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About The Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 1915-19?? | View This Issue
w PORT ORFORI) RRPnUTS Si
THE MASTER KEY
mi ibiimi iiiii i i i i ii i i '"'
WOHN FLEMING WILSON
'T II E M A S T E It K E Y"
Harry Wilkcrson Harry Carter
.Junius Gallon Wilbur Hlgliy
Ruth Gallon Ella Hall
John Doro Robert Leonard
Story by John Fleming Wilson
It will be remembered that in epi
sode twelve of "The Master .Key"
Dore is captured by the Hindus. Sir
Donald, an English adventurer, agrees
to free Dore if Ruth will marry him
Ruth, more anxious for Doro's safety
than her own happiness tearfully con
Episode Thirteen opens with the
same balcony scene which closed Epi
sode twelve. Ruth and Sir Donald
are seen together. Sir Donald makes
it plain that he feels much satisfaction
at having rescued Dore and forco3
things to a point where Ruth must
live up to her promise to marry him
Dore sees the exchange of glances
between Sir Donald and Ruth and is
Meanwhile there is much confusion
in the temple. The high priest, anger
cd at the desecration of the Temple
Sir Donald's Hindus, calls for venge
ance. They start out to make a tour
of the European hotels in their efforts
to find Dore and Sir Donald. Ruth
is bathing Dore's wound and Sir Do
nald is outside smoking when the
Hindus come up the street. Wilker
son and Drake see the mob approach
ing the square yelling excitedly. The
native police are quite unable to quiet
Sir Donald is warned by a Hindu
servant of his danger. lie goes into
the room where Ruth is attending Dore
and seizes her by the wrist. Ruth
breaks from him and flees with Dore
who straps on his revolver. The mob
arrives as they descend and bombards
the hotel with stones, the porter of
the hotel, fearing the vegeancc of the
high priests opens the gates and per
mits the mob to enter.
Meanwhile Dore Ruth and Sir Donald
guided by a servant, dart into a side
passage, which leads into a walled
court. Ruth recognizes among tho
crowd of beggars in tho court yard
the one she befriended some time pro-
viously. While tho mob is besieging
tho front gates the beggar tells Ruth
to get into a basket nearby. Tho beg
gar then closes the lid and opens a
door leading down into tho a cellar.
Dore and Sir Donald follow tho cellar
and the beggar closes tho door upon
The mob then surges into the court.
The beggar lend; them into a blind
passage. Meanwhile he hurries
Ruth, Doro and Sir Donald into vege
table carts and covers them with rugs
Other begggars then run off with the
two-wheeled carts through another
pasago just as the mob, seeing that
With wood or coal waste heat. Too
much or too little for best cooking. In hot
weather too much heat coming out into the
With a pood oil-stove no waste heat or fuel.
One burner or four lw ll.inie or bith a slow fire
or a hot one. All the convenience of iyas for every
home, all the year round.
For IUH Hiult, U,0 J,,ul Oil
Ilflli-r wUhm, iUiiu
1(1 fur U44, Uf III
I I' i 1.4
UJftt Urn ImmI A..-...k
UMUr. ibf 4twt'iiin
STAND AH I) OIL
they have been tricked runs back into
the court. The mob searches the cel
lar thoroughly but fails to find the
Europeans. Ruth, Doro and Sir Do
unlet are meanwhile wheeled on in sa
fety while the police scatter the mob
His vengeance frustrated the high
priest decides to send the idol to a dis
tant temple for save keeping. The
idol is wrapped up and the high priest
with his acolytes engage eight donkeys
and start inland with the precious it'ol
Ruth, Dore and Sir Donald are '.veil
taken care of by beggars meanwhile
Through the English papers Wilkcr
son, Mrs. Darnell and Drake learn ot
the riot among the natives in Calcutta
and ol tho attempted stealing ot an
idol. Drake suggests bribing their
guide to find out where the idol is
being taken by the priests of the temp
le. The scheme works and the bribed
guide returns with the information
regarding tho destination of the piicnt
and the idol.
Wilkerson follows tho high priests
with the Hindu for a guide, and en
gages a number of English sailors
and roustabouts relay the party
and to secure the idol. They surround
the camp of the priests. The sapors
and roughs kill all the priests in a
hand to hand fight. When thej have
finished Wilkerson and Drake search
the initio packs. The idol is soon
found. When the eye of the idol is
removed the plan of "Tho Master
Key" mine is seen to be within. Wil
kerson withdraw and examines thorn
carefully. He then secretes tho plans
in his bosom. The last sccno shows
Ruth snuggled closely against Dore
waiting for the dawn to come. Ruth
is uneasy, although she docs not know
why, and seems to sense that some
thing has gone wrong.
See the story at the Grand Theatre
Thursday, May 20.
j'OSTAL SAVINGS HANKS
Every person-in the United States
ton -ears old m- er mr.y open an ac-
I'.nt in a postal savings bank after
July 1st, accoiding to an instructive
eaflet on tho Postal Savings System
just issued by Postmaster General
Burleson. This important extc.ision
of tho service will be made possible by
permitting persons living in communi
ties so thinly settled as not to justi-
fy the designation of their loenl post
offices as regular postal savings
banks to open accounts by mail.
Governor Dockory, Third Assistant
Postmaster General, who has direct
supervision of postal savings, was so
impressed by appeals from all over
tho country to open postal savings ac
counts by mail that he took up tho
task sonic weeks ago of working out
a feasible and safe method for mooting
a dei.'.and well illustrated in a letter
from a Snlhie County Misbourian, who
resides many miles from a postal
"Having a few hundred dollars sav
ed from fifty years of hard and assi-
il l' to l i.t ihr dritrM MafcJf
Ot Km ixior 'lia JWt
duous labor and skimping economy on
the part of my wife and myself, we
concluded to deposit il in the postal
Savings Hank of . We wrote
to the postmaster at that place and re
ceived reply to tho effect that none
but patrons of tho office could deposit
in that office which is very disappoint
ing news to us. Our litle farm s not
largo enough to support us and land is
so high that it is impossible for us to
buy more than the little wo have sav
ed and wo are co old that we can't
labor much now and wo would be so
glad to lay by at least enough t'i put
us away n decency".
Under the plan adopted by the Post
master General for opening accounts
by mail .in into-ding depositor, resid
ing where there is no regular desig
nated postal savings bank, will apply
to his local postmaster who will sec
that necessary identification data is
prepared and forwarded t a nearby
post office authorized to accept de
posits. The intending depositor will
then lu given permission to forward
his first and subsequent deposits by
money order or registered mail direct
to the postmaster at tho banking
point for which receipts or certificates
will be issued. Ho may withdraw all
or any part or his postal savings by
mail and on demand together with any
interest that may be duo him.
The now loaflctpoinls out that any
person ten years old or over may open
in account in his or her own name;
that an account may be opened by a
married woman free from any control
or intorfenco by her husband; that
post offlca officinls aro forbidJer to
Jiscloso to any person, except tho de
positor, tho amount of any deposits;
that with drawals may bo made with
out previous notice; and that tho
Government guarantees to repay all
lepocits on demand with accrued in-
toi est. I
Tho leaflet will soon bo printed in 22
foreign languages for distribution
through local post office. Tho fo?-cign-born
citizen has taken very kind
ly to post.il savings and literature in
his ov:i language will ba of gror.t as
sistance to him. In v. rocflnt article
Postmaster General Burleson com
mented on the foroign-born depositor
"Upwards of 500,000 depositors now
havo accounts in tho Postal Savings
System and they represent every
nationality on the earth. They also
represent almost every known oc
cupation professional men, theatri
cal people, mechanics, laborers, fisher
men, pack poddlers.otc. Rut the ma
jority are wage earners, and of this
class the foreign-born largely predo
minate. A census of depositors taken
by tho Post Office Department shows
that approximately -10 per cent (200,
000) of tho depositors are foreign
born citizens and they own more than
HO per cent of tho deposits splendid
evidence of tho confidence of our new
ly acquired citizens in tho ability and
good faith of their adopted country to
fulfill its obligations.
"There is another reason which led
immigrants, unfamiliar with our
language and business methods, to
turn to tho Government to safeguard
their humble savings and that reason
is tho disastrous experience many of
them have had by the failures of bogus
"private banks" officered by swindlers
of their own tongue who have preyed
mercilessly upon their loneliness and
Postal savings havo broken all re
cords the past year. During the eight
months prior to April 1st there was a
net again in deposits of $19,000,000,
as against a gain of $8,000,000 for
tho same months tho year before.
Thousands of now accounts have beo.i
opened and millions made up large
ly of hidden savings have boon turned
back into tho channels of trade just at
a timo when there wag prossing do
mamU for ovory dollar.
Tho Hinlth-Powurs lumber camps,
noiitli of Myrtle Point an.' producing
800,000 ftiot of Ions dally.
Th .Mflchmy otie nt WwhUrburn
U wiling oir rul of land to mimll
murk., c, h. Mlddlk ' Mir
vrnff Uu MtMiviMiwi. Ttw mUl
mpmi a vmdm.mmt f Mwfei
VIM MM MM Wmh- "lrf tflMMatti
Ot mrtm f i.i ...i,
mum, W i......i ah
(From Port Orford Tribune.)
D. G. Yenrcain. an nlil minor wim
has boon in this section fnv Hn mc
several years died in Port Orford yes-
icruuy and will be buried in the cent-
.. . .!.! ...
uicry mis auernoon.
Harvey Atkinson and Miss Edith
Rice wore united in mariage by Jus
tice M. T. Wright in Port Orford Sun
day. Mr. Atkinson has a homestead on
Tho mail now arrives at Port Or
ford from the north at about 2::!0 in
tho afternoon, this beinir the result of
T. H. Davidson putting his auto on the
run between Langlois and this nluco
The White Iiros. connect with Mr
Davidson and make the run between
Langlois and Uandon and this service
with that of 11. E. Whitsett, who
leaves Uandon each morning and
makes the round trip to Port Orford.
gives us good auto service from the
Former County Attorney W. II
Meredith and family, v o left Wed-
dcrburn last week on their return to
their former home in Poplar Hlulf,
Mo after a five years residence in
our own Curry counyt, met tfith
some real western hardships on the
beginning of their journey. Chas.
Doyle took them to Grants Pass via.
Crescutit City in his auto. The first
day out the machine mired in mud
hole, three miles from the nearest
house, to which the family bad to
walk, while W. H. carried his youthful
heir. It required a team of horses to
move the car, and two days were con
sumed in negotiating tho first forty
miles. The many friends of tho fami
ly here hope the troubled start augurs
well for a fair ending at Poplar filuff,
and as Mr. Meredith has considerable
properly interests hero and has pro
mised to return to Curry on the first
train, it is highly probable that an
other five years will see them wending
their way back again.
C. A. Jamieson and Mr. Wilson, the
latter of the company of McNaughton
& Wilson who are operating tic camp
in tho vicinity of Uandon came down
from "the city by the sea" Friday to
see the tractor hauling gravel. The
gentlemen were well pleased with the
way tho machine worked, and Mr.
Wilson will probably place an order
for one which will be used on n 12
mile haul in delivering ties to Random
0 19 Wi)
GOLD BEACH G OSS 1 1-
(From the Gold Reach Globe)
Fred McCord, a painter by trade and
quite well known in this vicinity is
now seriously ill at the home of A. II.
Gauntlett. The man has been con
fined to the house several days and
tho chances for recovery are consider
ed to be against him.
While the run of spring salmon so
far this spring has been light compar
ed with former years, it has never
the loss been better than tit the corre
sponding date last year.
A Ilarrisburg, Oregon, sheephuyor
passed through town Sunday morning
with something over three hundred
head of sheep. They will leave the
the county with about nine hundred
head, having bought about five or six
hundred head north of the river. Cor
ney Woodruff went with them as one
of the drivers.
Mrs. James G. Walker's chicken's
have been disappearing from time to
timo until the flock has nearly all dis
appeared and last Thursday not con
tent with stealing the chickens they
took the wire chicken fence also. Mrs.
Walker is not the only one that has
been losing chickens and other thing.)
There is growing feeling in this com
munity that there ought to ho som!
way of discouraging potty thievery.
Dr. Dunlap was a pasenger on tho
Rustler for Marshficld, on his way to
Portland, Wednesday evening whero
ho goes for medical treatment. The
Doctor when a muro boy had one of
bis knees thrown out of Joint which
has ginco givon him n great deal of
trouble, and especially in later year
The Doctor will have an X-Ray ex
amination made in an effort to havo
tho trouble corrwtod.
It is said that there is a large crowd
of Gypiliw in Humboldt and Dul NoiU
('(Mintle, Calif, headed thin way. It
U claimed limy havu Iwwnty wagon
ml U(if lnMid of hoiKiM.
,M 1T V I " M O N iTv I
Tim mini iwkt il utul iiihJw tliv
Mm ut U( ONTINKNTAI, Mllll '.
(M'tl! rmil'AM yMi mu mitt il
U I purmtti tut KUf iNfftl Wfitm m
Ht'n4 rmti -MmUi. 'ftnm ?, LtU
m mm mmu am miU nt-vpm
111 llJidjJHM lidi' IhlHbfi CtU,
Bandon Lodge, No. 130, A. F. &
l. M. Stated communications first
riday after tho full moon of
each month. Special communications
Master Masons cordially invited.
WALTER SABIN, W. M
E. BOWMAN, Sec.
Occidental Chapter, No. 45, 0. E
. meets Friday evenings before
nd after stated communications of
Masonic lodge. Visiting members
rdinlly invited to attend.
ADELAIDE E. REYNOLDS, W. M.
BLANCHE FAULDS, Secretary
I .0. O. F.
Bandon Lodge, No. 133, I. O. O.
F., meets every Wednesday evening.
Visiting brothers in good standing
D. C. KAY, N. G.
I. WHEELER. Secretary.
Cean Rebekah Lodge, No. 12(5, I.
O. O. F., meets second and fourth
Tuesdays at I. O. O. F. hall. Tran
cient members cordially invited.
MARGARET SMITH, N. G.
MARY C. BARROWS, Secretnr,'
UANDON CHURCHES S
M. E. Church South
Sunduy School, 10:00 a. m.
Preaching, 11:00 a. m.
Epworth League, 0:30 p. m.
Preaching, 7:30 p. m.
Prayer Meeting, Thursday, 7:30.
Missionary Society, Friday, 2:30.
W. B. SMITH, Pastor.
Sunday School, 10:00 a. m.
Preaching, 2nd, 4th and Gth Sun
days at 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. m.
REV. WM. HORSFALL, Pastor
Sunday School, 10:00 a. in.
Public Service, 11:00 a. m.
Evening service, 8:00, p. in.
ilid-Week Service, Thursday, 7:30
All who do not attend church elso-
whera are invited to worship with us.
C. MAYNE KNIGHT, Pastor
. . . . Preaching
. . . . Proaching
is extended the
10 a. in
11 a. in
7:00 p. m. . . C. K.
8:00 p. in
Wednesday 8:00 p. m.
A cordial invitation
public to attend these
REV. WINFIELI) S.
Sunday School, 10:00 A. M.
Preaching Service, 11:00 A. M.
ELDER A. B. REUSE
Church of the Kretherii
Sunday Services: Sunday School
10:00 u. m; Preaching serivco at 11
n. m. und 7:00 p. m.
Everybody cordially invited.
L. B. OVERHOLSER, Pastor.
NO REASON FOR IT
You Are Shown a Way Out
There can be no reason why any
eader of this who suiters the torturo
of an aching back, the unnoyunce of
urinary disorders, tho pains und dan
gers of kidney ills will fail to heed the
word of n resident of this locality who
ins found relief, the following is
Mrs. lain Uislcy, j.jy uruni Ave.,
Cottage Grove, Oregon, says: "I wus
annoyed a long timo by Irregular ac
tion of inv kidneys, together with imlu
and weuknoHS in my back. I hud npellw
of dizzinenH, no appetite and was
greatly run down lu health. Afutr tuK-
ng four ixjxex or poun h hiuney mix
wkh without u ttyiniitoiii or itiutiey
rouble." (Htuteinunt given Kept. 10,
nVKU WWII YIJAIIK MTHIl Air-
llwlxiy uid: " utill think highly n(
Hum Kidney 1'llln, They liuve uImi
ifiVfW unml lylluf lu another
t my luimly.
ltt. UuY'l aim
Utf 'Jiff mi
i'ru w m nil ilm
iur cum far fl )M&W
r , ji., mum, H
C. R. WADE
DR. H. L. HOUSTON
Physician & Surgeon
Office in First National Bank build
ing. Hours, 9 to 12 a. m; 1:30 to 4 p.
m; 7 to o in the evening.
DR. SMITH J. MANN
Physician & Surgeon
Office in Ellingson Building. Hours,
u to is n. m; 1 to 5 p. in.
DR. L. P. SORENSEN
Ollico in First Nntionnl Bank build
ing. Telephone at house and office.
DR. R. V. LEEP
Physician & Surgeon
Olllce in Ellingson building, Phono 72
DR. ARTHUR GALE
Physician & Surgeon
Oflice in ENingson building. Office
phone, Kcsidcncc phone, 33.
DR. S. C. ENDICOTT
Oflice in Ellingsim building. Office
phono 1211. Rfcsidcnco phone, 11G1
DR. I. L. SCOFIELD
Office in Fahy nnd Morrison Build-
ng next to Emergency Hospital.
DR. H. M. SHAW
Eye, Ear, Nose and
Office Phone 330 J Res Phono 105-1
Rooms 200-1 Irving Block
I Hotel Bandon
AMERICAN PLAN $1.00 f
and $1.50 per day.
European Plan, rooms
I 50c, 75c 6c $1 per day T
Eaton & Rease, Props. I
tt Ait. .fi.T..Ti ---- -rTTTTTT
A Welcome i
HONEST, old mnn.I don't know
whnt we would have done
without thnt ETNA ACCUMULA
TIVE ACCIDENT POLICY.
Whtn n fellow lives on the "no.woik-no-pny
batia1 nnd linn nulliiiiR to (oil bnck on,
a crocked bead and n broken nrm don't rt
him anything. All he can do in nt mound
and wonder how the wife can acrapc to
gether enough to keep the family koiiik.
lie just naturally worriet hiinielf twice
But thin I J rm Accident Policy lakes
the place of the pay envelope Gives you
ISO n week as Innu as ynu'm totally (lit.
allied by your injuries nnd $25 n week
even llioimli you am only pnitially dn
allied by llirin. I'uyt the bill for a turtfical
All you do is sit bark and lr your
broken ln-d ami anni 'All ntdit, boyt,
lake your Hum about hraliriy I in pro
vided for until you're fa ntfrnn,"
Ufrtfiird YOUR income, aysinti ff j,
drill i'liArit YOUR down (h ut want,
Isl us riplsin how ry )l it Ut,w Iifsji,
Writ I'f llrihw
E, E OA ICES
A K ii II I