Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 1915-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1915)
' Published weekly on Tuesdays
by The Recorder Publishing Co., Inc.
Entered at the Post Office at Can
don, Oregon,' as mail matter of the
KICHARI) It. SWKNSON, Manager
.jnke.afl checks payable and oddrcso
all communications to the commny.
.Subscription price, $1.00 per ycp.r
advance. A Chance for Students
Here is a chnncc for bright students
in the public schools of the state and
the universities, too, to make Dome
The Portland Ad Club has decided
to start a big campaign to advertise
the loganberry and create new mar
kets for this important Oregon in
dustry. As the first step in the cam
paign it has put up $250 in prizes for
the students who submit the best
songs on the subject of loganberry
The contest starts right awny, mid
will continue until the night of October
HI. That gives contestants n full
month in which to whet their wits,
search the rhyming dictionaries, and
send in their songs.
The best song sent to the Portland
Ad Club, Multnomah Hotel Portland,
Ore., care of the song committee, by
the night of October 31, will win the
first prize of $125. The next best
song will take a prize of $75. Anil
the third bust will win $50. That
should be wortli the time of any boy
or girl, or young man or woman, to
Tho Ad Club intends to have the"
best song adopted as an official song
for the public schools of the state. The
prize-winning composition will be
published and distributed in schnolr
with the pictures of tho song authors
printed on them.
Of course it won't bo necessary for
contestants to compose tho music for
their songs. Tho words and verses
and swinging chorus aro what the Ad
Clul) wants. Tho young authors may
desigiinto tho tune, to which their
songs are adopted.
A committee of five of tho leading
educators of the stnto will pass on the
merits of tho songs. This committee
will meet, in the club rooms, of tho
Chamber of Commerce shortly after
tile close of the contest, on n dato that
will be announced in tho papers later.
The committee will listen to tho songs
which will he sung by singers select
ed by tho contestants, or by singers
engaged for tho evening.
One of the big objects of this con
test is to awaken genernl interest in
a campaign to get commercial organ
izntious of tho slate to pay more at
tention to tho development of Orcgons
agricultural and horticultural pro
ducts. At Its regular luncheon last Wed
nesday members of tho Ad Clul) enter
tained berry growers, fruit oniicry
inen and loganberry juice manufactur
ers of tho Willametto Valley, and
learned something about the great
possibilities of the industry as a busi
ness asset for tho state.
To map out a state-wide advertis
ing campaign with a view to advanc
ing this industry and creating extens
ive markets for fresh, dried and cann
ed berries, and for loganberry juice, a
special committee was appointed, con
sisting of George IS. Wnggoner, real
ty dealer, chairman; David N. Moses-
New Stock of Hardware
See our display in
BLUE GRANITE WARE
See iik heforu you hu
sohn, publisher of "Oregon Country"
and W. H. P. Hill, sales manager of
the Northwestern Electric Company.
They decided that the song contest
among students of the public school
and universities for the cash prizes
named would be a 'good way to start
things off. They also have other dis
tinctive plans for advertising in view,
which they believe will attract atten
tion to Oregon -berries and logan-bcr-ry
juice through the whole United
"The Willametto Valley has as fine
agricultural soil as there is in the
world," said Mr. Waggoner last night.
"The trouble at present is that too
much of the farming is conducted in
a desultory way. The only general
market is for dairy products.
"Now there ought to bejust as good
a market and just ns big a market for
the state's agricultural and horticul
tural products. '
THIS COMMANDING OFFICER,"
A STRONG GRIPPING PHOTO
T' o.lore Hurt Sayie'? stirring
military romance. "Tho Commanding
Officer," lias at last found iU way to
the screen, in the manner that so
many other celebrated drammie suc
cesses have, through tho four- art
adaptation of this powerful drama is
the latest release on the Paramount
Program. So well known is this play
as not to require a detailed descrip
tion hut it must bo stated that in the
film version tho novel and striking
Mtuations of the original play have
been amplified and multiplied.
Seldom do screen dramas possess
such an appealing plot, such uniformly
good acting, ouch capablo direction,
appropriate settings and variety of
.ippenl. The tenseness of the f.tory
Joes not subside until the very imal
flash, and the various liaratteriza
lions are so well blended into n unit
of action that never is ihe spectator
'onfuscd or distracted from the main
clement of tho plot even momentarily,
Alice Dovey, one of the most popu
lar of the younger actresses A the day
portrays tho role of the commanding
officer's wife, about whom the action
ontrcs and through whoso innocent
.icapade the commanding officer is
inspected of murder, with infinite
i.iiarm and grace. Marshall Neilan
portrays the character of the villain
Lieut. Waring, and while he natural
ly does not succeed in gaining any
sympathy for the man he makes htm
ns forcible ns such an individual could
bo dra .711. Donald Crisp plays with
dignity the part of Col. Archer. He
is strong and convincing. He plays
with evident sinccry and at all times
holds the sympathies of (ho audience
The rest of the cast, including Olive
.Johnson, ISthel Philips, Russell Las
sett and Jack Pickford, ;;ive n.ert,
ilian adequate representations of the
character they portray. Miss Dovey
throughout is. charmingly effective,
md plays up to tho climax with the
dramatic skill of a finished artist.
The action lias the rapidity, rhythm
mil the crispness of a Maxim
,'tin. We have had none too much of
this typo of photoplay.
"The Commanding Officer" will
command tho interest of audiences
Come and see this picture at the
Grand Thatre, Thursday, Octolei28.
Loop Trip Through the Valley of the
A neat little booklet pocket size,
issued by tho passenger department
of the Southern Pacific Company, de
scribes scenes along the electric loop
lines through tho Willamette Valley
in Oregon. It is called tho "Loop
Trip Through tho Willamette Valley"
The route described is through tho
heart of Oregon's largest and richest
valley. The trip can easily be mado
in less than a day and affords tourists
in easy way to see one of the pretti
est sections of tho Northwest.
Resides telling in detail what tho
traveler can see from tho car window
and giving interesting facts about the
oniniunitios through which lie passes
i tie booklet also contains a man of
the territory a time table and a sched-
ale of rates.
F nil tlin hIiIjih I (mvo nt i
HluiuM ciime ii-willlm; hoimi to mo,
Ah, unit, tho Imitxir could not lioM
Ho iniiny hiiIIh dm llicr would lie.
If nil my nlilin cninu In from tml
If li.il f in)' Hlilpn piimn timno from ion
And hroiiKlit tliolr pnwIwUH freight In in.
All, "ill, I tdmulil Imvu wealth na iticut
Ah liny kirn; wlin hIIh In mnlit
Ho rich On irnLxurofl tlmt would lid
In li.ilf my nnw out nt txu
If Jul mm nlil I Imvo nt im
HlHiuld coin ii n tuillinK luinto In me,
All, wll, Oiu nloriii cilimilv tliiin nilKht
For if Uio olliiirH all went duii
Kllll rich iiihI liiuud NIDI KlfHl I'll tin
If tlt mm ulilp oMinii luik m niol
If tint M nUlji until dawn at urn
And wli I liu Mlmin mmM i nc
WfMl"l tilt Wttit tMMM Ul tktaJlll Mil
Willi Klury, luttutr, liitwt, ya4,
'I'll iuuia auMl on miik '4 ba.
If lluu una tiit citw h4 Im hi
"ti tiklaa, Mtalui'
IN), Wind. iHHW tfm
iiw ail nt uliw mW ItuMtu lu
If tltwH i, ll summv u ,
w iuM IM" u liu. tUMiy,
Matt) hi, aJJ m n ,
tl itfifcjf tu ' ,e .,, ,.. iu iwa.
i 4 Wi-.tjjr jfcaai
iuutfl The rattle of the rain drops spurs
on the laggard who has thus far ne
glected to lay in his supply of winters
Those sharp blasts at the quarry
keep some of the women in a continual
flutter of alarm and fishermen claim
shock of the explosions frighten the
fish also. Should a school of fish be
in the vicinity of the river mouth
when the report sounds they are apt to
go scudding off to some more peace
Editor Cameron of the Agitator of
North Rend was spinning a few in
town one day last week and made n
fraternal call at the Recorder office.
Cameron is a clever fellow and pec
haps as good a proof of it aR any is
tho fact that lie manages to make va
rious people pay $2.50 a year for a
four column four page paper,
Notwithstanding continuous com
plaint about the condition of the bur
wo have a lingering suspicion that any
of tho boats that ever made it, could
do it again were there cargoes to lie
had for tho crossing.
Don't all speak at unco. Which
shall it be? Increases in city taxes
or reduction of expenses?
When the Elizabeth and the Tilla
mook unload cargoes together in a
single day, the Central Warehouse is
I about tho busiest place in Coos county
Alderman Pape is one of the most
accomodating fellows that ever lived
Hut if his geniality is to lie kept up
some one must devise a plan to make
the supply of Sporry Hour equal tho
Tho average married man wonder;
how President Wilson allowed him
self to be stung by the same bug twice
It is only (mother illustration of the
sageness of the advice of Sam Well
er's father "To bovarc of the vidders'
When tho passing of timo lias cool
cd the passions of the moment and
the destruction nnd barbarism of th
present war can bo more calmly nnaly,
nod, tho wonderment will find expres
sion that the people of warring Eu
rope could allow themselves to
sacrifice'd to swell the pride of iittl
With the price of eggs hovoring in
tho neighborhood of -10 eta, the hen
begries might be stamped nnd used as
a circulating medium.
Rattlesnake Jim is not only
traveler but he is also a literary man
of some pretensions. Having rubbed
elbows with some of the fraternity
in Bandon we are passing him on to
Col. Ticlienor, the peerless poet of
As n proof that the world "do move
it may lie cited that the principle of
rural credits as advocated by Con
gressman Hawley in his recent visit
to this city would have been consider
ed populistic twenty years ago. The
end of the idea is plainly socialist
ic, none of which lessens its feasibility
fis a measure for the public welfare,
When the committee selecting a sub
ject for student debaters was search
ing for a nibjiH't for delrite tbey might
well have co.uldored thu: Does .
multitude of automobiles in a enn
inunity tend to wealth or poverty ?
Many people, some sound thinkers,
too, think that a multitude of automo
biles in a community tend to poverty
in that community. They say it takes
the ready money from people, who have
less to spend in the regular channels.
that it encumbers neonlo witli debt
t,ml in "i-,"ts f flnaiifi.il plenty
i people spend what they tmnulil save
land tho rainy day finds them villi an
'auto that is expensive to keep up and
the savings they should have had has
been patted from. On the other hand
(how can it bring poverty to take from
the soil minerals that would ii'.t other
"wise Imvo been used to make an In
igonioiiH contrivance for human com
fort. The rubber, the iron ami cooper,
tho wood, the paint have all been tnk
en from tho noil and the working of
thorn up Into tlu finished product tins
given work to labor in vurloim and di
ve r way. Wlmru thflru is uvtiliwa nm-
tollul llier Im an automobile. Tlwio I
Hrgiiineiit for either Hide of the qu
tlou. j l'tttJJi' who liitv wiiIIihI two or
,0)11. wmU fur flight mi tliv Tllhi
I mmli him bgHijJHtf Ut Hjipriita th
ntaity ut iteUvwy tin wj r
matoiMMj ia wlili nmhmXM.
innmtmi vUit Ike tin) 11) Jfe
fit' kUMMHaiup Iiim lu Imnni Hmilg tfthWh
ill iWlllllllM' Itut IwW jftilNtil
I la it fllil.lwd Hu f, ibgl Jy
""til 1 W, ill, iyy flVtf 4f Jitf'
trouble to hold their old patronage is
taken as u welcome indication that
the new line to Coos Ray will be in op
eration in tho not distant future.
Why make a fuss over a ie'dge of
rock at the entrance to the river when
it is not there. Wm. Mast says he has
gone all over the bottom of the river
between tho jetties and there is no
ledge there. In his capacity as a div
er ho spent one summer working for
the government and has examined
tho bar and mouth of the, river from
the bottom and says there is no ledge
in it. There arc pinaclo rocks scat
tered along its course from Hreuer's
dock to the ocean. These hnve been
blasted off to a considerable degree
and Diver Mast says they are aot
such as to seriously interfere with
commerce. He thinks if the gaps in
tho jetty were closed up and the jetty
extended there would be no trouble
about a proper channel.
News of Earlier Days
Interesting Item From Recorder Files of
Ten and Twenty Years Ago
From the Recorder October 2fith, 190f)
With this issuo of the Recorder
David IS. Stitt, editor for many years
issued his valedictory. The paper
had been sold to A. T. Fetter formerly
of Drain. As it part of his closing re
marks Mr. Stitt said: "During the
years we have labored in the field we
have tried to do what was right, have
not counted t lie cost, nor swerved be
cause of monetary consideration, hue
have always striven for justice, refor
mation and higher morality."
Mrs. John Ilamblock of Parkers
burg was very sick with Briglits dis
ease and not expected to live.
A new vessel, the Oregon, lx?ing
built at Prosper was to be launched
Saturday. She i.a the staunchesl
craft yet built on the Coquillc.
A. A. Sabin, the Dairyville harness
maker wns in town Saturday night to
attend the Eastern Star.
Chris. Rasmussen left Saturday for
San Francisco to be gone two months
Tho Bandon Concert band was to
give its first indoor entertainment
for tho winter October 28th.
C. M. Saitii editor of the Coos Bay
Mail was sent to jail nt Coquillo for
want of $200 bonds, lie having been
sued for libel.
From tho Recorder, October 25th, 1895
Leo Cox had returned homo from
a scaling trip in Japanese waters.
The Cope brothers of Floras creek
have bought Indian Prairio and pro
pose starting a ranch there.
Born, October 15, to Mr. and Mrs.
F. Barrows, a son.
Born, October 2.1 rtl to Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. Humbert, n daughter.
Elbert Dyer sold 1(5 lots last week
to parties desirous of acquiring an in
terest in Bandon.
F. M. Langlois of Dairyvillo bought
a coiqile of lots iu Woodland additic:i
fronting on Atwater Street.
An effort was to be mado on Mon
day evening of next week to start a
literary society .
BOUND FOR OREGON
By Lorenzo IS. Dole, Minerva, Oregon
(As tho prospective settler with a
camp wagon and family, horses and
cows moves westerly, lie thus solilo
quises.) 'I'm bound for the Oregon villfiys,
Tho rivers nnd woods 'and game,
For a homo in the good green ;ountry
1 want to hold u claim;
For Ma and the grown up children,
I'm tired of moving 'round
I'm going to find a clearing
That's good potato ground.
I used to live in Oregon,
And Oregon can't be beat,
For there's three things client) in thu
The wood ami wateranil moat.
We'll cut down trees and build a homo
And turn tho stock to graze,
We'll have no fear nor worry,
In my declining days.
We'll have a six-foot fire place,
A garden by the creok,
And over on the hillside,
Wild berries growing thluk;
With deer and groimo n plenty,
We'll Imvo enough to not,
For almost five in the Wehfoot, (ity
Ami wood, water iiihI munt.
I'm going Imrk In Oregon
Whem poor folk Imvu n iliow
Where everything a mini will imndI
TIm ftutlle mil wlU unw
I1h buy run worl in Unnrf
AiuJ I rn Iuh Ui IMM
Thu ftrtii wtli UnmI U ikf;',
Am) Mil ami iM im mm.
imm U bi ttm Miii Ut t mlU$
Am I'fwptN lm' WH$kt
P LODGE DIRECTORY ?
Bandon Lodge, No. 130, A. F. &
A. M. Stated communications first
Friday after the full moon of
ach month. Special communications
Master Masons cordially in7ited.
WALTER SARIN. W. hi
C K. BOWMAN, Sec.
Occidental Chapter, No. 45, O. E.
S. meets Friday evenings bofor
nnd nftcr stated communications or
Masonic lodge. Visiting member
cordially invited to attend.
ADELAIDE E. REYNOLDS, V J.
BLANCHE FAULDS. Secretary
I .0. O. F.
Bandon Lodge, No. 1.13. t. O n.
F., meets every Wedntsdny oviMiinrr
Visiting brothers in good ptttniltnp
GEO. H. SMITH. Secretary.
L. I. WHEELER, M 0-
.wan Rcbcknh Lodge, No. 120,
O. O. F., meets second nnd -nirfJ
Tiio-dnys at I. O. O. F. hall. Tnn.
rinnt. members cordially invited
MARY C. BARROWS. Secretar-
MARlAM wiLSON, N "-.
W ty fi" 1)
BANDON CHURCHES M
10 a. m Sabbath rtwnxv'
11 a. in Prenel'ii.f
0:!t0 p. in. .. C. IS. Prayer Meeting
7:10, p. m Prenchini"
Wednesday 8:00 p. m. Prayer meetinir
A -ordinl invitation is extended h
"inblic to nttend theso Kervices
VV" WINFI1SLD S. SMITH, Pasnr
Pnnday School, 10:00 a. m.
V'ublic Service, 11:00 a. m.
Evening service, 8:00,' p. m.
Mid-Week Service. Thursday
All who do not nttend church cir'
whore are invited to worship with !
C. MAYNE KNIGHT. ParV-
Sunday School. 10:00 a. m.
reaching. 2nd. -Ith and nth S
days at 11:00 a. m. nnd 1:10, p. m.
REV. WM. 1IORSFALL, Vicin-
M. E. Church South
Sunday School, 10:00 n. in
Preaching. 11:00 a. m.
Epwortli League, 0:10 p. m
Preaching, 7:10 p. in.
Prayer Meeting, Thursday, 7:10
Missionary Society. Friday. 2,"
W. B. SMITH, 'Pasta
Sunday School. 10:00 A. M
Preaching Service, 11:00 A. M
ELDER A, B. RISES
Cliurrh if the Bretheru
Siindny Services: Sunday Sehn'',
10:00 a. m; Preaching serivce at '
a. m. nnd at. 7:00 p. m.
Everybody cordially invited,
L. B. OVERIIOLSER, Pastot
I. I. WHEELER,
Fine Portraits, i
Fhot St. East of Hotel Gnllier
Tents in the Model Camp, U. S.
Marine Corps, P. P, I E San Frnn
cboo, 19 J 5, arc equipped with Per
fection Oil Heaters, Smokelcaa
nnd odorless, Dealers everywhere,
I'm Ittt irtullt mt Prml Oil
Standard Oil Company
t PROFESSIONAL CARDS
C. R. WADE
DR. H. L. HOUSTON
Physician & Surgeon
Ofllco. In First National Bank build
ing. Hours, 9 to 12 a. m; 1:30 to 4 p.
ri; 7 to 8 in the evening.
DR. SMITH J. MANN
Physician & Surgeon
OCico in Elllngson Building. Hour",
, V to 12 a. m; 1 to 5 p. tu.
LVii. L. P. SORENSEN
OffctM m First Nntionnl Bank build
intr. Telephone at house i'tid VflU.
DR. R. V. LEEP
Physician & Surgeon
Onto in Ellingson building, Phono 72
PY. ARTHUR GALE
Physician & Surgeon
Ofllco in ENingson building. Ofllco
Dliouu, 1f'2. Residence phone, 151,
DR. S. C. ENDICOTT
Otiicc In Ellingsun building. Office
idumt 1241. ReMidcuce phopc, 1 1 1I I
OR. 1. 1,. SCOFIELD
Olllce iu Ellingson Building in looms
lately occupied b) Attorney Feeney
CHATBURN & GARDNER
Attorneys at Law
Juit No 1
irst Nat Bank Bldg., BANDON
JaaB atiawA AaUaLati A I
TT I I I HI T 1
AMERICAN PLAN $1.00 f
and $1.50 per day. I
European Plan, rooms I
50c, 75c tc $ per day
Eaton & Rease, Props. 1
. . J .... J L . 1 . .
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