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About The Cottage Grove sentinel. (Cottage Grove, Lane County, Oregon) 1922-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 16, 1921)
AFFORD $12 TO
WILLOW TWIG 1SCHRISTMAS ICAN T RETAKE
CONVICT DOLE SIHN FEIN AGREES
If the* Uniteel State*s can’t afford tei
apprehend a man on wlioni'llh» federal
Meagernciw of Presents Does Not In court Ims se*rve*d a warrant, then fur
In* it from ljine county to waste much
ter t ere With Enjoyment of Holi
needed money in going after the man
day by Orphan Ones.
all of which is neit at all distasteful
Practice limiteli to examination
of tlie eyea anil furnishing
Corner 9th nnd Willamette Street h
Hauling ami Braying
PIANO MOVING A SPECIALTY
WOOD SOLD AND DELIVERED
Office in Spray Brick
Near S T Depot
Furniture Moving and
F W. JACOBS. PROPRIETOR
Res Phone 21-F3
Office Phone 4
DAYS OF DIZZINESS
COME TO HUNDREDS OF COTTAGE
There are days of elizziness;
Spells of btndaehe, languor, back
So met i m<s rheumatic pains;
Often urinary disorders.
Duuu'i Kidney Pills ure especially
for kidney ills.
Euduracd in Cottage Grove by grate
fui friends and ueigbborn.
Ask your neighbor.
Mn. Amanda Spriggs, SOU 8. 1st St.,
(xittage Grove, suys: ‘‘Doan’s Kidney
Pilto are not a new remedy to me for
attacks of kidney trouble. I had ter
rible backaches and could hardly get
about. Dizzy spells came over me, es
pecially when I stooped. Aly limbs
ached, my feet swelled and my kid
iieys acted too frequently. I used
bean's Kidney Fills as directed and
tb«y noon had me feeling like a dif
feirnt person. The aebvs and pains
left and my kidneys did not annoy
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don’t aim
ply ask for a kidney remedy— get
Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that
Mrs. Spriggs bad. Foster Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffale», N. Y.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Depart me*nt of the* Interior, U. 8.
Ijend Office* at Rose-burg, Oregon,
December 6, 1921.
Notice is hereby given that Thomas
E. A bee ni», of Cottage* (¡rove*, Oregon,
ve ho, on January 3, 1921, made* home
stead entry serial, Ne>. 013588, for
SW ’< NE’i, se*e*tietii 7, township 22 8.,
Range 3^W., Willame tte* Meridian, has
filed iieitue* of intention to make final
fhree* year proof, to establish claim to
the lanel above d« - hc ribeel, before; K. O.
Immel, (J. 8. Commissioner, at his
office, at Eugene, Oregon, on the 12th
day of January, 1922.
Claimant names as witnesses: Everett
Small, of (Cottage* G reive, Oregon:
George* Small, of Cottage* Grove*, Or<*
gon; Archie Gillam, of Cottage» Grove,
On*.; John Murry, of Collage* Grove,
W. H. CANON,
NO CHILLS HERE!
Chase the chilli out of the
bathroom with a Perfec
tion Oil Heater.
cheery warmth will be »p-
prec lated by the whole
about Uted in 3,000,000
Buy your Perfection now.
Come in, at your convcn-
jeuce, aud »ce them.
OIL H EAT ERSXv***-***
(By Margaret Reid, Portland.)
It was the day before Christmas,
1920, just a year ago, in a near East
Relief orphanage in Syria. An epidemic
of a throat disease* was raging all
through the orphanage. The city was
< ut off from coininiinieat ion
outside world l»vciiuse of war, supplies
in the orphanage* were* low and things
looked blue» for Christinas. Miss Me
Intyre* and 1 were feeling very sad
because we* could not give* the* children
a better and happier time*, and we» re
marked that we* wished we had a
Christmas tree. Some* of our older boys
who knew some English heard us, and
oik * of them cried out, “We can get
you a Christmas tree. ’’ Now Syria is
a thirsty and barren country.
can drive» for hours nt a time and
scarcely be» able» to find a single» tree,
so we* could not imagine» where those
boys could get a Christmas tree. How
ever, we said, “That’s fine, go and
get it.’’ Off they went in the pouring
rain, anel some» two hours later we»
heard a great cheering eleiwnstairS and
knew that the» Christinas tree had ar
rived. W<* rushed down anel in the*
lower hall were* our hundreils of chil
el re n clapping, elanring, cheering around
the* oleier boys who stood there tri
uinphantly holding the Christmas tree
above» their heads. As we* looked at
it our hearts sank. It was only n
branch of an old dead willow tree
which they had prolmldy gotten down '
around a muddy little canal that ran
about a mile from the* orphanage». 1
looked nt Miss McIntyre and she lookeel
at me*. “Shall we laugh or cry J” we
said, then when we saw the* happiness
of those* childre*n, we» der.ided to
laugh. We escorteel our pitiful little*
trie into the school room, put it in n
tin can. fastened it elown with rocks,
and then began to search for decor
Rome» of the* girls insisted
they had seen some Christmas bells in
the* attic of their school anel we sent
them off to find them. Sure» enough
they came bark with three or four
faded, torn, dilapidated, but real
Christmas bells, left there* long before*
the war by the missionary who had
been stationed in this eity.
Christmas pre*se»nt for the* children we»
had secured enough oranges so that
••very child might have* one. These*
the children strung on thread anel
with the Christmas bells they made»
the* only d<*comtions on the» tree. The*
Christmas program was all extempo
raneous, but such a wealth of material
wns found in the way of songs anel
re*e’itnt ions that we* had to have» two
programs, one* in the afternoon and
one* in tin* evening.
What is Christmas without a big
Christmas dinner? Evon an orphanage
in the* desolate» near East must have
a Christmas feast and so for break
fast every chile 1 ha el a wee* cup of
milk, for elinner a small handful of
raisins anel fur supper six dried figs
in addition to the* regular simple meals.
It was the happiest Christmas I ever
ALLEGED SURE CURE FOR
DIPHTHERIA IS GIVEN
A reader submits the» following from
the book, “ Vitoleigv, ’ ’ given as a cer
tain cure* for eliphthcrin, which has
been prevalent here recently:
Tannin is the1 latest anel best cure
for this eliscase. It is the* only remedy
yet given to the* public that has never
failed to cure this disease. Prof.
Brown, oi Ontario, reports fifty cases
already cured with it anel not a fail
ure* has been known. Even in the
most malignant rases, when patients
have* been pronounced incurable by
physicians, three applications of the*
remedy elestroys the* bae*te*ria and the*
eiiM4‘ase is then virtually cured.
Tannin is made from the* inner bark
e,f the* oak tree*, conseepient ly, w hen
ne*cessary, the bark ran be* used in
I place* of the* tannin. The* remedy is
pre*|Mtre*el anel used ns follows:
Obtain at the* drug store one tea-
spoonful e»f tannin. To this aebl one
te*ns|M)onful of pulverized alum nnd
e»rie* te*?ts|N>einful of sugar; mix their
oughly. Compress the* tongue anel by
means of a epiill or paper rolled into
a lube* blow on the* tonsils from one
fourth te> one* thirel eif a teaspoon fill.
Repeat in five* hours, if necessary, for
several snree*Msive time's. If the* rase is
a very malignant erne* anel if on the
following elay the* false* membrane*
seems tei be* forming again, repeat ns
I'hose* who have* useel the» white oak
bark pronounce it likewise very effl-
carious. A te*n is inaele* eif the* inner
bark, to which is adeieel e*epial quanti
ties e>f alum anil sugar. The throat
i then tei In* thoroughly g:irgle*<l with
it, nt first every four hours, after
which every two or three* henirs. The
temperature* of the* mom should be*
maintaincel nt 68 «legrees anel the» nt
Unisphere* maele moist by steam from
a kittle- with a long spend kept eon
THREE MISSING MEN
ARE SOUGHT IN LANE
Eugene pear«; officers have* been
asked by time* pe-rsous tei |oe*ate* (Iire*e*
missing men whose wlxrea beiut s are*
sought I**, their re*lative*s.
Mrs. Eunice Revel, 4812 61th street
southeast, Portlnnel, has written to
Chie*f oi Police* <’liiste*nsem, asking him
fe> locate- her son, Paill R. .leines, 25
years etlel, 5 fe*e*t 10 ine-he*s tail, weight
IGO, of light e-enn|ile*xiein anel with a
full set of false* teeth.
Sheriff Stiekelfl has bee*n asked by
IM W< ->e*|s, of Fort Collins, Colo., to
leicnte* his breifhcr, Mlanley We-sse*ls,
wliei lived ifi Euge*nv nbeiut eight ye*ars
agei, nee'oreling tei the* letter, anel who
was mnrricel anel hnel three» children.
Ihe* letter slntcel that the* couple* hnel
-epnraleel anel hnel giveoi the» chilelron
A neither inquiry receive«! by the
sheriff is from 8. W. Gunn, of Port
\n.e|< •>. Wash., cemce*rning his brother,
Robert Fulton Gunn, who was in a
graehng enmp nenr here hist summer,
but who han not been heard from
to him, who in this case is Lomnz.o
Dolt», He-ceta lle*ad honn-strmlrr, living
now near Noti, who is accused in a
warrant issued by Ihe federal court eif
setting fire to timber, a charge of
which he was reiuv icted but later pa
roled. Ih* is accused ne>w eif breaking
parole* and is wanted to serve his sen
Re*e*e*ntly a deputy marshal, wit limit
getting in tone’ll with the* sheriff’s of-
1‘ice, made a trip to Heccta freim Port-
land anel in so doing useel $75 of the
government’s money but was uiisuc
cossful in his quest, Sheriff 8ticke»ls
yesterday called the office of the
United Stutes marshal in Peirtland and
gave* the information that his office
woulel see to the appre*he»nsion of Dede*
if the* government would pay the $12
expenses to be* incurred,
shal declared that the government
couldn’t afford it anel the sheriff
thinks the* same* about the county and
so Dole still enjoys his freodom.
MADE IN OREGON GOODS
BOOSTED FOR CHRISTMAS
Buying of Home Products Means More
Employment for Many.
TO t!EW PROPOSAL PACIFIC AGREEMENT
Ireland Will Be Free State If Anglo-Japanese Treaty to Be
Terms of Agreement Are
Scrapped on Ratification
of New Pact.
London.—It 1» officially announced
that the government officiala and the
reproHontntives of the l*uil Eireann
have reached an agreement in the
While the agreement must atili b<
submitted to the Hail Eireann and
the llritlah parliament for ratification,
there was a diapoaition in all quarters
in London to regard the outlook aa of
The British cabinet, at Its meeting,
unanimously adopted the draft agree
ment with the Sinn Fein and congrat
ulated Prime Minister Lloyd George
and tho membei.: of the delegation in
the Irish conference on the success of
The agreement, it is reported, pro
vides tor an Irish free state, with
drawal of all military forces from Ire
land and safeguards which will insure
pouceful conditions there.
Definite promise of allegiance to
the empire by the Shin Fein is pro
vided tn the Irish peace terms.
The agreement binds both sides to
recommend It tv> their parliaments. It
is a formal, detailed and conclusive
document, and its terms prevent the
necessity for further negotiations.
While the agreement has been sent
to Sir James Craig, the Ulster pre
mier. an unfavorable decision from
him will not prevent the scheme from
Provisional government will be
formed in southern Ireland while the
British parliament is considering the
State-wide interest is being created
in the appeal to “Give ()re»gon made
Christmas gifts.’’ Billboarels anel ael-
vertise*ments say tei the* Christmas
sheipper, “Why not an Oregon preiel
uctf’’ Anel then tei make* the* idea
practical and tell folks just what good
things are* maele in Iregon, go on to
list articles suitable* feir Christinas giv
It is ¡iointe*el out that he* who gives
Ore'gein-made* gifts is twice a Santa
Claus—he brightens Christmas feir the
payroll workers’ kiddies, too.
To reach the* weirkers, the* Associated
Industries has distributed thousands of
“suggestion lists’’ thremgh pay en
velope's. Employes in the* large* inelus
tries are* not only the' be*st cash cus
tomers of the* retailers in the gift-buy
ing season, but tln*y are* most loyal tei
the home industry idea. The*y are*
among the* first to recognize that the*
success of the business in which they
are engageel in ns producers means a
regular full time* pay elay anel fre*eelom
from that haunting fear of being
“laid off.” An appeal to them to buy
Oregon Quality products feir Christmas
giving naturally meets with strong re
sponse. In recognition of this, many
merchants throughout the* state are
featuring Oregon goods in their win
London. — A British government
elows anel in other ways.
"white paper" issued here regarding
negotiations with an Egyptian delega
HONEST LAD SETS EXAMPLE.
tion on the abandonment of the Brit
Worth Harvey, school clerk, recently ish protectorate over Egypt, shows
roccivcel the* following letter from the* that the Egyptians rejected the pro
county juvenile officer:
posals of Lord Curzon, foreign sec
Eugene, Ore*., Thanksgiving Dav,
1921.—My dear Mr. Harvey: I have- retary. chiefly owing to the military
ye i u r favor conveying the* pleasing provisions.
intelligence that a pupil who found
the reply of the Egyptian delega
a $10 bill brought it to you to tion stated that the proposals reserved
be returned tei th<* rightful owner, in
stead of pocketing it, as he* could to Great Britain the right to maintain
easily have* done.
This information her military forces throughout Egypt
has touched me* profoundly, because it and to control communication, which
shows that this boy is making well "constitutes occupation pure and
directed efforts townrel getting tin*
simple, destroys every idea of inde
right start in life.
Every act of my official life» has pendence and suppresses oven intern
been guided by my elesiro to be» help al sovereignty." The reply also said
fill to the youth eif Lane county anel the British proposals regarding Sudan
tei assist them, by every moans in mv
were also unacceptable, as they failed
power, in getting tho right start.
Beginning at the» very foot of the to guarantee to Egypt the sovi relgnty
hill anel working slowly toward the* of Sudan and the control of the Nile.
top seems a very discouraging process,
anel prce*iselv at this point many
thousands of boys anel young men have» NEW ALLIANCE CONSIDERED
made* shipwreck eif their lives by yield
ing to temptation anel taking some United States, Great Britain, France
thing that elid not be*long tei them, ns
and Japan Would Be Included.
this boy might have done*, but happily
Washington. — The question of a
Anel so, day by day, wook after three or four-power agreement to re
week; month after month anel year place the Anglo-Japanese alliance Is
after year, boys and girls should work
e>n, thus gaining strength anel sym demanding increased attention among
metry of characte r, nerve anel know I arms delegates while they waft for
edge, to the end that when success, Japan to define her position on the
patiently anel bravely workeel feir, shall naval ratio.
come, it may finel them pre*pareel to
The latest suggestion contemplating
receive it anel ke*ep if. The* develop
mont which they will got in this brave, nn entente to include United States.
honest anel patient labor will prove* it
Great Britain, Japan and France, has
self in the* end ihe» most valuable* of I developed to the point where a ten
It will give* them I
power anel self redianee to resist temp tative treaty draft is under considera
tat ion in its most alluring form. It tion in some quarters although it has
will give them, not only self respect, not been formally presented to the
but the* rospe*ct of their associate's anel conference.
On the part of the American gov
J. J. HARBAUGH,
Juvenile officer feir Lane* Cemnty. ernment there apparently I h no dis
position to entertain an entente pro
WHEN THE PAPER DOESN’T COME posal, at least at present
My father says the paper Hint In* reads
ain’t put up right;
He finds a lot of fault, he doe»s pe
rusin’ it nil night;
He says there ain’t a single thing i»i
it worth while to rend,
Anel that it eloesu ’I print 1 lie* ki*i I of
stuff tile |>e*e>ph* ne*e*e|.
He* tosses il aside» anel says it’s stric’ly
on the* bum—
But you eiiiglil tei hear him holler when
the paper doesn’t come*.
He* reads about the* weddin’s nnd In*
snorts like all get out;
He* re*nds Ihe* seicinl doin’s with n most
He* says 1 lie*y make the pnpe*rs feir the*
weimen folks alone*;
lie*’ll re»ad nbeiut I lie* parties nnd lie*'ll
fume* niiel fret anel greuin;
He* says of informution flint il elon’t
contain a crumb—
But you ought tei hear him holler wln n
the* pape*r doesn't coine.
He’s always first to grab it anel he*
reaiels it plumb, chan thremgh;
He* eloesn’t miss an item or n wimtael
—that is true.’
lie» says, “The*y don’t know what w<»
want, the* ehirn iie*wspH|M»r guys;
I’m goin’ to Ink«» a elay some* turn* anel
ge> anel put ’em wise.
Sometimes if seems ns if the*y must be*
deaf anel blinel and dumb’'—
But you ought tei hear him holler when
the» pn|M*r doesn’t come.
A wantad costs little and usually
gets you what you want.
Washington, D. C.—The new qua'
ruple treaty to preserve peace In I
Pacific was formally signed Tuesday
by the plenipotentiaries of the United
States, Great Britain, France and
As a consideration of the Interna
tional realignment. Great Britain and
Japan agreed to consign to the scrap
heap the Anglo-Japanese alliance,
long viewed with apprehension in both
America and Asia.
Provisions of the agreement, which
Is In the form of a ten-year treaty, are
confined to the "region of the Pacific
ocean.” The four powers are to re
spect each other's island possessions
and to meet in consultation If a dis
pute arises or If the rights of any of
the four are threatened by any other
To be binding on the United States,
the treaty must be ratified by the
Under the terms of the treaty, the
four powers agree:
1. To respect each other's insular
possessions in the Pacific and to sal*
mit disputes that may arise to com
mon conference for adjustment and
2. If the rights of either of the
signatory powers are threatened by
another power, the signers of the
treaty will confer together for the
purpose of taking action, either sep
arately or jointly.
3. The treaty shall remain in force
for 10 years, subject to the right of
any one of the powers to terminate it
upon one year's notice.
4. Upon ratification of the treaty
by the constitutional agencies of each
country, the Anglo-Japanese alliance,
which is so obnoxious to America,
shall be terminated.
YAP IS SETTLED
Washington, D. C.—The American
and Japanese governments have com
posed their differences over the Pa
cific Island of Yap and are preparing
to sign a treaty by which Japan re
tains administrative control over the
island and the United States secures
the cable and wireless privileges there
for which she has contended since the
Paris peace conference.
Japan’s league of nations mandate
over Yap and all other northern Pa
cific islands formerly under German
sovereignty. Is recognized by the
United States on certain conditions.
These include provisions for free ad
mission of missionaries and protection
of American interests in the mandated
The Yap cable and wireless rights,
regarded as highly important because
of the island’s advantageous position
In the Pacific, are accorded to the
American and Japanese governments
and nationals alike, on terms ot equal
AGREE ON KIAO CHOW LEASE
Toklo to Retain Such Institutions as
Schools, Shrines and Cemeteries.
Washington, D. C.—An agreement
was reached by Chinese and Japanese
delegates for the return to China of
all puldic properties in the Kiao Chow
leasehold, subject to confirmation by
Tokio of one feature of the agreement.
Japan will be allowed to retaiu such
institutions as school», shrines and
cemeteries which are exclusively Jap
anese in character.
41,000 Meat Men on Strike.
China on her part agrees to refund
Chicago.—At the closo of the first all moneys spent on public properties
day of the strike of packing house developed during Japanese occupation.
workers, union officials announced
41,000 workmen in packing houses
Oregon Drug Probe Is Asked.
wore on strike, while spokesmen for
Salem, Or.—A complete Investiga
tho packers asserted that Chicago tion with relation to tho distribution
plants wero operating with full forces of narcotic drugs in Oregon and the
while plants in other centers all con attending results of tho illicit traffic
Twenty-nine thousand is sought In a letter hy Governor Ol
workers outi ide Chicago responded tc cott addressed to Dr. Frederick Strick
the strike call, according to a state er, secretary of the state board of
ment by IionnlH Lane, secretary of tlu- health, and Frank S. Ward, secretary
and of the state board of pharmacy, who
Butcher Workmen of North America are urged to co-operate in making the
Chehalis School Head 1s Named.
Olympia, Wash. — Charles Briffet
superintendent of the city schools oi
Port Angeles, Wash., will replace A
C Jones, removed, as superintendent
of the state training school for lioyt
at Chehalis on January 1
nouni ement was made by T. E
Skaggs, director of business control.
IN NEW ERA DRUG STORE
SOUTHERN PACIFIC TIME TABLU
(Corrected August 29, 1921.)
No. 18—9:57 a. m. No.
No. 14—3:32 p. tn. No.
No. 16—3:37 a. m. No.
DR. C. E. FROST
Office in Lawsun Building.
G A VEN C. DYOTT, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND 8UKGK0N
X-Ruy wurk in all its brauche*.
Evemugti by appointment
634 Main, Corner öeveuth ötreet
Cottage Greve, Oregon
J. £. YOUHG
Oit ice un Alain avenue.
H. J. SHINN
and notary public, i'ruclices in
ail courts, twenty-five years ex
Bader Bldg., Cottage Grove, Ore.
Cuilecliuus, 1'rubato, Nulury
774 Willamette ¡St., Eugene, Ore.
H. W. TITUS. D. M. D.
EAPEliT DEN TISTE Y
Modern equipment, h irst ation
al Bank Bldg. Office hours 9 a.
m. to 12 m., 1 to 6 p. m. Eve
uiugs or Bundays by appointiueut.
J. S. NLKDLEY
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Eugene Loan and «Savings Bauk
DR. W. M. HAMILTON
Chronic Casus a Hpocialty
Office Over Darby Hardware
Kus., 212 Suuth Pacific Highway
DR. A. W. KIME
SPECIALIST IN OBSTETRICS
Will care for confinements at bis
home if desired. Special uurso
if required. 1'houus: office, 34;
MRS. F. J. ALSTOTT
Why keep your painsf Beth
chronic and acute ailments
Tariff on Canadian Shingles Urged.
Seattle.—A tariff on Canadian shin
glee that are brought Into the United
States in competition with American
shingles was recommended liy dele
gates to the fifth annual Bed Cedar
Shingle congress here.
Four Killed In Train Wreck.
Non-Pirtlsans Seek Washington State
Spokane, Wash.—The state of Wash ■; Aberdeen, Wash.—Two men, a wo
ington has lieen selected as the next man and a baby are dead and three
political battlefield of the Nationa men are Injured, one perhaps fatally,
Non-Partisan league, it was unnouncei as a result of slldea on the ('lemons'
here by K. C. Dorman, national or Logging company's railroad, about 16
miles south mid east ot Aberdetiu.
DR W E. LEBOW
Office: Fifth mid Milin Streets
Hours: 8:30 to 12 mid I to 5:30
Phones: Office 35, Residence
Evenings mid Sunday*
FOR DANCING LESSONS
PllONE 112 1.
Residence, 21 North Seventh St.
.. —— ---- *