Coquille herald. (Coquille, Coos County, Or.) 1905-1917, June 13, 1912, Image 1

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    9JThe Herald, the old estab­
lished reliable newspaper of
the Corjuille Valley in which
an “ad*' always brings results.
T he C oquille H erald
VOL. 30, NO. 40
NEW ORANGE
ORGANIZED
PAYS TRIBUTE TO W8MEN
Paatas Graa(e Orfuizeii ■ CapaBe Friday,
Just 7. 1912, With a
af Fifty-twa Warhars
T. L- Lee. of Looking Glass.
State Organizer of the Oregon State
Grange,instituted a Pomona Grange
in Coquille at W. O W. hall last
Friday. Pomona granges are the
recognized head of all other granges
in the several counties, and it is the
aim to ultimately organize other
granges in Coos county subordinate
thereto.
K . H. Hansen of Myrtle Point,
Deputy Master Oregon State Grange
is largely responsible (or the success
of the undertaking, bis labors hav­
ing secured the petitioners.
Following are the officers chosen
for the first term :
Master—L. Strong, Myrtle Point.
Lecturer—Mabel Roberts, Myrtle Pt.
Secretary—J. Finley Schroeder, Nor­
way.
Lady Assistant Steward—Josephine
Bessey, Marshfield.
Overseer—Charles Mahaffey, Marsh­
field.
Steward—H. E. Bessey, Marshfield.
Assistant Steward—P. S. Robison,
Norway.
Chaplain—Catharine Strong, Myrtle
Point.
Treasurer—F. M. Sanderlin, Bandon.
Gate Keeper—J. E. Fitzgerald, Marsh­
field.
Ceres—Hannah Fitzgerald, Marsh­
field.
Pomona—F. F. Eddy, Bullards.
Flora —Laura Broadbent, Myrtle Pt.
Price Robison made appropriate
remarks and T . L. Lee addressed
the meeting, the following being
the principal features:
Ladies and Gentlemen :— It is
with pleasure that I greet you all
and hope you will earnestly endeav­
or to advance the interest of the
grange by adopting broad and un­
selfish policies and at the same time
stand firmly for right and principle.
The grange is one of the most im­
portant factors working for the ad­
vancement and development of .the
nation Its importance should not
be underestimated; it works quietly;
it does not proclaim loudly all that
it does, nor does it work along hard
and fast lines. There is more real
progressiveness among the farmers
of the state than in many other
lines of action. The average farmer
of today is a hard working, studi­
ous, ambitious man, who is laboring
not only that he may reap success
for himself but that through his
eflorts be may help the community
of which he is a part and see it de­
velop.
The farmer or granger,
therefore, is a personage whose ef­
forts should not go unrewarded. He
should be encouraged in all that he
undertakes. Back of the success of
every thriving community in the
nation stands the farmer. In these
men and on the success of their un­
dertakings and endeavors depend in
a large measure the real growth of
our business and our institutions.
The grange must lead in the cam­
paign for better rural conditions,
better homes, better schools and
better opportunities for the young—
for good government and for good
roads. I believe that good roads are
an ail important matter. There will
be several road bills initiated at the
comingNovember election and every
farmer should study them thorough­
ly before casting bis vote. There is
one bill called the Harmony B i l l-
just a new name added to the state
highway bill— perhaps the name
will sound better to the farmer than
the original name. Another bill,
called the Grange Good Roads Bill,
gotten up by state grange, provides
for roads from market centers into
farming districts and for hooding
counties where the people vote so to
do. It empowers the people to say
where the road shall commence and
where it shall end, the kind of ma-
muterial to be used and where the
money shall be expended. Does
the harmony b<U give the people
this right ? N o ! It provides for
state aid by bonding the state.
Does state aid and state bonding
C O Q U IL L E , COOS C O U N TY , O R EG O N , TH U R SD A Y , JU N E 13, 1912
look good to the fanner ? Better
look this matter up and you will
see the farmer has to pay the tax
and can have nothing to say where
the toad is to be built or the money
expended.
Taxation is a burden that is con
tinually increasing. A number of
remedies could be advanced—per
baps there is too many officeholders
in the state and county arranged in
too many departments. It is up to
the people to stop this increase of
taxation, but how are you to do so
it you are not organized ? Study
this over and you will see that the
individual has a very small power.
The enemies of good legislation
are never asleep; they are alert to
invent some scheme to cripple the
people’s power.
One of the great problems of to­
day with the farmer is proper dis­
tribution. What benefit is it to
make two blades of grass grow
where only one grew before if the
profit of the other blade is to go to
someone else ? The farmer only
receives 41 per cent of what the
consumer has to pay. What be­
comes of the other 59 per cent of
the consumers cost ? It is up to the
farmers to organize and get busy on
this question The first duty of
those who are elected to lead in
grange organizations is to see that
no mistake is made in this respect.
Tbe mission of the grange is to
make glad tbe heart of tbe rural
people; to bring the farmers to a
realization of their sovereign citi­
zenship and to make the country
district the ideal social center and
to educate tbe farmers to a full
knowledge of their responsibilities
is an importani part of the grange
work.
Tbe grange is the only order in
existence that admits women to full
membership and equal privileges of
men to both hold office and vote.
We feel that if women are capable
of rearing and training our young
men from childhood to manhood
and preparing them for the highest
walks of life, she is capable of being
their equal in all things. Tbe wo­
men beautifies and grace our homes
and we ask her to attend our meet­
ings and we will assist her to en­
large her sphere of thought and
action and elevate her aims. We
ask her to grace our meetings with
her presence and counsel and thus
refine our manners and improve
our lives and surroundings.
Uade Sam Watckes lexica .
Washington has had its official
eye on San Diego and tbe west
Mexican coast for several weeks
past. San Diego is the city nearest
the border of Mexico on tbe west­
ern coast. On tbe Pacific coast of
Lower California, a barren penin­
sula, the Japanese are reported to
have secured fishing and other
concessions covering a strip of land
700 miles long. From San Diego,
too, a U. S. Army transport has
gone to Mexico to take on board
refugees who wish to leave the war-
troubled republic. Tbe administra­
tion in Washington does not antici­
pate war with Mexico, but the sit­
uation is a difficult one and great
care may be needed to prevent an
outbreak, especially along tbe bor­
der. It is not believed that the
Mexican situation can have tbe
least effect on the work of building
the great Panama Exposition at
San Diego. Indeed, that work is
being prosecuted with extraordina­
ry vigor. But still, while affairs
are so unsettled in Mexico, tbe
Government will continue to take
a deep interest in San Diego, where
under certain readily imagined cir­
cumstances. there might be a large
military and naval depot main­
tained.
Vahakle M a ra t lvrertw a
A United States naval officer has
invented a torpedo carrying a gun
which discharges an explosive shell
iuto tbe vitals of a vessel after the
torpedo has punctured the bull
below the water line armor.
Artificial Excels Nalm al Prefect
From sandstone and clay a Ger­
man firm is manufacturing artifici­
al pomicestone that is more uniform
in hardness and size of grain than
the natural product.
wedlock. The bride’s gown was
efforts to stimulate her milk
white messaline satin, white veil
ductiou.
and orange blossoms She carried a
Two or three days after the call
shower bouquet of white rosebuds
is weaned the cow should be chang­
J and orange flowers, while tbe
ed from bran mash to more solid
| groom (discarding the convention­
food coutainiug more protein. Pro­
al black) wore a dark blue suit.
tein more than any other nutrient
They were attended by Miss Reta
stimulates the milk-secreting glands
M. McCloskey as bridesmaid, and
to activity. It is provided by adopt­
Mr. Harold Adams, brother of the
ing a daily ration of about five
latcrestiiig Happenings and Doings of Nearby bride, as groomsman. Miss Cecil Prominent Men of Coos Counly Readily Sign pounds of a grain mixture consist­
Roported to Dr. Walter Cilia, County Health
Neighbors flipped from Exchanges
Miller rendered Mendelssohn’s wed­
ing ot brau, oil meal, gluten leed or
Document With a View of Making
Officer -Twettfy sevea Births afe
and Otherwise Secured
ding march, as the wedding party
cottonseed meal iu connection with
W. R. Foote Free
Sii Deaths Past Moath
took their stand under the arch be­
grass if it be summer, or corn sil­
tween the two parlors. The color
CURRY COUNTY ITEMS
Tlte aged victim of sorrowtul cir­ age, alfalfa or clover hay, if grass
e births «
scheme
of
the
decorations
was
pink
Gold Beach will celebrate the
cumstances is to be free if efforts ot is r
oeaitts
ocAtrrutg in 00s county
and white roses and greeu vines. the many men prominent in affairs
(
leed May a-
Fourth of July.
rs,t»f> record iu the
Aloout forty guests
present are of avail. It is said that but 03c too
A band of 1100 Angora goats
-¡ILe
ot
ttre
cc-rtnTy
nimrb Trttlter.
who, after tbe congratulations had in twenty to whom tbe petition has rich n carjtobydrate».- Tb e cow 1 » !
passed through Gold Beach last
T
htie
are also published at (his
been extended, were invited to the thus far been presented refuse to apt
uvfc.t her loud int :« 1 14 1 an'f • 'true twelve births fo r’April which
Friday ior Messrs. McDonald, W il­
dining-room where a delicious
sign. Following is the document: disti but ■; it over her body
vere not announced in our last re­
son and Baguell.
feast awaited them and which all
o f C'
rtiug it iuto milk and but- port tor the reason that physicians
“ To the Honorable George M.
The Gold Beach Water Company seemed to enjoy. Just as they were
terfai.
procrastinated in making tbe events
now have their pipe line almost through the Myrtle Poiut baud ser­ Brown, prosecuting attorney :
Full thirty days should be taken known :
We,
the
undersigned,
respectfully
laid to the city limits. A large res enaded them rendering five or six
in bringing the cow to full feed
BIRTHS
ervoir will be built on a high ele­ pieces in flue style. Mr. and Mrs represent to you that we are res­
Many dairymen have made the mis­ April 1—to the wife of Chas. A. Holvor-
idents
and
tax
payers
ol
Coos
coun­
vation north of Dr. Scheman’s farm Dement immediately took possess­
stott, Coquille, a son.
take of putting their cows on full
residence which will give ample ion of their new home on Fifth and ty, Oregon, and are in favor ot the
“
3—to
the wife of Leonard M.
feed as soon as they freshen. For
Monzey, Marshfield, a daughter
pressure to throw a stream of water Hatris streets and will be at home Law and Good Government, but,
the
first
week
or
two
there
is
a
“ 4—to the wife of Wm. B. Neath-
We further represent to you that
over any house in town in case of to lheir friends alter June 15. They
large milk flow, but good results
ery, Coquille, a son.
we
ere
acquainted
to.a
considerable
fire.
were the recipients of many very
"
6—to
the wife of M. W. Scott,
are never secured in the long run
extent, with the facts concerning
Roberts & Townsend are now nice and useful presents.
Marshfield, a daughter.
from this method. If the cow does
the killing of Charles L Wilcox by
“ 6—to the wife of W. W. Dean,
making all baste possible to be in
Mrs. M. O. Stemmier and little W. R. Foote, and we beheve that not sicken or go off her feed en­
Marshfield, a daughter.
readiness ior the spring run of sal­ son Barton have been spending the
tirely her digestive apparatus
“
8—to
the wife of Allen I. King,
you
and
your
deputy,
Mr
Liljeqvist,
mon. They received by tbe Rust­ past week at Bandon
is weakened, so that in a short time
Coquille, a son.
have
done
your
full
duty
in
the
ler Saturday twelve tons of salt and
M rs. A. Houge, assisted by the prosecution of Mr. Foote, and that she refuses to eat heartily and rap­ “ 11—to the wife of Jas. W. Get-
other necessary materials to fully
ney, Marshfield, a daughter.
ladies of the Presbyterian Aid So­ it is entitely unnecessary for you to idly declines in her milk flow.—
“ 13—to the wife of Alexander San-
equip tbeir plant for tbe business.
The
Farm
Journal.
ciety, gave a tea on Thursday, June proceed further in the matter.
dow, Millington, a son.
They already have salting tanks,
“
14—to
the wife of Wm. B. Farrin,
6. Between fifty and sixty were
We
do
not
b
lieve
that
the
ends
barrels, etc.,-on band and are now
Horticulturists Will Visit Bridge
Sumner, a daughter.
present and an elegant luncheon of justice and right require that
building drift boats. They expect
“ 15—to the wife of Wm. High-
The Bridge Horticultural Society
was served. About eleven dollars there be another trial of this case,
ett, Marshfield, a daughter.
to pay fifty cents a piece ior the sal­
will
hold
an
open
air
meeting
in
were realized and an enjoyable and we are opposed to having Coos
“
22—to
the wife of Charles Stauff,
mon to start with and hope to be
time had.
¡county put to the great expense of Hooteu’s grove, near Bridge, on
Marshfield,
a daughter.
able to pay even more than that.—
“ 27—to the wife of Andrew Pat­
Mrs. W. O. Cooper took the last such a trial. We further earnestly Saturday, June 15. It is expected
Globe.
rick, Coquille, a daughter.
steamer from Bandor. enroute to request ol you that you dismiss that lion. A. M. Carson, commis­
Curry may have a new industry Healdsburg to visit with her daugh- the case against Mr. Foote and pro- sioner of the third Horticultural May 1—to the wife of James A. Mc­
Adams, Coquille, a daughter.
district, of Grants Pass; Prof. Rei-
that never as yet has been engaged ters and see her new grandson who \ ceed no further with it ”
“
1—to
the wife of W. B. Hersh­
mer, director of the Medford exper­
in on the coast before. Win. Hunter arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs
berger, Bandon, a daughter.
--•• -
iment
station,
and
Prolessors
Wilson
and J. L. Reynolds are now engag­
” 1—to the wife of C.L. Humphrey,
J. Skee(nee Letta Cooper) the week
and Scudder of the O A. C. at Cor­
Marshfield, a son.
ed in gathering and canning mus­ before. Mrs. Cooper will be goue,
--------- — ----
“
3—to
the wife of Oscar Ingram,
vallis, will be present and deliver
12647864
sels on a small scale and will intro­ a month or more. She was accom 1
__ ____ _
Eastside,
a son.
addresses
on
important
topics.
duce them upon tbe markets of panied as far as Bandon by Mr. j
--------
“ 4—to the wife of Gilbert J. Chis­
Dinner will be served on the
Portland. If the venture proves a
holm, Coquille, a son.
Cooper.
| There appears upon the records
grounds Iiverybody interested in
success they will engage, in the
“ 6—to the wife of Dwight Felt, .
Our community was startled on | of deaths iu the office of Dr. Walter
growing fruit for eitlifcr home or
Myrtle Point, a daughter.
business in a permanent way and
Tuesday last, June 4, by the death j Culiu. county health officer, the
“ 6—to the wife of Chas. B. Moore,
market is cordially invited to be
on a larger scale. It is to be hop­
ot Dr. N. W. Conover of this city, j name of Peter Denee who passed present,
Marshfield, a daughter.
ed the enterprise will prove success­
“
6—to
the wife of C. P. Kiff, Ban­
He had just finished dinner and away at the age of one hundred
ful as tbe great beds of mussels
don, a son.
was leaving the table when death | years on May 21 last. He was an
In the Same Boat
along Curry’s coast will bring
“ 7—to the wife of O. J. Seeley,
struck him, heart failure being the- old resident of the state ol Oregon
“ We get some sad cases,” said
Coquille, a son.
thousands of dollars iuto Curry if a
cause. He was widely known and | having lived iu the Willamitte val- the attendant at the Balmy Lunatic
“ 10—to the wife of Jens Hansen,
market can be found for them.—
had many patients from California ley before coming to Coquille. J. A. Asylum to the interested visitor,
Marshfield, a daughter.
Gold Beach Globe.
“ 10—to the wife of M. C. Caudill,
and other states who came to him Slagle of this city knew the deceas­ and opened the door of the first
Bandon, a son.
Mr. El wood was in town yester­ for treatment by osteopathy. He ed forty years age and he says cell.
“
12—to
the wife of Harry J. Dun­
day and says that tbe run to tbeir was 74 years old and leaves no “Denee looked as old at that time
Inside was a man sitting on a
ham, Coquille, a son.
placer mine on upper Elk river has other relative than his widow, Mrs. as on the day he died.” No authen­ three-legged stool, gazing vacantly
“ 12—to the wife of Gow Why,
been satisfactory. Two of his part­ Leah Conover.
tic account is obtainable regarding at the wall.
Marshfield, a daughter.
ners will go to San Francisco and
“ 13—to the wife of Herbert L. Cole­
Mr. and Mrs. I. T. Weekly of the tbe history or habits of the man
“His is an unhappy story,” said
man, Marshfield, a son.
bring their wives to the mine. In East Fork went to Coquille Satur­ who attained this great age, and the attendant. “ He was in love
“ 13—to the wife of Arthur R. Ell-
the meanwhile they will get the day to visit with their daughter belief is entertained among those with a girl, hut she married anoth­
ingson, Coquille, a son.
mine in condition for vigorous con­ Mrs. J. Brockmau
who knew him best that his years er man, and he lost his reason from
“
13—to
the wife of Perry Crouch,
tinuous work. He has some fine
Marshfield, a son.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Addlesperger ° f life even Passed the ceutennial grief.”
specimens of “ channel” gold and
“ 14—to the wife of Earl S. Thomp­
figure.
They stole out softly, closing the
and family of Marshfield and Mr.
son, Coquille, a daughter.
finds two other varieties besides
door
behind
them,
and
proceeded
Ben McMullen of Myrtle Point, who
“
14—to
the wife of Wm. R. Beck-
platinum. He says tbe surrounding
to the next inmate.
have been camping near Eckley for
ford,
Marshfield, a daughter.
hills are full ot minerals and pre­
This cell was thickly padded and
19— to the wife of J. Clayton,
the past two weeks, returned here
dicts a great mineral development
Myrtle Point, a daughter.
the matt within was stark, staring
Saturday, Mr. Addlesperger’s lolks
In that section in tbe near future-
20— to the wife of Lester L. Ha­
mad.
going back to their home by train.
zleton, Sumner, a son.
Elk river has never been carefully
The year’s work o f milk and but- • -Who is this?” inquired the visit-
23—
to the wife of Fred Bornsell,
prospected because of tbe difficulty
ter production is at hand. The first or
Tomato Seed Oil
Marshfield, a son.
of getting up the river in early
“ This?” repeated the attendant.
24— to the wife of W. F. Barger,
In Italy and France an unusual | thir‘ y da>s are very imt>or,a,,t’
days, but it is now attracting much
Bandon, a son.
industry has sprung -p in the ; UPon the results accomplished dur “ This is the other man!’ ’
attention from prospectors and
25—
to the wife of Victor Alto,
»
----
manufacture of tomato seed oil. in* ,his ,iule dePends lar8e>Y the
Eastside, a son.
mining men because of ledges as _.
,
„
yield.
Praise for His Manicurist
The consular
reports
note that . . in volume of the cow’s yearlv
’
-
28—to the wife of John A. New­
well as ior its placers.— Port Orford
She was a pretty, dainty, Fifth
the Province of Parma, Italy, 84,- If her milk flow is allowed to linger
ton, Coes City, a son.
Tribune.
around 25 or 30-pounds during Avenue manicure, he a gay old
28— to the wife of M. M. Jamison,
000 tons of tomatoes'are conserved
those thirty days, it is almost im­ bachelor, noted at the Metropolitan
Myrtle Point, a daughter.
annually and the residue, which un­
29— to the wife of'Rufus U. Gar-
MYRTLE POINT NEWS
til recently was thrown away, now possible to ever get her past that Club for his pleasantries. As she
outte, Crane’s Camp, a son.
Dement Adams
yields 600 tons of oil. Chemically mark; but if the 50 or 75-pound added the finishing touches one
29—to
the wife of Frank Strong,
mark
is
reached,
it
is
not
difficult
morning she looked up with limpid
A particularly pretty home wed­ this is classed with cottonseed oil,
Myrtle Point, a son.
ding was celebrated at the residence and it will be used in soap-making t0 keeP her above , h 9 3» pound ^eyes, saying, “ We always are so
DEATHS
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Adams of and other industries where that oil mark for at leas) six months or for glad to have testimonial} from out May 13_ 0wen Shook, Marshfield, age
the
whole
year.
customers. Do you mind?”
this city, when on Tuesday June 4, finds uses. The extension of the
7 months.
It is the cow’s nature to yield
18—Mary J. Wade, Coxuille, age
“ No indeed: I am delighted.”
at 9 p. m., Rev. A. J. Irvin of the tomato oil industry will be largely
— years.
Presbyterian church performed the at the expense of the American cot­ milk for her calf for thirty days Whereupon he wrote upon his card
18—Benj.
F. Adams, North Bend,
after
its
birth.
She
is,
therefore,
in
and handed her the following:
ceremony which united Mr. Lester tonseed oil trade.
age
62
years.
such
a
condition
that
she
responds
“
There
is
a
divinity
that
shapes
-- - -«■ - » • - * ----
Thomas Dement and Miss Mable
21— Peter Denee, Coquille, age
How about unpaid subscriptions. ; most easily and naturally to the our ends.”
Claire Adams in the holy bonds of
1U0 years.
NEWS EVENTS
PETITION FOR
FULL PARDON
CDOS COUNTY
STATISTICS
TOPICS WISE AND OTHERWISE
I (KITE'S FRIENDS ARE ACTIVE
BIRTHS AND DEATHS FOR MAY
II
COQUILLE CITIZEN DIES
HOW TO RAISE* THE COW
TO PRODUCE MOKE MILK
22— Emma Griffin, Myrtle Point,
Try
G A G E ’S
R iv e r to n
COAL
COAL
Big Shipments Spineless Cactus
age 56 years.
29—Infant son of E. M. Clayton.
It is stated by Lutber Burbank
that five men are kept busy night
Better than a Gold Mine
and day in his establishment at
What
is declared to be the most
Santa Rosa, California, packing and
forwarding spineless cactus plants valuable tract ot farm land in the
to Mexico, India, Palestine, A.ts-
and probably in the whole
tralia, Italy, Attica and many other, countiy, lies near Leaverton, iu
countries. Two prominent Mexi- VS ashing ton county, this fifteen
can mine owners recently made a -»ere farm is beaver dam land and
big purchase of spineless cactus and has 8rown on'ons, valued at $9,000
lett orders lor it to be packed so a >ear> for forty years. The tract
that it could t>e carried ou mule has produced a total of approxi-
pack for two hundred miles inland. mate'Y $260,000. Onions yield 400
------ *-----
sacks per acre on this land and its
! There is no real need of anyone being richness seems inexhaustible. It is
with will
constipation. Chamber-
,
I I troubled
Iain’s Tablets
cause an agreeable thought there is no Other piece of
movement of the bowels without am lan(i ¡n tj,e United States that can
, unple 1 asant effect. Give them a trial. show a similar record.
I For sale by all druggists.
j
The Best Lasts Longest
IN S A C K S , F U L L
WEIGHT AND WASHED
WM. MANSEL, AGENT
$4.50 ANY PLACE IN CITY
j
*•