The Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 1915-19??, August 17, 1915, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    t
Bandon Recorder
Published weekly on Tuesdays
by Th Recorder Publishing Co., Inc.
Entered at the Post Office at Ban
Ann. nmiron. aa mail matter of the
second class.
RICHARD B. SWENSON, Manager
tiako all chectta payable and address
all communications to the company,
Subscription price, $1.60 per year,
advance.
in
OREGON AT THE FAIR
The nation has fallen for the Oregon
loganberry. It likes the berry fresli
and it likes the it evaporated, and
even our old tried and true friend o
irraDo iuice fame, the Hon. William
Jennings Bryan, says that if the na
tion must be drunk let it be drunk on
ldganberry juice. A case of the fa
mous Pheasant brand of juice made at
Salem reached Mrs Bryan at the Pa
lace Hotel the other evening just be
fore he started for the big tabernacle
here to deliver his address on "This
Causeless War." The public and the
newspapers agreed that Mr. Bryan
orated as ho never had before, and said
he was full of inspiration. We at the
Oregon building knew that it was lo
ganberry juice, and that the newspap
er men suspected it was evidenced in a
cartoon in the San Francisco Chronic
le the following morning showing Mr,
Bryan with "His New Love" a bottle
of loganbery juice. Grapo juice was
given a seat far to the rear, Oregon
was pictured as a succession of sites
for loganberry juice factories, and in
the background loomed the old Salem
brewery with its big sign displaced by
another announcing its conversion in
to a juice factory.
All of this with articles in the sever
al San Francisco papers, attracted
special attention to loganberry day at
Oregon building, July 29, and hero
thousands from the four corners of the
nation smacked their pips over gener
ous samples of the fluid extract, tast
ed the evaporated berry restored to its
original glory with this aid of water
for which Oregon is famous, and at
the building's domestic sicence lunch
eon Exposition swelldom consumed
loganbery sherbets, ices and pie. Lo
ganberries and loganberry juice liter
ally overflowed the Oregon building
oh the 29th. O. L. Ferris, represent
ing the Oregon Fruit Juice Company,
the first Oregon concern to manufac
ture loganbery juice for commercial
purpose, came down from Salem and
cared for a large shipment of the Phea
sant brand in bottles of all sizes from
the two-ounce to the gallon. A large
pyramid of this stood in tho center of
the floor and hundreds of gallons of
tho liquid were trampled from the
booth. Loganberry jam made from
the evaporated berries of last yeur
was served spread on crackers and
this caught the fancy of every taster.
The Northwest Product Company, now
operating the great brewery at Salem
as a loganberry factory, sent down n
tremendous quantity of juice and this,
the "Loju" brand was served to all
coiners under the direction of Fred S.
Bynon, secretary of the Willamette
Valley Association. This factory can
manufacture an enormous quantity of
the liquid. This same concern also
Gas Stovt Convenience
tire
IVot the Cook
A good oil stove concentrates all its heat at
the cooking point. That avoids an over
heated kitchen and that means comfort for
the cook even on hot, sweltering summer
days.
New Perfection
Oil Cook-Stove
F0f Bt$l K$uUt i'tarl Oil
An oil Move Ulngt the convenience of gai to
liomeu without gai, No heavy fuel to carry. No
diit uikJ mlici, Ami yet It coolu unyiliiiij; u
coal or wiwxj itoyc doc, It ft clean, convenlnj!t,
economical, No olor. Poe not taint ilie (mi,
Ak yonr dealer. Hre rxlilltfi. Palaw of Manufao
Hire, J'MiuiiiU'J'ui'lic Jlxjxnlilon,
rrANPAKgOJJ COMPANY
operated a booth here at which regist
ntion of sample boxes of the "Forest"
brand of the evaporated berry were
taken, and after tasting the delicious
samples served every man and woman
registered without being urged. A
i.nnt moo fnllons of iuico were on
tan the 29th and that this advortls
ing stunt will prove very beneficial to
the particular concerns involved and
to the loganberry business is not doubt
ed by anyone nt the building.
In a program of address during the
afternoon, Judge J. H. Logan of Oal
land, the originator of the loganberry
was conspicious. He told how as a
matter of accident ho secured n cross
between the Texas Early blackberry
and the ursinus dewberry, and then nn
other cross between these two and the
Red Antwerp raspberry. This was in
1881 and the fame of the loganberry
ban grown to the proportions of today
Judge Logan was n resident of biuua
Cv7. nt the time, was judge of the
superior court, and experimented with
nhtnts ns a hobby. 'I hough G years
of nge he is still experimenting nnd
with li' n at the Oregon building on
Fridc. w i a three year old daughter,
a beaut;: 1 little blue-eyed loganberry
that r ir Hed the attention of every
one. Commissioner John F. Logan of
Portlandwhose wife was named Berry
hud a proper place on the program
and made a rousing speech on tho glo
ries of Oregon, Loganberry and other
wise. W. A. Taylor, of Salem filled
with Loganberry enthusiasm, also
whooped things up, and both he and
Mrs. Taylor are entitled to special ere
dit for their hard work in the preli
minaries, though all at the building
contributed a goodly share. All Ore
gon grows loganberry and will profit
from this splendid effort
Thanks to U. M. nnd G. G. Stack-
land, of Cove, Union county, tho Pcn
sylvania building with its historic and
greatly Liberty Bell has nothing on
the Oregon building. These artists,
who last week supplied the Eastern
Oregon booth with two immense de
signs in which light and dark cherries
were used to form the American flag
and an eagle upon a shield have now
sent down a "Liberty Bell" done in
Bings nnd Royal Anns. The design is
four by six feet, and the representa
tion of the bell, even to the crack in
this historic relic, is perfect. The
idea pleases the public and the size
and beauty of the cherries pleases the
visitors even more. Eastern Oregon j
cherries, coming in two weeks after
the Willametto Valley, Rogue River
and Hood River cherries, have the
field to themselves and attract very
much attention. Most easterners
have never seen cherries the size of
Oregon Bings and Lamberts, such ns
Eastern Oregon has on display at the
Palace of Horticulture and the show
ing is in the nature of a real treat, lie-
sides the Liberty Bell, the immense
flag shown at the Cove cherry fair two
weeks ago, and which traveled 1,050
miles to get here, is still on displaying
ii iiiu iinii:iii wiuuuii uuuui.
Eastern Oregon scored another
bull's eye this week. In the selection
of officers for the permanent organi
zation of those connected with Oregon
activities at tho Exposition, Mr. J. A.
nucKoy, oi mmneur county anu uirec-.
r i - r n,ii i- . ir I
4 r i. Eii r i .i
lu. ui u. duuin wit-gun oooin was.Kllssia is lenortoti t have an armv of
made chairman, while J. A. Ward, of
Coos and Curry, was made secretary.
Since commissioner Logan's arrival at
the building there huve been weekly
or semi-weekly meetings of all con
nected in nny way with the work hero,
and these have proved so successful
in securing desired results that it was
with Kerosene
CooRInri
determined to make a permanent or
ganization. Mr. Lackey, because of
his geniality and the lack of vitriol in
his system, was placed in the scat of
honor. The meetings will continue
as heretofore and each and every per
son will have fullest opportunity to
voice suggestions for the good of the
cause. This makes it possible for all
to work together in unity and to assist
Manager Hyland in the effective work
that is being done.
Jack London, famous author just in
from a five months sea trip, came to
tho Oregon building the other day, saw
the exhibits, registered and under re
marks said:, "Fine and splendid."
To tho one in charge, Jack said he
could write n book 3tout the Oregon
showing. Incidenlly he remarked
that he had been buying the Coos Bay
myrtle wood furniture for several
years, had ?700 worth ordered afTlifs-
time, and that he thought it tho most
beautiful of all woods. Francis Wil
son, world-famous stage artist, has
come to the building several times. He
thinks the furniture made by the Ore
gon children, together with the dress
es and other features in the education
al display, wonderful in tho extreme
but not more wonderful than that 75c
luncheon served by the domestic scien
ce girls from the Agriculture college.
Mrs. Phoebe Hearst, the greatest of
tho great in the Bay region, is another
charmed with the domestic science
luncheons. Senator Ben Tillman,
brandishing a cane rather than a pitch
fork, saw tho sights and said he would
go back to Carolina tho happier for
having seen Oregon's building and dis
play. Teddy Roosevelt failed to get
into the Oregon building but saw
tho Oregon exhibit in the horticultur
al palace and was "delighted" as r
matter of course.
Let it be urged once ngain bring
the overcoat, the sealskin fur, an ex
tra blnnket and the Oregon winter
underwear if you want to really enjoy
tiie Exposition San Francisco always
has her winter in the good old summer
time, and the big show is located on
the windiest and foggiest side of the
city. July and August are always
counted worst of the year and Sep
tember, October and February the
best. July has offered some pleasant
weather but more that has been too
cool for real enjoyment of the outside
features of the Exposition, these being
by far the greatest. Don't miss the
show but come prepared to enjoy it.
The powers of Europe besides engag
ing in military controversy arc engag
ed in one of tho greatest diplomatic
struggles that perhaps the world has
ever seen. Tho center of the contro
versy centers around the Balkans
cs. Bulgaria appears to bo ready to
enter the war on the side of the allies
provided that they will make certain
concessions, which they are now con
sidering must seriously granting. Ger
many on tho other hand with equal
,,jplon)ati(. strateKy scoUs to stay nny
move by tho Balkan governments
Bulgaria and Houmania lie in the path
of and interfere with Germany's ship
inont of supplies to Turkey. If the
Balkan States enter the war with the
allied powers, tho fate of Constant!
nnlli ..,mli,i ,hon lm nrn.i(.nllv cn,mi
1 v....v,.
six million men, but with no munitions
wun which to arm tnem. The open
nig of the water way past Constanti
nople is necessary to the allies to se
cure the safe shipment of adequate
munitions to Russia and for the export
of Russia's bumper crop of wheat to
the other alios. The key to tho en
, tire situation is in the hands of tho
Balkan States, particularly of Bulgar
ia. Upon the outcome of tho diplo
niatic efforts will depend largely tho
outcome of tho military struggle. The
diplomatic affairs appear to bo reach
ing the culminating point, and about
to be definitely decided one way or an
other, in tho very near future. Uncor
tain press reports say that Italy only
awaits the development of tho next
few days, events before declaring
war upon Turkey.
And in any event the situation may
only become tho more complicated,
without materially hastening the ulti
mate results. Watchful waiting
seems to have become the policy of
tho weary world.
I he daily papers have all nmdo
mention of the fact that fifty two mil
lions of gold nnd securities was re
cently shipped from abroad to Anter
iui. Tho significant fact in connection
with it is, that the gold was all of
American mlntngo, It wonis good to
know that tho eagles nro "coming
home to roont,"
rlio ronfitraiu'o of Koutli American
Stilton which tho IJiilli'il Ktuttw him
fiiitorml In iUvUh pmn;ii for Miixiro
ami whirl) wua flint iniilirlimldd hi
AitoJiillim, Jin-ill, flilltt inn) wliltih
11 mo hiwwn M lint A IN! vmilllion,
timUi imw In iiiimli tt HuIvIMj
I'idtftMy ttttJ fJlHUllHUl 1m Vll hum fill
44, immmiwi Urn mom uf tMti bo huMWji
JiMwr i'muav lm mm urnm
iiilw, Mm itelf f MMniaml lm mi.
Sternriter
Slumiita-ttmta
In this age of scoffers and material
ists it is a pleasure to listen to such
a man 'as Commissioner Frank J. Mil
ler giving utterance to such senti
ments as he expressed to n recent
meeting of Masons in this City.
Tolerance and courtesy nnd thought
fulness for others, while theoretically
approved are apt to be lost sight of in
the general scramble for the dollar and
it is good to have these qualities re
called to the mind once in a while.
Jane Addams, fresh from the tour
of the courts from Europe on a peace
inission found in ench court the same
explanation "We are defending out
rights". None was the aggressor. All
wore "defending their rights". What
a pitiable exhibition of the incapacity
of humanity for self government. The
doctrine of sellishnes has been carried
to its logical climax. The theory
of every man for himself has been en
larged in Europe to every nation for it
self and they have played the game
til it has reached the point where no
man can move unless to his own de
struction. What Europe needs is a
complete revolution of ideals.
The opposition to the county court
docs not seem to bo making any great
progress. Many might have been wil
ling to show their disapproval of the
road policy of the court but when it
came to anything ns drastic ;i3 a re
call they will have none of it. The
fact develops that considerable of the
animus of the crusade is due to person
al antagonism to tho Watuoii brothers
and quite likely much of thi is to the
brothers credit being sprung from poo
pie who finding they can not lie ruled
would ruin them. The Watsons are in
a measure fortunate in their enemies,
With a little squelching of fool fiienJs
they will weather political seas all
right. The man who insists on being
a camp louowcr with an avaricious
eye on the incidental spoils, lias been
the undoing of more than one political!
n.usi nave, n sou spot in Ins heart lor
a eheui tui icoser and ur'ier tins noau
must be classed P. C. Levar of the Co
quille Herald. He was lessee of the
Grand Theater, one of the buildingd
that was burned in the firo at tho
county seat last week Monday night
his loss was $1,000. Two motion
picture machines and a slide project
machine were saved lrom the ruin.i
but tho piano and 200 new opera chairs
were lost. When the slide projecting
machine was examined it was found
to contain n slide, witli the words
"That's all, GooU Night" 'upon it. It
was all for the Grand but the slide
will continue to do service at the Scen
ic which lias been closed but now opens
again for patronage.
Mrs. Hattie Bledsoe was the larg
est loser by tho fire. She owned the
building burned, in which were locat
ed the theater and Skookum restau
rant. Her loss is estimated at $0,000
without insurance. Mrs. Blcdsoo was
at Marshfield at the time of the fire.
Tho restaurant was leased by N. U.
Moon who used a part of the building
us a rooming house. His loss is esti
mated at $1,700.
A cage witli trained dogs on tho
stage of the Grand was in imminent
danger of being destroyed when one
of tho Beeson Bros, owners made his
way through tho building and saved
them.
Mrs. Bledso, owner of the buildings
destroyed by fire ut Coquille last
week evidently has a few suspicions
in connection with tho incident for she
announces a reward oi $iuu lor evi
dence identifying tho parties who set
tho buildings on fire.
M. J. Hnrtson while driving in his
nuto last Sunday saw some game nt
the roadside that he wished to shoot
Ho stopped his car and grabbed his
gun, which he always Keeps ciose ni
hand. Ho cocked the gun and started
to swing it around to his shoulder. In
loing so lie necidently pulled tho trip
per and tho bullet sped on its way.
i'ho wind shield of the car, however,
happened to ho in its way with tho re
milt that tho bullet made its way
through (ho largo gliiHxnH, This miidu
rather itxpoiudvu hhootlng for IlnrUon
iin dm wind vlih'ld ghitftoN uio worth
about fn por ('oqulllo lloruld.
Coo f'oii Irl Hull -Hurry Morgan
of Com dimity NiiiUitil In Muy. ICI I
In hii itHliilurmiHuli' viiiitiMtvi) iif (mm
tJiiuM f flfln ymr (hi ibltry, w
ww ttf tin' w(Ul IwM (n "g
jiiJiitf m b win Uurii mi iwi
(mm wfcMi ttM vim i im m
News of Earlier Days
Interesting Ilenr- From Recorder Files of
Ten and Twenty Years Ago
From the Recorder, August 1G. tS9C
A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs
M. Breuer August 11th.
Queen's Carnival of Wonders played
two nignt to poor houses nnd took a
way from town about as much money
ns they brought.
T !,.. . . ...
"' anoincr noKiup ot the
stage between Roseburg nnd Myrtle
Point barely a week after the last one.
The robber did not care as much for
the mail as on the proceeding visit
but confined his attentions to the pas
sengers. Most of these hid their
money nnd the robber got only a few
dollars. One passenger who had brag
god about what he would do to a pos
sible highwayman was the first to
hold up hands when the order was
given. The robber of the previous
week burned his clothes near the scene
of the hold up. It was supposed these
robberies had been for tho purpose of
gcting money from Graham, the Coos
Bay railroad man as he had been send
ing considerate- during tho summer.
The Gold Beach Gazette had moved
across the river and was a part of Wed
derburn.
Captain Coulson of the Life Saving
Service was among those held up in
the stage robbery.
A feature of the Pioneers societv
meeting in the city during the week
was the address of Binger Hermann,
congressman, who detailed many in
cidents of early life in Coos County.
He gave an account of the arrival of
the first piano into the county and of
its transportation to the famous Beav
er Slough. Carlton's company put on
"The Danite" by Joaquin Miller nnd in
the election of officers the following
were selected. J. Henry Schroeder,
president; Mrs. Lockhart and Mrs. J.
F. Schroeder, vice presidents, R. F.
Ross treasurer and A. G. Aiken Marsh
all.
A tract of 100 acres, west of Rosa's
mill was burned over under the direc
tion of Engineer Woods.
me last baseball game ot the sea
son went to Bandon by a score of 24
to 1G, Empire being the victim.
From the Recorder, August 17th, 1905
Mrs. Anna Lorentzen of Dairyville
sold her hotel business to J. Sorensen
and planned to move to Bandon.
Among those who had been working
on the fisheries at Wedderburn were
Dale Barrows, Frank Holman, Roy
Gibson, Lauenco Stitt, Ernest Bonk,
Clias. Swift and Harvey Morse.
Miss Anna Doyle of Wedderburn
was married to Francis Hughes of
Sixes August Gth.
Gus. Stillwcll who had been absent
fourteen years in Montana and Idaho
was home for n visit witli his parents.
Lois M. Worrel of Kelso Washing
ton was engaged as principal of the
Bandon schools for the coming year.
Miss Pearl Walker was to have the
primary room, Miss Bertha Wilkins
the intermediate department and Miss
Annia Waldvogel the third room,
A son was born at Randolph to Mr.
and Mrs. W. O. Huyter.
Eugene Robinson caught 150 silver-
sides one day of the week.
Try the C. C. Cash Store
for Groceries
New, clean stock, good goods at
bedrock prices. Also full line of
Notions Glassware, Silverware, Enam
elvrare, Toys, Hosiery, Underwear, Embroid
ery Cotton and many other things.
Honorable dealing and courteous
treatment guaranteed at Carpen
ters old stand on 2nd St., one half
block south of Post Office,
V rrfcptvifiilly Militii your hiibinm.
I), W. CARPENTER, Geiuraf Maimer.
Women Temperance
Leaders
Meet
The seventh annual convention of
the Woman's Christian Temperance
Union was held in tho Presbyterian
church at North Bend Aug. 9th witli
the following delegates present: Ban
don Mrs. Faulds, Mrs Lowe, Mrs.
Haberly, and Mrs. E. B. Fish.
Coquille Miss Allen, Mrs. Nosier,
Mrs. Custer, nnd Mrs. Longston.
North Bend Mrs. Niclson, Mrs.
Chappelle and Mrs. McCann.
Marshfield Mrs. Marsh and Mrs.
McCarthy.
Myrtle Point Anna Gucrin, Mrs.
Hcrriot, Myrtle Railcliffe and Nellie
Hogue.
The morning session was devoted to
the enrollment of delegates and the
appointment of several committees.
At the close of this session luncheon
was served in the basement of tho
church which wns very much enjoyed.
At this time Rev. Hiscy of the
North Bend M. E. church welcopied
the visitors with a few appropriate
words and Mrs. McCarthy of Marsh
field responded. Tho afternoon session
was devoted to reports of secretaries
and treasurers of the county and local
unions and the election of the follow
ing county officers;
President; Mrs. Blanche Fnulds of
Bandon; Vice president, Mrs. McCann
of North Bend; Cor. sec, Mrs. Hnber
ly of Bandon; Rec. Sec, Mrs. Long
ston of Coquille; treas., Mrs. Ella
Guerin of Myrtle Point.
The following superintendents were
nppointed. Evangelistic Mrs. C.
Waymire. North Bend; Christian Cit
izenship, Mrs. Annin, Myrtle Point;
Flower and Relief Work airs. Mc
Carthy, Marshfield; Literature Mrs.
E. B. Fish, Bnndon; Lumbermen
Mrs. McGee, Riverton; Mothers' Meet
ingsMrs. I. Strong; Press Mrs. Mc
Cann, North Bend.
Medal Contests Mrs. Nielson,
North Bend; Anti Nnrcotics Dr.
Shaw; Union Signal, Mrs. Lowe, Ban
don; Scientific Temperance Mrs.
Longston, Coquille.
The rest of the afternoon wns given
up to an interesting program of mus
ic und speeches. The resolutions com
mittee presented their report at this
time and among other things it was
resolved that the Unions use their in
fluence for simplicity of dress, espec
ially among mothers of school child
ren. Mrs. Jcnnio Kemp, state president
of the W. C. T. U. was present and at
the evening session gave a very inter
esting lecture.
Tho convention was a very interest
ing one and all tho visitors were loud
in their praises of the manner in
which they were entertained.
MRS. E. B. FISH
Publicity Committee
When the case against Erick John
son for fishing without a license came
up in Justice Stanley's court last Sat
urday it was shown that he had de
posited his money with a notary nnd
had applied for a license before ho
started to fish and for this reason ho
was let off with payment of costs, $14.
Deputy senior of WeighU and mea
sures Huchtel, of halem, has notified
district sealers that tho laws of 1915
equire that millwood, block wood, ties
and sawed wood shall be sold by a cord
and fraction of a cord and not be tho
load, and coal and ice shall bo sold by
weight. There is a mandatory re
quirement thnt a definite statement be
made by the dealer as to the quantity
sold, either written or oral, says De
puty Buchtel.
ifu BmuHf im mmut titf A Mi nt