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About Coquille herald. (Coquille, Coos County, Or.) 1905-1917 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1915)
T he C oquille H erald
C0QUILLE, COOS COUNTY, OREGON, 1 JESDAY, MAY 4, 1915.
CITY DIRECTORY STATE INDUSTRIAL REVIEW
Fraternai and Benebolent Order
& A. M. — Rr-nular meetlng of Compiled by State Bureau of I
A R. • Chadwick
Lodge No. 68 A. F. & A.
Industries and Statistics
M.. at Masonic Hai), every Haiurday
night in eacb luontli on or betöre th-
I> D. P ikkcs , W. M.
R. k . M äht , Secr.-tary.
PER YEAR $1.50
Norwegian Nightingale Coming
FROM THF NATIONAL CAPITAL
Events of Interest Reported
For The Herald
Miss Sofia.Hammer, tba great Norwegian siuger, who will appear in joint recital with Prof. Heurik
hill, and new it has become a mon
ster of tremenduous size, and it
keeps getting larger.
asks for the "moral support" of the
7,500 national banks in the country,
and jts officers claim that its fight
is of general importance to all the
Department pulled the Department
of Justice into the fight, and then
the two branches of the government
had a little disagreement among
themselves, which bronght t h e
President into the matter, and in
stead ol straightening out bis sub
ordinates the heads ol the Treasury
and Department ol Justice lett the
White House more antagonistic
It is recalled that the Ballinger
controversy started* in* about the
same manner, and Democratic lead
ers at Washington are fearful that
the personal troubles between Wil
liams ol the Treasury and Allies of
the Riggs Bank, which might bet
ter have been fought out with soft
gloves in the back yard, may so in
volve the entire Administration that
the whole controversy may become
an issue in the D e x t presidential
Molalla will build new city hall. Gjerdrum of Marshfield, io Coquille, May rath, came to this couutry three years ago, hailed by the most ex
(By J. E. Jones )
acting critiis ol Europe as a truly great singer. Her career Iras been a remarkable one, the critics in all the
D E E R A C O M IN G
cities where she has appeared have been unanimous iti their praise of her beautiful voice and charming per
E. S.—Reguiar rneetlng of Heulab
• Chapter No. 6, second and fourtn paper
Ibe big packing house
Kriday evenlngs of eacb uiontb, in Ma-
people ought to try and get hold of
Powers will build $18,000 school
M ary A. P ikkcb , W . M.
Secretary Line of the Interior De
A nna L a w k rn cr Sec.,
partment, as he is a great booster
I O. O. F.— Coquille Dodge No. 53, 1. O.
for one of the articles of food in
1. O. F., meet» every Saturday night hvdrants.
n Odd Fellow» Hall.
which his little province of Alaska
H. B. M o ob e , N. G.
The eaflfetaria-grneery is growing
speciilizas. Line said two years
J. S . I. a w h e . n ck , S e c .
ago (hat the people ought to begin
A.V1IK, It K H EK. A H LODUE, No. 20
Halfway— cheese and butler fac
eating reindeer meat, and he has
I. O. O. F., meet» every second and
fourth Wednesday night» in Od ‘ V ow» tory starts May 1.
kept on saying so. Reindeer is not
H a ll.
E l d a A n d ebson . N . G ,
necessarily an exclusive necessity
E, D. Alexander has launched
n A n n ie I. a w b e n c e , S ee.
(or Suita Claus, but the animal
the Slayton Stand,nd
C T O. O. F., meets thè tirsi and third
goes out by itself and picks its liv
Eddyville— Midi air pool 22,0110
Thursday nights in Odd Ftd.ows Hall.
from under the snow— and gets
J. S. IU bton , 0 .
J . s . L a w ren c e , S ec.
lit at the job. Inasmuch as rein
O W. R f i N. Co spends $io-
deer 1 re multiplying beyond the
t o n i g h t s o f p y t h i a *.— Lycurgus 000 on Ainsworih dock.
Lodge No. 72, meets Tuesday nights
needs ot the Alaskans Mr. Lane as-
in W. O. W. Hall.
Linn county will put in a $15,000
seris that the people of the United
It. It. W a t s o n , K K. 8
sted bridge at Lebanon.
O. A. M inton y e . C. O.
States should begin to eat them in
Eugene cannery lias $4000 ad
place ol other meats In a recent
IjY T H lA N !SISTERS—Justus Tempie
I No. 35, meets first and Third Mon vance order for vegetable.*.
statemen' be declares that the meat
day nights iu W. O. W. Hall.
Klamath Falls— H H. Edmonds
of the reindeer is ol excellent quali
Mss. G e > bub D a v is , M. E. C.
M b s . F bko L in e u a b , K. of R
Lumber Co. will build mill.
ty and "possesses a flrvor as fine
i j E D MEN—Coquille Tribe No. 46. 1.
almost as that of venison."
Under new stale law income from
IV O. K. M., meets every Friday night
I n W. O. W. Hall.
L A W Y E R S IN T H E
‘ N A M E G I V E S W IN G S T O H IS W O R D S " G O V E R N M E N T
J. a. B abton , Sachem.
Geo W. Haw, Pendleton, wi I
Admiral Peary went up to the
A. P. M ii . i . e b , C. of R.
erect two-story business block.
North Pole, and "brought it home"
At first Washington was told that
A. —Regular meetiogs of Rea-
• ver Camp No. 10.550 in M. W. A.
Pacific Mail steamship line from
Frisco to Orient is forced to quit
P E & E Ry has put on con
struction crews to make betterments
N. A.— Regular meeting of Laurel
Hill steamer Northern Pacific has
. amp No. 2972 at M. W . A. Hall,
Fronti street, second and fourth Tues been put on the 'Frisco Astoria run
day n ghts in each month.
M a b y K e e n , O ra cle .
Eugene merchants agree to han
L au b a B r a n d o n , Rec.
die products of Eugene broom fac
W .— Myrtle amp No. 197, tory.
to his people. Now, four years
later, h i has made a speech in which
he predicts great territorial expan
sion within the next hundred years.
Why not— lhat’s the imperial game,
aud in his comment the Secretary
of State says thit Peary’s "name
gives wings to his words.” O.her-
wise, Mr. Bryan says, the speech
would have been foolish. All of
which may, or may not be so; hut
Bryau as the chief can sav such
things about Peary— aud Peary can
not yell back that "Bryan is hand
ing out a gold brick ” That kind
of talk was all right for the case of
Doctor Cook, but when it comes to
Bryau, then rank must be respected,
if one is to hold a job like that ol
Hall, Front street, first and third Sat
urdays in each month.
C. D. H u d so n . Consul.
L. H. I b v in e , C lerk .
• meetb every Wednesday
p. in. at W. O. W. Hall.
Lee Currie, C. C.
J ohn L e n e v e , Sec.
CIRCLE No. 214,
meets second and fourth Monday
nights in W. O. W. Hall.
A nn ie B u b k h o l d e b , G.N.
M a b y A . P ie b c e , Clerk.
'Alt MERS If SION.— Regular meet
ings recoud and fourth Saturdays in
each month in W. O. W. Hall.
F rank B c b k m o l o e b , Pres.
O. A. M in t o n y k . Sec.
c ’ KA TEH if.' L "AID No. HOC, meets the
l second amPlourth Thursdays each
month at W. O. W . Hall.
M bs . C i i a s . E v l a n d , Pres.
M bs . L o b a H a b k in o t o n , S e c.
Educational Organizations and Clubs
Study Club. —Meets 2:30
p. m. at city library every second
and fourth Monday.
H a k b ie t A. L o n g s t o n , Pres.
K ba n ce h E. E p p e r s o n , Sec.
Q O Q U I L L E E: D ire A T IO N A L
LEAGUE—Meets monthly at the
High School Building during the school
year for the purpose Ol discussing edu
B ib d ie S kkklb , Pies.
E dna H a k l o c k e b , Sec.
r rO KEEL KLUB— A business men's
1 \ social organization. Hall in 1-aird's
building, Second street.
C ary ,
W. C. E n d ic o t t , Fee.
/COMMERCIAL CLUB— L eo J.
Pi resident; L. H. II a ZA k u , Secretary
RAINS—1-eave, south bound 8:10 a.
m. and 2:40 p. m. North bound
9:26 ». m. and 4:26 p. m.
Six boats plying on the Co
quille river afford ample accoLiroo-
dation lor carrying freight and passen
gers to Bandon and way points. Boats
eave at 7 :30, 8 :30, 9 :20 and 9 :C0 R. m.
and at 1 :00, 3 :30 and 4 :43 p. tr,.
L. Laird, proprietor. De
parts 5:30 p. m. for Koseburg via
Myrtle Point,carrying the United Slates
mall and pasengers.
A. F. Linegar, post
master. The mails close as follows:
Myrtle Point 7:40 a.m. 5:20, 2:35 p.m.
Marshfield 9:06 a. in. and 4:15 p. ui.
Bandon, way points, 8:45 a m. Norway
and Aragol2:55 p.m. Eastern mail 5:20
p. m. Eastern mail arrives 7 :30 a. m.
C ity and County O fficers
Mayor.................................A. T. Morrison
Recorder.......................... J. S. Lawrence
Treasurer......... ...................... R. H. Mast
Engineer....................... P. M. liall-Lewis
Water Superintendent ,8. V. Epperson
W. C. Chase'
Councilmen—Jesse Byers, C. T. Skeels
0 . I. Kiine, Ned G.Kelley, W . II. Ly
ons, O. 0 . Sanford. Regular meetings
hrst and third Mondays each month.
Justice of the Peace
J. J. Stanley
Ned C. Kelley
Mabel— Coast Lumber Co. with
payroll $16,000 a month starts this
Green Trading stamps tax law to
be taken into courts by stamp syn
Tillamook— Collier & Stevenson
dredge starts work on dyking con
Klamath Falls Daily Northwest
ern, Progressive, suspends. Will
appear as weekly.
President Griffith ol the P. R. L.
f i P. Co. announces extension of
line 18 miles to big timber.
Siuslaw Commission is authorized
to issue $100,000 imorovemeut
bonds, as result ol test case.
Supreme Court knocks out law ot
HJ13, placing all commission mer
chants under railroad commission.
Portland — city bonded debt is
$28.000.000 and $900,000bond issue
is asked at June election for muni
cipal grain elevator.
It really begins to look as if tcon-
omy is on the way, and that per-
"The Nightingale of the North” | which have helped to make possi-lof the Northland she would be
is the title conferred upon sweet hie the Russian folk-song she has j homesick. As it is, she has planned
voiced, dainty Sofie Hammer b\ her just so artlessly trilled for you, ts every year for a trip to the old coun
friends of student-days in Berlin. rather amazing to a layman who try, but the thought of leaving the
Nightingale the tiny singer may supposed that iolks who had such a Coast is also too sorrowful toendure.
well be called; for the radient laugh gift just naturally sang.
While in New York Miss Hammer
"The Nightingale of the North” was advised by Director Schenck of
ter of her effortless soprano shares
much with the "high-piping Pehle- likes to remember her student days, the Century Opera House to re
vi” of the deathless bird. Of the for they were very pleasant ones. main there and "coach” for grand
North her pale golden crown ol She tells interestingly of trips to opera, the eminent conductor being
braids and her deep blue eyes un Berlin, Munich, Dresden, and other captivated by her voice and charm
mistakably proclaim her. The lit art centers Once a party of which ing stage-presence.
But she has
tle lady doesn't like the euphonious she was a member journeyed at thus far preferred concert work.
appellation much, but it seems to Christmas to the Hartz Mountains,
Some time in November Miss
suit her remarkably well, in spite of birthplace of Goethe’s "Faust” and
Hammer is going to give a "Nor-
haPs some credit should be given
of countless Roller Canary-birds.
Die legislature for a turn in Ibe its romantic pretentiousness.
discb’’ (Northland) concert recital
Miss Hammer, whose cosy studio The climax of this vacation, mostly
road.—McMinnville T e l e p h o n e
leatur ng Russian, Finnish, and
of voice culture is situated on Thir spent in a place called "Die Saech-
Scandinavian music by such com
teenth North, has a soprano of de sische Schweiz,” was a merry New
posers !.s Grieg, Lemcke, Moussorg-
lightful range and ease of produc Year’s night on the summit of the
Four Factors of Farming
sky, and Mericanto. Her next pub
tion. The facility with which she Brocken, with a blizzard groaning
lic appearance here will be in a con
There are four principal factors brings out her chest tones, the un round the eaves of the mountain cert of German music, whose date
that iu most cases detetmine the de concern of her mastery of coloratura j hotel where the guests danced and is not yet scheduled. Tacoma will
gree of success of farming, as pre and Italian trills, tell of great natur sang heedless of the witches and also hear Miss Hammer in a mixed
sented to 4 he O A. C. conferences al endowment— and of lots of hard warlocks outside.
While Miss Hammer was prose program next November, under the
by I). A. Brodie, who represented work And Miss Hammer is in
her studies in the Fatherland direction of Mrs. Bernice Newell.
the United States Bureau of Farm
Just now, the little singer is kept
Management. In the order of their | Born in Bodo, far in the northern her parents came to the Uuited
with the needj of her classes
States and settled in Tacoma. This
importance these factors are— type
in lieder and opera repertoire and
of farming, magnitude of business,
the science of singing. Hers is the
quality of business, and organiza she studied in that city and later in cesstul concert tour in Scandinavia
famous Italian method, which lays
tion. By type of farming is ment
first emphasis on correct breathing
the (character of farm operations as
and control of the muscles which fa-
determined by the principal pro
ducts sold It 40 per cent or more to Camilla Steinbruch in Berlin. | concert tour ol the Pacific Coast, r cilitate tone-production. Next in
of the farm income is derived from Wi:h this famous artist and with The press notices and opinions of importance according to this raeth-
the sale of grain the farm is a grain Lilli Lehman the little Norwegian her singing by authorities of the ^ are ra,ed the attainment of reso-
farm; if from dairying, a dairy farm, singer worked for several seasons, West were enthusiastic without ex- naDce and lb* art °f knowing how
studying everything that went to ception, and the dainty Scandinavi- t0 droP the tongue so as to afford a
and lf ,rom mlxed products, a gen-
eral (arm. Magnitude of business the building up of a true concert an songbird was quickly adopted by perfect combination of head and
These are weighty
is measured in a number of ways, voice. In her studio she has pon -1 the art-loving fraternity of her new
matters; but they fail to terrify the
such a* volume of capital or of labor
Miss Hammer, like most Norwe novice when enunciated by so win
employed area (armed or crops by tearsome colored illustrations
loves passionately the purple some a pedagogue as Fraulein Sohe
grown. It must be sufficient to pro
spaces and rugged ocean Hammer, late ol Bodo and Berlin,
vide adequate labor incomes. By
but now, and for a long t'rae to
quality is ment superiority in pro can sing aud why others think they cliffs so characteristic of her coun
we earnestly hope—of Se-
ductive power, as that of the
strength or intelligence of the farm
Commissioners—W. T. Dement, Geo. J.
er, the productive capacity ot a cow,
Sheriff .................. Alfred Johnson, Jr.
Treasurer......................... T. M. Dimmick or that of an acre of land. Organi
Assessor ...............................T. J. Thrift zalion is a utilization ol all (arm
School Supt............ Raymond E. Baker
Surveyor........................... C. F. McCullock forces iu a systematic manner
Societies will get the very best
I» R I N T I N G
at the office of Coquille Herald
Little Fire— Much Water
caused Thursday by a fire which
broke out in the boiler room in
turns. Mr Brodie gave full ex Fox’s turniture factory, near the
planations of each of these factors, Laundry, and which for a while
carefully selected portions of which looked as if it would destroy the
will be offered to the farmers through building. The laundrymen were
the state press as opportunity offers, the first to give the alarm, which
HeaRh'offlcer Dr. WaU«'Cuhn I comPrehensive
of inves‘ -
---------------------------------------- -- . . ------ | meDrSt expenditures and final re*
S P L E N D ID S T R E E T S
Splendid streets are the pride ot
Washington, and the work of fur
ther improvement is In progress.
Under a new contract 500 men have
just been given employment by a
paving company which has started
work under its contract for the re
surfacing of streets in the District
of Columbia An appropriation for
#339.°'J° is available for the work
which will edntinue steadily until
P A R K IN G
A U T O M O B IL E S
Naturally the National City is ex
pected to set the pace in many re
spects, and one of the new schemes
is the parking of automobiles in the
busy business district. Where to
place automobiles in the business
district is a problem confronting all
large cities, and just now Washing
ton is trying a new plan in the wide
streets of the city which is fortun
ately designated as a park for auto
mobiles. The space Las been mark
ed by white lines painted on the
asphalt, and the new parking area
is expected to be of much conven
ience to autoists in the downtown
V I L L A ON T H E W A N K
Military heroes come and go in
Mexico, and the "first choice” of
Washington appears to he in a bad
way in Mexico. Emissaries from
our government have at times dealt
dirtctly with Villa, and whatever
else may be said of the Mexican, he
has always kept his promises, and
shown profound respect for the
United States government Car
ranza is evidently thoroughly anti-
American, and the United States
has been rudely treated at his hands
His attitude has been as insulting as
was that Huerta; and in very few
instances has Washington been able
to gain satisfaction in its dealings
with him. But perhaps there will
be other revolutions, and other
heroes in Mexico who will be less
they did by holding the whistle f also on several bystaftders) in double
string down on the laundry whistle quick time. The fire was extin-
L I K E A L I T T L E SN O W B A L L
for at least five minutes; and dur- guished within 15 minutes from the
In the beginuing the Comptroller
ing that space ol time Clarence Tut -1 time the alarm was sounded. Mr.
tie raced from theend of Front street ! Fox says that be cannot estimate of the Currency and the higher
to the city hall and turned io the the exact damage but that he thinks officials of the Riggs National Bank
fire a,arm- Both of 'he hose carts it is between $25 or $30. He rolled up a little snowball of trouble,
j msde 8ood ticne to 'be scene of the wishes to thank the ffre boys for and as they pushed it along it he-
P re and bad. 'beir hoses out aud their good and prompt services, came a little larger. Finally it got
away ftotn them, and started down
P,ay*nK a stream on the fire, (and The building was insured.
Louis Brandeis of Boston, would
represent the government, and then
it appeared that the Attorney Gen
eral would personally “ sit i n ”
Next came Solicitor General John
W. Davis, and one might have
supposed these would answer, but
was not to be so— since there were
other angles and other interests of
the government, and therefore more
lawyers were added.
government lawyers are watching
each other— and that is the reason
the politicians arebegining to croak
"Remember the Ballinger case!”
Just as though anyone would ever
forget the Ballinger case, since it,
doubtless more than anything else,
tna.ked the hegining of the end ior
one William Howard Taft and bis
CO U N SE L FOR T H E D E F E N SE
Against all these goverment law
yers stand Joseph Weldon Baily.
As a lawyer people have heard lit
tle of Joseph Welden in recent years
but when we mention "Senator
Bally," then it is very different.
Oh, yes, Baily is still alive, thank
you— and he still growls angrily at
at the Democratic party.even though
that organization furnished him bis
honors down in Texas. Baily was
tarred by the Standard Oil stick,
and th Higgs National is also some
times spoken of as part cf the
"Standard Oil crowd,” so why
shouldn’t they be companionable?
Thus far Baily has been fighting
like a politician, but maybe he wiH
find the lawyers’ angle by the time
he gets into court Anyhow there
is a pretty lively prospect that a
big part of the national banks of
the country will side with the
Riggs; and since bankers are im
portant in many ways to political
parties, it will be a safe investment
ol time for newspaper readers to
follow the development of the
Washington bank case.
T H E R E P U B L IC A N H O PE S
The war has made an artificial
tariff wall that has given Amer
ican manufacturers « free hand in
supplying the markets of our coun
try. The Republican leaders are
all chuckling over "what is going
to happen when peace is declared,
and Germany begins to ship its dye
stuff and other commodities.”
Republican expect »tions are realized
the Underwood tariff will be a reg
ular double-barreled weapon aimed
straight at Democracy. Therefore
the Republicans are building their
hopes on the tariff for 1916.
Killed by a Fall
Last Tuesday at Lampa, while
engaged in building a silo on the
Uohram place, Sam Clinton and
Will Ellis fell thirty leet, when the
staging they were standing on gave
way under their feet. Ellis died
of his injuries, at the Hospital at
Bandon, Thursday a. m. He is snr-
vived by a wife and three children,
The oldest being six years of age.
Clinton was injured but is fast re«