Semi-weekly Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 1910-1915, March 17, 1914, Image 1

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Oregon Historical Society
City Hall x
SEMI -WEEKLY
Advertisers!
The. Recorder covers the
Bandon field thoroughly
Job Printing!
A modern equipped job
printing department.
BANDON RECORDER
BANDON, OREGON, TUESDAY, MARCH, 17 1914
NUMBER 23
VOLUME XXX
4 it
CITY LOST
WALKER CASE
Will Not Have to Pay For
The Improvement of At
watcr Street is Decision
of Circuit Court.
INJUNCTION IS
MADE PERMANENT
Court Holds That Notice of
Intention to Improve the
Street Was Not Suffic
ient. In the case of Mae L. Walker vs.
the City of Bandon in which the plain
tiff asked for a permanent injunction
agninst tlic sale of her property on
Atwater street, for the street improv
mcnt, Judge John S. Coke, after hear
ing the evidence, granted the request
and the city is therefore compelled
to refrnin from further prococdurc
in the matter , unless the case is ap
pealed to the supremo court, which
will probably bo done.
In his conclusion on the case after
hearing the evidence and the argu
ment, Judge Coke finds the following:
First that tho notice given by the
City Recorder of tho City of Bandon
on March 4th, 1909, was insufficient
and unauthorized by tho commoncoun
cil and was without jurisdiction or
power to enact tho ordinance for the
improvement of said street, or to take
any proceedings therein as set forth
in the complaint subsequent to the
issuance of the said notice, nnd that
said notice was insufficient nnd void.
b 'Second "That tho assessment -attempted
to bo levied against said pro
perty and entered upon the lien hook
Third: That the temporary injune
of said city was void,
tion before granted should bo made
permanent.
' Fourth; That neither party should
recover costs or disbursements herein.
Tho amount of the asscsment in
this case was $93.35 and wasassesscd
against lot 5, in block 8, Woodland
Addition to Bandon, Oregon and
fronting on Atwater street, now Sec
ond Street East.
COMMERCIAL CLUB BALL
WAS A GREAT SUCCESS.
The grand ball given by tho Ban
inn Commercial Club at tho Bank
hall Saturday night was a brilliant
success in every particular, and those
nrnannL nronounco it one of the host
dances of the season. Tho business
ninn were well represented nnd many
nf Hie Indies wore present. Quite n
number also were present from Co-
quille. Tho music by Kausrud's or
rhoRtrn wns fine as usual.
Tho committco has not figured up
all bills as yet and it is not known
nt. this time what the proceeds were,
but there will probably bo a consid
erable sum, as tho hall was well filled.
As hns been nrcviously announced tho
proceeds will go towards obtaining
literature for tho advertising of liati-
don and vicinity.
PAST MATRON'S SOCIETY
PLEASANTLY ENTERTAIN El
Mrs. W. E. Craine entertained tho
Paut Matron's Association at her
home on the corner of Edison nvenuo
and Fourth street West, Wednesday
afternoon, March 11. The spacious
homo was beautifully decorated with
(lowers and greens,
After tho luminous meeting all
were invited into the dining room
where tho tables wero tastily arrang
ed and decorated will) the colorn of
the order. Violet and purple went
tlio chief decora tlnim,
MUm Pearl ('mine rcinlcicil never
ul excellent nuludloH on (lie piano
while luiuhi'oii wan being hcrvi'd.
Among (liowt nroMint were Men
lume II II. i()u, Mull Hinllli, J. A.
I , V II M.'M, V. M. Oullifr, J, C
tflufle Hlovn Oulilur, unit lm
Mwy l MiuJiH liUtLjll h M
Brief Oregon News."
Portland, Ore., Mnrch 17,(Spccial)
The management of the 1914 Rose
Festival has nrfnounced the program
for tho four days to be given over to
this event, as follows:
Tuesday, Juno 9, noon: Arrival
of Rex Oregonus on the Royal Barge,
also the coming of the Queen of the
Carnival with a regal escort, and tho
formal opening of tho festival.
Wednesday, June 10; Great dec
orated automobile and vehicle parade
Grand Festival Charity Ball at night.
Thursday, Juno 11; The Human
Rosebud parade, on 'East Side.
Friday, June 12, afternoon; Civic,
fraternal, military and industrial
parade. City and state will bo asked
to declare a public holiday for this
event.
Night: Historical electrical parade
shwlng events frm the earliest times
in Orcgn down to the opening of the
Panama Cannl.
In addition to the above main ev
ents, there will be held the annual
competitive exhibit of the Portland
Rose Society at the central library, a
special rose show on tho Peninsular,
tho international baloon meet and n
number of other less important ev.
cuts.
Reports of the four banks of Med
ford for tho first months of 1914,
show an increase of 17 per cent in
total deposits over the last quarter
of 1913. Total deposits on March 4
were $2,820,917, a increase of $320,
175 over the amount shown December
31st 1913. Tho outlook for future
business is extremely good.
According to C. C. Colt, presibent
of the Union Meat Co., of Portland,
Oregon is becoming noted as a hop
nnd nheop raising state. Since 1912
no hogs have been shipped to the
Portland Stock Yards from other
RL-itos tho entire supply being drnwr
from Oregon. Tho absenco of corn,
which hns always been considered
indespensible to the finishig of good
pork, hns not troubled the Oregon
farmor, as a combination of alfalfa,
barley and other grains has been
found an excellent substitute
Farmer Smith, of the O. W. R. & N.
Rv. insists that within ten years Ore
gon will be one of tho greatest corn
producing states in tho Union and
that the state will then be n heavy ex
porter of hog products.
Ontario will hold a corn carnivnl
early next fall at which prizes will
bo awarded to tho farmers growing
tho best individual cars of corn and
also to those raising tho largest num-
Imr of bushels ncr acre. I ho car
nival will bo under the direction ol
the Ontario Commercial Club and
the Mainour County Grange. It is
oxpectpd that at least 200 farmers
will enter tho contest.
HOW THEY HANDLE NEWS
PAPERMEN IN RUSSIA
St. Petersburg, Mar. in. Fines a
mounting to $09,825 were imposed
upon 374 newspapers and other per
iodicals, 225 issues were confiscated,
03 editors wero imprisoned' anil 20
newspapers were compelled to cease
publication in Russia in the past year
according to the official report just
made. The governor of KiefT was
particularly active in prosecuting the
press, largely on account of tho Bel
lis case, having fined 41 newspapers
to tho amount of $5,002, confiscated
five issues and imprisoned 14 editors.
An instance of tho severity of the
censorship was the confiscation of a
recent issue of a paper at Rostov-on
Don for publishing a telegram from
Viennn stating that it was rumored
that tho heir to the Servian throne
had arrived in St. Petersburg on a
visit.
"BUNNY" AT THE GRAND
THEATRE THIS EVENING
If you want to enjoy boiiio real
fun hco "Bunny" tonight in a comic
film entitled "Misadventure! of n
Mighty Monarch." In this hilarloiiH
film comedy Iliinny w peculiar char-
iirterlntlm have full Hway and lie
iimlfeu a lilt with (lie audience from
(he beginning oftho piny.
Jllngruph jiretieiit a powerful
ilrmmi, "Tim Abaiidniio.J Well." Till,
picture In played with unukuul uul
mid map Unit you Dial In Olograph
Him only,
Ttwi oilier iod fllnm n( ruifioily
HIHl ifjujiiu liiuM Hjjj u yiiry iju
telii i JUJ; AM?ioD ISs Q& ls
SELLS COAL
TO FRISCO
Coos County Collieries Has
Arranged For Regular
Deliveries To California
Points.
GRACE DOLLAR WILL
BE THE CARRIER
Will Mean Renewed Activ
ity For Rivcrton Coal
Mines. First Shipment
To Be Made Soon.
J. K. Smith of the Coos Couty Col-
lierica returned on the Elizabeth
from a month's business trip to San
Francisco. While in that city Mr.
Smith made arrangements for the
delivery of regular cargoes of coal
from tho Rivcrton mines to San
Francisco parties.
Tho plan is to ship tho coal on
the Grace Dollar, filling the hole
on each trip and tho deck load will
be lumber.
Tho coal contract calls for a stea
dy tonnnge which will bo sure of a
largo business for some time to come.
WILL START TUNNEL WORK
NEAR MARSIIFIELI) SOON.
Final arrangements were completed
here yesterday by W. R. Fontaine,
consulting engineer of the Southern
Pacific company, of Eugene, for tho
construction of two tunnels by Lcmm
Brothers of Portland, near Lakeside.
The contract calls for -1000-'fcct-to
be taken out of the south end of
Tunnel 7, or the Schoficld Tunnel.
Much work has already been per
formed on tho north end of this
tunnel, which will be the largest
of the series on the Coos Bay-Eugene
line. Tho construction of a new tun
nel to be known ns tunnel No. 9 will
be commented nbove Lakeside by the
contractors immediately. This tun
nel will bo COO feet in length and
will bo constructed between Lakeside
and Schofield. Another tunnel, 1200
feet in length, to be known ns tunnel
No. 8, will also bo constructed by
thoso contractors. This work will bo
rushed with a view of completing it
as early as possible. Lcmm Brothers
are contractors from Portland, having
been engaged in railroad construc
tion work 'for the past fifteen years.
They will personally supervise the
work. Coos Bay Times.
UNLUCKY "THIRTEEN" HAS
NO TERROR FOR ELIZABETH
The Elizabeth left San Francisco
on her trip No. 333 at 8:13 a. ni.
Thursday. Sho arrived oft" tho Jtan
tlon bar at 4:13 p. m. Friday, March
13, and carried 13 passengers. She
Inid off the bar hero for the tido and
camo in during tho night and tied up
at the Bandon wharf at 13 minutes
before eleven o'clock.
WESTINGHOUSE. FAMOUS
INVENTOR IS DEAD,
Westinghouso died hero today at a
hotel. Friends said he had been con
fined to his bed for some time. He
wns the inventor of tho airbrake nnd
president of 30 crporations whose
aggregate capital stock is "$120,000,
000. He was 07 years old.
I
o o
o o
o o
o
o BOAT SECURED FOR
o
o
o
o
n
THE PORTLAND RUN o
The Recorder la Informed on o
o good authority that a boat has o
o been secured for the Bandon o
o I'ortlad run that will make o
ii tegular trip and will I to ado. o
it quale fur the freight and pan. o
enger rervlce between lieii) n
o ami Portland fur noma time o
D in loine, The iMulU Imvo Dot O
II u ien unanged y, but will i)
ii I ill m very.fftw iluy and limn o
u full ummmnmi wJJI Jm
liiadu, d
it t)
Mk MFFTSNH
ENTHUSIASTIC
Business Men Discuss City
Government ,and Pros
pective Candidates v For
Coming Election.
PRESENT COUNCIL
HAS MANY FRIENDS
Conimittecc Appointed To
Canvass the Town and
Report on the Likeliest
Candidates.
The mass meeting at the Commer
cial Club Hall last Friday night was
not aa well attended as it should have
been but there was considerable inter
est manifested by those present.
Tho discussions proved to be inter
esting, and many good points wero
brought out by tho speakers.
A number of references were made'
to tho present council, tho general
trend of which were that the present
council had dono and were dc'.ng
their best, that mistakes had been
made, but tho duties imposed up
on councilmen were difficult and mis
takes were easily made, but regard
less of this fact it was thought that
tho present council had dono much
good. Soma of the speakers, how
ever, voiced the opinion that the pres
ent council had forced things through
without due consideration of the
wishes of the electorate.
After considerable discussion it
was proposed by John Nielson that
a committee bo appointed .to canvass
thofaiAtation --nnd- interview men
whom tho committco considered
would make good councilmen and of
ficers. There were a number of ladies
present, and Mrs. J. L. Kronenberg
and Mrs. E. B. Kausrud addressed
the meeting. Among tho men who
spoke were G. T. Treadgold, N. J.
Crain, Dr. L. P. Sorenson, Donald
MacKintosh, E. Lcwin, C. B. Zeek,
John Nielson and J. II. Jones.
P. H. Poole acted as chairman of
tho meeting nnd M. B. Presscy as
secretary.
LITERACY TEST FOR EMI
GRANTS WILL CONTINUE
Washington, March 14. The much
discussed literacy test will remain in
tho Burnett immigration bill, when
it is presented to the Senate for ac
tion. This was decided upon by the
Semite immigration committee,
which will report the bill favorably
Thero was a suggestion that tho lit
eracy test bo dropped because of the
risk of President Wilson's veto, but
tho majority of tho committee did not
believe the President would carry his
opposition to thnt feature so far as
to veto the entire bill. Senators op
posed to tho test will fight it on he
floor.
Tho provision for American health
inspectors on immigrant vessels
leaving foreign ports to which Italy
and some other foreign governments
objected was changed to provide that
immigration vessels carrying per
sons suspected of being deportable on
account of disease, may bo detained
after reaching port and the suspect
ed persons confined on board until
thoir cases are determined, llio pro
vision of a head tax of $5 on each
immigrant was changed to $0 for
each unmarried and $4 for each mar
ried alien.
COMMENCE WORK ON NJJW
II. S. CUP DEFENDER
Bath, Maine, March 15. Tho work
of Betting mi the framcu for the rnr
lug yacht Defiance was commenced
biht week at the Until Iron Work
It will leipjlro Miveral day and It
In probably Hint the placing nf the
inalioiruy plunking will not begin be
fine Die middle of next jnnnlli. Tim
Kpura, whirli arrive about April I.
will I mi fliiUhed uihI ready for ulitp
plug an mm u jiufulviu), Owner
1$ iMmh um imr tii uMM el
Mm? j j'miyji
Along the Water Front
The Fifield arrived Monday with
100 tons of freight nnd the following
passengers: J. A. Townscnd, J. P.
Bonds niul wife, J. L. Kronenberg,
W. C. Sellmcr, G. E. Coburn nnd wife,
Mrs. R. P. Homes, C. W. Lake, Har
ry Wright, Geo. Beadle, Geo. Ny
man, O.Nelson, D. McLcllan, A. Hill,
H. Thomson, O. Byglin, J. Shipmnu,
A. Hill, II. Jamison, C. Brask, II.
Salmina. The Fifield will sail for
San Francisco Thursday morning at
5:00 o'clock.
The Elizabeth arrived Friday night
with 228 tons of freight and the fol
lowing passengers: S. C. Mullet, E.
G. Peck, Mrs. S. J. Malhorn, H. Rich
ards, J. E. Walstrom, R. E. L. Be
dillion, J. K. Smith, J. C. Martin and
wife, J. Mulnhitc, S. Anderson, G.
Brown, J. S. Deover.
The Elizabeth sailed this morning
with 15 tons of freight, 200,000 feet
of lumber, 1948 bundles of veneer
slices, nrid the following passengers:
Dan McDonald, Mrs. E. Lee, Chas.
Bell, Mrs. E. E. Crowley, P. H. Nel
son, Mrs. E. E. Stillwcll, Francis Be
noit, Horace Richards, Dewitt Smith.
W. E. SteinhofT, T. J. Bruner and
wife, Geo. Meyer and T. P. Hunting
ton. The Speedwell sails Friday, Mar.
20th, at 0:00 a m.
MINERAL RESOURCES OF
SOUTHWESTERN OREGON
Southwestern Oregon has long
been known for its widespread and
varied mining resources, nmonc
which gold, silver, copper, platinum
and coal arc the most important
They have been the subject of inves
tigation for a number of years by J.
S. Diller of the United Slates Geo
logical Survey, and tho results have
just been published in Bulletin 540.
Tho gold rush of '49 landed many o
prospector in Southwestern Oregon.
Placers were op"encd nnd placer" iriin-"
ing has ever since continued to be
a thriving branch of mineral indus
try. The gold produced in South
western Oregon before 1881 cannot
be very closely estimated, but it wut.
many millions of dollars, while from
1881 to 1912 inclusive the production
of gold has been $11,257,772. During
the ten years 1903 to 1912 inclusive
tho placer mines produced $2,014,715
and the lode mines $1,523,220. Be
sides the gold and a considerable
amount of copper tho production of
silver during the same period wbe
valued at $03,385, of platinum $15,
293, and of coal $2,002,122.
The gold of the bedrock series in
the Klamnth Mountains, which in
clude the Siskiyou and Salmon moun
tains, was deposited in viens and poc
kets in connection witli the upheav
al of the mountains at the close of
the Jurassic geologic period. Evei
since then the disintegration and ero
sion of these rocks has furnished the
gold for tho auriferous gravels.
The encircling beaches of tho an
cient "Siskiyou Island" which was
surrounded by the early Cretaseouf
sea, contain the oldest auriferou
gravels, now mined nt the Forty
nine nnd other mines, from Arbuckk
in California to Waldo in Oregon
Tho ocean waves aided by the land
streams, washed away tho mountaint
and by long, deep weathering of the
gold-veined rocks freed the gold for
concentration by stream action into
a series of auriferous gravels from
Gold Basin, 4,000 feet above the sea,
and tho much later and older "old-
channels, to thoso of tho present
stream bars.
Bulletin 540 is repletcwith illustra
tions nnd maps showing tho location
of nil tho principle mines and pros
pects in south-western Oregon. It
may be obtained free by application
to the Director of Geological Survey,
Washington, D. C.
GRAND WARDEN I. O. O. F.
WILL HE IN HANDON
John F. Hall, Grand Warden of
the Grand lodgo of Oregon, I. (). O.
reprenentlng tho Grand Minder,
will inuku mi nfllciul vixlt to llandon
dge No. J.'III W'eilniiKduy evening,
March 251 h,
lodge will bu railed at 7(110 o'clock
for nuiret nnulon, after whluli u bun
ipiel will le nerved, I hen uit open
"iling for nil rmijiilMiry ( llundon
liJH! "fill )l vlfellluK lufit-iiMJi mJ
BASE BALL
MEETING
Many Fans Attend Meet
ing Called to Discuss Base
Ball Team for the Com
ing Season.
FIRST CLASS TEAM
FAVORED BY ALL
No Definite Steps Taken
and Another Meeting Will
Be Called in the Near Fu
ture. Tho base ball meeting held in Com
mercial Club hall last night was
quite well attended by tho fans, and
though there was much enthusiasm
displayed, there was little that could
bo done at this time toward definite
ly arranging for the season.
Geo. M. Laffaw was appointed ns n
committee to go over to Coos Bay
and consult with the base ball pro
moters there as to tho organization
of a county league and what will be
the requirements this year. After
this is dono then another meeting
will be held and further arrange
ments made.
It was the concensus of opinion
that Bandon should have a good fast
ball team this year whether a Coun
ty league is formed or not.
STANLEY DOLLAR RECEIVER t
FOR SEELEY-ANDERSON CO.
R. Stanley Dollar was today ap
pointed receiver for the Sccley &
Anderson Logging' CompanyofJBnn-
don. There was no opposition to the
action by the company. The appoint
ment was made in tho case of Rob
art Dollar vs. the Seeley & Anderson
Logging Company to foreclose three
mortgages aggregating 110,000. The
"ompany confessed debt. Tho com
pany has thirteen miles of logging
road and much equipment. Tho ac
tion was taken as the result of a
labor lcin being filed against the
Seeley & Anderson company. R.
Stanley Dollar is now trustee of tho
Johnson Lumber company, for which
the Seeley & Anderson company docs
tho logging. Coos Bay Times.
THIMBLE CLUB ENTERTAINS
PLEASANTLY AT WIGWAM.
A merry party of card players met
at tho Wigwam ono night recently to
spend the evening playing progres
sive whist. The Thimble Club enter
tained in honor of their husbands.
Honors of tho eveing wero won by
Mrs. R. Dipplo and Mr. Conger nnd
tho consolations by Mrs. C. Bowman
and Mr. Carl Averill. Delicious re
freshments wero served by tho Club
ladies. Everyone present voted it n
most enjoyablo evening. Thoso pres
ent wero Messrs. and Mesdames
E. Lcwin, H. Brown, W. Lcgore, Gib
son, R. Dipplo, Averill, J. Jones, J.
Tucker, F. Perry, Conger, G. Turn
bow, H. Mullin; Mesdames C. Bow
man, C. Rasmusscn and Nygren;
Missse Otillio Lowin, Nora Nygren,
and Edna Dipple; Messrs. I-owis,
Carl Averill and Valcnticn Mullin.
FRIENDS HAVE SURPRISE
FOR MRS. E. C. DKOSCH
Fridny, March J 3th, was a lucky
day for Mrs. E. C. Drosch, it being
her birthdny and a number of her
friends called in the afternoon to
give her a surprise nnd remind her
of the occasion.
Mrs. Jacobs induced Mrs. Drosch
to take a walk with her on the beach
as it was a beautiful day and while
this was going on a number of lady
friends gathered and took poHnex
sion of the homo and prepared an
elaborate banquet which was ready
when Mm. Droxch and Mrs. Jurnlm
returned,
The home wan a I no hvautlfully dee
orated with iluffodllH and Mm.
Droned received ninny Itouiiliful gjflx,
TIiomi pri'Miiit were Orimdnu
OriiMi, MtwlMimm Wyimt, lleuvh, Dili
Ilee, Olltw , Truvy, Juwilm, dim,
I'umJ firwm, Urru mid Nyurm
I liir n vury pkiiiiU Utun Hid
umli (injtsjUaJ vflMm Urn Pmab
i may mm Iw MiWiHiyM
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