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About Coquille herald. (Coquille, Coos County, Or.) 1905-1917 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1912)
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FOR THE SCHOOLGIRL.
N atty I» Thie Suit.
EVENTS OF THE PAST WEEK
Call on us for Apple P a p e r
and see us before you dis
pose of your Apples
Transpiring in Oregon Boiled
Down to Least Number of
Lines and Yet Make the
Nosier Sc Norton
Phone H om e 111
Farm ers 4 83
Roseburg-Myrtle Point Auto Line
J. L. LAIRD, Proprietor
T,eaves Mrytle Point daily a t 7 o ’clock
a. in. Arrives at Roseburg at 2 o’clock
Leaves Roseburg daily a t 7 a. m., ar
riving at Myrtle Point at 2 o’clock.
Special rigs for parties a t any tim e.
S ta g e R u n n in g in C o n n ec tio n
Carrying United States Mail and Passengers’ Baggage
Office at Laird’u Livery Barn, Myrtle Point
Home Telephone 461
Farm ers Telephone 156
BELTED SCHOOL COAT.
Good Work at The Herald Office
ENTIRE YEAR OF 1913
BALANCE OF THIS YEAR
Regular Price is $5.00,
Send us your Subscription
The Evening Telegram is progressive ami independent.
Prints its news without fear or bias. I t’s the only Port
land afternoon paper with full Associated Press service.
I t’s local news is the best. The W oman’s and Sporting
pages t re uucqiialed. Saturday e lition is extra size ami
contains a superior four page colored comic supplement.
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A Merry Christmas
W that Boy of Yours!
Your boy’s Christmas will be the
happiest ever, if yon will send
1HE HOYS' MAGAZINE.
: t is a 1/1 ft that lust* II w hoU yea r
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have. Clean, inspiring storms
written by such noted boy*’an-
thoi.au* II tilth fend oxter. Kyorct t
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pertoienta «lev. tod to Klee Ml.
Scouts o i
America,Stamp«ami < ’nine Til k
WALTER CAMP S to X T O U sal
»i»i.... .„them,on * . i r . i i s r & ' j
read, "Flfi v W’n . r.i
*n«lne. Tbi« «.n ine
lions a minute larger
•ne dry battery. Safe;
Ladies! Save Money and Keep in
Style by Reading McCall’*
Magazine and Using McCall Pattern*
McCall’s M a c a iin e w ill
e lp you dress styl
MSCALIS MAGAZINE h ishly
at a m oderate
expense by k e e p i n g
you p o s t e d on tho
latest f a s h i o n s In
clothes an d hats. 60
New Fashion D esigns
In each issue. Also
v aluable inform ation
on all hom o and p er
sonal m atters. Only
6(>c a year. Including
a /re o pattern . Sub
scribe today or send
for free sam ple copy.
McCall Pattern will enable you to m ake In your
" ' m i hom e, w ith y o u ro w n hands, c lothing for
yourself am i ch ild re n w hich w ill be perfect
In stylo am t tit. P rice—none high er tb a n J 5
cents. Sem i for free P a ttern C atalogue. ^
We Will Giv* Yoa tine Present* for gettin g Sllb-
s< O ptions am ong your friends. Send for free
Prem ium C atalogue am i Cash Prixo Offer.
THE M» CALL COMPANY. 239 la 249 Wex 37th Si.. NEW YORK
•nay to operate. A
C H IC H . E TU S I’. T DIAMO*!»
E R 3 URANI»
F IL L a S
T U K R O Y S ' ÀI A d A Z ï .Y JP a t a l l ».eira »fam i*, / o r a roi<u
Belted coats are very fashionable
this season, ami there is somethin-;
comfortable and informal about the
new loose, belted school coats.
Little girls adore them, as they are
especially fond of huge patch pockets,
in which their bauds may be th ru st
lu the cut there is shown a belted
coat made of tan worsted tliut is worn
with a skirt of tan and brown mixture.
The hat is of brown velours, with a
shirred white ribbon band, and the tan
leather boots huve buttoned tops of
W inter Fabrics Savor of Upholstery
New fabrics are the fascination of
the hour to every woman, and they are
being shown in such gorgeous tints utid
weaves, especially in brocades, that
winter gowns promise to savor more
of the upholstery departm ents than
dress silks. Some which are newly im
ported in silks and have quite omitted
the freakish element are oriental bro
cades and Persian crapes. Fortunate,
indeed, will the woman he who pro
cures one of these dainty makes for her
evening gown of the winter. These
silks are soft and clinging, as the mode
dictates, and in tlie oriental brocades
the pattern is merely indicated by the
weave, but not by a different color
The Persian crape is in a two tone ef
feet One in blue and grayish green is
odd and very lovely. It costs $3 a yard.
The other kind is $2.50. In red this
6hows the oriental dye, which can nev
er be brought out iu this color in on
imitatiou. Taurlokouy crape is $4 a
yard aud is very wide. It is satin tin
is bed on one side.
Pressing Plaited Skirte.
Now that plaited skirts are creeping
back to the realm of fashion women
who like to attend to their own clothes
will wnut to know Just how to go
about keeping them well pressed aud
in good condition.
First of nil, you must baste the plaits
In place Just as they were when the
skirt was new. ltun a line of basting
on the outside edge of each plait the
full length, catching It down firmly to
the m aterial underneath. Lay it over
the Ironing board wrong side out,
place a damp cloth over the plaits and
press w’lth a hot iron uutil the damp
cloth is dry.
Allow the basting threads to remain
In the skirt after it is pressed for sev
eral hours. Then remove them, and
your skirts will keep their shape aud
look nicer for a long time.
This same rule applies to all plaited
Newer than the little i>outoiinlere of
silk or satin rosebuds, lilies of the
valley or forgetmenots and their fo
liage Is the fad of embroidering the
little nosegay directly upon the satin
or silk lapel of the tailor made coat.
The embroidery Is done in tlie raised
manner and is made so very prominent
that at first glance it looks as though
the flowers and leaves represented In
their natural hues were detachable
yt.irs known as Best, Safest. Always ReNA.._
SOLO BO DRIGGISIS LVIRIMHUP
Mrs. Olive S Knrigbt. a Salem
suffrage leader, was the first Ore
gon woman to register.
Albany is to have a new $25,000
theater building, the work on which
will begin about New Years.
All records for prices on Bartlett
pears were broken when A. C. Allen
of the Hollywood orchrads, Medford
sold a carload at Des Moines. Ia.
for six dollars a box.
The Portland Kqual Suffrage
league spent $2,9 11.70 m behalf of
the suffrage campaign, according
to statement filed by Anne Bryce
Woodruff, treasurer of the league.
Delos R. Mill, bauker, retired
merebaut aud ex mayor of Ashland,
died at that place at the age of 77
years. He was a prominent mem
ber in various Masonic bodies there.
Newburg is having a series of
mysterious fires, several buildiugs
having been destroyed in which
no fires had been left by the occu
pants, aud two buildings were un
Frank Glenn, a local hide buyer
of Yale reports that the coyote is
fast becomiug a thing of the past in
that locality and states it is only a
matter of a few years until the howl
of the coyote will be a rare thing
The women of Hood River are
quite active over the coming elec
tion for mayor, owing to the resig
nation of R. W. I’ ratt, aud they will
probably have a ticket in the field
supported by many of the promin
Three apples, of the King variety
each weighing over a pound and
altogether weighing a fraction of an
ounce less than lour pounds, were
raised by A. F. Clapper of Salem.
One ot the apples weighed r pound
7J$ ounces and measured 13)4 in.
John Flock of Prairie City sold
during this season 11,381 lbs., of
honey, the product of his 100 colo
nies of bees which lie keeps on his
lot in town, and which netted him
nearly $1,200. Mr. F’ lock is a practi
cal bee man and says bee culture
will pay a good profit on the small
investment required in the business
The apple crop of the Lownsdale
Orchard Company, La Fayette, will
be light this year.
Ten cars of
choice and fancy pack have been
shipped aud the balance has prac
tically been sold to the La Fayette
apple dryers. The full output of
the orchards is estimated at from
50,000 to 60,000 boxes.
No state fair will he held in Ore
gon in 1915, if a resolution adopted
by the Legislative committee of the
Oregon Pure Bred Stock Associa
tion prevails at the coming session
of the State Legislature, which will
he asked to appropriate $150,000
for special premiums for Oregon
cattle at the world’s fair at San
Francisco. It was urged that Wash
ington and Idaho have no state
fairs iu 1915, but that the usual ap
propriatiou and efforts be given to
make creditable representation in
They say if you throw a string of
pearls over your shoulder on the
stroke of inidiiight it will form the
crest of the nobleman your father
is going to buy for you eventually.
There's no fool like an old fool
except the iool girl who marries him.
One renovates her window shades
that have become cracked and broken
by laying them flat on the floor and
painting them with ordinary oil paint
bought at any hardw are store in small
cans. One side is painted and let to
dry thoroughly before the other side
is touched. This treatm ent preserves
the shades and maYes them last for
P O L K ’S'
First-class far'» only
Up freight, per ton
OREGON and W ASHINGTON
0 Business Directory
A Directory of each City, Town and
Village, giving descriptive sketch of
each place, location, population, tele
graph. shipping and* banking point;
also Classified Directory, com piled by
business and profession.
K. L. PO LK * CO., RKATTLR
Sudden & Christiansen
Agent», San Francisco, C alifornia
NOSLER & NORTON
Agent», C oquille, O regon
PROFITS OF THE FARM
VALUE OF RURAL LIFE
By performing autopsy a doctor
Steuogiaj hy ana typewmiug for
bi’|x?s to secure inside infotmation. business aud provisional men expe-
______ t > | ______
ditiously transacted at the Herald
office. All work entrusted to us
A mortgage ou you. property is a
A woman speaker
an Iowa rur sign ot prosperity -to the mortgage
pay the printer ?
al conference uttered a significant
truth when she stated that could
R. Í .SHIRE. V .-P n s .
farmers he induced to spend as A J. SHERWOOD S r...
L. H. HA2AR0, Ctlklsr
much money in improving oondi- j
tions under which they live on the \
farm as they spend when they leave-
tbe farm and move into town, the
op C O Ç U IL a L a B , O R E G O N .
townward trend of rural population
would cease aud farm living condi
tions would be infinitely improved
says Farm aud Home. The pop
Sosf* •( Director».
ulation of the small middle west
National ßank o Comuierce, New York < i
R .O . Peinent,
A. J. Sherwood,
ern town is largely made up of farm
T,. H. Hazurd, Orooker Wnolworth N’lBank. San K r.i »>
K. K. Shine. Kir»t Nat’l Itark ot Portland. l ’nrtl.L,
ers and laud owners who have
moved in to spend their declining
« « « * «««♦ ***** * * * *
years at ease, or to at cure better j M H t l l H «««« M M e E f t M t E k C
R. S. K nowlton , President
G eo . A. R obinson , Vice-Pres. T
educational aud social advantages *
R. H. M ast , Cashier.
for tbeir families.
The retired farmer is frequently
an undesirable town citizen. He is *
rarely satified with town life, is not
able to content himself witu town
business and so divides bis exist Ï
ence in au uneasy sort of way be
tween the farm aDd his village 1
Opened for Busines March. 1 9 0 9
home without being of marked ben
efit to either. When be moves to 2
c o rr espo n den ts :
town he is not adverse to spendiug K
Ladd & Tilton Bank, Portland F irst National Bank, San Francisco
National Park, New York
F irst T rust & Savings, Coos Bay
110,000 or $12,000 in building a
.confTortahlo home, with all the con
* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * •* * * * ■
veniences aud cornfoi ts which inven
tion has made possible.
‘ ô-ïè-ta ivcjH öss-irScv-r*
Could he be induced to Bpend
E D W ITH W IRELESS
half this in remodeling his farm
bouse, installing beating and light
ing devices, running water, labor
suving machinery iu the kitchen,
ALW AYS ON TIM E
and in improving and beautifying
conditions out of doors, he would
November 2, 9,10, 23, 30
secure infinitely better results
would make farm living conditions
attractive rather than repugnant to
November 5, 12, 19, 2G
bis family and provide surroundings
PAUL L. STEP LING, Agent
Phone Main 181
in which he could spend a contend
ed lather than a dissatitied old Ob = 3 =^
age. Best of all be would he a bet
ter citizen because his policy would
tend toward the up-building of
F red V on P e g e rt
C. I. Kim e
country conditions Improved roads
and the automobile hive solved
the age-old problem of farm isola
F I R S T N A T IO N A L B A N K
T r a n n a c tö a G e n e r a l B a n k in g B u s in e s s
From Portland 9 A. M.
From Coos Bay
KIME & VON PEGERT
Not Long Enough
A kindergarten teacher tells thii
joke on herself: She had been very
strict iu requiring written excuses
from the mothers in case of absence.
The morning of the big snow
storm only a few of the babies
made their appearance. The next
day they all came with written ex
cuses except oue tot named Jamie.
asked for his he laid: " I
fordot it.” He was cautioued to
bring it the next day.
motEher was quite disgusted.
seemed to her that any one with
the slightest pretension to gray mat
ter ought to know the reason for
his absence. The next morning
her little scholar arrived all rosy
with the cold, and hauded the
teacher his excuse. It read:
"D ear Miss C — : Little Jam ie’s
legs are fourteen inches long. The
snow was two feet deep. Very tru
‘‘ Mrs. F ."
S H O P
G e n e r a l Klacksmithing.
W agon Making, Machine
W ork, P attern Making and
Casting, Automobile Work
T.” c PKH H U N D R E D
J. H .
Phone M ain 243
O E R D IN G
CO Q U ILLE, O R EG O N
Not a Matter of Choice
Two little girls were coming home
from school, wheu one commenced
to tease the other.
” 1 d( n’ t care,"said Mabel. "You
are only an adopted child. Yonr
father and mother are not really
“ I don’ t care either,” retorted
Grace. ‘ My papa and mamma picked
Yours had to. take you just as
Regular as the Clock
First-class fare only.
Up freight, per ton
E. & E. T. Kruse
24 C alifornia S treet, San Francisco
F o r Reservation»
NOSLER & NORTON
A gents, C oquille, O regon
Theo. Bergman Shoe Mfg.Co.
M anufacturers of
The Celebrated Rergmann Shoe
The Strongest and Nearest Water
Proof shoe made for loggers, miners
prospectors and mill men.
21 Thurman Street
P ortland ,
O b «< jon .
N o .»
The innocent prisoner is freed
by a jury of his neighbors. The
verdict of your neighbors who
have examined the Stickney Engine is that it will free
you of future troubles if you buy one.
Nosier & Norton
NOSLER & NORTON
H H a a a a
C L E A N L IN E S S
Is an important factor
in a Grocery Business
of the first class. We
make a point of abso
lute cleanliness in the
store and in the stock
TRY VIM FLO UR
D r a n e 's S t o r e .