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About The Cottage Grove sentinel. (Cottage Grove, Lane County, Oregon) 1922-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1923)
COTTAGE GROVE SENTINEL. I-ÌUDAY, AK¡l'<r \ 1**23
Friday, August 3—“The Vow of Ven
geance,” with Mary Wynn, .Jack Living
ston, Al Ferguson and Baby Edith.
And a comedy.
Saturday, August 4—»John Gilbert in
“A California Romance.” And a comedy,
“Roaring Lions on a Steamship.”
Sunday-Monday, August 5-6—Super spe
cial, “The Town That Forgot God,” the big
gest thrill seen on any stage at any time, in
pictures or out, is caused by the flood scene,
which is stupendous in its awfulness.
And a comedy.
Tuesday, August 7—“Flames of Passion”
with George Larkin and Ruth Stonehouse.
A story of the north woods.
And a comedy, “Danger.”
Wednesday, August 8—“Broken Chains”
witli Collen Moore, Claire Windsor, Mal
colm McGregor and Ernest Torrence.
Thrills! Fights! Pursuits! Danger! Love!
See this corking action picture.
And a comedy.
Thursday, August 9—Herbert Rawlin
son in “Railroaded,” a story of a noble
woman and a human derelict.
International News and a comedy.
C. J. Breier Co.
Straw hats for chil
dren and grownups,
25c to 45c
Men’s knit neckties
in the new shades
and weaves at the
very low price of—
Men’s dress shoes in
black and brown kid
or calfskin, priced—
$3.45 to $7.50
Ladies’ black kid
one strap pumps and
black kid oxfords,
military heel, for
Lidies’ knit union
suits, sleeveless and
with short sleeves;
50c to 75c
Turkish bath towels
15c to 65c
All linen toweling
priced 25c and 30c
Cotton crash towel-
II you saw it first, you saw it in The Sentinel
Surprising their many friend« in
this city Ralph V. Hawley and Mrs.
Edna Morgan «lipped away to Rose
burg and were married Saturday,
returning that evening. They were
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Hawley. Mrs. Hawley has been em
ployed at the Fair store but will
finish her work there this week.
They will make their home at Ru-
♦ ♦ ♦
The organization of girls recently
formed by members of the girls’
Sunday school class of the Presby
terian church met Wednesday night
at the home of Miss Hazel Swan
son, vice president of the group. A
business meeting was followed by a
| pleasant social hour.
Presbyterian Church—Rev. A. R.
Spcarow, pastor. Sunday school at
10, Men’s Forum at 10, morning
hour at 11, junior Endeavor at 3,
evening service at ,7:30.
• • •
Christian Church, the ‘ ‘ home like ’ ’
church—J. E. Carlson, minister.
Sunday school at 9:45, sermon and
communion at 11, Christian endea
vor at 7, evening service at 8.
• • •
Seventh Day Adventist Church—
West Main street. Services every
Saturday. Sabbath school at 10,
church service at 11; prapor meet
ing Wednesd ay evenings at 7:30.
• • •
Christian Science Church—Corner
of Jefferson avenue and Second
street. Sunday services at 11 a. m.
Wednesday services at 7:30 p. m.
• • •
Baptist Church, Tenth and Adams
—Sunday school at 10, preaching at
11, and church service at 8. Weekly
prayer service Thursday evening at
Rev. H. H. Dirksen, supply
pustor, will have charge of tho
services. Those having no church
homo are invited to attend here.
« • •
Methodist Church—Rev. J. H.
Ebort, pastor. Sunday school 9.45;
ehureh 11:00. Epworth leaguo at 7,
evening service at 8.
TRAFFIC VIOLATIONS TOTAL
66 ONE DAY AT CULVER CITY
California is likely to lose its
reputation as the mecca for speed
demons and reckless drivers. In a
recent issue of tho Culver City
News, edited by W. R. Smith, for
merly of Myrtle Point, Ore., ap-
peared the following:
“Police court went back to a
normal basis for Culver City yester
day afternoon. After two sessions
in which only a few were present,
the attendance increased yesterday,
<><> appearing in the court room to
“The highest fine yesterday was
$190 and the lowest fine was $1.
“Captain Jimmy Cain is buck on
the job again, after being laid up
for a week following a collision
with a laundry truck.
Lightfoot is still on the injured list,
having been injured recently by a
I OREGON MO8T HEALTHFUL
STATE IN UNION FOR BABIES
Oregon is the most healthful state
in the union for babies, according
to figures just made public by the
American Child Health association
in which infant death rates for the
larger eities in 27 states are given.
Only 58 of every 1000 babies in
Oregon ’ h four cities of 10,000 or
more population died in 1922.
Washington’s nine cities ranked
second with a fraction more than 58
out of every 1000, and Minnesota,
with 11 cities of more than 10,000
population, was third with 60 in
fant deaths per 1000.
Maine and South Carolina, with
enght and six cities respectively,
were last on the list. Ninety-nine
babies of every 1000 in the cities
of these states died during last
CANADIAN THISTLE SHOULD
BE CUT AFTER FULL MOON
The. attention of The Sentinel has
been called by a reader to a letter
from “An Old Farmer” which ap
peared in a recent issue of another
paper ia which it was stated that
the only way to successfully combat
the Canada thistle is to cut it
during July and August after a full
moon and while in bloom. The writ
er states that it took the people of
Canada 1 long tinio to learn that
and ho warns farmers to look out
for th? sow thistle, which has got
ten a good start in some eastern
U. OF O. AND O. A. C. MAY
GET RELIGIOUS COURSES
for Household and Personal Use
Steps toward the establishment of
chairs of religious instruction in
tho University of Oregon and tho
Oregon Agricultural college were
taken last week by tho Presbyterian
synod of Oregon in their session at
Eugene. Rev. Dr. Harold L. Bow
man, pastor of the First Presbyter
ian church of Portland, was ap
pointed to organize the raising of
a fund of $250,000 to cover the cost
of establishing such chairs in the
two institutions of higher looming.
Brushes of this kind have become popular because of their long life and their peeu-
liar serviceability. They have not before, however, been placed within the reach of all
as they now are. We have stocked a complete line and can oiler them at prices that
make them a necessity for every housewife. Thero are 40 different articles, each a
unique tool for taking the drudgery out of housework. They are western made, of su
perior quality and unequivocably guaranteed.
In order to acquaint you with our line
a factory demonstrator will be here on
O. A. O. to Teach Lumber Grading.
Classes for tho study of lumber
grading will be started soon at mills
in this vicinity and at Mabel under
tho direction of officials of the
Oregon Agricultural college forestry
department. J. W. Graham, gradu
ate of O. A. C. with the class of
1911, will have charge of the classes
which will be conducted in connec
tion with the operation of several
of tho larger mills of the state.
Active lumber grading under the
supervision of tho instructor is
planned and the course is scheduled
to cover a period of two weeks in
Lane county mills as well as in
nulls at Dallas and Mill City. Mnny
of tho students enrolled are nt pres
ent employed in the mills Instruc
tion in tho Lane county mills will
be more advanced than that to be
given at Mill City.
Oregon Dairy Stock Leads.
Oregon is foremost in tho milk
production per cow of any western
state, increasing 17.2 per cent from
1910 to 1920. During tho same per
iod Idaho increased 15.3, Washing
ton 15.3 and California 9.1 per cent,
according to P. M. Brandt, chief of
dairying at O. A. C.
Oregon led the western states in
pure bred bulls in 1920, having 48.8
uey Diseases Are Too Dangerous >or cont, while Washington had 41,
for Cottage Grove People
California 39 and Idaho 34 percent.
Oregon has 61 cows for every pure
bred bull, Washington has 70, Cali
Tho great danger of kidney fornia 99 and Idaho 103.
roubles is that they so often get
> firm hold boforo tho sufferer re-
Lithographing, engraving, steel
igniaea them. Health will be grad die work. The Sentinel’s a livo
ually undermined. Backache, head print shop is the place.
cho, norvousneas, lameness, sore-
teas, lumbago, urinary troubles,
Iropsy, gravel and Bright 'a disease
nay follow as tho kidneys get
rorne. Don’t neglect your kidneys.
(Special to The Sentinel.)
> the kidneys with Doan’s Kid-
July 31.—Mrs. Hughes mid son
Pills, which are so strongly rec mid daughter James and Viola and
tended right hero in Cottage Mrs. Edinunson, of Butte Falls, vis
ited last week with Mrs. Hughes’
George Young, 404 Second daughter, Mrs. C. C. Gilham.
St., says: “I have used Doan’s
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Overton have
Kidney Pills for several years and moved to Dunsmuir, Calif.
consider them u good remedy. My
Mrs. Hughes and Mrs. C. C. Gil
kidneys were weak and I had at ham visited Tuesday afternoon of
tacks of backache and soreness over hist week with Mrs. J. Q. A. Young.
my kidneys mid they acted irregu
Howard Taylor visited at Ijitham
larly. 1 read of Doan’s Kidney Pills Sunday with his cousin, Kendrick
and they benefited uio by strength Taylor.
ening my back and kidneys.”
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Kebolbeck and
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don’t children went to Stayton Saturday
simply nsk for a kidney remedy—get for a fow days’ visit with Mrs.
Domi’s Kidney Pills—tho same that Kcbelbeck’s parents and other rela
Mrs. Young had. Foster Milburn tives.
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
Mrs. G. L. Carlile and children
spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs.
Carlile's sister-in-law, Mrs. J. Q. A.
A large party from this neighbor
hood motored to Oakland Sunday.
In the party were Mr. and Mrs. C.
C. Gilham mid children, Mrs. Emma
Kelly and children, Mr. and Mrs. A.
L. Gilhmn and baby, R. B. Larky,
C. H. Winecoff, Miss Kittie Ga
rontte, C. H. Gilhmn. Miss Myrtle
Gilhmn. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Murry
mid children. Mr. and Mrs. Will I
Murry mid children, Grandma Mur
ry, Walter Murry and Miss Della
S. P. Watch Inspector
Murry. Tho Gilham's visited their
homo there, which they had not
il seen. for 27 years.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Führer anil
daughter Hazel, Mr. and Mrs. O. •.
Kappauf and children, Mrs. Rai ley
mid baby and Miss Anna Jepson
were Sunday guests at the O. M. !
Marguerite Carlile, of the Grove.
stient Sunday night with Violet !
l*iano Moving a Specialty White.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Powell and I
r . W.
children attended the Powell picnic (
in Cottage Grove Sunday.
There will be a basket dinner at I
mne.... .21-F3 the church Sunday. Rev. Hoven, of
US"' ■ . I - ......
Eugene, will speak in the morning
and Rev. Hmehmkev in the after i
Miss Ullian Tnylov was in the
11111.» lx ar<>i<l<xi, or V-rpSd Grove Monday.
liver. MII ouxiivm . ImlKeatioa
Mr. »ad Mrs. K. I>. Aldrich and >
anil muay pain. raauiL
A<in Gilhmn wont to Lout hike Inst |
Eon <* <"■$». Ikaraagk/y -I------ —j
week on an nnting.
Mr and Mrs. O. M .Kebelbeek
went to Mosby creek Monday eve-1
ning to help organise a local of the
Navor diMppomt ar aaoMato 25c
AUGUST 6 and 7
lie will be pleased to explain the constrnetion, durability and serviceability of any of
the many articles. There will be no obligation whatever on your part to buy.
W. L. Darby & Co.
If It’s Anything That Should Be Carried in a Hardware Store, Darby Has It
Spray Now for Codlin Moth.
Orchard» should be sprayed this
week for the second brood of cod
lin moth, says C. E. Stewart, fruit
inspector. One pound of lead ar
senate should be used with 50 gal
lons of water. Tho present brood
of the moth will be active over a
period of about five weeks.
Mr. Stewart also advises spraying
with this solution and with the
6-6-50 Bordeaux solution after the
fruit is picked to prevent anthr.ie
WHEN YOU LEAVE TOWN THIS
SUMMER—See that your valuable pa
per, documents, bonds, mortgages, letters
or little used jewelry are safely in a
safety deposit box at the First National
for the convenience of our
Barber work in general. Spe
cial attention given to chil
Imperial Barber Shop
630 Main, P. 8. Bukowski, Prop.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
(The Old Reliable)
Use 3% of your gross receipts for advertising
and increase the volume of your business 10%
Quality! Quality! Quality!
is the name of our market and that is the kind of meats
we always have to sell. We are experienced butchers
and know how to take care of our meat from the time
it is bought from the farmer until it is sold to our cus
“Quality, ('lennlinisN and Service” is our motto.
POULTRY DRESSED TO ORDER ON SHORT NOTICE
CULVER I ANDERSON. PROPS
The Cleanest Farms in Any Community
o*t hailj f*
is what keep.
keeps these farms free
and drv and the
w uh r " >' tha low
R°*nK * to
’ * are
That’ the ground is
Fordson troetorand 'an'oiive'"*'"*7 plw’will’ /nalEaH>
plowinR wi,h 8
time wh. n yult know it will Vtln
y°” ‘° tUrn °T" the "°il * ,he
Pont Forget the Fordson Industrial Tractor Show August 20-26, Portland, Ore.