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About Semi-weekly Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 1910-1915 | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1914)
. Oregon Historictf
City Hall a Sute.
A modern equipped job
The Recorder covers the
Bundon field thoroughly
BANDON, OREGON, FRIDAY, MAY 29 1914
FITTING PROGRAM WILL BE
CARRIED OUT BY G. A. It. AND
W. It. C. ASSISTED HY CITI
ZENS AND SCHOOL CHILDREN
Tomorrow! s Decoration Day and
the following program will bo carried
out by the local G. A. R Post and W.
It. C. Corps, assisted by other organ
izations: Members of the G. A. R. and Sons
and Daughters of Vcternns will as
semble at the G. A. It. hnll at 9:!J0
a. m., from which place the march to
the cemetery will be taken up.
The sons and grandsons of veternnr
nnd' Spanish war veterans will act at
escort to the G. A. It.
The procession will be joined al
the corner of Bandon Avenue and
First Street by school children and
The formation of the procession
from this point will be as follows:
1. G. A. It. Post and old soldier?
escorted by firing squad and Sons of
Veterans under command of J. W.
Feltor, past commander, and C. B
Zoolc, marshal of the day.
2. Women's Relief Corps, followed
by children who are to assist in the
W. It. C. decoration work.
3. Bandon schools in charge of
Superintendent II. L. Hopgins, and
the teachers, under direction of R. II
Rosa, G. A. R. patriotic instructor of
Bandon Post, will join the procession
off Wall street at Rosa corner, follow
ed by citizens, civic orders and ve
hicles. Upon arrival at the cemetery a
short program will bo rendered as fol
lows: Sounding of Roviele by Geo. P.
Singing "Stnr Spangled Banner,"
by W. R. C. choir, while marshal of
the day lowers flag to half mast.
Invocation by Post Chaplain.
Opening lecturo by .1. W. Feltor.
Opening of W. It. C. exercises by
singing "Nearer My God To Thee."
Decorating tho unknown graves by
school children assisting W. It. C.
Closing exercises of tho W. It. C.
Tho exercises at tho cemetery will
be closed by saluting the dead, sing
ing "Amorica" and the sounding of
tapps by Mr. Topping.
Iii the afternoon at 2:15 at the
Grand Theatre tho following pro
gram will bo carried out:
Ritualistic services of the G. A. R.
Reading general order No. 11, and
address of welcomo by Post Adju
tant. Silo- "Star Spangled Banner."
Invocation by Chaplain.
Lincoln's address at Gettysburg by
Song "Tenting Tonight on tho Old
Camp Grounds," by Alico Fish".
Flag Drill by Camp Fire Girls.
Song by Gleo Club.
Original poem by Mrs. Hattie Tyler
Oration by Comrade Rev. F. M.
Oration by Son of Veteran, Rev. C.
Song by Indies Quartette.
Recitation by Rev. II. C. Hartranft,
accompanied by old time bugle calls
by Geo. P. Topping.
Violin Solo b yThoa. F. Haggerty.
Quartette by mixed voices.
Address on American soldiers of
CO yearn ago, whom will bo seated on
tho platform, by C. li. Zeok.
Closing, nnging "America", follow
ed by tho Benediction.
Hit. SHAW SPOK E
ON SEX HYGIENE,
Or II M. Siuw of Mnrwhflold guvn
tin adieu on Hex ami Health ut the
('omiuoivial C'lug room Wednowlny
night, which wan attended by quid
u huge number of men and young
limn, Tim led in wu lllindnitcd by
liii Wii ulldo. At thu (!t) of tin'
uiiln' )r Hlinw unwtiriti quoiioii
u l.i'd b tint iiinllimt-o. Tho intoim!
n Ihu iiiwi'linir juovojI elcurly Hml
Hu'iii in km awakening l lliv wrluu
ut -s ut I Iip ubvl (linmittt'dj uihJ
in ful irotMi wllJ iiudiwMwJIy mm
r. in i in. riuiiji jljuiliutf mm by
in tbww uii'l MiMi wU'
PORT OF COQUILLE RIVER
LOSES DAMAGE CASE,
Attorney Treadgold, who has just
returned from uttending court in Co
quillo, informs us that recent verdicts
of the jury wero in favor of P. L.
Phelan and against the Port of Co
quillo River, in the sum of $2,-100.00
damages for injuries caused by the
Port allowing drift to accumulate in
tho North Fork. In the case of Gus
D. Gross vs. W. W. Gage, a verdict
was returned for the delivery to Gross
of nil the chattels attached by the
sheriff for Geo. Erdman, in the case
against A. S. Gilbert, or in case a'
delivery cannot bo had, for the valuo
of tho goods as based by the jury at
$015.00 and also tho sum of $118.00
damages, and tho costs of the case.
The case of Bolsingor Estate vs. Mc
Donald and Vaughn is now being tried
and it looks as if the jury sesion would
last all of next week. Among the
cases of interest yet to come before
the jury arc Robert E. Tnylor vs.
John Nielson and E. E. Doyle vs. Har
BANDON LITIGANTS NUMEROUS
IN COMING SUPREME COURT
CALENDAR. DECISION IN ORE
GON AVE. CASE SOON.
G. T. Treadgold informs us that
among the cases of Interest to this
community set' for trial for the ses
sion of the Supreme court commenc
ing June 1st, arc the following:
Mm. Harsfall, respondent, vs. Mm.
Logan, appellant, G. T.- Treadgold for
appellant and C. It. Wade for the re
spondent; Ruth A. Stanley, respon
dent, vs. Geo. P. Topping, adminis
rator of the estate of Harry Nielson
et al, appellants, E. D. Sperry for re
spondent and G. T. Treadgold for ap
pellants; Fred N. Perkins, appellant,
vs. Ida M. Perkins, respondent, G. T.
Treadgold for appellant and Geo. P.
Topping for respondent; John Niel
son, appellant, vs. John McNiel, ro
spondant, G. T. Treadgold for the ap
pelant and F. J. Fecney for respon
dant. Among tho other cases of general
interest in tho Supreme court, the
Oregon Avenue case was argued by
Attorneys Feeney and Treadgold on
the 12th of May, and n decision may
lie expected almost nny time now.
Tho caso of tho Cody Lumber Co. vs.
Coach, Carey, et al., is pending, but
has not yet been set for trial in tho
THREE NEW MEN FOR
THE BANDON SCHOOLS.
Throo new men have been elected
to teaching positions in the Bandon
Public Schools. Proftjssor J. O. Er
vin, of Philomath College, will teach
Science in tho High school. Prof. Er
vin is also a Manual Training teacher
of wide experience nnd it is hoped
that a way may bo found to start
Manual training in Bandon next fall.
Professor Henry of Mississippi has
be neeleeted to High school work and
will have chargo of tho Commercial
department as well. Professor Hen
ry has nlso had several years exepr
ience in coaching athletics and will
be a decided help in that direction
here. Professor Van Vleet of Cali
fornia has been elected to Principal
ship of the Eighth grade, the addi
tion of these three men to the teach
ing corps, with SupU Hopkins, should
make next year tho best in thu his
tory of our schools. Tho loss of Miits
Ritchie, Profeaor Watklns, Mr. Nich
nls and several other teachers, all of
whom wero re-elected, is a cause of
regret to tho patron of tho ncIiooIm.
All aro going to places of doaorvnd
promotion in tho way of belter Wil
li lien mid opportunities for lulviinvo
ini'iit. "Tho Third DDiu-fo" ii-o
lMhti mim swwJiui'ti. M U'
Own) TiiMUti BatorJay utglu.
Tim Ml ttoiuii
fUmm rull hjji
STATE IMMIGRATION AGENT
IS .ASKING .FOR ..EXHIBITS
FROM EVERY COUNTY
C. C. Chapman of Portland, state
immigration agent, is sending out
a call to the people of the state to
assisting in furnishing exhibits for
Eastern land shows and state fairs.
Anyone desirous of helping in this
work should address him at the Com
mercial Club Building, Portland.
Following is a copy of the letter
being sent out:
"Oregon will be called upon fre
quently this fall to furnish cxhibitb
for Eastern land shows, state fairs,
arid for traveling exhibit cars. A
high standard was set last year with
our exhibits they wero first every
whore. In order to maintain this es
tablished reputation it will bo nec
essary that your progressive grow
ers keep in mind the importance of
saving samples. Will you help us
to secure good specimens by notify
ing the growers of the necessity, nnd
by giving this local publicity. We
will strictly adhere to the former
policy of labeling all samples in the
nunio of tho County and Grower.
Credit will bo justly distributed."
FOREST FIRES AFFECT ,
STREAM FLOW IN IDAHO.
Residents of Wallace, Idaho, now
claim that results of the disastrous
forest fires in northern Idaho in 1910
aro boing made evident jn tho changed
flow from the watershed then burn
ed over, which furnishes tho water
supply of the city. This basin in
cluded an area of aproximately two
thousand acres and was formerly
well timebred with trees from 50 to
200 years old. These wero'almost to
tally destroyed by the fires of 1910.
From this watershed the city gets
its supply not only for domestic pur
poses, but also for the development
of electricity for power and light, so
that tho maintenance of a consider
able flow is essential to the city.
It is stated that before the fires
tho (low of the stream at its lowest
stages waa never below one thou
sand minor'sMnches, the unit of meas
urement which has been used. But
since the fiijs the records show that
the minimum flow lias fallen to about
250 minerfs inches, ami it is now nec
essary, foij, the company which fur
nishes water, Tight and power to ex
pend a considerable amount of money
each year in developing power from
steam and to use a considerable part
of this power in pumping water. Ro
cords of tho weather bureau at Wal
lace show that tho precipitation for
the years since tho firo has been
about normal for the region This
seems to demonstrate- that the un
evenness of the flow must be due to
the distruction of the foi est cover of
the watershed and not to any change
in climate or precipitation.
In view of tho situation, the gov
ernment forest servico has under
taken to reforest tho denuded water
shed. Somo planting has already
been done and evontuallj all of the
watershed which is included within
national forest boundaries is to be
reforested. Tho experts of tho de
partment point out that the plant
ing will probably have no immed
iate effect, yet it should influence
run-off as soon as forest conditions
aro rostored, and re-establish event
ually a more stable etream-llow.
PUT OUT A FLAG OR
Tomorrow In Decoration Day and
every luidihuico and himlno liouvo in
tho city aliould flout a ling In romuiii.
bronco of Ihoio who gov their llvo
for tholr n try. nnd In honor of (ho
fuw !.! cnbltdn. u.lw. .Ill)
" ' v
dm ltiillMljll of ltv Uy, wlttl
fMBMMu ins mmimuBif Hi Hit Jlo.
jmytMM iwlumim 1W Gauiy Mar i
"jo, to aim MMuUttnJ U tmlmm-
WMWMW MMUUStl Hi nimtUm l it
ORF-fJON SUPREME COURT RE
VERSES RULING OF LOWER
COURT AND ORDERS A RE
TRIAL. The Oregon Supreme Court last
Tuesday reversed tho conviction of
J. S. Barton of Coquillo and ordered
a new trial.
A? Salem, dispatch tn the Coos Bay
Times states that "because Prosecu
tor Liljeqvist commented upon evi
dence which the court had ordered
excluded and because tho court re
fused to give instructions asked for
by the defense, the Supreme court
.reversed tho Circuit court of Coos
county in the case of Jesse S. Barton,
convicted of assault upon Miss Madge
Yoakum. During tho trial Prosecu
tor Liljeqvist sought to introduco evi
dence to show the reputation of Miss
Yoakum. Tho court excluded this
and the prosecutor then stated to tho
jury what ho intended to show by the
evidence. Prior to the indictment of
Barton, a petition of citizens of Co
quillo, deploring the moral condi
tions in Coquillo and calling atten
tion to Barton's case, was addressed
to the grand jury. The Supremo
courj. held this showed a strong sen
timent against liarton ana the court
shou)d have instructed the jury not to
bo guided by sentiment."
.''The Barto n case was submitted to
the Supreme court about a month
ago. C. F. McNight and Judge Sper
ry were attorneys for .Barton and Dis
trict Attorney LjljeqviGt had charge
of the prosecution, but in submitting
the case to tho Supremo court, Mr.
Liljeqvist had a Salem attorney ar
gue it for him.
Tho Barton case caused consider
able of a stir in Coquillo, because of
tho prominence of tho principals in
the case. Barton represented Coos
county in tho last legislature. He
was indicted on charges preferred by
Miss Yoakum, an employe in his of
fice, with attempting to assault her
in the vault of tho abstract office at
POLITICIANS WOULD MUZ
ZLE THE SA'ITE PRESS.
Salem, Or., May 28. The Anti-Libel
league of Portland has sent Sec
retary of State Olcott a copy of a pro
posed initiativcm easure "regulating
newspapers an.l tho publication' of
nothing lint tho truth."
The proposed measure requires a
newspaper, when tho truth of an ar
ticle it has published is questioned, to
publish In tho same positiion and with
a similar heading a statement from
the person complaining giving his
version of the case. This statement
is to be mado under oath. If n news
paper should refuse to publish such
a statement it would be subject to a
fine' of $1,000.
It is provided in tho measure that
whoever contributes -a statement, al
legation or news item to a newspaper
knowing such item to be false, is sub
ject to a fine of $500 or imprison
ment. Another section provides that nny
newspaper company, editor or other
representative of a paper who at
tempts to improperly influence any
public official for or against any pub
lic measure by threats of publication
of articles derogatory to such ofilcial
shall be subject to a fine of $1000 or
RARE MUSICAL TREAT BY
MRS. GEISENDORFER PUPILS
One of the best musical treats tho
peoplo of Bandon have enjoyed for
a long limo wan tho recital at tho K.
of P. hall Wednesday night, given by
tho mumc pupila of Mm. Geo, GoIh-
ondoiTor, iuhUUmI by u qimifulie
toinpotd of Mr. Tower, Mr. Hug-
gurly, Mr. Ktrituhul, mid Mr. Joluw
.....i ti.. if... ..... i
"""" r' HWH7 I
UlH.IIWH'f With M Vlollll Willi. Al-OIlt
tik Invitation wort) imul nnd from
lit" HiMHiuiyti ut Iho iHidhiMKO It
uwjU mwin Diut wmmu of ilium
awjuj. Th imvH iwfanml
UMr mmfif mtm b wuh
ELEVEN WILL GRADUATE
FROM BANDON SCHOOL
Eleven students, nine girls and two
' oys, will graduate from the Bandon
High School next week. They are
Bessie May Jensen, Estelle Jose
phine Stolz, Frederick Jackson Har
vey, Pearl Angelin Craine, Edith
Mac Lowry, Velma Elinor Klcpfcr,
Esther Josephine Solve, Lucilo I.u
ella M arson, Louise Virginia Clausen,
Jesse Lcstle Sparks and Louise
The baccalaureate sermon -will be
delivered next Sunday evening at the
High School assembly room by Rev.
C. Mayno Knight.
The Class Diy exercises will be
given Tuesday evening, June 2nd,'
and the Commencement Address
will be delivered Wednesday even
ing, June 3rd, by E. D. Ressler, M.
D. , of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege. Both the Class Day exercises
end the Commencement Address will
be given in tho High School assembly
PROFESSOR E. Ii. FITTS OF ORE
GON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGI
WILL LECTURE .IN BANDON
ON THAT DATE.
Next week will bo Dairymen!
Week in Coos county and Prof. E. B
Fitts of the Dairy Extension Depart
incut of tho Agricultural college will
bo in the county all week, delivering
lectures nt vnrioun piontn In' the coun
ty. He will lecture in Bandon Friilaj
and we hope to be able to give tin
hour and the place in Tuesdays issui
of the Recorder.
Jay L. Smith, the Coos countj
dairy inspector for the state agricul
tural college, is in Bandon today ar
Every dairyman and everybody
interested in dairying should make
it a point to nttend this meeting ih
it will afford a rare opportunity for
them to gain some expert know
ledge along this line. I
OREGON DAIRY RECORDS
Oregon Agricultural College, Cor
vallis, May 28. The supremacy of
Oregon as a dairy ctato has fre
quently been asserted by the dairy de
partment of the Agricultural Collegr
and is rapidly being verified by test;
and records made in certain parts of
the state. Tho number of cows ofany
breed in Oregon is relatively small
in comparison with the number in the
United States, yet the number of cowt
in the Jersey breed that have made
noteworthy records is a very large
porcontngo of tho number in the whole
Of 1(5 Jcrsoy cows in the United
States that have produced above 900
pounds of butter in one year, four of
them, or 25 percent are in Oregon. Of
.10 that have produced to exceed 800
pounds, 0 cows, 20 percent, aro Or
egon cows, ur 105 that produced
to exceed 700 pounds' of butter within
a year, M, almost 14 per cent, arc
Oregon cows. While the 5 cows that
have produced 1000 pounds or more
of butter during a year's tost are out
side of Oregon, this stato has one
cow that fell hut 7.1 ounces short of
Although there nro more than (!C
breedorH of pure bred Jerceyn in the
stato not many of them have oyer
carried on testing. There aro but 14
now doing advanced registry work, 'I
having dropped out temporarily. Thl
I n very poor showing, mid yot it
lias proved that Orogon dairy condl
(loon are uneijtmlct! olKowhoro.
BANDON HTOIIKH WILL
CLOHE J'OK MHDIITTIMK,
lliimloi) hiikiiiu moil luiyi. Imidji
unlit'd to iilojry llitdr Urm tumoirew
timn 10 u m. Ut fi U. IH., MWl Him
liuvo uujfiitiiiJy HUtm lu tj m 'Pm
it it Hil mi XMr aJtjjlj may J4
wifli lU, (I A 111 ttkuurtiv Um
lum iIm' f f
BISHOP CHARLES SCADDING
DIED AT HIS PORTLAND HOME
WEDNESDAY MORNING. WAS
WELL KNOWN HERE.
Rev. Wm. Ilorsfall received a tele
gram Wednesday announcing' the
death of Bishop Scndding at his Port
land home early Wednesday morning.
Tlie news came as a great shock to
tho many friends of the Bishop here,
and while it was known that lie wan
not in the best of health it was' not
that his illness was so serious.
Bishop Scadding owned a summer
cottage on the beach hero and ho and
Mrs. Scadding spent part of each sum
mer here, nnd had intended to spend
considerable time here this summer.
Last Monday Mrs. Ilorsfall receiv
ed a letter from Mrs. Scadding, in
which the latter said "the Bishop
came home from the last meeting of
the convention of tho Episcopal church
with a high fever and is being kept
in bed for a few days, lie is real
ly quite sick and the rest will not
hurt him." Mrs. Scadding also stat
ed that as soon as ho was better they
would come to their Bandon cottage
for a rest. This was all that was
known of his condition until tho tele
gram came Wednesday.
Bishop Scadding was 511 years old
and was third Episcopal Bishop of
the Diocecc of Oregon. He was 'con
secrated at Emmanuel Church, La
Grange, 111., early in 1900, ami wan
assigned to Oregon, coming to th'w
utato in October, 1900. He met-witR"'-marked
success in his work here and
had the pleasure of seeing the mem
bership of his church almost doub
led in the eight years ho has been
here. Bishop Scadding had no chil
dren. Ho leaves a wife and one
brother, who is nn Episcopal divino
TRESTLE WORK ON RAIL
ROAD TO START SOON.
The Eugene Guard says: "Trostlo
work on the Willamette-Pacific rail
road between tho Siuslaw nnd Coos
Bay will begin within tho next !I0
days according to Thomas Dixon, sup
erintendent of tho firm of McArlhur,
Perks & Co., contractors on tho Wil
lamette Pacific, who returned this
week from a trip of inspection on tho
line. Tho trecstlo work is an impor
tant factor in tho construction of this
lino along tho cosat lakes, with their
wide arms and valleys. All the grad
ing and tunneling is hoped to havo
finished by the first of the year stat
ed Mr. Dixon. Ho reported that
gangs of men were working in both
.lids of tunnel No. 3, which is threw
miles south of tho Siuslaw. Both
rids of tunnel No. Itito being work
ed, ."Ms miles south of the Siuslaw.
No. D near the isthmus between Five
Mile lake and Ton Mile lake, is being
worked from the north end. Tunnel
No. (! at tho divide between Five Milo
lake and the Umpqua river, lias been
worked fiOO feet on tho north end. In
tunnel 7, which is 4200 foot long,2200
feet lias been drilled from tho north
end, and 24.') feet of this has lice i
dono in tho last month. .Gangs an
now working on tho approachos to
tunnels 8 and 9. There is a total of
twenly-fivo camps along the lino lie
tween Mnpleton and Coot Bay, which
employ 1200 men. Mnny of tho sub
-antractiiig companio havo floutiiif
camps, which coninU of building
constructed on nift of log. Tliuh.
onnpB aro moved along on 'tho laki .
wherever needed. . .The Gouloy-Poi
tor Co. Iihm a cMinp on tho ixlhimi
which comprlKo a dining roon.,
jlfopiiitf room, oflieoa, ,niiniitiMir,,
and worohouM). At till ctmp aru lifiu
employou. OojiwihHgou lira have
u HoiiUhk wimp H'ul imi cuinpn iu
liiUonml on the lk by iluwr
Co., who mvv tlit ti.Htnmi hutm
UjniiuJ Me. 1 uiul MHi4MU4d iiml tin
viilnUy ut I.Uftoif "
nm1 Ummt txrfwkt0 At i
lriMtffttM l Ut lv (wmmUiji. ...
Utt) trtJMlwJ UltHiM.