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About Semi-weekly Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 1910-1915 | View This Issue
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City Hall X
SEMI -WEEKLY c
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BANDON, OREGON, SEPTEMBER 11, 1914.
Joe Coach mid John Herron have
filed notices of appeal to tho Circuit
Court In the cases of the cases of the
City of Bandon vs. Coach and Herron,
charging them with Riving liquor to
minors nnd for which they were con
victed in municipal court last Sat
Coach was fined $200 and Herron
They opertae the Club saloon and
it is reported that the council would
revoke their license in the event the
men appealed tho case. The council
does not meet until next Wednesday
niirht, Sept. 10, unless a special meet
ing is called, and it is intimated that
this may be done.
Tho outcome of the case will watch
ed with interest by Bandon citizens
F. If .POOLE BUYS MILLER
STORE AT POUT ORFORD
P. H. Poole, formerly of this city,
and John McKcnzic have bought the
geenral merchandise store of John
Miller at Port Orford and will begin
taking stock about Monday or Tues
day. Mr. Poole is in Bandon this
week arranging some business matters
but expects to return to Port Orford
tomorrow to take up his now occu
pation as merchant.
PASSES EXAMINATION AS
Tom Laird was at Newport in July
whore he took the examination before
tho State Board of Pharmacy as an
assistant pharmacist, and on Wed
nesdy of this week reccjved tho re
turns from his examination, he hav
ing pascd with a good grade, and has
received his certificate. He now has
another examination to pass, and if
ho is successful in that ho will be a
regular registered pharmacist for
the sUito of Oregon. Tom is an in
dustrious young man and his friends
here will bo glad to hear of his suc
cess. Perils of Pauline.
A sensational picture at the Grand.
Among tho thrills in this great story
is an adventure in thee louds in a
baloon. Pearl White as the heroine
is considered the nerviest moving pic
ture actress in the United States to
day and in this picture she certainly
Bustnins that reputation. Don't fail
to fpq this special at the Grand Sat
urday night, Sept. 12.
SECRET OF GOOD BREAD.
Flour Should Be Aged In a Dry, Well
Here is u secret that many house
wives do not know and even some pro
fesslounl bakers do not understand
Flour hhould be kept In a dry. well
ventilated place. The tempi'intur
should be about 70.
To make good bread Hour should Ik
aged-thnt Is. It should be kept drj
and preferably where the air run reach
It. Some persons warm a stuk of
flour and think (bat this will dry mil
go It, but such treatment does int
rvucli tho middle of the Hour.
Experiment show that when Hour In
aged properly there In a slight lew of
moisture, but the Hour will absorb
more water. In one text a freshly
ground sack of Hour after sixty day .
. ..... ... ... l.-l.A '
ioii a jinn over one poiiuu in wcikik.
but It gullied no much In aliHiirplioii
ttat It lusdu n gnlu ot several pound
Ui wwlglit of dough over (hi) original
wt'lgliU Tim glutei) wilted U (hi llf
of lb dour. uUo become morn Hun In,
mi flm Hour grown whiter
Tbtw U no inter way fur (Im hiiu
Vrpr ha ii Id bwi a barrel nr wirt f
Hour whew II be ilr nnd oted
lu fh Mir Mini wU In Ui'ji ii ijii'jDiliy
ot flour lfud m niidy for wo.mfi
AT GRAND THEATRE
W. C. Sellmer has removed the old
Proccnium arch at the Grand theatre
and has installed two massive Doric
pillars so that the screen
can be placed on the extreme rear of
the stage. It has also been elevated
a foot, thus giving an excellent view
of the pictures from tho front seats
ns well as from tho rear.
Tho now pillars were installed by
Chris Boetchor and were turned out
at the Acme planing mill.
BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS
The latent installment of "Tho Ad
ventures of Pauline" at the Grand
Monday, Sept. 14.
E. W' Shelter returned on the
Breakwater from a business trip to
The Speedwell will sail tomorrow
from Coos Bay for San. Francisco San
Pedro and San Diego. She will re
turn here next trip.
Tho Tillamook arrived fromm Port
land this afternoon with a large car
go of frieght.
The Grand has made another im
provement for tho benefit of its many
patrons. Wonder if you will notice it.
The Elizabeth sailed at 3 o'clock
this after noon with a full corga of
lumber and a largo list of passengers.
A. D. Andrews, representing the
San Francisco Tailors, was in the city
for a few days, and left today for
Myrlle"P6int where ho will visit
friends for a few days.
Vitagraph's three reel Broadway
star feature "Lost in Mid Ocean" is
a bear of a film, At the Grand Sun
Alfred Garfield went over to Coos
Bay today to drive home his iew 1915
Studebakcr which came in on the
Tho West Shoro Oil company is
putting in some now machinery
which was taken down yesterday. Tho
oil prospects are getting better every
day for a good flow in the near fu
Mrs. C. A. Smith of Haro is vis
iting at the C. M. Spencer home in
Mrs. M. F. Shoemaker will return
to Oakland, Calif., on the next Eliz
abeth after having been here for
3omc time visiting her father, Mr.
Smith, who hns been very ill.
Won of an Old Tim Writer.
"'High among unconventional writers
stands William Pryiiue, a London jour
nalist lu the days when there were no
Journals, days when a bulky pamphlet
took the place of a letter to one's fa
vorite newspaper. Pryiiue published
about "00 of such pamphlets and is
said to biiTC averaged a sheet of print
h day throughout III life. And he
worked In a quilt cap coming over Ills
eyes to shield them from the light, mid
stuck at bis table all dhy, being nerved
with a roll and u pot of beer every
three hours. And he reaped the re
ward of bis literary efforts lu the
branding and pillory aud ear cropping
that every political writer risked In
Honesty In Oolf.
Tho sooner a boy, or a man for that
matter, learns to live up to the motto
"Honesty Is the best policy" lu golf,
as In other things, the better for lilm
There Is no game which gives a com
petitor a better opportunity to cheat.
Hut for that very reason there l uo
game lu which the cheat, when tfls
covered, as It usually la sooner or Inter,
In looked upon with greuter contempt.
Francis Ouluiut In Kt. Nicholas,
"You must atop worrying mid isko
liollduy," mild tlw ubv pmi'iJlluiwr.
MM dear dor-fur." rfplM (Im IrrlU
bio pulJl'lll, "If f could gff my affaire
Hid) u aliupo luu would pom 1 1 in w o
uu holiday I'll l o relUM flrnf
WouHu'l nv(4 uuv,"ml)it4nu rJjiJulvu,
Late War Bulletins
(By long distance phone from the
Coos Bay Times) .
Washington, D. C, Sept. 11 Secret
advices say that the Germans held
their own in today's fighting around
Paris', capturing 50 guns and several
thousand prisoners, but the right
wing of tho Germans is retiring be
fore an exceedingly strong army of
the allies, which greatly outnumbers
the German forces.
Paris, Sept. 11 Tho center and
right wlhg of the German army in
France are retreating beforo the allies
and the Germans have retired -10 or
50 miles in all. The battle front ex
tends over a distance of 225 milca
and with five days of continued fight
ing makes it tho greatest battle in
"LOST IN MID-OCEAN" IS AN
OTHER VITAGRAPH TRIUMPH
Another Vitagrcph photoplay mas
terpiece entitled, "Lost in Mid Ocean"
will be shown at the Grand theatre
next Sunday, September 13. Tho play
is full of stirring action and thrilling
situation. It is in threo parts. Fol
lowng is a synopsis:
At the Embassy ball, Lconn, daugh-.
ter of Mr. Bryce, meets Tagisha, a
wealthy Japanese. He becomes in-
fatuated with her, but she rcfuses.i"GUOttomo 0f the pasengers, but Lc
his advances. Mr. Bryce dies from
grief and worry over financial trou
bles, and Tagisha employs a spy to
follow Leona, who, left destitute, be
comes a model for Richard Manley,
an artist Later she marries the ar
tist and they go on their honeymoon
to Japan, visiting Richard's friend,
Harold Marsden, Concul to Tokio. Ta
gisha, after an unsuccessful attempt
to atab Richard, follows them to Jap
an. As they are about -to return to
America on tho steamer "Americus"
Tagisha, by a clever ruse, succeeds
in kidnaping Leona.' Her husband
does not miss her, supposing her to he
in their" stateroom. Lconn, although
carefully guarded by Tagisha's spy
finally atracts the attention of a Jap
anese boy, throws him a Japanese
coat given her by Harold, with a note
appealing to whoever finds it to direct
the boy to the steamer "Americus."
The boy arrives after the steamer has
sailed. Harold sees him with the coat
reads tho note, and after a terrific
Important School Notice
To Parents nnd Pupils: At a recent Board meeting the following
changes were adopted, to take effect at the opening of school next
First, in tho High School the singlo session 'plan was adopted. Work
will begin at 8 A. M. and continue without interruption until 12:40,
when tho recitations for tho day will be over. Only those who have
work at 8:00 will come at that hour. At 8:10 study hours in the as
sembly will begin and the roll bo taken. All pupils will then remain
until 12 at which time all who have no other work will bo dismissed.
Only thoso who have recitations will stny until 12:40. A study period
from 1:30 to 3:00 will bo held each day and all studenta who are be
hind in their work will bo required to report for study during these
hours. All domostic sclencu work, sewing and all syecinl work will bo
given in tho ufternoon.
Second, in tho grades the hour for opening tho doors is changed
from 8:30 to 8:15 in tho morning. This timo has no value for school
purposes. A bell will ring iih usuul at 8:30, Another will ring lit 8:15
when nil children are admitted and ihu last Ml at five minutes to
nine us usual,
Tim liuurly co.oporutlon of nil parents mid pupils is ubked In I bono
change which ought l' ho u ilorMed gain In every wuy, Piironl
uro jukcil fn keep (heir children lit Imiuu until Ihu opening hours III
flu morning nnd at noon, Jm ucr liour Miimln!i!K l
'II. U JJQI'KJNfl, miwlylmlwl
St. Petersburg, Sept. 11 A dis
patch says the Germnns are cohcen
trating their forces in eastern Ger
many and are marching eastward.
Tho advance guard of the Russian
army is retreating beforet hem.
Washington, D. C, Sept. 11 -In tho
midst of the European war, Great
Britiun, Spain, France and China have
agreed to sign a peace treaty with the
United Stales. One effect would be
to prevent the United States being
drawn into the war suddenly. Ger
many, Russia and Japan have ex
pressed their willingness to sign a
Vienna, Sept. 11 The Austrian
army today practically annihilated
the Servian guard in eastern Aus
tria and, arc making strong advances
all long the line.
struggle with Tagisha, who is killed,
ho succeeds in rescuing Leona. She
sails on the following day aboard
"Tho jlikado," Hurold sending Rich
ard, on the "Americu.i," a wireless to
that effect. "The Mikado" strikes an
iccburg and is wrecked, with a loss of
many lives. "The Amerlcus" receives
a wireless call for help from the sink
ing steamer and goes to the rescue.
Richard, knowing that Leona is on
that steamer, is nearly frantic. The
"Americus" arrives in time to rcs-
ona is missing and Richard is fran
tic. Holding to a piece of wreckage
sho is picked up by Jap fishermen
and brough back to Japan in safety.
She notifies Harold of her rescue and
he sends word to Richard. But he has
left his old haunts, believing Leona
dead. She returns to America but
cannot locate her husband. After 0
years he comes hack and bcpk in the
paper an account of a strange woman
risking her life to sartT a picture
,aintcd by him. Ho decider, to vist
tho hosptal whore she has been taken
iiul ther-j he tnd Leona mee. f.i.v t
face. All." the first sh.vK and their
recognition, they are sooe chap? I in
each other's embrace.
Misses Metta and Florence Hanson
of Myrtle Point spent a few days
visiting at Fayville this week. Miss
Metta will leave Sunday for Monmouth
Ore., where she will graduate Feb. 1
from tho normal.
ETHEL HARROWS DIED
Ethel Marrictta Bnrrows, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bnrrows,
was born" in Bandon, Mnrch 2G, 1901,
and died September 9, 1914, being
13 years, 5 months and 13 days old
at the time of her death. Her father
Frank Barrows, died seven years ago,
but she is survived by her .mother and
four brothers and threo sisters. The
brothers are Clyde, Charles, Gale and
Glen, and the sisters are Mrs. Pearl
Nygren, Mrs. Korean Fry and Mayme
Ethel was a bright girl and was kind
and affectionate, alyays being a fav
orite among her associates, nd she
will be greatly missed. - Sho hnd been
slightly ill for some time, but it was
only last Tuesday that her condition
become dangerous. She was a regu
lar attendant at the Presbyterian
Sunday School, nnd was at her usual
place in the class last Sunday.
The funeral was held yesterday af
ternoon at the Bandon Undertaking
parlors, conducted by Rev. Smith, and
interment was made in the Bandon
cemetery. There were many beauti
ful floral contributions.
The sorrowing family have the
sincere sympathy of the erttire com
Washington's Only Joke.
Tho only admirable quality In which
Washington wns deficient was humor.
One of tho very few jests be over
mnde perhaps the only one has de
scended to posterity on tho uuthorlty of
his nld-de-camp, Colonel Humphreys.
General Washington rattier prided
himself on lilstxjgiug, Ea (hS colonel
ono day when they woro out hunting
together dared hlni to follow over ono
particular hedge. Tho challenge was
accepted, and Humphreys led the way.
Ho took the leap boldly, but to his con'
sternatlon found that be had mistaken
the spot and was sunk up to his horse's
girth in a quagmire. The general ei
ther knew the ground better or hnd
suspected something, for, following nt
an easy pace, ho refned up nt the
liedgo and, looking over nt his engulf
ed aid, exclaimed. "No. no, colonel, you
nro too deep for mol"
Massnged With Nettlee.
Nettles are Maid to be nn almost cer
tain proof that man has lived on the
spot. One British species, the so called
nomnn nettle, is said to bo found only
where tho Romans havu been. Coles.
the seventeenth century herbalist, ex
plains, "It grows both nt tho town of
Lldde. by Romney, and In tho streets
of the town of Romney, In Kent, whore
Julius Caesar landed, with his soul
dlers, nnd abode there a ccrtalno time,
nnd for tho growing of it In that place
It is reported that the souldlers brought
pome of tho seede with them and bow-
ed It there for their use to rub and
chafe their limbs when through ex
treani cold they should bo stiff nnd bo
uumbed. being told beforo they came
from home thnt tho climnto of Brltnin
was so extrenm cold It was not to bo
endured without some friction."
Tale of the Iron Duke.
The Duke of Wellington, If ho did
not confer commissions In the army
upon little boys, went ono "better In the
way of promise. It is Grant Duff who
tells the talo In bin dlnry. "Dined
with tho Spencer Walpoles. Sho told a
story of playing ns n eima in tuo gar
dens of Apsley house. The old duke
enmo out, nnd the children stood in a
row while he passed. He stopped nnd
said to ono of them: 'You nre a very
uleo little fellow. When you are old
enough 1 will glvo you a commlsslou In
the guurdx.' 'But I am n dlrl, Mr.
Dook,' said tho child."
Not a Magnet.
"Let mo sing tho old songs In your
parlor," lisped tho girl who thought sho
was u prima donna.
"Pleiiso don't," Ix'gged tho landlady.
"But your boarders will bo carried
away by my singing."
That's JiihI tho trouble. Tho last
tiuoii sung they were curried over
to W "oxt boarding houso."-Natlonnl
"I Imvii jMMirwl ovory tiny litis week
st sumo ftiiHilluii or other," rrmarM
(Im vlnitliMtf gJrl
VM, wailf mrmnil Urn M
Uiim WlW aWWliMitl ll'T. "till I
Benjamin Ostlind, architect, camo
over from Mnrshfield today with the
plans for tho new concrete building
to bo erected by Dr. Biggs and Gus
Buckingham on the Dyer corner, and
tho plans will be submitted to con
tractors for bids on the construction
work at once. It will, of course, take
a little time for the various contrac
tors to get in their bids, but actual
construction work is planned to com
mence about October 10th.
COOS COUNTY MAIL TO COME
IN MYRTLE POINT ROUTE
That the mail service for Coos
county the coming year will be via
tho Myrtle Point-Roseburg route is
the belief of J. O. Stemmler, who
is hero from Myrtle Point. In re
sponse to the matter letters and
petitions received opposing the pro
posed abolition of tho Myrtle-Point-
Roseburg route, Senator Chamberlain
wired him that the Postofilce Depart
ment had decided to ask new bids.
Mr. Stemmler believes that this is
equivalent to agreeing to continue
the service that way. Tho plan is
understood to bo to ask for bring
ing in all of the Coos and Curry mail
that way. There are several bidders
whose bids were rejected before. Tho
lowest bid was about $35,000 per
year, which is $5500 more than is
being paid for the service now. Tho
total pay for the service to tho Co
quille Valley via Myrtle Point and to
Coos Bay via the old Coos Bay wagon
road is $29,500. In addition to this
increase, there would bo another in
crease for whatever tho railroad
charges for handling the mail be
tween Coos Bay and Myrtlo Point.
It is understood that Contrator
Barnard is among those bidding. He
is bidding on the basis of having to
buy a whole new outfit, the same as
the others are bdding, although Bar
nard would be able to use the old
outfits that he is now using. It is
claimed that it would cost $18,000 to
buy an outfit to handle the mail ser
vice and owing to tho uncertainty of
the contract being for longer than a
year, many who would like to bid on
it nre afraid of taking tho chance. Mr.
Stemmler says that Contractor Bar
nard has informed him that nt tho
present contract price ho would loso
money if it wasn't for the money he
is taking in on the passenger traffic.
Coos Bay Times.
BENSON GETS NOMINATION
ALSO REBUKE FROM WEST
Salem Denouncing Judge Henry
L. Benson for sharp practice and
"methods that would put to blush
the meanest pettifogger in tho land,"
Governor West has issued to tho Kla
math Falls man a certificate of nom
ination as tho Republican candidate
for supremo court pustce and made it
plain that it was with reluctance that
ho forwarded the certificate. Gover
nor West suid he believed a correct
return of the votes cast, or oven thoso
which have reported errors, would
have shown Judge Charles L. Mc
Nary tho successful candidate, Tho
governor predicted tliut tho cloud un
der which Benson secured tho noiii.
Inutlon will follow him ulwuys timj
oinbiltur Ills iluys. Tho Mter i-lmrgits
Ifunwm with an Intention lo serum
Uiy iioiiiJnutjoii ly fair inrun or foul
mi lio li fUKrululvluj on il sutrm
Jl) fewjJiK "wjjliln llw Jw," .