The Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 1915-19??, October 05, 1915, Image 2

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    Bandon Recorder
Published weekly or Tuesdays
by The Recorder Publishing Co., Inc.
Entered at the Post Office 'at Ban
don, Oregon, as mail matter of the
second clnss. ,
RICHARD U. SWENSON, Manager
S,."ake, all chec'K3 payable' and pddrcsn
all communications to the company.
habit. It brings on the genuine hap
pinosft makers, which arc humility,
unselfishness, sanity, health, optimism
cheer, and a wholesome interest in
life.
The greatest of msn said 6f him
self: "The Son of Man came not to
be served, but to serve."
AGAIN "INTERESTING IF TRUE
Subscription price, ?1.G0 per yepr- "i
advance.
THE. UNIVERSAL BLUNDER
IJy Dr. Frank 'Crane
"Tho universal blunder in this world
f " said Phillips Brooks, "is in thinking
'' that tiiero are certain persons put in
to the wprld to govern and certain
others to obey.
"Everybody is in this world to gov
ern and everybody to obey. There arc
no benefactors and bcncficUirips in 1
distinct classes. Every man is at oncc
benefactor nnd beneficiary. 1 Every t
good deed you do you ought to thank
your fellow man for giving, you an
opportunity and they ought to bte
thankful to you for doing it."
That is a mighty good sentiment to
set down on your tablets. It may gain
you a great dual of happiness if you
will believe it. It may even save your
soul.
Certain people work for me and 1
pay them wages but tho maid who
sweeps my room is no more my ser
vant than I am hers. Because I givo
her money and she gives me work
does not make me her superior.
It is the ancient delusion of tho
centuries that labor in some way
lowers n man. The real fact is that
it ennobles him.
For instanca Mr. Wilson is consider
ed by tho American people, and I am
suro ho considers himself, as their ser
vant. Ho has no mortgages on his
job. He holds it by no divine right.
Ho cannot pass it on to a successor of
his own blood or choice. If we don't
like what ho does we criticise him.
Thero are certain partisans that yelp
at him every turn he makes, like' n
pack of yapping pups. Wo do not sup
press them. It is the constitutional
"privilege of vulgar people to acold
their servants.
And yet ho is tho chief man of tho
greatest nation in the world. In for
mer days he would have shouted.
"Off with his head!" whon any one
crossed him, and would have worn a
crown, also a robe with a tail ten feet
long. It is spirit of service that mak
es him tho decent, conscientious, hard
working man he is.
Tho curse of wealth is thnt it'do
stroys this spirit of service. The man
who does nothing because he has en
ough to live on comfortably is no bet
ter than the man who does nothing
because he can beg or smoke his pipe
on the bench of tho poorhouse door.
Both are leeches. They are not serv
ing. They aro being served.
When you lose sight of the duty of
serving you invito at onco spiritual
microbes of the most destructive char
acter to como and breed in you.
Thero is a luxury i nbcihg waited
on. Hut that feeling induces pride,
meanness, selfishness, the' undisciplin
ed will, tho unruled passions, and tho
wholo rakehelly crow of traits that
that cause excess, perversion, indolen
ce, selfishness, boredness nnd pessi
mism. '
Thero is a luxury in being waited
is a real pleasure when it becomes a
The people of Bandon seem to be
the only people in Coos county who
favor the bond issue for trunk roads.
Tho reason apparently lies in the pro
vision of the petition that clips off
$70,000 to be spent from Bandon south
while the remainder is to be spent
"where the cpunty court may direct."
In the Myrtle Point Section there are
few who will vote in fnvor of the bond
issue, if it ever comes up for a vote
which is hardly probably for various
reasons. Chief among these are, that
the amount of the proposed bond issue
$370,000 is too small and it is not
stretches of trunk lino auto boulevards
we want, but rather good roads from
the :x cli to the market and these it
is s ed can best be secured by a
dili 'c i co-operation with the Coun
ty Court nnd the various district sup
ervisors in a judicious expenditure
of tho general and special road taxes
Myrtle Point Enterprise
Summations
The idea that the lumber market is
showing a stronger pulse and an en
livened respiration seems to be gain
ing ground in Frisco and is reflected
by the stories of the boat crews that
come up from that city. Interested
Deonle are careful not to look too
concerned as a show of cordial inter
est might give tho patient a serious
setback. It has been a long, nnd hard
pull with him and it is hard to tell
wjiich has done tho worst for him tho
itiiiction or the course of diet the doc
tors prescribed for him. His life hn3
been several times despaired of but
tho way in which he lias rallied un
der repented attacks of tho malady
overprodoctiboribus speaks well for
his rugged constitution.
Milburn, O. J. D. Hart exhibited
at tho county fair a pair of stockings
over 100 years old. They were made
by his grandmother who picked tho
cotton, wove it into thread and then
knit the stockings. During the storm
in Galveston in 1000, they were res
cued with difficulty and by the merest
accident wore saved.
Williston, N. D. When Kenneth
Jordan, nn 8-ycar-old prisoner in the for the lead,
On Friday of this week the post
season series of the National and
American leagues for the baseball
championship of the world
will begin. The battle this year will
be between the Boston Red Sox and
the Philadelphia Nationals. Philadel
phia has been a member of the Na
tional league since it was instituted
thirty years ago. The National League
is the oldest of' the base ball orgaif
izations, the pioneer to institute the
plan of a schedule of games between
city representatives. In nil that time
Philadelphia has boon a contender
county jail, secured the keys from the
sheriff nnd opened tho doors telling
the prisoners they-could escape, only
one of the twelve took ndvantnge of
the offer. The one who escaped was
rearrested.
Philadelphia, Pa. It takes fifty
cents to commit suicide by the gas
route in Philadelphia. When Viola
.lay grew tired of life, put a pipe on
tho gas yet, tho other end in her
Tiouth nnd lay down to die, the quarter
n tho meter ran out and her life was
saved.
London, Eng. English women who
have always looked on tho use of
rouge as bad taste, aro beginning to
use it in large quantities. Tho mak
ers of cosmotics say that worry from
tho war is making tho women pale
and thoy aro resorting to paints and
powders in desperation.
Tho Tarheel logging camp will shut
down this week for all time the tract
belonging to' the Simpson Lumber
Company, being completely logged off
It is tho intention of tho company to
move the camp to Saunders' Lake
where a' largo body of timber owned
by them will bo shipped to the bay
over the now Willamette Pacific rail
road. Coos Bay Sun.
New Stock of Hardware
Just in
See our display in
ROYAL HOLLAND
BLUE GRANITE WARE
Acid Proof
A. genepil line
SHELF
HARDWARE
of
Se ui before you liuy
Starr-Mast
Hardware
Company
Jwit 371.
"Rattlesnake Jim" tiio celebrated
globe trotter, arrived on thcs bay
yesterday ' from Lakcsido coming
down the coast and in over the railroad
right-of-way. Ho w.ls barefooted
and garbed in his customary cloth
ing of gunny sacks. He will follow
tho coast on his journey south. Ho
has traveled the world over nnd is said
to speak a number of languages flu
ently. His idea of this mode of life
is to acquire and maintain health and
secure nnd education. Coos Bay Sun
TO MY MOTHER.
DID evor a youth pass by tho spot
Your frngrance, love, maJo dear
Without a heart leap at tho lot
Thnt drew litx fancy nenrT
WAS .over i maid of fairy stuff
1,1 ko thin In dayn of old
A rose nlrenily Una enough
Without that heart of KoMI
Arthur Upsoa.
THAT SOLDIER SONG
Being Incidentally n Hint to Song
Written that "Sodlier" can be
Kliymi'd with Something Else
than "S h o u 1 tl o r"
I've tried to writo a material lay,
With cheers nnd glad Hosnnnuhs,
Of troops bo gay that march away
With drums and waving banners.
Hut through my head till I'm insane,. .
Runs one tune now Pvo told you
"I didn't raise," goes tho refrain,
".My boy to bo a soldier,"
I cannot wrlto of guns that roar
Tht'ir elutllongo to Uio battlo,
Nor of the Glory that Ih war,
Nor of tho imuki'L'ii rattle:
TliU tu no, until I'm almost doml
(To pwtru It ni'uliH to mould you
"I didn't raUo," gin1 through my hum
".M boy Id m u mildhtr."
I wuury of Omt (uiiiuiImw ong,
Timlin I winimj, fwavl III
Iu.miiU urn imt (ho wJn (tar Iwiik
I know I iuwWtf'l l&l Uj
H' idimj lk tm libw j htnL
H I bit tfU hjgvj) jjgjy )W-
1 aum mm m muss m
It has rarely been in the last di-J
vision but usually its team has been
among the leaders, a contender for
the honor of being listed for a year
as champion. Its younger rival in
the American league' has won the
flatf on several occasions, But wo be
lieve the Phillies havo never had the
honor.
They have had champions on their
batting list. Before tho days of Wag
ner and Cobb, Hamilton of the Phil
lies was known as the champion base
stealer nnd his batting average was
highest of them all. Delchanty, yet
holds the record for the numbar of
home runs pounded out in a single
game.
The managers of tho Phjjjes have
never been stingy with tho team.
They havo spared no expense to
maintain a high average in the qual
ity of members of the team. But
they never seemed to bo able to find
a manager with the requisite pep and
ginger to put over a winner.
Odd that it should have taken lum
bering Pat Moran to turn the trick.
Moran, like J. Evcrs was a cog in
the old Cub .machine, a catcher in
which his talents were far outshown
by his brilliant associate, Johnic
Kling and later by Archer the mnn
who throws bases with a snap of his
wrist without rising from his squat
ting position.
But the slow going Pat hns at last
brought a winner to Philadelphia and
now his past record is being examin
ed for indications of greatness.
There appears to be qualities in a
manager that aro different from those
that go to make up a brilliant ball
player. Sometimes the two kinds of
qualities arc combined and frequently
thoy are entirely separate. Seleo who
was one of the best judges of ball
player talent that ever lived, was no
himself a player.
Others like Comisky, Hanlon and
McGraw havo been good players in
their day.
There is joy in watching an ordi
nary ball game but to soo a genuine
interleague championship game
our idea of the superlative of desi
deratum.
Thero is nothing more leveling than
attendance on a real base ball game
Your elbow neighbor may bo a pick
pocket or the distinguished represent
ative' in tho lower house from Kaia
mazoo nut. ono is no more eajrer
I than the other to see. that the strikes
(are called with justice to the sido ho
I favors nnd it is a toss as to tho eagle
eyo of which will first detect tho time
when tho home pitcher has had
enough and in stentorian tones to
shout the order that some substitute
be trotted out.
I hen Is when it is a boon to sit
noxt to n man who has 11 sense of
humor. Ho has to havo coiiiethlng
pretty bright or elso 1io will Imi
iielclu'd with u withering crona flrt,
but tho right man In worth tlio prlco
or mluiumou in hlmaolf.
When 11 rhuiinilonHlilp game is on
Iburu In plouvuru in tho nii'nt ntnnt of
. ; huliiK thurt'. To wimo thu iwwr thnt
1 i , ... 1 1.. .. ..
, 1. iuiii vim mi'll mi i y 1 liolJItfl 111
i'IiIIiiinIukU, wlimi! Jhu wuve uf vom
motion (ivi' urouml jlut hugli uh
Ml I MJIlH'lllllltf )f u HnlUMliol),
ftyiu' urn touting wmuw
umtU io oVldwj, j u UM
i lillli Jim .ajiJimi! umimluU'
aw&iim h m urn m fwt
hwb u lb rt M4 no t
ratigement of planks is quickly run
up "back of the coaching lines. When
like sheep the crowd takes possession
of these it is discovered that bats
intercfarc with the vision of those be
hind and woe to him who disobeys
me oruer "iiats off". Many a bald
head changes color in tho frosty air
unwi 11s owner takes out his pocket
handkerchief and ticing each corner
in a knot dons a temporary niirht can.
This makes him comfortable once
more and there is nothing to distract
him as he gossips with his neighbor
or onicrs the Matter to lino them out.
Next week will be filled with inter
est for ball fans the country over.
News of Earlier Days
Interesting Item? From Recorder Files 01
Ten and. Twenty Years Ago
From the Recorder, October 5, 1905
Win. Oswill was" married to Miss
Ethel Oakes of Haywood, Cal.
Married at Portland, Mjss Rosa
Long of Bandon to Mr. Woods of
Montana.
Mrs. Kerney Perkins died at Park-
ersburg leaving a husband nnd five
children. .
J. P. DcGoscn was making a fine
progress with A. J. Hartman't new
concrete store building.
The vSan Francisco Wasp .announc
ed the engagement of Miss Myrn Bur
nett to Joseph Bennett of Mnrslifield.
The teachers for this year were
Prof. E. Worrel, Miss Florence Wal-
strom, Miss Anna Waldvogel, Bertha
Wilkins and Pearl Walker. An ad-
aneed' tenth grndo lind been added to
the school and the following pupils
were in the class; Alice Porter, Ethel
Royd, Kate Rosa, Winifred McNnir,
2rma Hunt, Ethel Dyer, Elsio Steph
enson, Ray McNair, Albert Kinley.
From the Recorder, Otpber -l, 1S05
Elda Wood was arrested in the Cop
per River mine, forty miles west of
Grants Pass and charged with the
Roscburg stage hold ups. He had
left a notice tacked to a tree daring
anyone to followhim and signed with
his name, wood denied implication
with the robbery.
Robert Lowe hns taken the position
of clork for Adam Persbakor at Prosper.
The Bandon G.
preparations for
Christmas eve.
A. R. was making
a masquarade ball
Isham Walker had returned from a
trip into, Southern .Curry where he
went for the purpose of buying beef
cattle.
A. D. Wnlcott of Prosper and F. L.
Lowe of this plnco had purchased
Price Bros mill at Riverton and woidd
embark in the lumber business.
'1
D. F. Dean had disposed of his in-
An Early Sajj ifoijntii uf $tort rfurit
(In Memory of Whiskers, Cutllp and Port Orrord Jakey)
By FRANK B. TICHENOR
Away off West in Port Orford, where red men watched tho tides
Till he's gathered to the adiposo that lined the natives sides,
There lived a little red boy with neither kith nor kin,
Whose only wealth were trousers that were tattooed on his skin.
No multiplication table had ever muddled up his head,
Incited him to hookey or made him toss in bed;
No grim and gruesome fables of a frightful bogie man
E'er scared that little Indian, as only bogies can.
No Children's Aid Society investigated him
Nor rule of any Orphanage deprived him of n swim
No farmer's wife or restaurant cook provided him with food,
No pious missionary scared him into being good.
He played tree-tag with woodrats, pulled tho tails of wild hogs,
Made faces at wild-cats, and skinned the water dogs.
He stirred up every nut-lull and prodded hornets nests with poles,
Pursued the little rabbit and stopped up skunk holes'.
lie gorged himself on mussels, clams cooked upon hot stones,
With now and thon 11 chance to gnaw some well-picked sailor's bones;
Sometimes he caught a crab or fish, or gull's nest would rob
It mattered not, nochoice had he, 'twist fresh Inid eggs and squab.
But still his heart was guileless, and tho little soul within
Had never thought of evil, nor had ever dreamed of sin;
And, Oh, for some good shepherd who could fold this straying lamb,
That bad never known n master, nor bad ever' heard a damn.
One day a white'man landed from a great big black canoe,
And prepared a little dwelling, while the chief prepared for stow,
But he gave, the chief a gimlet, and the squaw a cake of yeast,
And in hopes of future riches they postponed the promised feast.
He told them funny stories of a man who ate a whale,
Of boats as big as Islands that would go without a sail,
Of a man who walked on water without paddles on his feet,
And restored a man to freshness who'd been dead too long to oat.
That little red kid left his chipmunks and forgot his laws,
To hear about a good old man whose name was Santa Claus,
Who always knew when boys were good and came round once a year
To give to each deserving ono a bow and many spears.
They called his visit Christmas, and they had good things to ent,
They hung up little stockings (which were quivers from their feet),
And went to bed and waited for the tantalizing toys,
That Santa Claus was sure to leave for all who'd boon good boys.
Although his soul was spotless and his little heart was pure,
When asked if he was nlwnyp good, he couldn't say for sure,
Then the missionary told him that though a little boy behuved,
He couldn't hope for righteousness until he had been saved.
For days that Indian kid worked it over in his head;
For nights and nights ho dreamed again of all that man had said,
He brandished fancied weapons, shouted murderous commands,
Or drew pictures of a stocking with his big too in the sand.
The ant-hills were neglected and thojiornets unperturbed,
The rats lost in wonder and tho water dogs undisturbed,
For hours he sat and listened to the missjonnry's talk,
But he yearned not for salvation; what ho wanted was a sock.
But dreaming made no arrows. his wishing brought 110 spear,
His fancies killed no wood-rats. Ids sighing slew no deer.
His little heart grow heavy and he e'en forgot to eat,
But sat all day witli yearning gazo upon 'the white man's feet.
One day the good man told him that Santa Claus was due,.
And would surely drop around that way within a night or two,
Oh, all the human troubles that escaped Pandora's box,
Arc absolutely nothing to a Christmas without socks.
His little heart beat wildy, a tear strayed down his cheek,
He tried to murmur thankfulness but not a word could speak,
His sorrows poured upon him like a wild tumultous sea,
For Santa Claus was coming now anil not a sock had he.
Then sciztig up a shin-bone that wns loaded full of rocks,
He smashed the missionary's skull and searched his feet for socks,
Oh, blasted hopes! Oh, vain regrets! Alas, ambitious plans!
As sockless as the red kid, was that missionary man.
Away down in Mussel cove, underneath a pile of rocks,
Rests the wishbone of tho prencher who was murdered for his socks,
And nn old' gray headed heathen spirit sits there dreaming yet, '
Of the bows and arrows, and the socks he didn't get.
WHY EMOTION OFTEN KILLS
By II. Addingtnn Bruce
While everybody ought to make it
a point to avoid becoming cmotional-
terest.in the Coquillo Herald to Rev. ly oxcite(1 u)crc nrc certain people to
is
J. S. McCain.
L. L. Simpson was about to embark
in the general hardwaro business
John P. Wilbur, overseer of the
weaving department at the woolen
mill started for Curry county with an
assortment of goods from the mill
and would probably go as far as Cres
cent city,
Mrs. II. Stowers had returned from
Sun Francisco bringing a fine assort
ment of millinery goods. t
Miss Millie Broullette of Myrtle
Point gave a sorios of three entertain
mcnts and lectures at the Presbyter
ajii church during the week.
A complimentary ball given to Prof.
W. W. Robinson was well attended
and everything passed off smoothly,
Prof. Harry Lockwood furnished the
music.
Nels Rasmusscn was a successful
in a civil suit against W. H. Thomas
for wages. His attorney was J. M.
Upton and W. Sinclair of Coquillo
city represented the defendant,
The wreck of tho steamer Bawnmoro
continued to agitate the public mind
It was alleged thnt tho Bawnmoro had
opium aboard and was trying to got
close enough to shoro to pass It on to
confedornti'H. Tho question of how
thu Ilawnmoro irot so far off from the
truck of the through boats was Mtlll
unniisweicd, Portland mid Sun I'nin-
cIhco pupem with m-runing tho Inliii
jIUiiiU uf Honthwentoni Oregon of
utt'dllng inuny urtlclon from tho Um
rnrgo, lier.l pnopltt rliiliud ft wo
puoplu from (ho tlilp who IimI nlolun
uilliliK rum liur. An irV(Mllgittlmi
ut Hun l''ruiu!lw wilbwfckd up
(Hin WoudvhU (if Din frlMtiin r uj ok
muiuM tain tium liluiiw.
MiliiJ, luiPliu I ihjlj
whom excitement is particularly
dangerous. Thoy lire people with
weak hearts or weak blood vessels. In
their case excitement may be, nnd
often is, absolutely fatal.
If they wish to make suro of escap
ing a sudden and untimely death, they
must learn to control their emotions.
Thoy must learn to control them so
completely that thoy will remain calm
and self-possesssd no matter what oc
curs to excite them. This applies to
emotions of a pleasurable na well as si
painful sort.
Ordinary pleasurable emotions
Iiave a stimulating invigorating effect
on the bodily organism. But if the
heart or blood vessels aro weak, great
hapincss can kill as surely ns grout
grief, anger,- fear or other poignant
ly distressing emotion.
I know of ono case in which a wo
man 43 years old, fell dead at the re
turn home o. her daughter, whom she
had supposed killed in a railway acci
dent.
In another case a young man, who
had found it hard to earn a living, sud
denly receivnl word that a fortune
had been lr.'l to him by a distant re
lative. Ho Sremhled with excitement
when he hr .nl the good news, uttered
nn exclanitition of joy, and almost im
mediately rxpired.
Tho explanation of canes of this ort
ii h of dcatliB resulting from exreisHive
grief, fenr, anger, etc., in itxlremoly
simple.
It Ihih b t proved by various eclen-
tifk cxporiini'iitrt that emotional ex
ilement of finy kind ban tho fffn-t of
Jnstnntly lnurilng I ho lieurt-beut
nnd ulturlii lb dlitrilmtion of tw
Mom). Withdrawn from (lm nhdoml.
lull H'tflon, thu blood N'lil puUInu
in liidirimiJ iiuunllly lo lliu bruin.
No niullr how jjvM Dim okuIIu-
fitunl till kW t'liunyo in hiood.
Mil mm iu dmiu if uhylHw Uuu.
WM Ut tllHurb Mw timmf. 'Jill m
lanced in a horizontal position..
Tho least change in tho blood-din
tribution was. registered by a change
in the balance. Exporimcntirg on i
person who wns lying asleep on tin
nalancc, Mosso informs us:
"Scarely had some one nbout tc
enter touched the handle of tho door
than the balance inclined townrd tin
head, remaining immovable in thu
position for five or Bix or even ter
minutes.
"When all was quiet, ono of m
would intentionally make a slight
noise by coughing, scraping a foot or
tho ground, or moving n c'inir, and al
onco the Imlanco. inclined toward the
head, remaining immovable for foui
or five minutes, without tho subjccU
noticing nnything or awaking."
Mosso adds specifically:
"It was proved by my balance thai
at the slightest emotion, tho blooc
rushes to tho head."
In view of facts liko these it i,
easy to understand why, in a person
of weak heart or weak blood vesselt
excitement often kills. The weaken
ed heart and tho weakened blood ves.
sols in tho brain givo way Under the
strain of the suddenly increased blood
flow and death from heart-failure 01
apoplexy results.
"Let tho man, then, whoso doctor har
warned him to avoid excitement, ro
cognize clearly that ho has been given
no Idle warning and that thero is am
pie physical reason, for him to prac
tlco emotional, control.
Gary, Ind. Gury taxljltneys nrr
waging a war on fut men. Tho driver
got near sighted when a fnt man o
the nlduwulk wnvps frantically at thorn
Light jllneyo rwejitly punned by Ma
yor Tom KnotlB. Why kIiouM wo jij.iI
in ono nuin who taken uji OfU-fi) runt
Horlii of loom 7" mild u drlvtr A ilvr
jiunm!i;it Jitniiy will oarry (en lm
U'oJ woiki'i ut u nickel tuWi
t:iionl.r, Pfl-Wliioi Willluw Jiomi- ,
wu uiiiiujiju'd by Mint )u in ful
IiIkIi ho wuk iiiwillii', Jin wut ov
w)in Ity fwui un.j juMi out or licu l
Al"i th mhiluYm JikI nmt l
Iks liMti fur Imml ) Mimd it I
llmtft mm, III m tin. m,
Imi w4 mmnmii "I'm iM tlv4
MJ ilwi't mi Hunk I m"