t ' ::: IM t? BANDON GARAGE CO. For Your Automobile Troubles r Largest Line of Tires and Acessories in the City Expert Machinist at your Service FOSTER & HENRY, Props. Telephone 51 Second St. and Chicag Ave. "(Continued from aue t) regard to size. The actual fact Is that Ort-Kon Bent the least hero with which ot make an exhibit; and but for the WRenulty in making the moat of the laast, Oregon would have been lost in the shullle. As it is Oregonir.ns pass along and very properly bwcII up. tholr r hosts, but they ought to go homo prepared to insist that Oregon should never ngain put up to the chief pf horticulture to make n winning ex hibit with no little co-operation as was given to make this one. Hood Ulver and Hoguo Hlvcr vnlys hnvo really done it nil so far ns horticult. uro is concerned. The Willnmette val loy has an insignificant showing al though it grown soma of thq llncst fruit to bo found on tho coast. The Umpqua vnlloy, especially favored for fruit, sent nothing, nnd the offer ings from other sections than the two named have been insignificant in quantity and usunlly in go.isrnl worth yet they grow much fine fruit. But ' ,70 should worry" tho ribbon hangs tlioro and nil Oregon gets tlw bpne fit. Tho award was made come time ngo but tho ribbon has been hut re cently delivered. Juice of Logan berry Questioned la Lognnbcrry juice mcde out of loganberries? Is tho Willamette VaU l3y producing loganberries or is, it producing phonomonnl bcrrica in dia uiso? or is it tho reverse? In any (vent, enn n rose by Tiny other name cmell ns sweet? LUther Durbnnk who 1 nows more about berries, cacti, po tatoes, flowers .than' tho original in ventor, says Wilnmctto Valley Logan berries uro nothing of tho sort. He does not spit on his hands and cweur when ho make's tho nsortlon hut ho affirms with n irreat nfllrmn tion thftt the socalled lognnbcJrriesi nro phonomonnl berries, a product so far ahead of lognnborries lut no res pectable person will mention them r tho same breath. Luther snys that tho loganberry is a soft, mushy taste less thing that will not ship, is unlove- I., in lnL- ntir.n ntir) iirniliifnii hlice with no more virtue than eircus lem onade. That's tho limit. in criticism, nnd it has weight of authority, al though there are soma authorities that illiwjjrce. However tho California uiiznrd is unconcerned with tho (lis- uRreemcnt-'-his name is Hurlmnk and that ought to be enough to satisfy nnvbodv. And Rut-bunk savs. snyc ' e, thnt not until he took the little old loganberry and gave it n dose of Bur bankitis did it assume any cast at all. Then somebody got hold of a sprig of his rejuvenated loganberry which ho vechnstened tho "phenomenal berry" and they took It to Oregon. It grow there at n terrific rate and the pno niimcnat thinir there is so very com mon that this new Invention from Cnliforniu probably outgrew its name. At least the word "phenomenal" got misplaced and the wonderful nig red Imrrv Dint has nrnduced the juice that - - - i -- - William Jennings Bryan says is the best that ever happened is now Known na thu loeiinhorrv. Tho question is. is it? Who first brought the berry Into Oregon, and whero did ho get bin slip or cane? Experts here uro anxious to ;now, ho if you, dear reader, know nnvthimr about It iiIciiko tieud the In formation to Publicity" Oregon building. The Romance of Elaine. Mnrcius Del Mar, a foreign aent searching for Craig Kennedy's lost torpedo, and posing to Elnlno an an investigator in search of Kennedy, takes up his headquarters close to Elaine's summer home. Elaine, Jame son and Del Mur, while standing on the lawn of the Dodge summer home are surprised to receive from a farm er, Elain's missing trunk of the pre vious episode. Elaine and Jameson thank tho farmer very cordially nnd he throws Elaine an applo and departs Elaino is dumbfounded to find a l.oti cleverly concealed in tho apple. It reads, '"Bo careful of Del Mar." She slowly tears it into small pieces nnd thinking she is not observed, throws It nway. Bu Del Mar has noticed, and recovering tho torn parts pieces them together and rends. Elaine discovers tho lost torpedo in the tray of her trunk goes quickly t. otell Jameson of it. While she is gone, ono of Del Mar's men ptonls the torpedo and is muking off with it when he is inter cepted by the farmer who threw Elaino the applo containing tho warn ing. They struggle, and in tho fight the farmer manages to destroy the torpedo, much to tho rage of Del Mar, who comes up jus a moment too Into to save it. Del Mar sends u note to his agents as follows: "Install sub marine boll. Am mining harbors and bridges as par instructions from government." Great bridges and harbors nro be ing secretly prepared for destruction by Del Mar and his assistants. Elaine and Jameson, out for nn auto spin, are compelled to scramble down some huge boulders to the seashore to chase Jameson's hat, and Elaino comes ac cidentally upon evidence of the wreck ers. She starts nway quickly, and ns she does so n heliograph signal is flashed to the bridge wreckers to blow up the first bridge she attempts to cross. The message is recoived, lot only by the wreckers, but by the seemingly innocent farmer, wiq man ages always to be near Elaine in times of her utmost peril. Sho nnd Jame son in her car would cross bridge. Would you like to seo tho finish? It's all on tho screen, and more will follow in the next episode, called "Tho Submarine Harbor" watch for it. See the story at the Grand theUer Wednesday, October nth. Gems In Verse & - - GOING. ' HCV. lltUo girl, with the rWDonj Imtt Hey. little Blrl. with the curli Jut Ml - What have you -aono wwi u cottony cat? Whnt havo you done with the ball to What have you done with yesterday! What havo you none wnu mm ium. n.t run What have you done with tho games to Play , . And the races, dear, which we used to run? Why dp you leave me out here alone. win. ii. imp and tho butterflies? Havo you a notion that you nro grown? Why that loolc In your nmpiu cjra. Here Is tho net and tho bat nnd ball; if . nml "r-iildptl sun! Here aro the streams and tho woods and all Tho tales you loved when the games were done. Why havo you sono away from nil The laughlns games thnt you loved to Tho cottony cat nnd tho bouncing ball And lo.ve nnd laughter or yesieruay i Havo you n notion that you aro grown. Grown uo tah and n lady. quiteT la that the reason I'm nil alono And cnlllng you 1n tho fading llghtt Dear, do you wnnt to put childhood by. Doing your ringlets up In a knot. Itun from tho blossonw and Melds nnd And nil the romps In the meadow lot; Rush nway with your hands held out To grasp the tasks that the grown , ups do? Wliero Is tho baby with lips npout? Hero Is the dnddy who loves you true. Don't toss childhood nsldo that way! Don't throw gladness away from you! Hold the games of tho yesterday! Como back here where thi, skies nro blue! . Shako your curls from their shining knot. Como nnd race In n headlong flight Through tho Holds nnd tho meadow lot: Catch your childhood nnd clasp it tight! -Judd Mortimer Lewis In Houston Post DEFIANCE. t , WHEN I mil old nnd no longer dent ' A .hlcld with tho great broadsword at my ldo When I iiiii racked nnd enn no longer rMo Like iv bold knight to .tilt or tournament Then 1 will hang my worthless armament Against tho wall and thenceforth Indoors , hido. , , Then I will rend those writers 1 derldo And learn how old men look on nrms wont. BUT now, when nil my young blood yearns for war And In mo Is tho wisdom of tho lance. What need havo 1 of sooth men say or slR ... Somewhere between tho sunrise nnd the Micro I hoar the rumblo of n high romnnco i Ho, let mi pass! Have dono your prat tling. , H. Thompson Rich; TWO DREAMS. 1I1AD my dream, and so I lived content A dream beneath the wide, kind skies of old. Out In tho orchard where the poft winds bunt The swnylng brunches and Btrnngo Btorlcs told Of life within the faroff town of music on the highway and tho gleam Of glory on life's tiring lino and tlfeu I llvisl content because of such a I dream. I hnvo my dream, and bo I live con tent ' A dream within the gray walls of the town Of old time orchard lanes-tho fragrant scent Of mlgnonetto and. roses fields of brown And golden harvest the remem bered glow I Of Uod'.i lost Bunahlne waning to tho gleam Of starlit dusk back home again and so I live content because of such a! dream. Grantlnnd Itlco. lltdolt, Wl. Clnrencf Montroy U laming money in my hie way through rhool by allowing automobile Id run out liU body Ot a mile u mlnuUt dip. 'JVn lie tiU up it rollorthiii In tli rrowd. lo Iwii'U wrihi)i' In hit Inlli u h ld Mil- Il( m 1 1 1 tin mrjilmu &ituj hi Ml'W JUMJi'rml Id iM!tylU!r it) jwituJ yU,I41 KIKE FIGHTING IN NORTHWEST Fire lighting in Oregon, Washington und Alaska since July 1st, has cost tho government $50,000. Most of the llres were prevented from doing any material damage to merchantable timber. The majority of thum were co n tin od to oldoburns. Tho Forest Service has in Oregon und Washington a total of 4002 miles of telephone nnd 4026 miles of trail. These are primarily for uso by tho fire department in tire suppression. The Forest Service has in Oregon and Washington over 100 high lookout points constantly manned during tho tiro season. The best known of tlioso lookouts Is Mount Hood. An olTirer of tho Forest vcrvira has designed u M)i table tr-lephone for ranger which weighs only two and u half mim!s. Connection may bo nmdo anywhere tilung the lliuv with (his In trumi'ht. Over one liuiulrt'd of llu'in will Im used In OiMtfon und Wushfng. Ion neU yiur. fhjMiM Iikh folio! fiit't plmillng un lh wiiuIIiIIIn of Kl'rtkM. Juck pliuvn 4nil iwf hy M! K'vvin uwiti tmiea iwi ym rk mvi litJji Hf vir It fM tllanw Iff &t i bttiti (My ntu nwdjri) miiM ii 4 iti ilut Uifitmy vf WwttMll, A LULLABY. r 1TTI.B heart, little heart, 'resting so " tenderly, Near" to tho mother heart, proud with Its love; God keep tho harp that Is fnshloned so slenderly, Sweetly nttuned to the anthems nbovel LITTI.K henrt. little henrt, nh. for thy purity! Could I but peer In thy chambers of gold, ' Then might 1 learn thy dear dream of futurity, .Then might I find soma sweet story un told. Roscos ailmoro StotL THE LIFE FAILURE. MADtS n failure of life today. llttlo child went by tear wet cheek, nnd I did not speak The word that the tears would dry. J MADK n I Por a I With a t X spei "I made a failure In life today. For 1 met a man who was down. And I turned away, nor my steps did stay. With sneers nnd nn angry fruwn. "I made a failure In lira today. With the poor I walked the toad. When the rich earns by and nllh them went I And Ml the hmi with their load." James Wills. WATCH YOUR STEP. In Ufa's tubusy have it ti W j li b your slept Pancsr IhiMlmis r vrr wr. Wsltli your rpl If iw'r uiiji yuu'vs murJi la Itsrn. If you're tutor uu' nwU lo tmn, It )u'i iil uu'v iiiuvli o xiii). Wslt li MUf )! -I I H lUkns, WMAT HAPPCHpp TO MAHVi UJI lJ s Hill imk ' Ji flatfr- mm fimt & n wl he "l 1 I I?' s 5 UZ B'Vi SIMPLE. WHOLESOME RECIPES NO suggestions nro more Uelpft and mure mceptalite to the huusi wife In helping' her with hei culinary duties than siHHl'Kflpes upon wlih li she can rely, nml which tnv in tieyond her means. Every wotuau hu ll uiimlK.'r of well trlctl illslies vit!i which she Is fa miliar nnd aroiin I which she constructs her menu.-, bu; new dishes uro always ncceptcble. an :' Hip slni;l! -ily nn.i Vv!u l.-sorien '-s . the recliios that follow will nt'oniinciM them to uvrry woman. Smothered Steak With Onions. Take round or chuck ideal;, tlmlgp It with Hour, then pound It thoroupnlx with a meat pounder or the edge of i' plate. linmedlately jifit In n frying paii In which a liberal amount of fat has lieon heated, llrown the steak iuhkly on both sides, thou pack It in a pan or casserole (cnsoroIe preferred), lle tween each layer Of meat put a Inyei of thin nlks of onion, seasoning each layer with salt. Add ono cupful of water for every three munds of meatt Place In n inmler.Uely healed oven nuif rool? slowly until tender. This Is n deslnilile method for all tough steaks. Spinach. German Style. Cook the spinach liy steam or In n very little water In n ehwed vessel over n slovvthe until It U tender; then chop It very fine. For every pint ot spinach mince one-half cupful of tat pork and fry It until crisp. Turn the spinach Into the frying pan with the fried meat and heat thoroughly; then add one-thlnl cupful of vinegar or teuton Julee for each pint of splnnch and season with salt. Turn at once Into.! he serving dish and garnUh with sliced hard boiled egg. Cauliflower. Separate a crisp white head of cnull llower Into' ilowerets. ' wnih them thor oughly and rlue In a little r!d salted water. Tie In n cheesecloth nnd cook hi n steamer or In salted liolllni: water for t'wenty mlnules. iteuiove them from the ehjtli and chill. When nady to serve arrange four small tlowerets on n eiisp lettuce leaf on a salad plate and- between each iloweiei place small MH't'on of rlpe'totnato out length wise Mask with a mayonnaise dress lug and garnish with nuts. ing favoring the organic, union of the two great Methodist churches. Bish op Cooke in the answering address said thq one tiling imperative in the United States is that the two Metho dist churches be united. 7'ME THRILK-A-WKEK KDITION K THE NEW YOKK WORLP l-rc-Mcally a Daily at the Pric ot Weekly. .No other Newspupcr in tlM war Id gives so much at so low a pricw. Thr -"ear 1914 witnessed the out break of the Titanic European wa whir.h makes all other wars look siiial'. You live in momentous timet ud you should not miss any of the tremenduous events that arts oecur- ting. No other newspaper will keep you so well informed as tho Thrlce-.-Week edition of tho New York Worla Moreover, a year's suoscription to it will take you far into our next preaidentinl campaign and wil give to weswrn readers the eastern situation It contains a vast amount of reading matter at a very cheap price. The Thrice-aWeck World's reguk. subscription price is only $1.00 per y&Hr, and this pays for 156 papers. V otTer this" uncqunlcd newspupe) nnd the SEMI-WEEKLY BANDON KECORDER together for ono yea) for qnly $1.90. The regular subscrip tion price to the two papers i S2J5P. ! SHERIFFS SALE OF REAL PROP- EUTY. ON FORECLOSURE. . NOTK I iS HEREilY UlVSf?, that Vy virtuo of an cxecuti.i.i and order of Vale due iu ed out of tho circuit court of tho Slnlo of Oregon, for the County I of Coos a ltd to me directed on tiic lKh leny of September, 10'., i.pcn ;; judg- p ent and decree duly rendered, en ' tcrcd of -ccord nnd ilo.Aeteii in .ninl !i I said Court on tho Sth day of Septem ber, 1913 :;i certain suit then in said Court pending, wherein J. H. Gould was plaintiff and C. M Smith. Anna M. Smith, his wife, C. R Wade, et al, were defendants in favor of plain tiff nnd against said defendants by which execution I am commanded to sell the property in said execution nnd hereinafter described to pay the sum due the plaintiff of Six hundred seven ty-one and no-100 Dollurs, with Int erest thereon it the rate of six perv cent per annum from' the 8th day of September, 1915 until paid together with the costs and disbursements of.' said suit taxed at Seventy-seven ancf 70-100 Dollars and costs and expense, of said execution. I will on Saturdays the 23rd day of October, 1915 at tht hour of 10 o'clock, A. M. of said day at the front door of the County Court House in Coquille, Coos county, Or egon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash in hand, on tho day of sale, all the right, title, interest and estate which said defendants, C. M. Smith, Anna M. Smith and C. R. Wnda und nil persons claiming under them. subsequent to the plaintiff's mortgage Hen in, of and to said real property, said mortgaged premises hsreinbefore mentioned are described in said exe cution as follows, to-wit: All of lot five in block one in O'Niel's Addition to the town, (now city) of Bandon, Coos county, state of Oregon, as per plat thereof on file and of record in the of fice of the County Clerk of Coos coun ty, Oregon. Said salo being made subject to re demption in the manner provided by law. Dated this 15th day of September, 1915. ALFRED JOHNSON, JR. Sheriff of Coos County, Oregon MONEYl MONEYS , The mint makes it and under' the terms of thcCONTLNENTAL MORT- GA15E COMPANY you can secure it at 6 percent for any legal purpose on approved real estate. Terms easy, tell us your wants and we will co-operalo vith you. PETTY AND COMPANY ol3 Denham Bldg.t Denver, Colo. Cupboard i PURE DRUGS Do you want pure drug and drug sundries, fine perfumes, hair brushes, and toilet articles? If so call on C. Y. LOWE, Bandon ?ttlttt M Mttf t MM IMMMMMMMMMMMiiiMMMMt i APRICOT MARMALADE. NOT- oitly alphabetically llrst, but Hist In favor among the "cou tltures" of the French, stand ull the forms of apricot preserve, of which uprleot marmalade is the elder. This sticky, velvety, smooth sweet of not very positive llavor, but most delicate when made of tine fruit. Is used In dozens of tho different little cakes of the lino French pastry shop, sometimes to give tho shiny top to the little Illicit tartlets, sometimes between the cook ed creams, and a foundation of puff or other-paste, nnd Is nn altogether serv loenlile nnd nttriictlve 1111(1111011? Ill though not dletetlcally good with pas trv. The Freuch pastry maker often reeooks It with a very heavy sirup to mako it more shiny. The Itn!lum also use n great deal of such things ns apricot marmalade with their "pasta frolla" (puff pastel, some times covering ii layer of paste with It. which thus becomes n background for flgurei cut from pastry like a rose branch with hmves, buds nnd roses. Tho marmalade N made by reducing tho raw apricot to n pulp by putting It through a sieve a stout tin one with re-cuforeeil bottom Is one of the Inval uable kitchen utensils -and then It may be cooked with the sugar or cooked separately to dry out the water nnd united with n thick sirup. The first method Is probably the best for the In experienced, and the following recipe adapted from the French di"eriles It: Apricot Marmalade Recipe. Pour Imlllng water on the apricots fine, ripe ones, and let stand three or four minutes. Pour off, peel and take out stones, then press nil through sieve. Add three-fourths ns much sugar- as fruit nnd cook from half to three fourths of nn hour. If over the fire directly, stir nil the time. H ! safer to cook It on nn asbestos plate and stir frequently. .V lest for Its Mug done Is thnt It Mmuld stick the fingers together. Put In sterilized clnsM: when rold cover ns you would a Jelly. Dr. a T. Wilson, Portland; Rev. . J. T. Abbott. Eugene: Rev. Illrain IX Oould, Ncwihcrg; nnd C. C. llarick.JZX rortmmi, wro cnoeen ns iieiegntcs UII Hut Mi'lhndist Kplsropitl general t,0, tT fcrciu'ii from Ilia ministerial section It Huturduy morning. The first thru tUli'gatu urn said to fuvnr JUnliop Cnoktt ami policies. l ('. Iluiirk-u, il In sympathy. AnoU'cr Wulm thu! ull but Abloll oppoi Hie bishop: (i. , Muritfl. "i ( nyiiijutiliy with I im Ithjfcup II is iviily Mml It ' ulw j'IbJmH llwl l Iwl IJutcht l( i ii 14. j. 3 BIG DAYS AtNorthBend BRIDGE CARNIVAL it m O C T O B E R 7 8 9 to celebrate the completion of the big steel bridge across Coos Bay. Thursday, Oct. 7th . GOOD ROADS CONVENTION Able Speaker will be present FRATERNAL CONVENTIONS Friday, Oct. 8th Sports! Races! Dances! This will be the big day of the celebration and orators will be on hand. Something doing all the time Saturday, Oct, 9th Sports! Watersports! Parades! Closing with a Grand Masquerade Mardy Gras. It will please everybody Camp mA Itfifltf tki wLa1 fuylv mA vamt LrliiJi VWff WrrW Ming WWTli I J SW1 WWW9 HrWH Hwik will HHitirn ;m m4 tWw Ibc MftJ LiJk Uiki illy If tMJUM AfVmluiMkMml a pl f'Ml wf fWJglr PPW fWW9 I fpW PI f nVWfW Pf ti Plenty of room-Plenty to eat lOTl i IJ twiSyWIl W ptntl&9to i j . t m t t J i M J Jt A J -t JJJJJJJJJJ .A X A A A i i J i J J.J Ji J A J A A AA X J .