Coquille herald. (Coquille, Coos County, Or.) 1905-1917, December 16, 1913, Image 1

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    T he C oquille H erald
fJT he Herald, the o ld estab­
lished reliable newspaper of
the Cotjuille V alley in which
an “ ad' always brings results.
V O L . 32,
C O Q U IL L E , C O O S C O U N T Y , O R E G O N , T U E S D A Y , D E C E M B E R
N O . 12
Fraternal and Bendbolent Orders
F. A A. M .—Regular meeting of
— • Chadwick Lodge No. 88 A. F. A A.
M.. at Masonic Hall, every Hat unlay
night in each month on or before the
full moon.
C. W . E noioott , W. M.
R. H. M a s t , Secretary.
O. O. F .—Coquille Lodge No. 5 3 ,1 .0 .
• O. F., meets every Saturday night
I n Odd
Fellows Hall.
C. H . C lbavks , N. G.
J. 8. L awrbnce , Sec.
I. O. 0 . F., meets every second aiyl
fourth Wednesday nights In Odd Fellows
E m il y H kkkky ^ H . G,
A m .n LAWraWCg,JSsp.
I . O. O. F „ meets the first and third
Thursday nights in Odd Fellows Hall.
J. 8. B arton , C. P.
J . 8 . L a w r e n c e , Sec.
n i g h t s o f p y t h i a s .—L ycurgus
K Lodge No. 72, meets Tuesday nights
in W. 0 . W . Hall.
R. R. W atbo n , K R. 8.
O . A . M in t o n y e , C. C.
Y TH IAN SISTERS—Justus Temple
No. 35, meets first and Third Mon­
day nights in W. 0 . W. Hall.
M r s . G eorge D a v i s , M. E. C.
M r s . F red L in e o ar , K. of R.
Coquille Tribe No. 48, 1.
R ED 0 . R. MEN—
M., meets every Friday night
in W. 0 . W . Hall.
J. 8. B arton , Sachem.
A . P. M i l l e r , C. of R.
. A.— Regular meetings of Bea-
M W . ver
Camp No. 10,550 in M. W . A.
Hall, Front street, first and third Sat­
urdays in each month.
M. 0 . H a w k i n s , Consul.
R. B. R o g e r s , V . C.
N ed 0 . K e l l e y , Clerk.
A.—Regular meeting of Laurel
R N.
. Camp No. 2972 at M. W . A . Hall,
Front street, second and fourth Tues­
day nights in each month.
M a r y K e r n , Oracle.
E dna K e l l e y , Rec.
W .—Myrtle Camp No.
W . O. meets
every Wednesday at
7 :30
Eventa o f Interest Reported Resident on the Coos Bay Wagon Road Thinks That the O f Interest to Those Who
Patronize the Movies
for The Herald
Best Route for an Outlet to the Interior
(By J. E. Jones)
Transpiring in Oregon Boiled
Down to Least Number of
Lines and Yet Make the
Subject Understood.
Albany is planning for more
street paving next year.
T^e sawmill at Bend suffered
fTMUi.$ 4 Qoo fire last w eek."
The city water system of Union
is being extended by the laying of
new mains.
This year’s poultry show at As­
toria was a financialjfailure, though
a good show.
Three rabbit drives will be held
soon at Pendleton, for the protec­
tion of crops.
Twelve Portland policemen have
been fired bodily irom the service,
includingCaptains Slover and Riley!
More than one million dollars
will be paid by the people of Lane
county in taxes for the comiug
A parsonage costing $1.300 is to
built at Junction City by the Chris­
tian church and half the sum has
been raised.
The steamers Robert Dollar and
Bessie Dollar are expected in Port­
land in January to load lumber for
the far East.
Most everybody will agree that a
really hard job is that of doing
nothing, aud this is the task that
has been confrontiug members of
the House of Representatives most
cl the time since last March. Rep­
resentative Fowler of Illinois e x ­
presses the Situation: “ We came
here before the golden dandelions
were born, or the ¿¡luggish snakes
had left their winter dens. We
were here when the fair bosom of
nature begau to swell into beauty
and activity, and hy the aid and en­
couragement ot sunshine and rain
we have seen that beauty and activ­
ity develop into a bountiful crop.”
The sole excuse of the four hun­
dred and thirty five Members of the
House of Representatives for hang­
ing about Washington tor months
has been to be on hand when the
currency bill should come back
Irom the Senate, and since this has
been mostly a wasted effort the
wise men on the Capitol hill, who
have stayed constantly on the job,
are lamenting the fact that they
did not go home to help with the
What Uncle Sam does not know
is hardly worth asking about. He
has even tabulated the calloused
aud tender feet of the youths of the
Though this has not
been done directly, yet the infor­
mation obtained through a report
on hosiery and knit goods shows
that in the decade ended with 1909,
the output of socks and stockings
and like articles more than doubled
in value, which is a much greater
increase than the growth of popula­
tion. The interence offered by the
experts is that barefooted young­
sters are now d o longer the fashion.
Salem philanthropists are arrang­
for a big Christmas tree on the
p. m. at W . O. W . Hall.
Lee Currie, C. C.
court house lawn, for the poor chil­
J ohn L e n k v e , Sec.
dren of that city and vicinity.
v e n m o x id e
c ir c l e
n o . 214,
Congressman Hawley has intro­
meets second and fourth Monday
duced a bill f6 create Oregon Caves
nights in W . 0 . W . Hall.
O ra X . M a u r y , G. N.
National Park, setting aside 480
M a r y A. P ier c e , C le r k .
acres in Josephine county for that
A RM ER 8 UNION.— Regular meet­
ings second and fourth Saturdays in purpose.
each month in W. 0 . W . Hall.
Governor West announces that
F r a n k B u r k h o ld er , P ras.
0 . A. M in t o n ye , Sec.
he is considering a plan for provid­
"T H E o p e n d o o r ”
ing work for the unemployed this
r a t e r n a l a i d no . 398, meets the
A few days ago a large delega­
second and fourth Thursdays each winter by putting them to grubbing
tion of New Jersey suffragettes came
month at W. 0 . W . Hall.
on state lands.
M r s . C i i a s . E v l a n d , Pres.
to Washington for the purpose of
M rs . L o r a H arrington , Sec.
The recently organized Cattle
asking “ neighbor Wilson” to aid
and Horse Raisers Association of them in securing a constitutional
Educational Organizations and Clubs Oregon is planning to make it in­
amendment for equal rights. The
O Q U I L L E E D U C A T I O N A L teresting for the cattle rustlers of
ladies asked some of the Represent­
LEAGUE—Meets monthly at the
the range country.
High School Building during the school
atives to intercede for them in secur­
year for the purpose of discussing edu­
The Oregon Hotel Men’s Associ ing an audience and waited many
cational topics.
ation has adopted a resolution to hours for an answer. When no res­
R en a A n d erso n , Pres.
E d n a M in a r o , Sec.
cut out veal from the bill of fare ponse had been received seventy
O K EEL KLUB—A business men’s and let the calves grow up, in hopes beautiful suffragettes stormed the
social organization. Hall in Laird’ s of lowering the cost of beef.
executive offices, speedily uncover­
building, Second street.
A. J. S herwood . Pres.
Marie Equi and Fred Jobelman, ing the "open door” with the result
F red S la o l e , Sec.
of the I. W. W-, were released in that they had a most satisfactory
o m m e r c i a l c l u b - j . e . N orton
Portland on their promise to aban­ interview with the President, who
President; J. C. S a v a g e , Secretary
don their attempts to speak at the gave them considerable encourage­
corner of Sixth and Alder streets.
ment, and let them depart in joy
Transportation Facilities
happiness, after shaking indi­
RAINS—Leave, south bound’ 9:00 a.
m. and 3:00 p. m. North bound asking the Industrial Wellare com­ vidually each of their soft white
it) :40 a. m. and 4 ;40 p. m.
mission to exempt them from the right hands.
OATS— Six boats plying on the Co­ operation of the laws touching the
The latest demand in trust-bust­
quille river afford ample accommo­
dation for carrying freight and passen­ minimum.wage and hours of labor. ing is that Congress investigate
gers to Banilop and way points. Boats
Harry Cohen,in business at Port­ the United Cigar Store Company,
I eave at 7 :30, 8 :30, 9 :20 and 9 :S0 a. m.
land, called at the Oregonian office and the gentleman on their trail is
and at'l :00, 3 :30 and 4 :45 p. m.
TAGE—J. L. Laird, proprietor. De­ the other day to let his friends back Representative Reilley of Connecti­
parts 5 :3 0 p. m. for Koeeburg via in New York know that the reports cut.
Myrtle Point,carrving theUnited States
ot his death had been greatly ex­
mail and paselflprs.
T )0ST 0F F 1C E .—A. F. Linegar, jiost- aggerated.
While it may be the genetal sup­
I master. The mails close as follow s:
The Roseburg city council has position that the timber has all been
Myrtle Point 8:40 a. m. and 2:35 p. m.
Marshfield 10:15 a. m. and 4:15 p. m. passed an ordinance declaring all removed from the middle western
Bandon and way points, Norway and places where intoxicating liquors
section of the country, yet this idea
Arago 12:45 p. in. Eastern mail 4:45
are sold are nuisances, making it the is dissipated by a statement from the
a. m. Eastern mail arrives 10: a. m.
duty of the police to abate these forest service to the effect that the
C ity and County Officers
largest remaining virgin forest of
........... A. T. Morrison
Criminal action has been started white pine is found in Minnesota;
........... J. 8. Lawrence
................1R. 11. Mast against some of the Portland cream­ and it is farther stated that Minne­
........... L. A. Lffjeqviet eries, it being alleged that they sota remains rich in its timber
City Attorney
..... P. M. Hall-Lewis
work over the butter imported Irom wealth, as there are still great for­
Marshal............... .......... C. A. Evernden
New Zealand and put Oregon ests of nor way, jack pine, spruce,
Night Marshal..................................... John Hurley
Water Superintendent .8. V. Epperson brands on it.
tamarack and balsam fir.
Fire Chief..........................Walter Oerding
Councilmen—D. D. Pierce, C. T. Skeels
The railroad companies are being many years the government has
W. C. Laird, G. O. Leach, W . H. Ly
ons, Leo J. Cary. Regular meetings asked to lower the rate on coal from been busily supervising lumber op­
first and third Mondays each month. $L75 to $1.00 a ton, so that steam­ erations jn Indian reservations in
ers running to Portland may fill northern Minnesota, and the re­
Justice of the P eace...... J. J. Stanley
Constable............. .........._.Ned C. Kelley their bunkers there, instead of go­ maining forests are largely Indian
ing to the Sound for their luel.
County Judge........................John T. Hall
The operators of steam schooners G O V E R N M E N T O W NERSH IP OF R A IL
Commissioners—W. T. Dement, Geo. J.
running from Northwestern points
............. James Watson to California in the lumber trade
ago government
W. W. Gaire
............ T. M. Dimmick have made an agreement to tie up ownership of railroads was looked
.................T. J. Thrift
all the crafts not carrying passen­ upon as rank socialism in this
............. A . N. Gould gers, until freight rates advance.
country, and yet the President of
,.F. E. Wilson
Coroner------- -----------
the United States recommends the
Health Officer---- ---
senger agent of the Canadian Paci­ building ol such a road in Alaska.
fic, after visiting southern Califor That the plan does not appeal to
Societies will get the very best
nia, says: “ Oregon simply has got merely the members of the Presi­
to wake up and build more good dent’s own party is indicated by
roads if the state wants to be in the I the fact that Senator Kenyon of
at the office o f Coquille Herald
Iowa has been taking an important
swim at all.”
Mr. and Mrs. M. C Miller of Dora
are In Marshfield visiting their sister
Mrs. Bennett Swanton. Mr. Miller
in speaking of the road question said
that the roads between Brewster
valley and Marshfield are in fine
condition, also the road from Co­
quille to Fairview. He said, how­
ever, he believed the taxpayers of
Coos county would make a big mis­
take if they decided to use the mon­
ey received from the bonding of the
county for the
Myrtle Point-
Roseburg road, and gives his rea­
sons among others as follows:
First— The distance from Marsh­
field to Roseburg is approximately
65 miles from navigable waters of
Coos Bay to Roseburg 55 miles and
the distance from Myrtle Point to
Roseburg is 65 miles, so that Coos
Bay people going to Roseburg, if
the Myrtle Point road was adopted,
would have to travel 30 miles to
Myrtle Point, and would then be
just as far from Roseburg as when
they left Marshfield. The Coquille
and Bandon people would also have
14 miles added to their distance to
Roseburg, for the reason that the
distance from Coquille to the Coos
Bay wagon road is only 9 miles, and
from point of intersection at Fair-
view to Roseburg is 51 miles.
Second— a belter grade can be ob­
tained over the mountain on the
Coos Eay wagon road, commonly
referred to as the Middle section,
than can be obtained over the Cam­
as mountain which is on the Myrtle
Point road, particularly on the Rose­
burg side. There can never be a
good grade obtained down that,
mountain, it is too steep, whereas
on the Roseburg side of the Coos
Bay wagon road a good grade can
be obtained on both sides of the
mountain. It is only a question of
Third— A much bettei country
will be tapped by the Coos Bay wag­
on road than will be reached by the
Myrtle Point-Roseburg road. He
also said the question of the build­
ing of the road should be deter­
mined upon utility and the useful­
ness of the road rather than that of
temporary expediency, and that the
road should be built lor the best citi­
zens and taxpayers of Coos county,
and to persons who really desire to
use the road, and that if the best
grade aud the shortest route can be
obtained on the Coos Bay wagon
road, then that certainly the Coos
Bay wagon road is entitled to the
From these figures the Marshfield
people would save 30 miles, the Co­
quille people 14 miles, and the Myr­
tle Point people five miles if the
Coos Bay wagon road were adopted
as the main thoroughfare. The Myr­
tle Point people, it is true, would
have to put in good condition the
road up the north fork of the Co­
quille river, and the Coquille people
would have to maintain nine miles
of road to the Coos Bay wagon road
where it intersects the same at Fair-
view, but these roads would pay for
themselves by enabling the farmers
residing in these respective districts
to come to these respective towns,
and would be a necessary invest­
ment anyhow, and will have to be
done, and are thoroughfares that
must be maintained.
Brewster valley has some of the
choicest farming land in Oregon,
and is one of the prettiest summer
resorts on the Pacific Coast. The
natural scenic beauty along the Coos
Bay wagon road will always be an
attraction to tourists. In short the
Coos Bay wagon road affords those
using the same the shortest distance
to Roseburg, better grades, richer
farming districts tapped, and the
ttaveler sees some of the most pict­
uresque scenery on the coast, which
in itself, if thg conditions are equal,
should be decisive in favor of the
Coos Bay wagon road.— The Rec­
(Is comment needed?)
From Bandon Surf o f Nov. 19.
Monday was a great day among
the BandoD youngsters. Dr. Mann
was called to attend E. Bosk’s
young child who had eaten too
heartily of corn-salve and before he
had finished his ministrations he re­
ceived a huryy up call to look after
the physical well-being of Warren
Littlefield's little boy who had im­
bibed too freely of coal oil.
P E R Y E A R $ 1 .5 0
8 .—Regular meeting of Beulah EVENTS OF THE PAST WEEK
O E.
• Chapter No. 6, second and fourtn
Friday evenings of each month, in Ma­
sonic Hall.
E v a B a r b o w , W. M.
J oskpiiinb ^U. P eoples , bee.
16, 1913.
<JJob Printing— N ew presses
new material and experienced
workmen. A guarantee that
Herald printing will please.
From Coos Bay Times o f Nov. 21.
(Special to the Times.)
BANDON, Or.. Nov. 21 .— Mon­
day was a great day among the
Bandon youngsters.
Dr. Mann
was called to attend E. Boak’s
young child who had eaten too
heartily of corn-salve aod before he
had finished his ministrations he
received a hurry up oall to look af­
ter the physical well-being of War-
ran Littlefield’s little boy who had
imbibed too freely of coal oil.
From Bandon Surf o f Nov. 19.
From Coos Bay Times o f Nov. 21.
The inspector of gasoline boats
who recently visited this river cer­
tainly had his nerve with him when
he placed a fine of $100 against
Henry Herman for not carrying a
fire extinguisher in his fishing boat.
1 . C. Fredericks of Randolph, was
touched off for a $250 fine for a
like offense and before be had time
to protest he was notified to come
to Portland to be placed under ar­
rest and later stand trial in the U.
S. Federal Court.
BANDON, Or., Noy. 21 .— The in
spector of gasoline boats who re­
cently visited this river, placed a
fine of $100 against Henry Herman
for not carrying a fire extinguisher
in bis fishing boat I. C. Fredericks
of Randolph was touched off for a
$250 fine for a like offense and be
foie he bad time to protest he was
notified to come to Portland to be
placed under arrest and later stand
trial in the U. S. Federal Court.
(Special to the Times)
From The Herald of December 9 .
From Coos Bay Times of December 11
John Lowe, an old Beaver Hill
(Special to The Times)
COQUILLE, Or., Dec. i t . — John
miner, was brought up from that
place Saturday to be examined for Lowe, an old Beaver Hill miner
insanity. The man had worked at j was brought up from that place to
Beaver Hill for years, and last July be examined for insanity.
he came into possession of $3000 man bad worked at Beaver Hill
by inheritance.
He went to San for two years and last July he came
Francisco to have a good time and into possession of $3000 by inheti-
later returned penniless. Since then tance. He went to San Francisco
he has been mentally unbalanced, to have a good time and later re­
Since then be
and it was thought best to have turned pennile».
has been metttally unbalanced.
him properly taken care of.
lead in furthering this legislation,
and has been outspoken in its be­
half. Members ot Congress to own
and control railroads in Alaska is
not an Utopian idea, and they de­
clare that it is going to be one of
the duties of the present Congress
to provide for such means of open­
ing that great county,
consequent high prices is causing a
great deal of agitation, troth in the
papers and in the minds of the peo­
ple at large, who feel that it is al­
most an impossibility to do without
their “ morning chop.’’ The farmers
and cattle raisers throughout the
country have found that with the
high prices of land and feed, it is
more profitable to sell their crops
(Continued on laat page)
The decrease in beef supply and
The Sunday Oregonian of last
week devotes a page to an illus­
trated write-up of Alice Joyce, the
most beautiful aud least taleDted of
moving picture actresses. In the
course of the article it is explained
that motion picture players don’t
have press agents to boost them;
but if Alice Joyce hasn't a press a-
gent. and a good one, then there
are no snakes. It is treely conced­
ed right here that she is a beauty
in her way, but if she has ever done
a piece of real acting since she en­
tered the business it has not been
our good fortune to see it. She is
undoubtedly a Dice girl and good
to her mother, but when she is
classed with the picture girls who
can really act, it is a great injustice
to them. However, one mystery
is solved. The first picture in
which she was seen by the writer,
some years ago, was an elopement
story, and “ Sweet Alice” appeared
on horseback. From the expres­
sion which rested on her beautiful
features during ihe horseback stunt,
we were convinced at the time, and
have always contended, thafr she
had been eating something that
didn’ t agree with her. The Ore-
gdhian write-up gives the real ex ­
planation, as follows: “ The first
horseback film we put her into— it
was almost her first experience in
moving pictures by the way— she
was so sore and used up the next
day that I had a hard time getting
her not to give up the motion pic­
ture business right then and there.”
So it wasn’t her stomach that was
hurting her, after all; it was the
saddle. Anyway, that is perhaps
the only time she ever showed a
well defined and unmistakable ex ­
pression on her face in a picture;
and no one could make any mis­
take that time. The poor girl was
really suffering, and not all the di­
rectors in the Kalem company
could get her to look'aAthough She
enjoyed the elopement-
Condensed for the Quick As­
similation of Busy Men and
Women— General Round-
l p of a Wide cope
Los Angeles, Cal., has a Chinese
James Whitcomb Riley hss just
passed his sixtieth birthday.
A vote on the currency bill is ex­
pected in the Senate tomorrow.
Fatal riots have been the order
recently in the Michigan strike dis­
Officials in the Philippines threat­
en to resign as a result of a reduc­
tion of salaries.
The Mexican revolutionists seem
to be mopping the ground with the
government forces.
Whalers in the Antarctic regions
are now taking whales at the rate
of about 17,000 a year.
Chicago has atrout 600 motion
picture theaters with a daily attend­
ance of half a million people.
Tde Ohio State Grange has
started a boom for William Jennings
Bryan for president in 1916.
Lead pencils were found to Ere
the cause ot an outbreak of diphthe­
ria in a Connecticut school.
A wireless call sent out from
Palmerston, Australia, was recently
picked up at Ontario, Canada.
The Cape Cod ship canal, which
cuts through the Cape Cod penin­
sula, will be opened next year.
To relieve the crowded city
streets of New York, it is proposed
to do the heavy trucking at night.
Fifteen French soldiers were kill­
ed and many wounded in a fight
with Moors in Morocco last week.
Operators of coafttines fa Utah
and Wyoming are trying to get
lower freight rates to Spokane and
Progressives Gain in the East
the Northwest,
The mint tied at the White House,
The Progressive Publicity Bureau
is said to have been planted
sends out the following note of jubi­
lation over the results of the recent by Andrew Jackson, has mysteri­
ously disappeared.
Two thousand prohibitionists vis­
What a splendid thing the elec­
tion this week was for the Progres ited the'Capitol at Washington last
sive party. Gains everywhere, Wednesday in the interests of the
and not one loss. We hold the bal­ “ dry” campaign.
ance of powe.r in the Massachusetts
Six thousand tons of beef from
legislature; we virtually hold it in Argentine arrived at New York
the New York assembly. We can one day last week, without affect­
in these states unite the liberal ing
,„ 6 the retail prices.
forces of all parties into one con-J The Nobel peace prize for 1912
structive legislative force, or if these [jas ¡x:e 11 conferred on Senator Root
forces are more partisan than Pro-|for his work in the pacification of
gressive, with our balance of power the Philippines and Cuba.
we can show the hollowness of their
The Commissioners of Davis
Progressive pretenses.
We have county, Utah, have passed a law
shoved the Repuplican party into against the TaDgo dance, with fine
third place in Massachusetts, and or imprisonment as penalty.
have broken its courage in New
Government ownership of tele­
Jersey. We have held every inch
phone and telegraph lines through­
of ground we gained last year, and
out the country is treing considered
have proved to the country that
seriously by President Wilson.
when an election is held where our
The United States supreme court
issues are before the people, where
something more than a local issue has decided that publishers can not
is at stake, as in the election of a control the retail price of books,
university regent, a judge or a and they may be sold at cut prices.
Governot West has been offering
Congressman, the Progressive ranks
are unbroken. We have put real to call out the militia to close the
terror into the hearts of the harmon­ bars maintained by a couple of
ize«. We have put the fear of private clubs in Salem, since the
God. which is the beginning of wis­ saloons closed.
Speaking before the Clerical Con­
dom, into both the old parties.
They know now that if they fail to ference in New York, Secretary
walk in the Progressive path their Bryan declared his belief that no
Progressive partisans have a party man could earn $1,000,000 in a
waiting for them whose Progressive
sincerity and effectiveness is not working lifetime.
The Hungarian citizens and resi­
questioned, and the same old par­
ties know now that if they try to dents of the United States have
fake the Progressive principles they caused a statue of George Washing­
fool no one.
Freedom shrieked
with laughter when Gardner fell. ton to be set up in the city park at
No single event in recent political Budapest, Hungary.
history has been so significant as
The Chicago board of education
the elections of this week. They has failed to re-elect Mrs. Ella
lifted the curtain from the political
situation in America and showed to Flagg Yonng as superintendent of
politicians a lightning glimpse of schools, and has selected a man in
a party which is consistently grow­ her place.
ing, whether in Indiana. Massa­
Many politicians look with disfa­
chusetts, or Kentucky. When the
on tha idea of a nation-wide
West, where there has been coura
geous, effective. Progressive leader­ presidential primary because they
ship for ten years, gets a chance to think that it would result in the
speak, it will show a Progressive next contest being between Wilson
strength greater even than that
proved in the East, where the and Roosevelt, ami they have other
movement is new.