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About Semi-weekly Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 1910-1915 | View This Issue
tMl.W.ty BAN DON rtfttCT tAV, peg. 2.i$R
This installment will be shown
Thursday Evening. Pec. 24
When wc left the characters in the
last installment of the "Trey 'O
Hearts" story, Trine's special was van
' ishing around a Scnd in the track. At
the opening of the present installment
Alan's 'ight engine comes to astund
still in the Kansas prairie. The fire
man and engineer balk at going ahetffl
or returning, as it is a siglo truck sec
tion. Judith stands aside, outwardly
indifferent, inwardly furious now
thnt Hose, her sister, is of the coir
pany. Alan's attempt to bribe ti'c
engine crew is turned down. The ar
gument comes to blows, and when the
fight is finished the engineer is apri3
oncr and tho fireman lies at the side of
the engine, insensible.
During this time, Marrowphat, on
Trine's special, is having no success
in persuading thef lightened crew to
back up. By force ho overcomes the
crew and signals to back up. The
special is upon Alan's party before
they realize it. Jumping from the
train Trine's men open fire, a furious
gun fight resulting. Taking advant
age of the nutural features o ftheland,
each party describes a circle; Alan
and Rose reach the special. Barcut
and Judith come up on the other side.
One of tljo guards vainly tries to keep
them off. Tho brnkcnuui, who lias es
caped, gives the signal and tho npec
ial, now earying Alan's party, also
Trine, is again westbound nt top speed
Trino's men in the lone engine give
In tho course of tho day's rut, hell
brews on the special. Alan, introduc
ed to Trine, mocks him and orders him
locked in tho drawing room.
Judith is tho only one willing to at
tend her father. Through her jeal
ousy for her sister, Rose, Judith is
finally reconciled. Judith, at first,
however, refuses to renew her von
of vengennce, but on observing Alan
embracing Rose, sh Hies into a rage
and is only prevented from throwing
Roso from tho train by Barcus. La
ter, Judith promises her father to
carry out her vow of vongenacc.
Alan, Roso and Barcus suspect and
plan to lose Judith and Trine. Tho
opportunity comes when tho special
is side tracked at a water tank ir.
The Bell Bird.
The most remarkable tiling In cm
oectlon with the hell bird Is Its Mver
fill voice. It utters a clear iiiemlllc
note that can be heard at n (Ilstiiu.-e ol
three miles. Its noise is lll;e thai iro
duccd by a blacksmith striking Ins an
vil. Sometimes It repeats It notes Ir.
quick succession, sometimes at fairly
long Intervals. Thorp Is no iiilMiikt
bout the voice or this bird; It Is loud
and piercing and would be 1 1 card
above tho din produced by every In
mnte of the zoo raLsliig Its voli o nt
once. Except for a space of naked
skin on tho throat and around tho
eyes, which during the breeding sea
sou Is of green color, this bird Is puro
white. Tho contrast between the sex
es In the bell birds U extreme, for,
while tho inali' Is puro white, the fe
male Is brownish green, Darwin re
fera to the bell bird when he points
out that "white Is a very rnro color In
terrestrial species of moderate size
and Inoffensive hnblta." Pall Mall Gq
Kept the Opposition Busy.
The only Instance known wherein an
employee was paid by his employer for
gambling occurred In New Orleans.
Walter I.iuimna, a child of wealthy
Italians, was kidnaped, and the Inter
est was Intense throughout the gulf
The staffs of tho two loading morn.
Ing dallies wero engaged In "draw"
after hours when tho city editor of
ono of them was called out lie sum
moned a reporter.
"Oct back In thero and play at tho
paper's oxpensol" ho hissed. "Make
Tbo reporter raised 'em nnd hoisted
'em and lifted 'cm for nji hour.
Then tho gnmo was broken up by
erica of "Kxtral Uxtral" and tho staff
of tho other paper read with emotloti
that tho body of tho child had been
Thero was n ton dollar check from
tho editor In tho reporter's envelop
noit pay day. Now York Trillium.
Truth nd Then Some.
k Cleveland limn vlHlted tho land of
fr. I. ,.,..ru ,1,1 ,1 p.u.a.ltt VFll-Atlmi llllll
HI fulfill" "II ..-. . . (
while lu Iho Emerald Islu look n Ii1p 1
to lint lukin of KHInniry. Ill pildu, of 1
pourne, told Urn most wonderful sbirle j
ml Iwiul or I'"' rvfwm
-tut," MM Iho Clwvi'liimVr, M rtw
yw lu hImmI time lhlimr
flo, or," nwrM VL ."I nlvir II
tus Ihlm I mIim MH I If P'niUi In
hry wiHrnlf I i W IIV
NrWiMl I'lulu PfttWi
ai the Grand Theatre next
New Mexico. The engine crew rau
tinics, uncouples the engine and leajK
the Pullman stalled. Alan, knowhife
that Marrowphat must bo in pursuit,
secures a handcar. On this the three
start off down the traci:. Later, a
freight train passes and Judith, dis
guised as a man, jumps on with her
father's blessing. Shortly after, Mar
rowphat, in the lone engine, discov
ers Trine's stalled Pullman, couples it
on and takes up the pursuit.
The special passes the freight train
on a siding and soon comes up within
sight of tho hand car. There ensues
a wild dash through mountainous
country tho hand car flying like tho
wind on down grades and managing,
for a time, to keep the lead because
of curves. Coming to a spur, Alan
throws the switch; Trine's special
is shunted off nnd runs somo miles be
fore the trick is suspected.
This enables tho freight to pass.
When it overtakes the hnnd car Alan,
Rose and Barcus flag it and climb
aboard. Judith secreted in the box
car, covertly watches this. As the
freight starts on Judith jumps out and
swings up between the caboose and
the next car forward. Some miles
farther on tho special, having backed
up on the mnin line track, again,
comes into view of the freight. Ju
dith, standing on the top of tho box
car ,waves a signal. As tho freight
crosses a trestle, she climbs down nnd
uncouples the cnbooso containing Al
an's party. Startled to find tho ca
boose blocking the trestle, tho engi
neer of the special whistles and ap
plies tho brakes. But Marrowphat
jams a gun into tho pit of his stom
ach nnd himself opens thet hrottlc
wide. Wnrnod by tho whistle of the
danger, Alan and Barcus pilo out and
help Rose down to tho trestle. They
lack time to make solid earth before
the collision, so drop between the tics
and hang by their arms. Tho picture
fades out as Alan and Barcus climb
back to tho trestle, and help Rose,
half fainting, up. Wo sco them sil
houtettcd against the sky.
' Washington's Only Joke.
Tho only admirable quality In which
Washington was deficient was humor.
Ono of the very few Jests ho ever
made perhaps tho only one has de
scended to posterity on tho authority of
his nld-do-enmp. Colonel Humphreys.
General Washington rather prided
himself on his riding, so tho colonel
one day when they wero out hunting
together dared him to follow over onu
particular hedge. Tho challenge was
accepted, and Humphreys led tho WRy.
Ho took the leap boldly, but to his con
sternation found that he had mistaken
tho spot and was sunk up to his horse's
girth In a Qiingmlro. Tho general ei
ther knew ttio ground better or hod
suspected something, for, following at
an easy pace, ho reined up nt tho
hedge and, looking over nt his engulf
ed aid, exclaimed. "No, no. colonel, you
uro tod deep for mo!"
Massaged With Nettles.
Nettles nro said to bo an almost cer
tain proof thnt man has lived on the
spot. Ono British species, tho so called
Roman nettle, Is said to be found only
where tho Uoninns have been. Coles,
the seventeenth century herbalist, ex
plain, "It grows both at the town of
l.Idde. by Uoniney, and In tho streets
of the town of ltouiney, In Kent, whore
Julius Caesar landed, with his soul,
dleiti, and abode thero a certalne time,
and for the growing of It In that place
It Is reported that tho souldlers firelight
Homo of the soedo with them and sow
ed tt there for their uso to rub nnd
chafo their limbs when through ex
tream cold they should bo stiff and be
numbed, being told before they enmo
from homo that tho climate of Britain
was so oxtream cold It was uot to bo
endured without Miuio friction."
Tale of the Iron Duke.
The Puliu of Wellington, If ho did
not confer commissions In tho army
upon llttlo Iwij'S, went ono belter lu thu
way of promise. It Is Oruut Duff who
toils tho tale In hi diary. "Dined
with tho Kpencer Will poles, She told a
xtory of playing n a child In tho gap
dens nf Apsley limine. Tho old duka
ennui out, mid Iho children stood In n
row while ho piiauM lie Mopped mid
said Id odd of Ihein: 'Von uro a very
nhii 111 if fellow. When you nro old
(pouch I will glioyou it mininMon lu
tiio Kiitnlx ' 'Hul I nni u dlrl. Mr.
Hook,' iilil Iho uhllil,"
MUlo J? IfMHMiM -Whul Is it flu
ItllW r4li. aHHlY AlUll Oils
iluj i iuwln uji. tlmr Wlllu im
C. E. S. Wood Reviews Sena
tor's Record Recalls Re
fusal to Help Bryan.
With a long memory, Colonel C. .
S. Wood has boon telling the voters
In Portland the history of George E,
ChtfrnborUln regarding popular lows
and Issues. Colonel Wood has boon
unsparing o( Chamberlain's political
record and night after night he has
boen declaring Chamberlain a double-
dealer, who wants to agree with peo
ple on both sides of every question
and who holds no opinion other than
that of perpetuating Chamberlain lo
In 1903, Wood nod T. T. deer we
candidates for the popular vot for
United States Senator. In that cam
palgn Wood says he wanted to mako
an active fight, but that Chamberlain,
fearing Wood might Jeopardize Cham
berlain's chances for election as Gov
ernor, Insisted that Wood remain
quiet As Gecr received the popular
vote, Wood wrote the Democratic
members of tho Legislature aaklug
them to support Geer for Senator.
When theso Democrats asked Cham
berlain for advice he told them to
leave tho Republicans fight It out
without Domocrntlo help. This atti
tude on the part of Chamberlain, as
serts Colonel Wood, was In direct
conflict with tho spirit and Tnctp4e
of the primary.
Again, says Colonel Wood, Cham
berlain himself wrote to A.1 D. SbffR
mau, of Umatilla, recommending that
tho Democrats hold an assembly to
mako nominations. Later when tho
Republicans held an assembly they
wero assailed by the Cbamborhilt,
newspapers and chargod with trying
to undermine tho direct primary and
return to machine methods.
In his campaigns for Governor,
Chamberlain, says Wood, argued that
tho Legislature and Governor should
bo of .opposite political parties. Cham
bcrlaln now argues that Congress
should be of tho same polttlcul com
plcxlon as tho President.
When nominnted for Senator aa a
Democrat In 1908, Chamberlain posed
as a non-partisan, declares Colonol
Wood, knowing that only with Repub
lican votes ho could be elected. Ajl
that time Roosevelt ras Immensely
popular In Oregon and Chamberlain
announced that ho wag a Roosevelt
Democrat. In December, 1908, Roow
volt met Chamberlain In tho East and
grootod him as Sonatorto-bo. Whon
Roosovelt bolted the republican tlcfcat
and much of his popularity waned,
Chamberlain attacked Roosovelt, al
though tho lattor, when President, bad
gono as far aa he ooald to brtg bol
Chamberlain's election ky a fUvtblto
In tho campaign of 1906, coat .vea
Colonel Wood, Chamberlain refused to
attond the Bryan rally In Portland
and again absented himself from
Portland when, Judgo Alton D. Parker
came, to spoA Tor Bryan. Chamber
lain waa afraid that h plea of non
partisanship would not bold good U he
was present at theao Democratic ral
lies for Bryan,
Colonel Wood dm stl.a(.ed
ChnmborlAln aa solfliih, aa a man
whoso solo dcairo is to look adar him
self. Ho calls, attention to Bio Cham
borlnln cards dnrpl&ycd ta tl cam
paign whereon there la bo fctat of f
Somewhat star liar talks an batag
made by T. T. Qer, SK-Gorer-nor. wmo
la also reviewing the political chasefeji
which Chamberlain kaa aaamed ft
his offlae-Beeaing aaroor. Oolooal
WoodJ InteroBtod In deffcatrng Cbaxn
bcrlnfia becauso Wood does not con
sider Chamberlain a Democrat. Oeoc
says Chamborlaln la not a Republican,
but Is "a man of protense."
Old Soldiers Admire Booth.
Grant Dlmlck, manager ot It. A.
Booth, Republican nominee for United
States Senator, has received the fol
Nowberg, Sept. ti, 1014,
I am one ot many members of Shi-
Ion Post No. 77, G. A. It., who received
a letter commending Hon. QeorRO
Chamberlain as a friend of old sol
diers. Have heard n number of the
boys express themselves In regnrd to
tho letter as a hugo joko. It will bo
sotno tlmo before, old soldiers look to
Mississippi Democrats aa special
To mo tho letter Is a source of both
plc.isurn and Indignation; pleasure
that It s an assurance, they feel tho
need of every voto thoy can possibly
get; Indlguntiun that IhMikl bo re
garded as no devoid of seatfco aa to ba
caught by such trash.
There nro about 50. memiera of flbi-
loh Post and I know of bat ono Cham
berlain man among them. Thero caay
be two or three others, but I do not
As regards myself there can bo no
butter man for Senator than Mr,
Booth I have known hlra for
30 years with liicreatang raapect
admiration for him.
M. R, IKUTT,
Pant Pott ('nmiimndi'r of Hliflob
PohI No. 77, Department of Oregon,
0. A. II-
Students OraUful to Booth,
Hluittmt loan uml, cslublUhed lo
a.Ul iiiwdy studvnU through rollNji,
pity Miiitf hu Win fanemum w a,
lloolh, llvpuhllcau rNixIMulu for M"1
tor. Iluvli) had hard miifiu lo
luru lily uM imJumiIIoii, lloolh but tttv
dwmin'l lo insbM Urn 'hIi H Hill
QF ITS MILLIONS
Loss of Reclamation Fund
Share Greater Than Rivet
Oregon's share, of the reclamation
fund has been lost by Senator Cham
berlain, or at least be permitted other
Senators to "slip one over" on him,
Oregon, In round numbers, hus con
tributed $10,000,000 to tho fund, moro
than nny other state, and Its allotmont
was $4,000,000, none of which has been
Whnt Oregon has been deprived of
through the inaction of Its Senators
amounts to far moro than tho total
of tho appropriations recolved for
river and harbor Improvements, and
Senator Chamberlain's friends nsscrt
that ho Is entitled to all tho credit
for all the appropriations. They do
not, however, discuss tho loss of tho
reclamation fund, which, through tho
repeal of Section 9 deprived Oregon
of millions of dollars,
To personal and Intlmato friends
Senator Chamberlain aftorward said
that he never undorstod how the trick
was turned by tho Sanatora who engi
neered tho deal. He was either at
his desk, otherwise, engaged, or not
In the Senate chamber.
Tho fact remnlns thnt Oregon has
contributed more to tha reclamation
Kind than nny other etas astd la not
receiving a square deal. II as Oio
stale that has contrlbt4 moco and
icoelvcd less. Had Cliafcsaliin been
"at his post of duty" and Oregon per
mitted the use of tho fl0.000.000 It
contributed, this sum would have
given the stato reclamation projects
aecond to none In tho country.
Stress Is laid on tho appropriations
for rivers nnd harbors, but the loss
of tho reclamation mouey Is greater
than tho other government appropria
tions. In his campaign In 190S, when
a candidate for Senator as a non-partisan,
Chamberlain spole at Valo and
elsewhere that If elected ho would
glvo his undivided attention to the
mission of securing for Oregon Its
rightful share of tho reclamation
GEORGE SELFISH, IS CHARGE
Old-Time Democrata Are Lukewarm
Toward Chamberlain This Year.
It Is an open secret In Democratic
circles that In thlB campaign tho party
Is lukewarm toward George E3. Cham
berlain's candidacy, wheroas for tho
first tlmo In years tho Itopubllcan
party Is united on a enndidato for
United States Sonator. Old-tlm
Doraoorats, who havo for yoars
worked enthusiastically for Chamber
lain each tlmo he has been n candi
date now regard him with apathy.
The Democrats who havo teen do
veatag time and money for years to
the ease are lotting It bo known that
they fard Chamberlain as selfish.
They reaail bow ho failed to recipro
cate. When ho was a candidate, all
other nomlacoa on tho Democratic
ticket had to be Ignored for four
Chamberlain's chances might bo In
jured. So far aa tho public was aware
Chamberlain was tho only man run-
&lug on the Democratic ticket.
Finally whon Chamborlaln wns In
toaMlon to reward tho old friends by
giving thorn Federal appointments,
which he was In position to do ns tho
sealor Senator, he turned a deaf car
lo thstr applications and permitted
bU Jantor colleague, Senator Harry
Lane, to fill tho Federal pie counter
with Lane's personal frtanda, who
wero not tho Democrats who had de
voted years to olcctln Chamberlain
to offlco. In thia manner Chamber
lain lost supporters In ovary county
In tho state, nnd theso supporters were
mnlnly tho men who havo been re
sponsible for his past victories.
Thus Chamberlain is entering the
hardest campaign of his career with
dlssatlsfnctlon In tho Democratic
ranks, brought on, declare tho old'
tlmors, by his own selfishness, and
confronted by a united Republican
party behind Booth, Republican cau
date for United States Senator. And
as If theso things wero not sufficiently
serious, there Is a feeling of dlssntls
faction with business conditions, tho
depression of the times, ltttlo work
and low wages, and n feeling that the
wny to bring prosperity back Is to vote
tho Republican ticket straight, start
ing with Booth and ending with the
Mulkey and Bourne For Booth.
Colonel Roosovolt's manager In Ore
gon lu tho last Presidential campaign,
Frederick W. llulkoy, haa announced
hki support of It. A, Booth, Rapabllcan
candidal o for United States aWiator.
MulRoy decided tho Progresrtve part
waa dead In Oregon, and, anyway, the
candidate, on tho Progressiva ticket
for MoiiMor la an oa-Uemocrat, an ex
Itopnhllran and bitterly oppnrod
lloosovolt In the Prealdontlal cam
psluii when tbo Colonel wus the head
of Iho ProgresMvu party. Before turn
ing l'rnrilv, Mu I lo- wns ono of
tun limdlnR Itepiilillcans of Oregon,
Kounllr InUriiiiliiK U Iho furl Unit
;oiiathnii Hourno. auolhor itnlmit n4
tulror of Hooktvii and who Ima hvm
st outs' villi Orison Jfepuhlli'u'i lii
ett for r' I" lou'l'liui Hid oiillre
llrM, n '4intrlliiiMi1 f&ftu lo II J
piiblli'on stMip tMHM -'tu fund unit in
U'lPOUHllr ulllHM JiOOlll I'iliHH
fnurt hud (.oiifldmUr
Miu4 Uttiniv io help ihvir pwpui.
ivi Jlgn hM wrlM) a Jouf hy
l Li tm$ (vf 4ui Urn 4 Mm
C. R. WADE
DR. H. L. HOUSTON
Pliysician & Surgeon
Oflice in First National Bank baild-
mg. Hours, 'J to 12 n. m; 1:110 to 4 p,
m; 7 to 8 in the eyoning.
DR. SMITH J. MANN
Physician & Surgeon
Office in Ellingson Building. . Hours,
9 to 12 a. m; 1 to 5 p. in.
BANDON, O lEGON
DR. L. P. SORENSEN
Office In First National Bank build
ing. Telephone at house and office.
G. T. TREADGOLD
Attorney and Counselor
Office in Nev Bank Building
DR. R. V. LEEP
Pliysician & Surgeon
Office in Ellingson building, PI. one 72
DR. ARTHUR GALE
Physician & Surgeon'
Office in EXingson building. Office
ptione, au.2. liomdcnce pnone, 4iu.
DR. S. C. ENDICOTT
Office in Ellingson building. Office
phono 1211. Residence phone, 1101
DR. I. L. SCOFIELD
Office in Fahy and Morrison Building-
next to Emergency Hospital.
R. K. M. SHAW
Ere, Ear, Nose and
Office Phono 8S0-J Res Phone 105-.I
Rooms 200-1 Irving Block
Consulting Engineer and
A Gift to strengthen
friendship your portrait
The Alpha Restaurant
Best Home Cooking in
pies and cakes.
Open from 1 30 a. in. till iniilnijdit
Mr. F. D. Meyer, Prop.
Next door to l'irt Natl. Hank.
AMI'.ltK AN I'l.AN ,MI)
land 1.50 pur dy. t
J'.iiroptMii J'Imii', nunm t
KmIom & lint Proptd
Bandon Lodge, No. 130, A. F. &
A. M. Stated communications firsf
Friday after the full moon o
euoh month. Specinl communications
Master Masons cordially invited.
WALTER SABrN, W. M.
C. E. BOWMAN, Sec.
Occidental Chapter, No. 45, O. t.
S., meets Saturday evenings before
nnd after stated communications o
Masonic lodge. Visiting members
cordially invited to attend.
L. KATE ROSA, W. M.
ROSA BINGAMAN. Secretary-
Ocean Rebekah Lodge, No. 120, I.
0. 0. F., meets second and fourth
Tuesdays at I. O. O. F. hall. Trar.
c'ent members cordially invited.
ELVA MILLKR, N. G.
MINERVA LEWIN, Secretary.
1 .0. O. F.
Gandon Lodge, No. 183, I. 0. O
P., meets every Wednesday cvoninp:.
Visiting brothers in good standing
D. C. KAY, N. G.
1.. I. WHEELER. Sccretury.
Knights of Pjlhias.
Delphi Lodge, No. G4, Knights of
Pythias. Moots every Monday cv
oning at ( Knights hall. Visiting
knights invited to attend.
ERNEST SIDWELL, C. C.
. N. HARRINGTON, K. of R. S.
W. O. W.
"With Charity Townrds All"
Seaside (Jump, No. 212, W. O W.
meets Tuesdays, K. of P. hall, S p.
ni.. Visitors are assured a hot wel
come. By order of
V. A. KELLER, C. C.
C. M. GAGE, Clerk. .
Loyal Order of Moo.su.
Meets Thursday evenings in I. O.
i). K. hall. Transcient Moo;e coru-
ially invited. Something doing ev
n tit tlC ZtXN) ct.,tk tir.l an.1 ,t-t'
M Arrrt(.eUl CDTUItrAillrM In .
(.cntnry Edilioa' ai I0C a Copy
LIlrI,,i,l,rT..rT.',.cUi!'!:,,rl's't,,' ap. '
101 KacTimc, Iiaw!ns-rooni trj conntt. I'-".) nn
At Mora Mjt!n)..r.ort.rd..J .u
S"""". I-ivnllc. 60 1
JJIUUut Uylaciu. .75 ,
;rac-rrtiwu'ii ..iinuui ,jj
SMU'.4 JVlhcllau ii.kk'i
We orttj lull lls. Arifarcftalig.
ICity Transfer i
S. D. Kelly, Proprietor $
i Light and Heavy haul-
l ing promptly done.
S Contracting and grad-
X ing. Transcient trade ;t
. -1? 'i-.l TT .4.
i o r s e s i
Phone 1151 J
:: Ofiice: Dufort Building J
t j j vi" V T VU vi?V,-,
C. L Starr
Plumbing and Steam Flittin
Pirst Class Work guaranteed.
Office in Trilt llldg. onl2nd St.
MANY OF OUR MOST SUC
CESSFUL MEN ASCRIBE
THEIR "START IN LIFE"
TO THE DAY THEY OPEN
ED A HANK ACCOUNT.
CREDIT AND POWJtU CAN
HIi! WIELDED IN THH COM
MERCIAL WORLD JJY THE
MKANK OF A HANK AC
COUNT. wit invitii voi,' w in;-
l, IK (1KB WITH U
0Mi i am