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About Semi-weekly Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 1910-1915 | View This Issue
i.a it. H
PAGE TWO ! S
SEMI-WEEKLY BAXDOK RECORDER, FRIDAY, DEC. 23tlf. Ion.
l Bon t make poor
make ours any better so we never used tliem.
l THE CITY GROCERY CO. stands
if on its merits
A only IjKjUMJ.UM
... . ...
-w a mrrcn A nrnTAM T7" mhi
!.? IS SA' ' KSh A
i place in mind when you wislf GOOD
If GOODS and PROMPT UETtVlCE.
I iwv PTmmnr paw $ t
is AssiiRKD hv run i'sn of s
Arch Wet Preparations i
Arch Cold Cream, Arch Face Powder,
Arch Liquid Cmplexion Powder,
Have no equals
For Sale- Only by the 3
Red Grain Dreg Co.
'k Remember our Refund System our Money Refunded .
on all Cash Sales. One Day in Each Month. ;
(Mil ISfflllllL COLLEGE
UIISTUR SHORT COURSE-JAN. 4-30
i.nliure, including Acrono" iy,
Amu .il Husbandry, Uairvinn, Hoitl
tulUitc. Mi'iiltry Husbandry, Inse ts,
Plant ii 1 - n imal Diseases, Cre .m
rry M.in.t"nnt" I, Marketing, 1 1 .
Horn- IxononWci, incliuliiiK C'.i 'it
IfiK, I Mine Nursing, Sanitation, Sew
ing I urMii.ikinn and Millinery.
Cornm-rce, including Business Van
nge'i '..i. 1'iiial l-conouiUs, business
1 iw ( Hdce I rainiiiK. Harm Acco mt
lug. - t. . fingliieerliig, including
Sh'i" "rk and KoadbuildiiiR.
FARMIiRS WEEK FEBRUARY 1-6
A ne.ier.ii ilearlng hniise session of
d i . s lor the exchange of dynamic
iut i' mi the most piesslne nrobVms
o! the times. Lectures by leading .
r ',i., ities. State conferences.
HXI f .N.SK1N SERVICE
( uieis lectures, movable schools, In- i
siiunesand numerous correspoiidencj
curse:, on request.
MU..IC: Piano, String, Hand, Voice.
No tuition. Reduced rates on all rail
roads, i or further inf rma inn address,
The Ore;'") Ai'iicultiiral College,
(IwlJ-Wo-l-l) CUKVA1.LI5. OKIJOOS
Brown & Gibson
Tlio Leading Contractors
X We liirnuili (lni nnd speci
ficationt and if yo are gu
3; ing to build anytliinp-, no
i inntter how lnrgt: or how
Z Hiiiiill, we am anvti yon
money. Lot tin figure on jr
X your liuilding X
Two baautlful piano Juai arrv-'ut)
ut Mi in ii ltr,, j0 water. On ia a
ilay-i MHiltf by tba fanioun Aaulian
CmiImmi V TUf utile) U itf 111 Will
kl.U ' ' iii tuif If )ou iiililviil
tit ) "
merchandise gpod, nor
for service, and the
tnat gees twim n
WIN. J.vfcltil UUI
OF QUALH Y" I
which Is prepared
In four colors
Anil Tttu Siren.
25c & 50c
Send 2o stump
for sample, Do
Yliss Billie Burke
Your 1'' nvorltc
tho boat I have
over used bo
soft and won
derfully a d h o -slve."
iThe Du Four Co., Wash., D.C.
Notice for Piililicntion.
Department of tho Interior, U. S.
Land Office at JJoseIiur, Ore., No
jveinbor 12, 191-1.
Notice is hereby Riven that Edwin
K. StiUwell, of Iiainlon, Dromon, who
on April 1 J, 11)08, made Homestead
entry, 1-18-1(1, Serial No. 0-U7D, for
NWU SVU,rSV6 NWVi, NKU
NWVi, Sociton 25, Township 29 ii,
RaiiKo lo W Will. Moridan, has file.l
notice of intention to make llnal five
year proof, to establish claim to the
land nhovo described, boforo M. K.
TroadKold, U. S. Commissioner, at
his office at Hinujon, Coos County,
Oregon, on the 29th day of December,
Claimant names as witnesses: John
Crowley of Handou, Orogon; John L
niont of ltandon, Orofion; Georjo
Cox of Ilandon, Oregon; Grant l'nl
mer of Ilanilon, Oreuon.
J. M. UFlON, Kogiitor.
Nov. 17-Doc. 22.
Tho world Is no longer clny, but
rather Iron In tho IiiiihIh of ItH work.
er, and imn have Kot to Imiiiumr out
a plun Mr tlimmlvim by Htwidy and
ruifui'd blown -iWlnrnon,
Lift and Love.
Ill flu Dfiink rutli- Honk room uf (ha
lwiwt ikk loiiar m a KtalMuwn, bar
ar dlwurMl at lautli lUv tariff, cur
' rwfurm mm) (w C'autral AiuaH
'an atfiiaiiiMi, auHtuui Ulu&tf,
"Him I'll h m (niluw lw dtffwr
U UHu life Mud lir,"
Itiryi-d) liuiiiMllaUiJr lnrm4
aaawiuMw i kuutt llu 4Ulrrtu
").ii' a iii i jui utm fm,
lltiua a'ior nulliir u )wm i
til Uiu wrai ULuuuN i
Experls Diner on Question and
on Value of Radium.
OVERDOSE KILLED BREMHER?
Cornell Professor of Pathology Thinks
So, but Believes In Efficacy of tho
Mlnoral--Statisticlan Declares Thoss
Reported Cured by It Never Really
Had Dread Disease.
Spenkeni who appeared before tho
American Society For tho Control of
Cancer In New York differed widely
oh to the prevalence of the disease nnd
nlso as to the olllcncy of radium treat
ment for It. Tho meeting wns called
to start a movement to ncnunlut tho
public with tho dangers of cancer and
especially With tho danger of allowing
Hmnll cancerous growths to become
malignant nnd deep seated before ap
plying for operation.
Frederick L. Hoffman, statistician,
who has made a specialty of collect
ing information about cancer, asserted
that 75,000 adult persons died from
the disease last year In the United
States alone, while 500,000 persons
died from it In civilized countries. lie
will Umt cancer wns essentially n ills
oase of civilization and wns pinctlcally
unknown among primitive people nnd
Dr. James Kwing, professor of pn
llinlogy of tho Conu-fl university inedl
al chool, disputed Mr. Hon'mwi's as
sertion. ITe said that cancer wns not
only prevalent throughout the wholo
human race, but that, far from being
a disease of civilization, It was prev
alent In practically all lower animals
Mid was oven found among trout and
.oilflsh, which died from It In great
Disputes Cures With Radium.
In discussing radium cures for can-.-or
Mr. Hoffman said that a cnreful
study of hundreds of reported cures
had convinced him that the patients
affected were really not suffering from
Mincer. He denied Hint any cure lintf
been elfected by any means other than
the surgeon's knife.
With this Dr. Ilwlng disagreed nlso.
Ho said that cancerous growths bad
been cured by nullum when they wero
local and when they hail been treated'
before the poisonous toxins from the
growth had spread through the wholo
body. The limit of radium treatment,
lie said, was confined to a depth ot an
Inch and a half or two Inches, ns that
was the extent of tho penetrating pow
er of radium rays beneath the skin,
lie said that new ways were constant
ly being discovered to apply radium so
that Its curative power would be ex
tended to even tho most malignant
forms of the disease.
, In response to iiiestlons asked him
rtfter he bad cm, eluded his address l)r
! Kwing expressed the opinion that a
eery large overdose of nullum had been
administered to Itepresentatlve S.
i Breinnor of New Jersey and that Mr.
' ISromncr's death was no doubt hasten-
ed by this too extensive application.
He pointed out that the correct dosage
for radium had not bei determined
dellnltely nnd that much uxperlment
Ing must be done In this direction.
"The deaths from this disease." said
Mr. Hoft'inan. "have practically dou
bled In the last forty years. The death
rate Increases at the rate of f per cent
every decade. Statistics which I have
gathered concerning tho disease prove
that no doctor operating for cancer
wan ever Infected by It and that no
person ever Inherited It or passed It an
an Infection to any other person.
"Cancerous cells are treacherous for
tho reason that they have no nerve
stimulation connected with them. You
do not feel an pain as a cancerous
irrowtli starts and to gain no warning.
The rich are alllicfed more than the
poor. All persons are liable to bo at
tacked after they reach maturity. Most
often the ills-ease appears after the vic
tim has reached mi ngo of forty years
"In Kngland they eat. five or sis
meals u day mid so constantly Irritate
the xtoiniu-h. If may be that this has
something to do with starting cancer
ous growths, as KiikIIsIi people suffer
Urges Study of Localities.
"In Madison county. N. Y., cancer
has attained the highest level In the
United States as a cause of deaths.
Wo do not know why this Is so, but I
wish some special study could bo tin
ilurtuken to find out. There lire other
small localities where the number of
Mincer putlpntu Is especially large.
Study of thotio localities mlglrt give tw
much moro Unlit tlmn seeking In lab
oratorios to find the genu (bat cause
It or whalovor tho source of tho ills
earn) may bo. Ah ii iimftcr of fact, all
wo know alum! It Is flint soino cells
brivJ; loom, in lawless fashion and
luivo a H-ulliir power to attract In
IliotuaatviM all Ilia nourishment taken
Into Hit body.
"Wa imnuI In do away wllli (bin word
'ftttyw,' " 1h nM. 'ami bring Into nu
In 11 at)! a nuiiibw of nxprtMMdoin
ami will riabifuli) lUMrrilxi tint vu
rluus bliuU ut vniwiba lliat mauir
lawaitf ruiwdlMMm i wfla. Aa a iwUtnr of
f"t, Uav anwili hw vf iMutmit In
'biiraufc, aud IkUMW an Mi lit Bbyjjt
itMa UMl I 4 ti4 taaalMia tm ,y Lli'll
"ir mww iM,biiu l (it tun jjcjjjjmj
cancer a dis
SIDE LIGHTS ON AMERICAN
. CONSULS- IN MEXICO.
Men Whose Names Aro Firjuring In
The American consuls In Mexico are
constantly figuring In the newspapers
In connection with the exploits and
movements of Villa, Cnrranzn and the
other rebel chieftains.
George O. Carothers, consular agent
nt Torreon, has been described by
Penntor Kail as the diplomatic repre
sentative of the United States attached
to the flying court of I'uncho Villa.
Hero Is his biographical statement:
"Born In 1875; grocer for several
yenrs; In commission business, ap
pointed consular ngent at Torreon
Jan. 3, 1002."
Thomas D. IJdwards, consul nt
Juarez, who has figured conspicuously
In the dispatches since the killing of
Benton, Is an older man. lie was born
at Floyd, N. V.. In April, 1&10. His
present home -In the United States Is
nt Lend, S. D. I'dwards was educated
nt florae, N. Y.; editor of a daily news
paper for twenty yenrs; postmaster at
Lead. S. D., 18S.1-S0, and hold various
municipal olllces; appointed nfter ex
iimlnnt16fi consul nt Juarez, June 30
Marlon Letcher Is United State?
consul nt Chihuahua. II ore is Letch
er's biographical statement as record
ed ot the state department:
"Born In Shorter. Ala.. Sept. 4, 1S72;
educated at the University of Ala
bama nnd the University of Chicago;
was school assistant at Montgomery,
Ala.. 1805-0; principal of Scale (Ala.)
high school; first lieutenant In United
States volunteer Infantry nnd compa
ny commander In Cuba (luring Span-lsh-Atncrlciin
war; president of Doug
lasvllle college, Douglnsvllle, Gn., 1000
1003; employed In the bureau of edu
cation tWMIlOO; resident of Washing
ton; appointed after examination (Nov.
10, lOOSi consul at Acapulo June 2,
11)09; consul nt Chihuahua Jan. 10,
Alonzo B. Garrett. United States con
sul nt Nuevo Laredo, who brought
Cleniento Vergnra's body across the
Itlo (ir'ande, like ICdwards nt Juaret,
Is an old man. lie was born In 1841
iind wns a drummer boy In tho civil
wnr. Ho has been consul nt Nuevo
Laredo for thirteen yenrs. He has
tnught Bchool, practiced medicine and
rras a West Virginia state Benntor.
FARM WAGES STIlT HIGHER.
Rise 2.5 Per Cent In Last Year and 11
Per Cent Since Four Years Ago.
The wages of farm lnbor Increased
about 2.5 per cent last year and about
11 per cent In the last four years.
Since 1002 the Increase baa been about
30 per cent. The estimates aro based
upon reports of correspondents of the
bureau of statistics of the department
The current average rate of farm
wages In the United States, when
board Is Included, Is, by the month.
$21.38; by the day. other than harvest.
$1 10; nt harvest. .fl.fVf. When board
Is not included the rate Is, by the
month, $30.31; ny the day, other than
harvest, $l.r; by the day. at harvest,
Wages of farm labor have been In
creasing rapidly, not only In the Unit
ed States, but In most. If not nil, other
countries of the world.
Although farm wages In the United
Stntes Increased about 37 per cent
from 1000 to 1010. land rallies nearly
doubled In the same time. Indicating
that In the distribution of the proceeds
from farming operations n larger pro
portion now goes to capital account
and less to lalior account Uitiii for
merly. MAN BEST AT 60, SAYS TAFT.
Knows So Much Then He Wants to
Guide the Young Aright.
In n recent address to students nt thn
law school of the University of Min
nesota former President Tuft declared
that n man at sixty was at the very
zenith of his ability.
"When a mnn Is sixty," he said, "ho
Is able to recognize the defects which
have come to him through luck of
self restraint and self sacrltlce. We
know so much at sixty we think we
ought to rush In and ntd the young
men nnd women lo avoid the same pit
falls." JUST A BOY'S IUEA.
It Made the Invention of the Reaping
Machine a Success. '
In 1S30 Obed Hussey of Ohio wns In
venting n reaping machine, the first j
erer designed in this country. Ills ,
chief dllllculty was the cutting device,
which was three large sickles set In a
framo n."d revolviil so ns to cut Into 1
the grain. It would not work satlsfuc-
A young foii, wiitehlng (he expert
meats, asked his father why he did not 1
use n lot of big scissors, with one linn- '
die fastened to one bar and (he other !
handle In n sliding bar, thus openlni: I
and dining them.
Hussey liihlantly adopted tho Idea, j
Niibstltutlug for sclKHors the two saw
foofhfd blndoH whhli hid In common 1
ilsn today mi linn lutein, fin cultlutf '
a, -I Inn ImIiik ipiltn ulinllar In Dial of
Fmui thn bo)' auuguallun h pur T
fix tail In una wnnli a HUK'tiiua imi wlilcb
lu bail In ralu nMiu all bin la
Utuiuily fur lb UtaailM I wo yaaaa
f'U iMtta-ifdi' ut I lis I i-uiOua 4a4l t
irta"ltt"f all t (avail! uaitaat
iMtf UUMittlMMi, !) Ut ImhuQl Iw Ike
turmiug Utdiftit Ha mlM mmSA
uaa sum 4m" ' ' Miliar 1$
fuMlNi) far aa M Jaw hum iinufar
A FULL LINE OF SELECT FRESH
AND SALT ME'ATS ALWAYS ON
HAND. MODERN METHODS AND
COURTEOUS TREATMENT COM
BINE TO MAKE YOUR TRADING
HERE A PLEASURE. YOUR PA
Geo. Erdman, Proprietor
For our customer not just today, but tomor
row and for all time to come, if
and prompt delivery
is what you want
E HAVE YOU
Dont ccwTfierAroar hroin I
For Your Garden
. The now soil of this section requir
es u COMMERCIAL himil.l'.lW,
(jivinu ii what nature lucked, You
must huvo it for your garden to nut
iliu bout results. We liaue a large
mi ppl y at a eery reasonable nrlcc.
Central Wrf lioiJiit
AltE PAYABLE AT SIGHT. WiC
ALWAYS CAJtltY A CASH Rli
SPRVE LARGE HNOUG1I TO MEI
AfJi DEMANDS. HAVE YOL A
ACOOT IiEKE AiND YO
OJIEOKS WIIiL GIVE YOU A i
A')DED STANDING WITH YOL .
CREDITORS. BE Uf TO DA'l u
BY IIAVINO AN ACCOUNT WIT. I
AN UP-TO-DATE BANK.
OF BAND ON
A. E. White
v, fiUUUMU, III u