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About Coquille herald. (Coquille, Coos County, Or.) 1905-1917 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1914)
T he C oquille H erald
Fraternal and Benevolent Orders
K, A A. M.—Regular meeting of
. Chadwick l-oilge No. 88 A. F. A A.
M.. at Masonic Hall, every Saturday
night in eacli monili on or before the
I). D. P ikkck , W. M.
K. II. M a st , S e cr etar y.
K. S. —Regtnar meeting of lteulali
. Chapter No. 8, second anti fourth
Friday evenings of each month, in Ma
M ahy A. P ikiuik , W. M.
A nna L awbknck Sec.,
t). O. F.—Coqnille Lodge No. 53,1. O.
. O. F., meets every Saturday night
n Odd Fellows Hall.
0. H. C i . bavks , N. G.
J. S. L awbknck , Sec.
[A M IE R E B E K a H LODGE, No. 20
_ I I. O. O. F., meets every second and
fourth Wednesday nightB in Odd Fellows
E mily II kusky , N. G,
A nnik L awbknck . Sec.
/"•»OQUILLK ENCAM PM ENT, N o . 25
L z I. O. O. F., meetslhe lirstand third
Thursday nights in Odd Fellows Hall.
J. S. B arton , O.
J . S . L awbknck , See.
n ig h t s o f
Lodge No. 72. meets Tuesday nights
in W. O. W. Hall.
R. R. W atso n , K R. S.
O. A. M in t on y b , C. O.
i j Y T H l A N SISTERS—Justus Temple
l No. 35, meets first and Third Mon
day nights in W. 0. W. flail.
Mss. G ki bo k D a v i s , M. E. C.
M b s . F bbd L ine u a b , K . of R
Tribe No. 46, 1.
R ED O. R. M E M., N —Coouille
lueetB every Friday night
in W. 0. W. Hall.
J. 8. B arton , Sachem.
A. P. Mn. i . kk , C. of R.
A -Regular meetings of Bea-
■ ver Camp No. 10.550 in M. W . A.
Hall, Front street, first ami third Sat
urdays in each month,
C. D. H udson , Consul.
Li. H. I kvine , Clerk.
A .—Regular meeting of Laurel
R N. . Camp
No. 2972 at M. W. A . Hall,
Front street, second and fourth Tues
day niglita ill each month.
M ar y K e r n , Ora cle .
E dna K kl lk y . Rec.
o. W. -Myrtle Camp N". 197,
. meets every Wednesday at 7 :30
at W. O. W. Hall.
Lee Currie, C. C.
J ohn L enkvk , Sec.
F N IN G T ID F C IR C LE N . 214,
E V meets
second and fourth Monday
nights in W. O. W. Hall.
O ra X. M a c r v , G. N.
M ar y A. P ikkck , Cleric.
R M E R S UNION.— Regular meet-
F 'A inga
second and fourth Saturdays in
eaeli month in W. O. W. Hall.
F rank B ukkhoi . pkr , Pres.
O. A. M intonyb , Sec.
l - I ! E T E R N A L AI D N o . 388, meets the
P second and fourth Thursdays each
month at W. O. W. Hall.
Mira. C iia s . E v l a s u , Pres.
M bs . L ob a H arkinotoij , Sec.
Educational Organizations and Clubs
C O LEAG
UE—Meets monthly at the
High School Building during the school
year for the purpose oi discussing edm-
K kna A ndkkison , Plea.
F un .'. M inaku , Sec.
O K E E L K LU B —A business men's
social organization. Hail in Laird's
building. Second street.
A. J. S herwood . P.cs.
K kkd S i - agi . k , Se..
O M M ER C IA L C LU b L .ll.H azard
President; O. A. HoWARD.becrrttary
Does Not Dodge Issoes
In His Campaign
NOT LIKE A POLITICIAN
HITS THE BULL’S EYE IN HIS
PROGRAM OF DOING SOME
THING FOR THE BETTER
MENT OF OREGON.
WHAT BILL HANLEY SAYS.
Bill Hanley says that the
best way to t ill down the high
cost of living is to kick out a
few dead Senators at Wash
♦ ♦ f ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ y -f -f ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
B y C larke L etter ,
Manager Hanley Campaign.
The platform of William Hanley,
Progressive candidate for United
States Senator, is a platform as fai
removed from the usual platform
of fence-straddling as the poles; it
is clear, concise and straightfor
None of the big issues are miss
ing; his stand on them all is there,
and those who know him best are
strongest in (heir declarations that
111:- Hanley principle of action is
a true guarantee that lie will do
after election just what he says
before election lie will do.
Thai there it none of the wily
politician in the Hanley make-up
is plain from a careful perusal of
Every utterance of the man, as
there set forth, is a plain and
frank expression id' lii.s thought on
subjects which are of vital interest
to every citizen of Oregon.
No long, carefully worded para
graphs are contained therein, de
signed to catch the eye and arrest
the fancy of the voter, hut just
straight-cut declaration of his atti
tude oil each question of the day.
Furthermore, to the disinterested
(politically) voter, it will at once
Lie seen that the Hanley platform is
complete and ample and that it
hits |he spot in every instance.
The reason it hits ihe spot in
every instance is because the man
who stands on it is a product of
Oregon; he is a native born eili-
zen, one whose interests lie in
Oregon and whose every thought is
for the betterment of Ihe state; he
knows what Ihe people of Oregon
need and, given the opportunity
to do so, he will gel those things
A GREAT MANY PEOPLE THINK
WORTHY OF THE CAREFUL AT
TENT ION OF EVERY VOTER IN
OREGON AND THAI THEY INDI
CATE HE IS A GOOD MAN TO
REPRESENT THE PEOPLE OF
THIS STATE IN THE SENATE AT
♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
“COME" WAS ALL R ILL
♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
That is a small word, but it
'R A IN S —Leave, south hound 9.00 a. meant a mtghtly lot In Ibis case.
m. and 3:00 p. in. North bound
Only four tellers of the alphabet,
iO:40 a. m. ami 4:40 p. m.
hut it was sufl'ii ient.
And that’s just why this story is
yl)ATS— Six boats plying on the Co-
B ' ([iiille river afford ample accommo written
Some people would have written
dation lor carrying freight and paasen
in reply to the one con
gers to Bandon and way points. Boats
l eave at 7 :30, 8 :30, 9 :20 and 9 :C0 a. m. cerning which this story is to he
told; it was worth more. Consid
and at 1:00, 3 :30 ami 4 :45 p. ir .
ering everything, hut the point is
TAGE—J. L. Laird, proprietor. De the man who wrote “come” was
parts 5:30 p. m. (or lioseburg via nol doing il to kill space or to
Myrtle Point, carrying the United Slates please an inquirer and then wind
up by saying, "I would like to have
mail ami pasengera.
you here, but, really, I can’t see
OSTOKF1CE.— A. E. Linegar, post ihe way clear."
master. The mails close as follows:
The fact is, the man’s character
Myrtle Point 8:40 a. m. and 2:35 p. in. stands out splendidly in I lie one
Marshfield 10:15 a. m. and 4:15 p. m. short word and stamps him as hav
Bandon anti way points,7 a m. Norway ing determination, action and-—
anil Aragol2:45 p.in. Eastern mail 4:15 when you know the details— a
a. m. Eastern mail arrives 10: p. m
___ A __ a heart with a big It.
Rill Hanley— Bill to his friends
— is Ihe man who wrote "comet”
City and County O fficers
He wrote it to a young man who
A. T. Morrison was “ down and out." and who
J. 8. Lawrence looked to Mr. Hanley utmost as the
........R. H. Mast last hope.
No doubt Mr. Hanley has for
L. A. Liljeqvist
1\ M. Hall-Lewis gotten that he ever wrote it.
He has doni so many things just
..... A. P. Miller
Oscar WicKhain like it.
young man, who hail worked
Water Superintendent S. V. Epperson in A Portland
for a long lime and
W. C. Chase
Councilmen—D. I). Pierce, C. T. «keels who had fosl his health, hail heard
C, I. Kime, G. O. Leach, W. 11. Ly of “ Bill” Hanley as a man with a
ons, O. C. Ban fori. Regular meetings deep sympathy, decided to write
first and third Mondays each month. to Mini and ask if he might be
placed on Ihe big ranrli in Harney
county, known so widely for its
vast acreage and other typical
Justice of the Peace
Ned C. Kelley Western features.
The letter was very similar to
John T. HSU
"Dear Mr. Hanley: t have worked
Commissioners—W. T. Dement, Geo. J. a long time in Portland and am
... . shout all in. My health is poor
James tv atson j an,| getting worse fast.
stand it much longer here, and
r. M. Pimniick .,n |,.ss | K,.| a change, I won’t last
F, , * tong. I have heard of you anil
Raymond E. Baker | your ranch and wondered if you
would he willing to let me go
F. FI. Wilson 1 there and try lo get well by work
Dr. Walter Culin ing in the country. I will do my
best whatever you give me to do.
! Please let me heal from you soon."
By return mail, the young man
i received a plain postal card, ilirect-
Societies will get the very best
. e«l lo himself, and. on the reverse
side, just one word— come. It was
P R IN T IN G
mil even signed, but that it was
at the office of Coquille Herald
from Mr. Hanley there was no
PER YEAR $1.50
COQUILLE, COOS COUNTY. OREGON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1914.
Homesteader May Leave
Claim Twice in Year
ARGUMENT FOR ASHLAND NORMAL
The Railroad Argument
“ The condition of railroads gen-
The following notice has been
Experience of Other States Said to Show Impracticability erally is a serious problem to be State Grange, Farmers Union
sent to all regislei s and receivers of
O f Centralizing all Normal Instruction
faced and the opening of the Pana
U. S Land offices, having reference
and Others Favor Law
ma Canal and the diversion to the
In One School
to the new law touching absences
canal of business the railroads have To the Voters ol Oregon;—
Iroin homestead entiles:
hitherto enjoyed adds to its per
1. Your alteniion is directed to
On the behalf of our several or
Third, it is pointed out that the
The effort to reopen the Southern
the act of Congress approved Aug Oregon Slate Normal School at history of every state in the Union le x ity ” . said president William ganizations, the undersigned ask
ust 22, 1914 (Public. No. 183), Ashland seems to have secured the proves that all Normal Schools (and Sproule ol the Southern Pacific you to vote for this measure, be
company, upon his return from New cause we believe it will result in
quite geueral support of the coun the same is true to some extent of j
That the entiyman mentioned in ties ol Southern Oregon This (act the colleges) are decidediy local as York, Sunday, October .0. Sproule elecliDK be(ter repr„ ema(ives itJ
section 2291, Revised Statutes of the should help that effort, lor the peo- to their sphere of influence.
For j has been in the East for three or the le„ iiUlIlrei who win make U t.
and fewer lawS( and it will ,ia.
Uniltd Slates, as amended by Ihe o( the state have too long considered instance, the Normal School at I four w-eks on routine matters ol
act ol June 6, 1912 (37 Stat., 123). the state’s schools as means of pass Monmouth has only thirteen pupils business. “ The problem of railroad c,ease the People’s power over the
upon tiling in the local land office ing out “ spoils” from the state trea from the seven counties of Southern : earnings.” he continued, “ is rapid-; legislature.
Thfre are sUty representatives in
notice ol ihe beginning of such ab sury to the several localities where Oregon and only thirty-three from ly becoming a public one, for unless
the railroads can make liberal earn- , he iegjsU,ure of Oregon. This
sence at his option shall be entitled they are situated.
the eastern half of the state.
to a leave of absence in one or two
In vain have eastern stales under ings to maintain their credit, so they amendment assures the election of
The school was in operation un
continuous periods not exceeding in
to make one large centrally may get new money to make im- any and every candidate who is vot-
der biennial appropriations from the
provements and extensions, respon- ed for by as mauy as
Ihe aggregate hve months in each
legislature for lourteen years In located Normal School serve all the
year alter establishing residence;
the session of 1909 the appropria state. The attendance has come
is the public who will suffer.
The u absolutely certain under this
and upon the termination of such
tion bill, after passing the house,
publicwillsufferbecansetherew.il measure that no county or district
absence, in each period, the entry-
failed in the senate, and the regents hood and the rest of the state has be no field of expansion into which caQ faj| to elect its )ocal canaidale
man shall fit notice of such terini
were without authority to continue
the general business of the people if the people of that county or dis.
nation in tlie local office; but in
the school. The plant consists of mal training in its common schools can develop, ard further, if business , rict where his name is prin,ed on
case of commutation tne rq months’ j
two main school buildings, women’s The result has been that state after should, within its present bounds of tbe ballot> wi„ give bim as many „
actual residence, as now required
dormitory, men’s dormitory, gym state has changed to a policy of tak distribution, boom again as it did
by law, must tie shown, and the
nasium, library, heating plant and ing the school to the people. Oregon in 3904, 1905 and 1906, there will r-6oth ot all ihe votes cast in the
person commuting be at the time a
considerable equipment— all of this is the only state in the Union that be such a congestion of railroad fa State. I t i s j u s t a s certain, under
citizen of the United States.
the property of the state ol Oregon ever reduced the number of it; Nor cilities in the country as will stop this amendment, that any group of
2. Under this act t h e live
and tree from indebtedness or in mal Schools. California has eight the boom by congesting the business voters, no matter how widely they
months’ absence in each residence
cumbrance of any kind The school Normal Schools and 85 per cent of ol the public and preventing that may be scattered over the State,
year allowed by the first proviso to
is under the State Board of Normal her common school teachers have kind of material improvement and can elect their representative it they
section 2291 may, at the optiou
.■ School Regents, a boaid appointed had Normal training. Oregon has development which every man of write io his name on i-6oth of the
of the homesteader, tie divided into
ballots cast in the State.
from citizens of counties having no one Normal School
business, large or small, is looking
two periods, but no more.
In Denmark P.oportional repre
state educational institution, hence
forward to for his salvation.
homesteader must, at the beginning
its management in the interest of teachers' certificates had no train, example, the railroads are not or sentation has been in use more than
of each absence, file a notice thereof
fifty years. Tbe laws of that coun
the entire state is assured No cit ing above the eighth grade.
at the local office, but be need not
It is pointed out that the various dering equipment in auy consider try are so good that the Danes have
izen of Jackson county is on the
specify the portion of the five
collateial facts pertaining to a prop able quantity because they cannot not had an “ unemployed" problem
months’ privilege of which be in
er location for a Normal School are pay for it. In every way they have for many years; 89 per cent ot tbe
tends to avail himself. A notice of
decidedly favorable in respect to had to shriuk their expenditures. farmers own their farms and only
his return to ihe land must be composed of prominent citizens Ashland. Climatically, it can not What this nation needs more than 11 per cent are renters. The Danes
from each of the seven counties of
promptly filed upon the termina
be surpassed. The size of the town anything else is a soundly informed exported more than ninety-two mil
Southern Oregon, emphasizes three
tion of each absence.
(6,000) gives the school a local con and constructive public opinic.n, in lion dollars’ worth of batter, bacon
3. If the homesteader has re points in their argument for the re stituency, which furnishes a sub stead of the destructive criticism and eggs in 1908.
establishment of the school.
stantial basis on which to build as which destroys confidence and only one-sixth as much land as
turned to the land after an absence
Bad Oregon, and her summers are so
They point out, first, that a Nor well as to maintain a thoroughly ef helps to make hard times.
of less than five mouths and filed
notice of liis return he may, with mal Sch oo ls not a school of high ficient training school.
Ashland methods ot a few should not bring short that the cattle grazing season
out any intervening residence, again education, but is for the sole pur has one of the finest high schools in censure on all.
is only fourteen weeks. For more
With public opinion directing it information on Denmark see the
absent himseR— pursuant to new pose of training teachers in the the state; it is the oldest high school
self toward helpful methods of Valley Farm ot March and April,
notice --for the remaining part of common schools.
in the state outside ol Portland.
the period within the residence year.
The committee wisely makes lit building up tbe general business, 1914, and the Youth’s Companion
Two absences in different residence over $5,000,000 annually on its tle ado about the attitude Jackson we will have constructive statesman of Sept. 24, 1914.
years, however— reckoned from the common schools and that, from a county has taken toward other ship, which is the crying need ol
The condition of Denmark is
date when residence was established standpoint of economy alone, this educational interests in this state; the lime, regardless of party or of proof that proportional representa
— must be separated by a substan- school should be maintained that but it is fair to call attention to the party names.
tion gets Lretter legislator than the
iat period it they together make up the common schools may have fact that in the Normal School vote
American plan ofpluraity elections;
To Teach Folk Dances
trained teachers. In other words, of 1910 Jackson county gave the
more than five months.
and such legislators make better
4. Paragraph ro of the circular that this $5,000,000 of taxpayers’ largest couuty majority lor the Nor-
laws, and thereby more general
University of Oregon.— To inter
(No. 278) of November 1, 1913, money shall be spent through teach | mal School at Weston and the sec
prosperity for all the people. The
and paragraph 26 of circular (No. ers who know their business. The ond largest (Multnomah only ex
wealth of Denmark is probably
290) of January 2 1914, are modi efficiency of our common school ceeding) lor the Monmouth Normal. North Bend in educational amuse greater per capita than that of any
teachets should be of prime concern In 1912 the Agricultural College ments, as distinctive from com other country in the world and it is
fied to conform lo the above.
to the citizen. He employs a clever , and U. of O. millage bill received mercialized amusements, will be the very evenly distributed. The very
Vi. a y T a l l m a n , Commissioner lawyer; he is particular about the the second largest county majority purpose of three days’ work next poor and the very rich are few and
doctor he calls in. How much more from Jackson; and .in 1908 and 1913 week by Dr. Bertha Stewart, Phys for between.
particular he should be with the the University or Oregon appropri ical Director for Women at the Uni
A. A . J o n e s ,
This amendment is bitterly op
ability of the trainer of his children. ation bills received their third larg versity of Oregon.
First Assistant Secretary.
by the Daily Oregonian and
dates will be October 21, 22 and 23.
President Campbell of the State est (Multnomah and Lane leadiug)
other oppnent of the People’s Power
University says: “ There could be county majority from Jackson. The
Water Permits Issued
iods to teaching folk dances and in the government of Oregon, and
no greater extravagance than that vote of other Southern Oregon
especilly by the “ Non Partisan
During the quarter ending Sep of spending large sums of money on counties was proportionately as holding conferences, and the even League” ol Portland, which is ad
Their people believe in
tember 30, 1914, State Engineer public schools that aie ‘kept’ by un strong.
It is a new theory in the exten vertising very extensively against
: and support state schools.
John H. Lewis issued 173 permits trained teachers.”
All its opponents
sion work of state universities that its approval,
for the appropriation of wa t e r .
know as well as we do that adop
These permits give the cost of pro
Committee Comes Back
Second Homestead Entries ocratic, a n d educational amuse tion of this amendment and abolition
posed wotks as approximately $3,-
ments such as the wholesome open- ol the State Senate will give the
000,00000 and involve the con
Portland, Ore., October 10, 1914, j An act of Congress, approved air dances that are such a feature of voters almost as direct power
struction of 230 miles of canal lines, The Coquille Herald,
September 5, 1914, makes an im
European life. Such amusements over the Legislature as the Initia
Ihe development of 30,460 horse
portant change in the law govern
are believed to tend toward a more tive and Referendum gave the peo
power, and the irrigation of 13,100 Gentlemen:
ing homestead and desert land ent
closely knit home lile in the even ple over law makittg outside of the
acres of land.
In your issue of September 29, \ ries.
It wilt allow equal
ings after such amusements are over legislature.
The issuance ol permits by the you publish a signed statement ol
F'ormerly only those whose origi
instead of the
State Engineer’s office may be taken the officers of the State Federation nal entry was made prior to Febpu with corresponding lessening of in present injustice of allowing some
as an index to the general develop regarding the Committee of One ary 3, r9tr, could make a second
electors to vote for 13 representa
ment throughout the Slate aloug Hundred and President Gompers. entry, and even these were denied the children from the hreside.
tives, while others can only vote
irrigation and power lines.
In a pamphlet issued by this organ the privilege if any consideration in
The fees collected by this depart ization the statement was made:
excess of the filing fees was received
ment during the past quarter ex
“ Samuel Gompers says: 'The for relinquishment or abandonment.
The Hill roads announce that
C. E. Spence, Master of the State
ceed those collected in the same pe time has come when the saloon and
Under the new law any person their fast steamship line between Grange. J. D. Brown, President of
riod last year by 25 percent and the the labor movement must be di who has heretofore made or may
Astoria and San Francisco will open tbe Farmers’ Union of Oregon. W.
money deposited with the State vorced.’ ”
hereafter make entry under said for business by the time the exposi W. Grisenthwaite, President Far-
Treasurer during the first three
President Gompers made this laws, and who, through no fault of tion opens in February, The crafts ¡tiers’ Society of Equity
quarters of 1914, amounting to statement at his speech in Toronto, his own, may have lost, forfeited, or
will be the fastest boats that have 1 State Federation of Labor by T. H.
$10,17300 exceeds the appropri Canada, November t4, 1909. It abandoned the same, or who may
ever been built, and, it is claimed, Burchard, President, and E. J.
ation (or the administrative expen was republished bv E. L. Eaton in hereafter lose, forfeit, or abandon
will make the run on practically! Stack, Secretary. People’s Power
ses of the office for an entire year. his book "Winning the Fight same, shall be entitled to the bene
the same lime by water as is madel League, by C. E- S. Wood Presi-
The permits issued in Coos Coun Against Drink.
fits of the homestead or desert land by rail between Portland and San dent and W. S. U ’ Ren, Tecretary.
ty are as follows:
I have telegraphed President laws as though such former entry Francisco. Work on the docks and
C. H. Fry of Beaverton, for mu Gompers asking him if he cares to or entries had never been made:
terminal facilities at Astoria is pro
Roseburg Votes Bonds
nicipal supply, diverting water from deny this statement and he has not Provided, T h a t s u c h applicant
gressing rapidly and the the ship
Glenn and Silver creeks in Sec. 18 done so.
shall show to the satisfaction of tbe building concerns having the con
At an election held in Roseburg
T 24 S R ro W.
Under these circumstances we Secretary of lhe Interior that the tracts for the new boats announce
early last week the voters of that
A. E Adelsperger of Marshfield, must consider that the statement prior entry or entries were made in
that they will be finished on sched
city authorized the isauance of
for domestic supply, diverting wa that President Gompers is opposed good faith, were lost, forfeited, or
bonda to the amount of $600,000
fer from Mill Creek in Sec 18 T 31 to the relation between the saloon abandoned because of matters be
with which to aaaist in tbeconstruc-
and labor is correct, and that this yond bis control, and that he has
A farm should be operated for net,
City of Myrtle Point, for munici organization is not misrepresenting not speculated in his right nor com not for arose result..
tl0n of * r* ,lr0 ,d ,r0m R o" bUr* . t0
( Coos Bay. A railroad coramiasion
pal supply, diverting water from his stand in anv way
mitted a fraud or attempted fraud
The net results of good farming consisting of ten business men of
Mullen springs located in Sec. 12 T
I trust you will pive this letter in connection with snch prior entry
are profits, success, a growing bust- | tbe cjty wag p,0Tjded for at the
the same publicity as you gave I or entries.
29 S R 12 W.
Bandon Water Company of Ban
Blank applications will be snp-
that we are misrepresenting Mr.
•Ion, for municipal supply, divert Gompers.
The farmer should take all un
j plied by this office.
certainty out of securities before a p
Try a Herald want ail for any
ing water from Giger Creek in Sec.
J. M. U p t o n , Register.
Very faithfully yours, »—
plyin g for a loan.
thing you want to buy or sell.
R. R. T urn er , Rceiver.
4 T 29 S R 14 W
O k t o n G. G oouwina _