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About The Cottage Grove sentinel. (Cottage Grove, Lane County, Oregon) 1922-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1923)
COTTAGE GROVE SENTINEL, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19. 1923
1 NOTICE OF GUARDIAN'S SALE
OF BEAL PROPERTY.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Iu the Couaty Court of the State
of Oregon for the County of Marion.
: Iu the matter of the Guardianship
i of Marjorie I.ucillo Knox, a minor.
I Notice is hereby given, to whom
; it may concern, that iu pursuance
of an order of sale, made and eu
Wc do not have to pay long-haul transports,
tered of record in the County Court
tion and high merchandising costs to make
of Marion County, Oregon, on the
6th day of July, 1923, in the matter
Zerolene available. All that you spend for
of the guardianship of Marjorie
Zerolene goes to buy high quality only.
Lucille Knox, a minor, the under
signed guardian of said minor will
Zerolene forms less carbon than any other motor
proceed to sell at private sale on
aud after the 15th day of Nuvem-
ail known to us. As a result, the Zerolene-lubri
ber, 1923, at the First National
cated car may be driven from 15Z to 50% far»
Bank, of Cottage Grove, Oregon,
and the office of McNary, McNary
ther without having the valves ground or the
& Keyes, in Salem, Oregon, for cash,
or at least 10 per cent cash, and
the balance secured by a mortgage,
Because Zerolene gives better lubrication contin
payable within five years, an undi
uously, it reduces wear to a minimum and per»
vided one-fifth interest, subject to
a life estate in an undivided
mits the delivery of more engine power to the
half thereof) the following
wheels on the ground,giving you more mileage
.scribed premises, to-wit:
Lots numbered Three (3)
from your gasoline.
Four (4) in Block Number Six
in the James H. McFarland’s
Insist on Zerolene—even if it does cost less.
dition to Cottago Grove, Lane
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
County, Oregon, except the East 9
feet of said Lot Number Three (3).
Beginning at a point 109 feet
West of the Northeast corner of lot
Number One (1) in Block Number
Six (6) of James H. McFarland's
Addition to Cottage Grove, Lane
County, Orogon, running thence
West 91 feet, more or less to the
Northwest corner of Lot Number
Four (4) in said Block Six (0),
then'j South 100 feet to the South
west corner of said Lot Four (4)
thence West 50 feet and thence
North 101 foet, more or less, to the
Northeast corner of a tract of land
conveyed to F. D. Wheeler by deed
recorded in Vol. 56, at page 209 of
the Lane County deed records and
running thence West to the center
of the channel of the Coast Fork
river, thence Northeasterly down
said river to the Northwest corner
of a tract of land conveyed to the
First Christian Church of Cottage
Grove, Lane County, Oregon, by
deed recorded Dec. 11, 1891, in Vol.
31, at page 375 of said Deed Rec
ords, thence South along tho West
line of said tract 70 feet; thence
West 10 feet, thence South 55 feet
to the Southwest corner of a tract
of land deeded to F. E. Billington
by deed recorded June 24, 1904, in
Vol. 61, at page 370 of said Deed
Records; thence East 1 foot and
thence South 37 feet, more or less
to the North line of Lot Number
3, in Block 6, of James H. McFar
land’s Addition or place of begin
ning. All being a part of James H.
On sale Friday, Saturday and Sun McFarland D. L. C. No. 58, in Twp.
day, with final return limit of Tues 20 South Range 3 West in Lane
day following date of sale.
Beginning at the Northwest cor
ner of the John Partin D. L. C. No.
64, Notif. No. 841 in Township 20
South of Range 3 West of the Wil
lamette Meridian, running thence
East 18.17 ehqinB, thence South
On sale daily carrying a return lim 19.14 chains, thence South 38° East
4.50 chains; thence South 26° East
it of 15 days from date of sale.
8 chains, thence South 21° West
13.58 chains, thence South 38%°
West 15.42 chains; thence South
Reduced Round Trip Fares
49° East 2.97 chains; thence South
to other points
78%° West 6.81 chains, thence
North 6.80 chains, thence North 57° •
West 2 chains; thence North 62°
' Use the Train
West 2.66 chains to tho West line
of said claim, thence North along
said West lino 48.49 chains to the
Dependable and Economical
place of beginning, containing
103.24 acres, all in Lane County,
For further particulars ask
Guardian of Marjorie Lucille
Don’t Let a Low Price Keep
You From Using The Best
P opular E conomics S eries
By B™* of the hfanhaoan Cowpans, New York Off
"The Greatest Family in the World”
5% mon ¿¡asoline mileapc
Use 3% of your gross receipts for advertising
and increase the volume of your business, 10%
a Round Trip Ticket and
Nov. 3-10, 1923
JOHN M. SCOTT
Asst. Passenger Traffic Manager
Southern Pacific Lines
Every patron of The Sentinel is helping to
give Cottage Grove a newspaper which emi
nent authority has stated to be one of the
best country newspapers published anywhere
A Good Thing - DON'T MiSS I T.
Send your name and address plainh
written together with 5 cents (and th*
slip) to Chamberlain Medicine Co., Dei
Moines, Iowa, and receive in return •
trial package containing Chamberlain’i
Cough Remedy for coughs, colds, croup
bronchial, “flu” and whooping coughs
| and tickling throat; Chamberlain’s Hlom-
: ach and Liver Tablets for stomach trou
bles, indigestion, gassy pains that crowd
the heart, biliousness and constipation
Chamberlain’s Salve, needed in avery
family for bums, scalds, wounds, piles
and skin affections; these valued family
medicine* for only 5 cents. Don’t miss it
Estate of George Doweus, de
Notice in hereby given that Lu-
theria Catherine Dowens was by
the County Judge of tho County
Court of the State of Oregon in aud
for Lane County appointed execu
trix of the estate of George Dowens,
j deceased, and that all persous hav
ing claims against the estate of the
said deceased are hereby required,
or notified, to present the same,
duly verifiod, to said executrix at
the law office of H. J. Shinn, in
Cottage Grove, Ijine County, Ore
gon, within six months from tho 5th
day of October, A. D. 1923.
Eutheria Catherine Dowens,
Executrix of the estate of
George Dowens, deceased.
H. J. Shinn,
Attorney for executrix.
GUARDIAN'S SALE OF
jilrn frit thr lurr of ntuf opportunities
The history of mankind is a rec ■
ord of the growing participation of
more and more people in more and I
more of the good things of life.
This is progress.
And since this is the goal towards 1
which civilized society steadily ad
vances, we must believe that human 1
history, taken as a whole, is a rec
ord of progress.
In spite of follies and failures, we !
are slowly but surely getting ahead.
Our problems are problems of life :
and growth, not of death and decay.
Now and then, as in the World I
War, through some madness, moral I
or economic, civilization may slip >
back a hundred years over night.
But these tragic lapses into the :
swamp holes of despair really repre-
sent an investment in experience.
Ignorance is free. Knowledge has 1
to be bought and paid for and the
price is always high. But usually it
is worth all it costs, for by defeat,
real men learn the secret of victory,
and failure often is but the first step 1
on the road to success.
When, after the gloom of the
Middle Ages, new worlds were • dis-
covered overseas, life became once
more a great adventure and ’he idea
of progress received a new impulse.
It was the age of another chance.
Men felt the lure of new opportuni
ties, and the new societies organ
ized, the new homes and institutions
builded under new skies and upon
new soil were glorified by the
thought and hope that they might
be better than those of the past.
Today it is reasonable and nor
mal to think of human history as
in essence a forward movement from
darkness to light, from slavery to
freedom, from poverty to comfort,
from aloofness among men and na
tions to friendly contact and coopera
Political progress, spiritual prog
ress, intellectual progress, material
progress : these are the goals of
earthly well-being towards which the
face of the world is turning in
deathless hope and desire.
the production and distribution of
wealth wc have made greater prog
ress than has any other people.
» Egypt, for example, of whose an
cient civilization we have heard
much, has a population of 15,000,-
000. It is prosi>eraus, but its wealth
is in the hands of a few landowners
and princes, as it has been for over
4,(XX) years, while the people are so
poor that they have none of the
household utensils and conveniences
that are common to the humblest
American homes. Agricultural im
plements are the same today as those
of centuries ago, and ninety-eight
per cent, of the people cannot read
Compare this with America: In
the last twenty years household
wealth, that is, the value of things
used every day in the home, has in
creased about threefold. The aver
age family income iu 1910 r mured
in money was $1,470. I11 1919 it was
$2,600. In fifteen years the Ameri
can people have spent upon automo
biles. accessories and improved auto-
mobile roads, upwards of twenty-five
In 191S. the people of the United
States had nine and a half billion
dollars tucked away in twenty-six
and a half million savings account*
(including certificates of deposit)
distributed in twenty-eight thousand
banks and institutions.
At the close of the great Litierty
Loan campaigns, twenty million in
vestors had bought nearly eighteen
billion dollars of government bonds
and war savings stamps.
Wealth of All
This growing participation by all
the people in the wealth of the na
tion is not confined to investments
in bonds. We have millions of farm
owners and home owners. Other
millions own stock in our public util
ities, railroads, banks and industries,
and the spread of this form of public
ownership through private invest
ment is widening every day.
These conditions, so rich in their
contribution to national happiness
.and security, have been achieved by
Americans under American institu-
and through the application
of American principles.
Progress, then, is the growing par
We govern ourselves. As a people,
ticipation of more and more people wc make, unmake or remake our
in more and more of the good things laws as public opinion decides. We
of life- Judged by this standard, educate ourselves for any kind of
America is, perhaps, the most pro work or any place in society we
gressive nation in the world.
Izt us examine this statement.
Most of the big men in industry,
Politically, we have progressed to in politics, in finance, in every form
the point of representative govern of intellectual and moral leadership
ment and universal franchise, includ liegan at the bottom.
ing men and women on an equal . Free and unhampered individual
initiative and effort, coupled with *
Intellectually, wc have become a growing economic cooperation under
nation of free schools, of countless government sanction and control,
newspapers and magazines, of thou have given us the widest participa
sands of public libraries, of mu tion in the common wealth ever
seums, galleries and public lectures— achieved l>y any nation in the world.
all of them offering their privileges
Having reached this point by
to every one alike.
American individual initiative and
Spiritually, we have unquestioned private cooperation, shall we go on
religion* freedom for all. This is until the job is completed and every
an ideal for which men have fought producer has acquired an estate?
more de perately, perhaps, than for The triumphs of the present are
any other cause, yet such freedom built upon the experiences of the
is a part of the ¡at ire air of the pas*’ .cver changing yet ever con
stant in their adherence to the virile
Thus far, in our country, three American principle that a man must
°f the goals of progress have been seek advancement through his own
reached. The privilege of partici- i’erFrX"7^,i l*hor, his sacrifice and
’ T>n by all the people in all the his initiative, coupled with a quick
treat, intellectual and spiritual sympathy with hit fellow* and a
g««"! things of life is virtually com readiness to cooperate with them
plet*- But what about the fourth for the common good, if we but
jroaf, the economic ideal, the partici remain loyal to these fundamental
pation by all the people in the ma American characteristics, we are on
terial good things of life upon a
1 75 I1
bans of equal opportunity?
splendid that, compared with it, even
Here in America we have come our present superiority will be but
nearest to solving this problem. In as the dawn of a gioriou* A»y
(Nesrt Article of Series is "The America* IPoO
Subscribe if you can, borrow it if you need to,
steal it if you must, but—read The Sentinel
It is not yet too late to join
our claaseB in
Notice is hereby given that by
virtue of an order of the County
Court of the State of Oregon, in and
for Lane County, made on the 26th
day of September, 1923, licensing
me hr guardian of the estates of
Thelma Sly and Britta Sly, minors,
to sell the real property herein de
scribed, I will, on and after Mon
day, tho 19th day of November,
1923, on said premises aid at the
law office of A. E. Wheeler in Eu
gene, Oregon, offer for sale and sell
at private sale to the party offering
the most therefor, cash in hand,
any or all of tho following de
scribed real property in I*ane Coun
ty, Oregon, to-wit:
Lot 4 in B!o“k 8 ami North Half
of Lots 1, 2, 3 and 4 in Block 21 of
Long & Landess ’ Addition to Cot
The undivided 5-16 interest in I*ot
1, Block 1, Shields’ Addition to Cot
Lot 5 in Block 3 of Florence;
The 8E% of the 8E>4 of Sec. 26,
Township 22 South, Rango 4 West
of Willamette Meridian, 40 acres,
all subject to tho approval of and
confirmation by said Court.
FRANK J. SLY,
Merchants! Your salesbooks.
Place your order with The Sen
tinel 60 days before you must
A rticle O ne
THE GOOD THINGS OF LIFE
—or other subjects necessary
for a business training.
Write and we will
tell you about it
Eugene Business College
A. E. Roberts
Piano Moving a Specialty
F. W. Jacobs, Proprietor
Office telephone_________ 4
Residence telephone..... 21-F3
A. u. Anderson, Proprietor
Hauling & Draying
1’ianu moving n specialty. Daily
freight to and from Eugene. Wo
*ro equipped to haul, pole*, tim
Office in Spray brick near 8. P.
Station. Offico phone, 99; res
idence phone, 124-J.
DR. A. W. KIME
Specialist in Obatotrio*
Will cure for confinement* at his
home if desired. Special nurse if re
quired. Phonos: office, 34; res. I20J
H. W. TITU8, D. M. D.
Modern equipment. First National
Bank building. Hours, 9 to 12 aud
1 to 6. Eveuuig* aud Bundays by
appointment. Office phone, 10: res
idence phono, 184-J.
HERBERT W. LOMBARD
Attorney nt Lew
First National Bank Building
Cottage Grove, Ore.
if RED CROWNS in
one ©ark is ENOUGH*
for 1OO% power.
rTANDARD^ OIL COMPANY
DB. O. E. FR08T
Offico in Lawson building
DB W. M. HAMILTON
Chiropractic, Mechano Therapy,
Gynecology, Hydro-Therapy, Electro
Therupy. Office over Darby Hard
ware. Phone Ilfl J. Office hours: 9
to 12; 1 to 5; Buuday* by appoint
GA VEN O. DYOTT, M. D.
Physician and Burgoon
X ray work iu all it* branches. Eve
nings by appointment.
Cottage Grove, Oregon
DR. W. E. LEBOW
Office Fifth aud Main. Hour*, 8:30
to 12 and 1 to 5:30. Evenings and
Bunday* by appointment. 1‘noues:
office 35, residence 134-Y.
H. A HAGEN
Street, Cottago Grove
J. r. SPRAY
Real Estate, Inaurane« and
405 Main Street
BETTY B BEAUTY PARLOB
Particular Work for
300 Main Street
H. J SHINN
Attorney at law and
Practice* in all courts. Thirty years
of experience. Bader building, Cot
tage Grove, Oregon.
MBH. J. Q. WILLITS
MBH. r. W. HAWKINS
36 north Fifth street, Cottago Grove
A cause <>f many Illa. Harm
ful to el<9 rlr p~»*le.
Xbwiys nlief w tnhn*
with no sacrifia
Easy -pleasant - elieethve—-only 25c
Hold a regular position by having
an ad every week.