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About The Cottage Grove sentinel. (Cottage Grove, Lane County, Oregon) 1922-current | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1923)
Saturday evening nt the J. A. El
Neighborhood News 11 liott
Rev. H. B. Iler, of Cottage Grove,
- I -----------------------------
preached here Sunday afternoon ami
Chalise Ward received a painful
injury Monday evening nt the log
ging camp at Star when a choker
flew out and struck him, bruising
Mrs. Robert Coombs came up
from Eugene Tuesday to attend the
high school play and to visit the
Charles Teeters family.
Mrs. Belli1 Watson, of Roseburg,
came Tuesday to visit her parents,
Mr. and ’ Mrs. C. A.
Rev. W. J. Large, of Eugene,
preached in the evening,
(Special to The Sentinel.)
Mr. and Mrs. Warrerr Kelly and
May 29.—Walter England
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. VanSchoiack
Noble Elliott left
1 “ Thursday
were in Eugene Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vol gam orc and
Lawrence Chaffee and family, of children
Star, were down to the Charles Washington for a few days’ visit
Teeters home Friday evening.
with Mr«. Volgamore’s parents, Mr.
Miss Thelma Thomason was in and Mrs. Charles Teeters.
Star and Row River Sunday.
Mrs. Gertie Whitsett has been
Arthur Bales purchased an Over visiting for several days with her
land car last week.
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Elliott.
Mr. and Mrs. Barton Periui, of
The McCargar family, of Cottage
May 29.—D. 11. Brun
Anluuf, and Mrs. Belle Tate, who Grove, were out to their ranch here to /Vlbuii^ Friday for a
is here from Washington, visited Sunday evening.
home of Uis son Frank.
Mr. and Mrs. Riley Morris and
Mrs. Belle Spoug, of Springfield,
visited one day ot last week ut thi
D. H. Brumbaugh home.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Chase und
children and Mr. Ferguson, of
.ipmigl lem, were ai the Dears cem
Air. and Mrs. Claude Arne and
sons alle ikied ihe program at the
You cannot reap anything else; yon MI ST leap what
.Umool house Saturday evening und
you sow. If you want a fortune, I’LAN T THE SEED
.spent the night uL the Harry Castle
that will produce a fortune. One deposit after another
Air. and Mrs. J. B. Li uebaugh
in the bank is the seed that has grown all great fortunea
spent Sunday at the Castle home.
Start a bank account and have something in your old
Word has been received here of
age that will make you secure and comfortable.
the biriii at Astoria on May 21 oi
a son to Air. and Mrs. R. U. Land
Our bank is a secure place for your money to grow
in. Do YOUR banking wits US.
Junction City Bunday.
Sherman’s pupils enjoying a picnic
near the Bales home. Miss 8na uer’s
pupils had their picnic Monday in
i he school house.
Mr. Chriss was in Eugene Mon
day on business.
Mrs. Furn Adams and son Will
spent Monday evening at the Min
“Whatsoever a Man Soweth,
That Also Shall He Reap”
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
(The Old Reliable)
Tires! Tires! Tires!
THE TIRES THAT TAKE YOU THERE AND
BRING YOU BACK!
Our tires are built of 17*4 ounce fabric. Their con
struction assures greater mileage and greater freedom
from trouble, We make them from the start, to the
finish of raw materials.
(Jome anil see them made!
You are assured of fresh stock, greater mileage and
excise tax included
“Can You Beat It?”
Cottage Grove Rubber Co.
Meisner & Cochran, Props.
I. 0. 0. F. Bldg., Main St.
For Logging Camps
----------- - 1 —1 •
SILVER QUILL BABY CHICKS
ull sold till April 15, except pos
sibly a few uverhatch. Several thou-
sund Utility chicks alter that date.
Price, 100 for $15; 500 for $70;
1000 for $135; 20 per cent books
order, balance on delivery. Wm.
llumls & Son, Box 614, Cottage
Grove, Ore., phone 1-F
WANTED—MEN OR WOMEN TO
take orders for genuine guaran
teed hosiery for men, women and
children. Eliminato darning. Salary
$75 u week full time, $1.50 an hour
spare time. Beautiful spring line.
International Stocking Mills, Nor
FOR BALE -80 ACRES UNIM
proved, 15 aere» level; good soil;
plenty of wuter for irrigation. Price
right; terms if desired. L. W. Hunt,
WANT TO HEAR FROM OWNER
of good farm for sale. Stute cash
price full particulars. D. F. Bush,
FORD FOR HALE.
SEE O. W.
STUDEBAKER CAR FOR SALE
cheap if taken at once. Inquire
ut 212 Columbia court.
between Sixth street crossing and
I Lj miles south of town. Notify T.
Van Prooyen, Box 53, Cottage
WANTED—A ROLL TOP DESK.
Cull 165 L or address P. O. Box
294, Cottage Grove.
Wood splitters and track men $4.50
FOR SALE M'CORMICK MOW
er and rake. I. A. Randall. Phone
SILVER FALLS TIMBER COMPANY
(Special to the Sentinel.)
May 30.—Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Bub
cock, Mrs. E. M. Wheeler and Mr.
and Mrs. S. Burcham attended Mrs.
Bessie Sutcliffe’s musical recital ut
Cottage Grove Grove May 17. Miss
Mildred Burcham of this place had
one number on the program.
Miss Leota Estes returned from
Lorane last Wednesday.
Mr. E. W. Winslow has moved
into his house by the Overholser
mill, where he is night watch.
Miss Maltheyer took her pupils
FOR HALB TEN MILK COW8.
Jerseys and Holsteins.
last Thursday to the “Beaver
dam” for a picnic.
Darnell had the misfortune to fall
into the creek but Miss Mattheyer
was close at hand and rescued the
child so nothing but a wetting re
sulted from the accident.
The Estes girls are enjoying a
visit with their cousin, Miss Veta
Clark, of Battle Ground, Wash.
Mrs. Joe Daniels and children
from Sutherlin, are visiting Mrs.
Mrs. E. M. Wheeler and daughter,
Mrs. E. R. Darnell, visited friends
ii Springfield Tuesday.
Mrs. F. A.
went to - Inde-
pendence Tuesday, where she will
meet her sisters and spend Decora
tion Day with their father, Andy
On Saturday evening, May nine
teen Miss Wolf had a spelling
match at the school chapel to which
everyone was invited, Those who
attended enjoyed it i much.
Wolf left the first of the ewek for
her home nt Oakridge.
Rev. J. F. Carroll, of Eugene,
preached here Sunday, He was ac
coinpanied from Eugene by M rs.
Carroll, Rev. Morgan and Howard
Katie Gilcrist was among those
wiio passed the eighth grade cxuni-
day night in Cottage Grove with
ner grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Hazel and Helen Huff spent Sun
day with Violet White.
Women of the neighborhood en
joyed an old-fashioned quiit tacking
nt tin* home of Miss M. J. Piper
May 17. Sandwiches, cake and fruit
punch were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie White wore
in Cottage Grove Saturday.
May 28.—Rev. Malone has been
holding church services at the Blue
Mountain school house the past
Air. and Mrs. Arnold Duerst took
their small son Clarence to Cottage
Grove one day last week for med-
Mrs. Thena Miller and children
were supper guests at the 11. Mosby
home Tuesday evening.
Miss German visited at the Far
mer home one evening of last week.
There was a basket dinner at the
Blue Mountain church Sunday.
School closed here Monday with
Mrs. C. G. Rozine visited at the
Bert Lancaster home last week.
HAPPINESS AND GOSSIPING.
There is nothing that will destroy
happiness and perfect amity in a
neighborhood so quickly us gossip
ing. People have very little to do
and are very narrow minded who on
every occasion make some neighbor
i he subject of their conversation to
his or her discredit.
We have known those who repeat
ed ull kinds of slander—lies they
could not prove had they been re
quired to do so. At the same time
iheir victims could tell things about
lhem that could be proven in any
court of law, but they were too well
bred and high principled to do so.
Life is very short—too short to
nil it with that which is not good
to anyone. One of our famous writ
era has said “Calumny is the re
sult of little minds—and one has
only to study the profile of a gossip
to be convinced. It must be amus
ing ns well as disgusting to the
Great Ruler of the universe to see
a lot of insignificant beings whose
lives could be ended by a stone the
size of a robin’s egg, a rusty shin-
gle nail, a small bruise on the lit tie
tmger, ail gossiping about each
Let us be broader minded men
and women. The world is wide, If
we do not like the people we can
stay on our own aide of the fence,
be pleaMiit when we Ure compelled
to associate with them and forget
them when they are absent.
They know why we do not like
them without telling it all over to
those who, |M*rhaps, talk about u«
in the same manner.—Minneapolis
Ft > R R E N T —8 LEEPING ROOMS,
furnished, nice, large, clean room«.
The editor sat iu his sanctum, re
sired. Mrs. Sarah Kerr, 39 Nellis garding with sad, earnest eyes, the
m25 jelSpd huge pile of questions his readers
had sent with demands for replies,
FOR RENT TWO ROOMS AND “Why, these,” said the weary quill
hall, furnished, suitable for man driver, “would fill up a moderate
and wife. 336 N. II street. m25je.lp boo; 1*11 publish the whole lot
together and let people see how
“Who was it that wrote that
sweet ditty beginning ‘1 saw from
“Pray tell me
FOR SALE ONE IIORSE WAGON —somewhere'f ’ *
or will trade for cow.
8. P. some certain specific for changing
Short ridge, Disston Route, phone the color of hair.” “What is the
m2.*» jtifSf name of the author of ‘No, We’ll
Never Go Hume’!*’ “Did Shake
WANT TO HEAR FROM OWNER spearc write ‘Down in a Coal
of good farm for sale. State cash mine’!” “Who was the third Pope
price, full particulars. I). F. Hush. of Remef” “Do north polar fishes
aflvowjlSp have feathers!” “Wass Watt Tyler
quartered or hung!'* “Where was
WE OWN 26.000 \(’RES OF TIM the first man cremated!” “ Who
her land east of the Southern Pa was it invented the bung!” “Do
cific mi Iron d in Douglas county, buffalo ever cat sour kroutf”
Oregon, that we wlil sell cheap in “Where can 1 get some snails'
large or small tracts. If interested hornsf’’ “Which of the mutes is
call on or address N. Emerson, nt oldest! ’ *
“Did Boaaparte ever
Hotel I inpqua, Roseburg, Oregon. have corns!” “What was the air
Nveah Oregon Land Co.
jnelp Nero fiddlt'df” “Do apple trees
yield pearls!” “How many
F or sale team of horses , ever
boils did J.»b have!” “What will
young milk cow to be fresh in
in girls!” “Why are
Juno, good big separator, two calves,
plow and harness nil for $180. M. miiiic people rv.l bended f'' 4 * Why
E. Pette:, Kogi naw, Ore.
jnelp don’t nij young man propoaet’’
“What m the matter with linn
OF naht’’ “Why don’t 1 turn out my
flower-shaped diamond pin. Lost tieaf’’ “Tell me where Mown wa."
Friday evening. Mrs. E. C. Martin buried.’’ “Kid Noah take floaa in
ilale, south 8<'cond street. Cottage the ark!'' “What wai* Eve'» middle
jt,,,). in.ialf'* “Why ia it that hen» do
“I like,’’ »aid the editor, »mil-
ing. “I like the»e good people who
•»eek for knowledge, and 1 like to
give it- I'll answer tkeir queation»
LORANE MOONSHINE RAID NETS
QUANTITY OE DRINK
Purchase of Sugar and Meal Led
to Suspicion; Equipment of
Plant Is Complete.
Twenty-six gallon» of moonshine
wu» cupiured Saturday by county
authorities in a raid on the home of
Al Neil, who resides in the moun
tains about three miles north of
Lorane. Neil is now in the county
jail charged with the manufacture
of liquor. The raid netted one of
the largest huuls secured in this
county for some time.
Neil had been under observance
for some time, his frequent pur
chases of large quantities of sugar
and corn meal having led the of
ficers to believe that he was en
gaged in the illicit business.
Neil and ms wife were taken en
tirely by surprise by the deputies
who approached iheir house in the
middle of the afternoon.
rapped at the door and were ad
mitted by the couple, who said they
thought it might have been some
of their friends, but when they sau
the officers they knew their errant*.
Neil invited the officers to inspect
his plant and he willingly showed
them how it operated, turning out
two quarts of the finished liquor
during the 15 minuses the officers
were there. The plant was located
in the kitchen and was quite com
piete, being equipped with the
double boiler arrangement and tin
old-fashioned worm or coil.
The officers emptied six gallons
of the liquor before they started,
bringing in 20 gallons, which was
all they could carry besides the still.
About 150 gallons of mash was
found in two large vats.
The liquor produced by Neil was
of a good quality and above the
average grade of Lune county
pioduct, testing 130 proof.
Neil has Jived near Lorane for
several months, having coine from
Spokane last October, according to
the report of the county officials.
His wife was not arrested. The li
quor produced by Neil is said to
have been sold in large quantities
to members of road crews in the
MANY PUPILS PASS TEST8
IN HYGIENE AND GEOGRAPHY
Sixth und seventh grade students
who were successful in the recent
stute examinations in physiology
and geography in Cottage Grove
schools and surrounding districts
Cottage Grove—Clarence Apple
Blackmore, Bavid Frederick Bosley,
Orin Hubert Braswell, Glenn H.
Breedlove, Joseph E. Brichcr, Cltfona
Caldwell, George Brund, Murguerite
E. Carlile, Harold Cooney, Neil Da
vidson, Claude O. DeVere Jr., Hus
ton Dunn, I,eta Evelyn Finch, Ed
ward Foster, Donald Fredericks (in
geo.), Lois Frances Godard, Lloyd
Griggs, Bill Handy, John Higgin
botham, Clare Hogate, Delta E.
Hopper, Harold Houser, John Rich
ard Howard, Wilson D. Hubbell, Ed
gar John Hutchinsen, Louise John
son (in geo.), Lysle D. Little, Beu
lah Mabie, David M. McCargar,
Nina A. Mitchell, Carl D. Monroe,
Helen M. Ostrander, Kelly Perini,
Otto A. Pitcher, Btella Prince,
George Scheufele, Marie Shelburne,
Ramona Spriggs, Willie Stover, Ora
Frances Fullmer, Donald M. Um-
phrey, Francis M. White, Glen
Arne, Ray Adams, Agnes C. Bricher,
Earl Black, Ralph Boslough, Eddie
E. Clark, Alvin Earl, Esther Ever
George, Constance Mote, Ray Hil
ton, June H. Jones, Chalmer Edward
Jacobs, Morita J. King, Mary
Knowles, James Lancaster, Edwin
Miralla Lancaster, Vivian Lafoon,
Mabel Lee, Merrick Metcalf, Glen
Milburn McKibben, Joe Mitchell,
Ethel Simpson, Glen Alton Swan
son, Beu Ian Mae Safley, Chester
Lowell Telford, Helen I. Tower,
Everett Wirth, George Wilson, Mary-
Margaret Working. Marjorie Wat
kins, Eugene Young, Kenneth Goff,
Olga Smith, Ethoii Tonole.
Star—Mary Leah Baker, Effie De
Etta Drury, Lucy LeMaster, Gretta
E. Spahr, Haymond G. Potter, Aul
ton M. Miller, Ruth E. Owen, Mil
dred A. Smith, Imran LaSelle Stew
Lindon—Claude Shortridge, Vel
ma Ewing, Hazel Thorne (in phy,),
Bernice Thorne, Daisy Warwick,
Virginia Gore, Oscar Newton, Elva
Florence Susan Caldwell, Mabel Vel
ma Neal, Lloyd Gale Wolford, Au
drey May Wolford.
Latham—Hazel Lucile Yearons,
Gladys Ireuta Yearous, Dortha Mil
ler, Elizabeth Bailey, ix« lira D.
Bailey, Thurman rtllen, Ethel Marie
Chestnut, Katherine Garoutte, Wil
Silk Creek—Liura Mae Green,
Kenneth Huff, Merle Leroy Bab
cock. George Huff, Arthur Cook.
Dorenn—Harry 8. Montieth, Flor
ence Doolittle. Ernest Stewart, I mon
aril England, Opal Eunice Wagner,
Black Butte—Kenneth Caler.
Walker—Mamie Lordon, Edwin
OUR FIRST MOTH ER
As time goes on in its endless
course, environment is sun» to cry«-
talixe the American nation. It«
varying elements will become uni
fled, and the weeding out process
will probably leave the finest hu
man product ever known. The color,
the perfume, the aise and form
that are placed in the plants will)
have their analogies in the com
posits—the American of the future.
And now what will hasten this I
development most of all!
The proper rearing of children.
Don't feed children on maudlin I
sentimentalism, or dogmatic relig
ion. Give them nature.
I»et their souls drink in al) that
is purr and sweet.
Bear them, if possible, amid 1
is the be& clothes investment
Some men wear serge suits because they like clean cut,
well dressed appearance htat a neat serge always
gives. Others buy them because a serge suit is so prac
tical and can be worn on almost any occasion, business
or social, with the assurance of being properly dressed,
A good serge suit wears exceptionally good too, and
will retain its original shape and style through the life
of the suit.
Whether you buy clothes because of the good appear
ance they will give you or because of the service you ex
pect to get from them, you can be sure that these well
tailored serges we are showing in blue, gray or brown,
will meet your demands.
If they come into the world with
souls groping in darkness, let them
see and feel the light.
Don’t terrify them in early life
with the fear of an after world.
There never was a child that was
made more noble and good by the
fear of a hell.
Imt nature teach them the lessons
of good and proper living.
Those children will grow to ba
the best of men and women.
Put the best in them in contact
with the best outside. They will ab
sorb it as a plant does the sunshine
and the dew.—Luther Burbank.
THE ACME OF ENERGY.
A professor tells us that sugar is
our most available source of energy.
We know some young women who
ought to be pretty active bodies, if
jFe prof. *s statement is true.
IT ALWAYS PAYS TO TRADE AT
We advertise prices, not because we stock inferior qual-
ity, but because our o
are just as good as any
that are sold and we sell for less money because we sell
\v lute Luna soap,
7 bars for...........
8 bars for................. ...25c
Best Montana hard wheat
Best soft wheat blend
Try our “PETER PAN“ Bread. Made fresh daily and
is baked WITH A MOTHER’S CARE. We have a he.“ h
bread that 1» unexcelled. GRAY BAKES HIS OWN
Large loaves, each........ .....
Small twin loaves, 2 for. ...
Pork and Beans
Van Camp’s Best
is, small size.................. 9c
2s, medium size, 14c, or
2 cans for..................... 25c
2'2 s , large size, 23c, or
2 for..... ......................... 45c
WF. BUT AI.l. KINDS OF BGGS AND POULTRY
OCT OCR l-RK-œ on rSD-WB 8KU. F-OR I.RSS