned that ho
had been too busy to give the mrtter
attention, but that the reply had
been mailed and It carried an ac
ceptance of tho challenges. It is
therefore probable that the Marsh
flold contingent of the coming fray
will soon be seen In constant prac
tice and training tables and good
habits will bo in order. Mr. Dim
mick said his team would scarcely
have time to grow long hair, but
thdy would do the best they could
in its absence. He has several men
who will need considerable training
for reduction of superfluous 'issue,
but ho hopes to carve them down
through practice until they meet
I ho requirements.
Mr. Arnold, who was seen, was
rather modest In his claims and
mado no boasts except to say that
ho hoped tho North Bend players
ould get a chance to show what
they can do.
Tho place for playing the gamo
has not been decided upon, but it
will likely be Marshfleld, as there
should bo a better gate here for such
a gamo.
Gold Was Melted.
Tacoma, Nov. 7. Frightened at
the money situation, C. J. Atkinson,
a laborer, converted his savings into
gold and hid the gold in his house.
Tho house burned down last night.
Atkinson Is washing the ashes of his
house to recover the gold. He found
two ?5 gold pieces and a $20-piece
melted into ono lump.
Arrive From Minnesota.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Oren, parents
of J. E. Oren, of the G. A. Smith
company, arrived yesterday on the
Alliance from Minneapolis. Mr.
Oren had a homo ready for them in
south Marshfield and they are now
residents of this city. Mr. and
Mrs. August Carlson, and children
also came on the Alliance to reside
In Marshfleld. Mrs. Carlson Is a
sl3ter of J. E. Oren.
Mutineers Will Ho Shot.
Vladivostok. Nov. 7. The soldiers
and sailors who participated In
Wednesday's mutiny are being tried
by court martial today. The ring-
leaders are certain to bo shot.
against It. There were four votes
thrown out for being defective. The
High School students wero out In
force, and helped gather tho crowd
for the election. The boys had bolls
and paraded the streets, announcing
the fact of an election being on.
Many expressions of satisfaction
wero heard after the votes wero
counted for the general unanimity
of the expression was very gratify
ing to the people at large and even
though the vote was not Btrong tho
sentiment Is undoubted, and it
makes a great showing for the city.
NO CLEW YET TO
BROWN'S ASSASSINS
Thiols, Pinkerioiis and' Private
tenths Ilavo Failed to Earn
the $10,000.
Baker City, Or., Nov. 7. So com
ple.e has been tho getaway made by
the assassins of Harvey K. Brown
that not even a trace has been dis
covered by which the ofilcers may
ascertain the identity of the crimi
nals. Since Brown was blown up at
his gate on the evening of September
30, several detectives have been at
work on the case without any result
being obtained, and officers are now
-is much in the dark as they ever
were.
The Thiel Detective Agency wafc
the first employed on the case, and
Captain Swain, head of the Spokane
branch, was put in charge of the
work here, but failed to obtain an
knowledge of tho identity or where
about3 of the assassins. After the
Thiol agency, tho Pinkortons were
secured to try to unravel the mys
tery, but, much to their chagrin and
that of the citizens of Baker City,
they havo "fallen down" as hard as
anyone else. There have been doz
ens of sleuths working on the case
becauso of the reward of 510,000 of
fered for the capture and conviction
of the assassins. Frank Tucker, ar
rested about two weeks after tho
murder for having made the state
ment that he knew the guilty parties, J
is still confined in tho county jail,
but tho ofifcers have found that his
story was merely the imaginings of
a liquor-crazed brain. It seems to
be the general opinion that tho guil
ty parties escaped immediately af
ter the crime was committed, and
are now far away from Baker City.
LOOK FOR TROUBLE
WITH UTE INDIANS
Omaha, Nov. 7. Colonel Frank
West and eight troops of tho second
United States cavalry and a large
quantity of supplies are being rushed
to tho scene of tho Indian trouble.
It now appears that the campaign
against the Utes may keep tho sol
diers busy all winter.
Indians Aro Restless.
Huron, S. D Nov. 7. James Mac
bomer has arrived from the scene of
the Indian trouble and says tho Ute3
are very restless and some open
threats are made. A few dissatis
fied Sioux have joined the Utes,
and while thero Is no occasion for
Immediate alarm, the matter may
become serious any moment.
RAILROAD TIED UP
BY PERSONAL FIGHT
Mexico City, Nov. 7. Tho Tam
plco division of tho Mexican Central
railway is completely tied up by a
strike, started by a fight between the
Cardenas operator and a conductor.
! When they wero arrested the entire
division walked out to compel their
release. Tho shopmen followed
them
Small Hank Failure.
San Francisco. Nov. 7. Tho Citi
zens State Bank, a small institution,
closed Its doors today. President
Rasland stated the bank had re
signed from tho clearing house and
suspended business until the holi
days declared by Governor Glllett
had passed. He also declared tho
Institution is sound.
Would Open Saloon
E. R. Colgai Is planning. to open
a sloon In tho main floor of tho
Garfield, and Is circulating a petition
to prent to tho City Council at Its
next meeting.
ALLIANCE ARRIVES
WITH LARGE CARGO
Rough Weather and Fog Delayed
SIdp at Astoria Held Up
in River.
Tho steamer Alliance came over
tho bar yesterday morning about 9
o'clock, having come down from As
toria since Wednesday morning. Cap
tain Olson was laid up part of Mon
day night In tho Columbia River by
fog, and when he arrived at tho bar
thero was more fog and a rough sea.
The ship laid over night at Astoria,
and camo on her way Wednesday
morning, passing out without trouble
while several other ships turned
back after t pproaching tho sea and
finding it still rough. On Tuesday
five 3teamers laid off tho bar all day.
The Alliance brought two rarloads
of machinery for the Smith Company
and also a carload of car wheels.
These will bo unloaded and the boat
will leave this afternoon at 1 o'clock
for Pordand. She carried all told,
39G tons of freight. Purso- Skinner
Informed the reporter that he turned
away at least 50 people who were
desirous of coming to Coos Bay. Fol
lowing Is tho passenger list:
S. Jones, L. A. Mills and wife,
Miss E. Demay, M. Sanburg, O. San
burg, Chns. Thorn and wife, J. Ma
iioney, C. H. Farward, W. G. Dorr,
Mrs. II. Shlnley, C. Castle, H. Haze,
J. Haze, I. Haze, L. Haze, Hattio
Haze, Dora Haze, Nora Haze, Mrs.
S. W. Covert, C. A. Boyce, R. S.
Wagner, II. Doyle, Guy Grtcelin, J.
R. Horrons, Mrs. G. J. Dunba-, J. R.
Reynolds and wife and daughter, F.
Frlnk, J. D. Burton, Bert Wilson, L.
Porter, O. A. Nelly and wife, W. I.
Holden, C. Hudlow, O. McAdams and
wife, C. E. Gridley, Mrs. A. F.
Bowen, C. K. Shaw, Mr3. Arra
hausen and daughter, R. G. Bot.eld,
G. W. Lenkford, A. L. Hath j way, H.
D. Putnam, F. Leaslle, Mr3. F. Leas
lie, P. A. Linsley, Fied M. CHrk and
wife, Miss Casey, Jas. Fr'is'" Jno.
Bain, J. I. Bridges, F. B. Wise, Mrs.
E. Holcombe, J. R. Gray, C. W 01
vans, .Albert Johnson, Lew.s John
son, J. R. Blackburn, J. Smith. Otto
Oren and wife, August Caslon .and
wife, M. Carlson, V. Carlson, C Carl
son, MIttio E. Johnson, W. 1. Mc
Pherson, Esther .Johnson, M McCor
mick, W. A. Fraser t,nd wife, Lesllo
Fraser, Andrew Tia'er, R. II. Hunt,
C. F. Chase, M. G Johnson, G. R.
Shoe, Mrs. Joh.-.son, Violet Johnson,
Mrs. Bay and oig?i- second-elaa
WERSCAN WOMEN
ORGANIZE CLUB
Vssoclation in Berlin to Help the
Students of Music and at
Universities.
Berlin. Nov. 7. Practically the
ntIro American colony In Boriin, In
cluding American Embassador Tower
and other embassy and consular of
ficials, this afternoon attended the
formal opening of tho new Ameri
can Woman's Club, which has just
established handsome quarters in tho
west end of Berlin. Tho club will
devote its energy primarily to the
task of caring for tho army of young
women who come from America to
Germany for tho purpose of study
ing music or taking university
courses. ,
Tho club will endeavor to look af
ter women of this class, who cau
3ecuro membership by paying $1.25
annual dues, Students who through
illness or other reasons disappear
rom tho view of their friends will
t.o systematically sought out nnd
cared for. Among the prime movers
n tho work aro tho wife of Consul
Generai Thacker, tho wives of Cap
tains Howard and Wlsser of tho
American Embassy and Mrs. Julius
Hutmachor, of Chicago.
Medical Society Meeting.
Tho Coos and Curry County Med
ical Society mot in Marshfield on
.Vodnesday night. Thero wero pres
3nt eight members", and tho moot
ing was hold in tho office of Dr.
B, M. Richardson. Among tho In-
orestlne Items of tho mooting was
a paper by Dr. Richardson on "Ma
laria." A general discussion wns
hold and tho meeting was considered
a success. Drs. Culln, of Coqulllo,
and Houston, of Bnndoa, wero
among those piesent.
HubscrllMi Mr Lumber Suit.
Seattlo, Nor. 7. At a meeting of
lumber and shlnglo manufacturers
of tho northwest hold hero today,
$1, 000, 000 was subscribed to Indem
nify tho 14 original signers of se
curity bonds domanded Judge Hans
ford's injunction ordor against rail
roads in rate case.
LEFT
SPOKANE HE
Archie Phillips, State Witness,
Frightened Away by Let
ters and Dynamite.'
MISSIVE FROM HEYBURN
Absent Man Left Hitter Statement
With Attorney Mr the
Prosecution.
Spokane, Nov. 7. United States
Senator Heyburn was brought Into
the Adams trial. Archie PhllMps, Vho.
testified for tho state In tho Hrst
trial, disappeared recently from Lis
home in Spokane, leaving a 'otir for
Henry P. Knight, attorney for Hie
state, asserting his life was in dan
ger and that ho had receivod threat
ening letters and the week befora
had found a sack containing dyna
mite, caps and a fuse behind Ms
house. Phillips, in this leltnr, fx
pres3es disgust at the treatment 3m
had receivod from the stdte, rnd
says his wife Is In a state of noivons
terror. He censures Heyburn for his
failure to becuro his appointment ns
estimator on the Coeur d'AhMW Res
ervation. Phillips has a letter t'tom
Heyburn to Chairman Schoimiiker,
of tho Republican commUteo, in
which tho Senator says Phillips
Jumped 'the claim over wh'.cn the
killing of Boule took place at"Mnrblo.
Creek, an'd so did not appoint him.
Commenting on this letter, Phillips
wroto: "I think Senator Hevburn ls
pretty weak whon ho Is afraid of Ap
pointing mo. I suppose he thinks tic
will weaken his chances for rt'-elec-tlon
with tho Federation ;vhon Ihe,
comes up again. However, S-jhntcr
Heyburn and tho State of Ida'.j mid
the job can go to hell as far nu ll
am concerned." The letter was read
by Knight on tho witness stand mid
followed the reading of an p.ff'davlt
that the state wished to put In tes
timony of Phillips and wl'c given
at the former trial. Counsel for tho
defense objected, and after n.jument
tho court took tho matter airier ad
visement. Tho fate of tho eaMe niay
hnng on the introduction of lid's tes
timony. It is expected that 'Vd-ilna
confession will bo put In som time
this week. George II. Root, tin em
ploye of a storo at Walla"", v i'f
sensatiqnal testimony this afternoon.
Ho told of meeting Adams, -who waa
going' under tho name of Dickens
and SImpklns, near the latter's cabin
and of SImpklns introducing Adnma
as being "all right." The talk at
the men was how to get rid of claim
jumpers. SImpklns tho witno.a
3ald, wns for running out tho
jumpers.
LUMBERMEN WANT
TRIAL EXPEDITED
Portland, Nov. 7. J. N. . Teal,
general counsel for the Oregou Lum
ber Manufacturers will leave for
Washington In a few days to .arrange
for an early hearing of the suit of the
suit of the lumbermen tp restrain
railroad lines from enforcing in
creased freight rates on lumber ship
ments to eastern terminals . Mom
bers of the Oregon and Washington
Lumber Manufacturers association
and othor Intorested mill owners
havo filed In the United States cir
cuit court, tho bond of $250',000 re
quired by Judge Wolverton for a
temporary injunction against en
forcement of tho rates.
John Ilorro:i ''"tur::s
Johrry Herron and Guy uravolln
returned on tho Alliance todiy. Thev
completed tho circu't aud 'Seventy
proved a four-tlmo winner, "but hu
sold him and bought anothor, and i
will bo entered- in the EniOryUl&
races. It was rumored thero that the,
big wad Johnny was bringing baol:
was tho cause of tho dolay of the
Alliance. Ho bays tho boat was
loaded with machinery and smoke
stacks for tho C. A. Smith Co. "Tho
Bay has tho world beat," is his be
llof. Fulling Wall Injures Firemen.
Chicago, Nov, 7 In n flro early
today which destroyed the plant of
Tho Holdon Shoe company; eight
firemen wero Injurod l falling
walla. The proporty loss . 100-000.
WITNESS