The Cottage Grove sentinel. (Cottage Grove, Lane County, Oregon) 1922-current, May 22, 1924, Page 5, Image 5

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Chemists Try to
Stop Big Losses
Problem to Check Deteriora­
tion of Various Crops Be­
fore Marketing Them.
(Prepared by the United State« Department
at Aarlcultura)
Your “Big City” Cous­
ins Have No Better
Full Fashioned
Pure Thread Silk Hose
The combined purchas­
ing power of the hundreds
of stores which comprise
this Nation-wide institu­
tion, brings to the people
of this community all the
“big city” shopping ad­
The best goods the
World's markets afford
are bought by this Com­
pany in enormous quanti­
ties and distributed among
our stores where they
may be bought at such
low prices as to empha­
size the fact that here
savings are real and worth
You can enj’oy this ad­
One of the best Hosiery
values to be found any-
where! Lustrous silk,
fashioned to fit the ankle
neatly, with reinforced
heel and toe and lisle gar­
ter top. Our price, only
Silk Hose
New shipment just 6 days
out of New York.
Ladies’ pure thread silk
hose in all wanted colors,
French nude, gray, beige,
black, Etc,
$3.49 to $5.90
Ladies’ and misses’ new silk and voile dresses
bought especially for this occasion. Prices re­
markably low at
$6.90 to $16.75
Ladies’, Misses’ and Children’s Coats.
Attractive Styles!
Low Prices!
New English Broadcloths
Suits Favored by Men
Vat Dyed—Makes These More Desirable
At Our Usual Lower Price«!
Heavy quality imported English Droadcloth shirts in
solid colors and white. Vat.-dyed. This extra process
makas colors positively fade­
less. As long as these good
shirts wear they keep the samr.
color as when bought
This store is especially well pre­
pared to provide you with your
new Suit. The range of our prices
meets every requirement. The con­
servative models meet every wish
while the patterns and colors are
those most in demand.
The cassimere and worsted fab­
rics and excellent workmanship
assure the utmost service over the
longest period of time.
We invite your most careful in­
spection, and comparisons will
cause you to make your selection
at one of these prices.
Carefafly ™»de ta every detail.
Cat ML
tached or neck band style. • Fine shirts for dress wear
dvettlsemcnt for Bids for the Im
pfcvement of Ash Avenue.
Not(ee is hereby given that on
ay. the 16th day of June,
*t the hour of 8 o’clock p. m.
of said day, in the Council Chamber
of the City Hull, sealed bids will
be reee v'd for the improvement of
Ash Ave-iu? in the City of Cottage
GroveBOregon, from the west line
of oldll’.'ici lie Highway west to the
east line of North Q Street by grad­
ing sai1 -street to a uniform grade
hereto#! re established, by construct-
&g aStonerete curb on cither side
said street, except nt street in-
terseetiiiris, fifteen feet from the
-enter lino of said street nnd bv
■ said -treet b.-twe.-n curb«
with st: lord class s “A” macadam,
iccordli •: . to plans and specifics-
tor class “A’’ macadam, on
the office of the City Re
as provided in Ordinance
, passed by the Common
by the Mayor
’ouncil and
the 1th day of May, 1924.
BidJtwill be received for the en
ns iatprovement but bid« may be
and will be considered for
■tiding, concrete curbs i and
Uni separately and unit bids
I k submitted for catch basin«
tying concrete or terra cotta
its for the drainage of said
Said work shall be eotn-
within 60 days from the datc
_ the contract therefor,
ilent for «aid work shall be by
Tants on the street fund of the
r of Cottage Grove and the eon-
tractor shall become n bidder at
par for any bonds issued in redemp­
tion of said warrants.
A certified cheek for 10 per cent
of the amount bid shall accompany
each bid and the Common Council
reserves the right to reject any and
al) bids.
Dated this 17th day of May. 1924.
City Reeordor.
m22 29c
In the Circuit Court of the State
of Oregon for Lnne County.
Howard Clark, plaintiff, vs. Opal
Clark, defendant.
To Opal Clark, the above named
In the name of the State of Ore­
gon you are hereby required to ap­
pear and answer the complaint filed
against you in the above entitled
suit within six weeks from the date
of the first publication of this sum
mon», and if you fail to answer,
within that time, for want thereof
the plaintiff will apply to the
Court for the relief prayed for in
plaintiff's complaint, to-wit: for a
decree of the Conrt dissolving the
marriage contract and bonds of
matrimony existing between you
and the plaintiff on the grounds of
cruel and inhuman treatment.
This summons is i served by pnbli
cation by order of the Hua. G. F.
Skipworth, judge of the above
named Court, dated 1 the 20th day
of May. 1924. and the date of the
first publication of this summons
will be on the 22d day of May and
the lust publication will be on the
3d day of July, 1924.
Attorney for plaintiff.
I’ostoffico address and residence:
Cottage Grove, Ore,
become a bidder at par for
bonds issued in redemption of
A certified check for 10 per
of the amount bid shall accompany
each bid nnd the Common Council
reserves the right to reject any and
all bids.
Dated this 17th day of May, 1924.
Advertisement for Bids for Im­
provement of Woods Avenue
m22 29c
and North 7th Street.
Notice is hereby given '.hat on
Monday, the 16th day of June, 1924, NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
at the hour of 8 o 'clock p. m. of
Notice is hereby given that the I
said day, in the Council Chamber
of the City Hail, sealed bids will be undersigned Executrix of the estate '
received for the improvement of of Oeorge Dowens, deceased, has I
Woods Avenue from the west line filed her final account for the final i
ot Cherry Court to the west line settlement of the said estate in the I
of North 7th Street and the im­ County Court of the State of Orc- ¡
provement of North 7th Street from gon for Lane County, and that Hat- I
the south line of Woods Avenue to urday, the 14th day of June, 1924, [
the south line of Grover Avenue, in at the courtroom at Eugene, Oregon, I
the City of Cottage Grove, l-ane at the hour of 11 o’clock a. m., has i
County, Oregon, with class “B” been by said Court fixed as the '
macadam according to plans and time and place hearing objections 1
specifications for class "B” mac­ thereto and for final settlement of '
adam on file in the office of the the said estate, by order made and i
City Recorder, as provided in Ordi­ entered of record the 13th day of j
nance No. 537, passed by the Com­ May, 1924.
Lutheria Catherine Dowens,
mon Council and approved by the
Executrix of the estate of j
Mayor on the 7th day of April,
George Dowens, deceased, i
Bid* will be received for the en-
tire improvement, and «aid work
»hall be completed within 66 day«
from the date of signing the eon
Others eome here for printing.
tract therefor. Payment for said You are already here. Patronize
work •hall be by warrants on the the live wire print shop for every,
street ! fund of the City of Cottage thing in printing.
One or rue great general problems
faced by the United States Department
of Agriculture and by state experiment
stations Is the curtailing of losses of
crops through deterioration before they
can be marketed or consumed. The
prevention of such wastes, brought
about by the agency of micro-organ­
isms, Insects, fire, water, and other
destrucUve agencies. Is to a large ex­
tent a problem for the agricultural
chemist. "This problem," suys Dr. a
A. Browne, chief of the bureau of
chemistry’. “Is equal in Importance to
that of the utilization of waste."
Loss to Sugar Industry.
Nearly all crops are subject to loss
through deterioration. Ln an address
to the Institute of Chemical Engineers,
Doctor Browne called attention to a
number of the more important ones,
The losses to the sugar Industry from j
deterioration of the harvested crop
between field and factory, or from de­
terioratlon of the raw sugar between
factory and refinery, amount each year
to many millions of dollars. The same
Is true of many other agricultural I
T7ie department has.
numerous projects under wuy In the
field of loss prevention; among these
may be mentioned the checking of
the deterioration of paper and leather,
improvements in dehydration and other
methods for reducing the spoilage of
foods, the prevention of dust explo­
sions. and the proofing of fabrics
against damage by water, mildew, and
Spontaneous Combustion.
A large number of unsolved chemical
problems relate to this subject of loss I
Browne. The agricultural Interests of
the country suffer millions of dollars
worth of damage each year from
spontaneous combustion, but the
chemical mechanism by which a mow
of hay or a car of stock feed catches
fire is not as yet explained. Less spec­
tacular, but more generally destruc­
tive. Is the deteriorative effect of at­
mospheric oxygen upon butter, paper,
lard, leather, and other commodities.
Importance of Yield to
Crop Production Costs
Investigators of the Cornell (N. Y.)
experiment station have published the
results of their efforts to obtain In­
formation on the production and costs
of the principal cunning crops grown
In that state. The report contains
much of Interest regarding peas. “The
cost per ton of peas,” states L J. Nor­
ton, “is very closely related to the
yield per acre.“ Thus on 101 farms
where yields averaged 2,138 pounds
per acre, the return wus $20 per acre
more than on 81 furms averaging 1,402
pounds. Furthermore, on 80 farms
overaging 2,1)88 pounds per acre, tho
Increased return advanced to $52 per
aero. There Increased returns were
produced at an average total cost of
$2 per acre. The three factors that
seemingly had the most to do with
increasing the rate of yields, were
fertilizer, manure and lfrne. It was
found that the yield per acre advanced
almost exactly In the some order as
did the amounts of fertiliser and
manure used, particularly the formes.
When the jury is hung the mur­
The man who thinks the eountry
derer isn’t.
is being run just as good as ho
eould run it himself can safely be
The wonder is how there is al­ classed as a conservative.
• • •
ways such a large crop of grass
widows when so few of them over
A man that would blow his brains
go to seed.
cut hasn’t any.
• • •
Each of us has something to b?
A lazy man seldom has good luck.
thankful for if we but stop to think
of it.
• * •
Tho man who makes no mistakes,
by tho same token, does very little
for which he cau be praised.
4» • •
If inoro folks were producing a
living, tho cost wouldn’t be so
Alfter every meal
Mineral Survey No. 819, United
States Land Office, Roseburg, Ore­
gon, Mineral application No. 015524,
April 29, 1924.
Notico is hereby given that in
pursuance of an act of congress ap­
proved May 10, 1872, The Vesuvius
Mines Company, by George C. Hogg,
its agent, whoso address is U. S.
National Bunk Building, Portland,
Oregon, has made application for a
patent for the Pasadena, Hobart,
and McKinley lode claim, situato in
no organized, Bohemia Mining Dis­
trict, rejected T. 23 8. R. 2 E„ W.
M. , Lane County, Oregon, with sur­
face ground as described by the of­
ficial plat, herewith posted, and by
tho fiold notes on file in tho office
of tho Register of Roseburg Land
Office, Oregon, to-wit:
PASADENA LODE: Beginning at
Cor. No. 1 wticnco IL 8. Min. Mon.
established in Bur. No. 229, bears N.
46° 41’ 30* W.. 7012.9 ft., thence
N. 32° 30’ E , 600 ft. to Cor. No. 2,
thence 8. 76° 11’ E„ 1430.85 ft., to
Cor. No. 3, thenco 8. 32° 30' W.,
600 ft. to Cor. No. 4, thenco N. 76°
11' W„ 1430.85 ft,, to Cor. No. 1,
the place of beginning,
HOBART LODE: Beginning nt
Cor. No. 1, whence U. S. Min. Mon.
established in Hur. No. 229 bears N
51° 34' W., 8288.35 ft., thence N.
32° 30' E., I 600 ft. to Cor. No. 2,
thence S. 58 1° 1 49' E., 1482.5 ft., to
Cor. No. 3, thenco 8.
“ 32'
‘3° 30' W.,
600 ft. to Our. No. 4, thence N.
58° 49' W. 1482.5 ft., to Cor. No. 1,
tho placo of beginning.
McKINLEY LODE: Beginning at
Cor. No. 1 whence U. 8. Min. Mon.
established in Bur. No. 229 bears
N. 52° 40' W„ 9760.55 ft., thence
N. 32° 30' E„ 600 ft., to Cor. No. 2,
thenco 8. 44° 17' E., 1500 ft., to
Cor. No. 3, thenco 8. 32° 30' W.,
600 ft. to Cor. No. 4, thenco N. 44°
17' W., 1500 ft. to Cor. No. 1, the
place of beginning.
The total anil net area of Pasa­
dena, Hobart nnd McKinley lodes la
511.200 uen's. Tho mimes of tlio ad­
joining claims are Bur. No. 623.
Bohemia Girl lode on tho west nnd
Sampson lode, unsurveyod ou tho
Date of posting this notico on tho
claim, December 26, 1923.
Notico is hereby given that at a
regular meeting of tho common
council of the city of Cottage Grove,
Lane county, Oregon, to bo held on
the 16th day of Juno, 1924, the un­
dersigned will present u petition to
said council asking for tho vacation
of that portion of Jefferson avenue,
in Cottage Grove. Oregon, lying
west of the oast side school grounds
and north of lots otic (1) nnd two
(2) in block No. three (3) of
Wynne’s second addition to Cot-
tngo Grove, Oregon, including the
entire width of said -avenue, said
vacation desired for tho purpose of
making snid portion of said avenue
available for school purposes.
Dated this the 14th day of May,
Cottage Grove, Oregon, by
Free Use of Fertilizer
Increases Crop Profits
Chnirmnn board of education.
Ttie Windsor county, Vt, farm bu­
reau has announced the results of a Attest: Worth Harvey,
Clerk board of education. nil5jnl2
test of the effects of various ferti­
1 ' "
lizers on potatoes on the farm of K. I
IL Atwood at Bridgewater. In addi­
tion to generous dressings of stable
Notice is hereby given that the
manure, 400. tJOO and 1,<XX> pounds of
a 8-8-4 fertilizer, and 500 and MX» undersigned has been appointed
Executor of tho Last Will end
pounds of a 3-8-8 were compared with Testament
of Smith Bailey, de
no fertilizer.
eeasi-d, which order bears date the
The largest yield and the largest Sth day of May, 1924. All persons
net profit followed an application of having claims against tho cstnto of
1,000 pounds per acre of a 3-8-4. tho said Smith Bailey, deceased, are
County Agent C. J. Frink, however, hereby notified nnd required to pre
basing bls advice on previous tests and sent the mine, duly verified, to tho
experience, recommends from 400 to undersigned at the law office of
Lombard, Cottage
000 pounds of a hlgb-analyxls fertili­ Grove,
Lnne County, Oregon, on or
zer, when liberal applications of sta­ before six months from the date of
ble manure also are mad«. “It is very the first
profitable,” he says, “to use some­
where near these quantities ovary 15th day
May, 1924.
of the last will and testa-
of Smith Bailey, deceased.
Multfplication of Weeds
in 15j e 12r
or estate.
Is Something Dreadful I
A single plant of pepper grass will
produce 18.000 seeds; dandelion, 12<
000; shepherd’s purm\ 37/XX); wheat
thief, 7,000; common thistle, 65XX»f
6,000; ragweed,
pure! nine, 375.000; plantain, 47 DOO;
burdock, 63,000.
The importance of not allowing a
single weed to produce seed cannot bo
urged too often. But, If that has been
neglected, burning over the ground In
th« fall or winter, or before plowing in
spring will destroy many weed seeds
and save weeks of tabor in raising the
next crop.
Diversification of Farm
Business Is Safest Plan
Diversification of the farm bustneas
by the production of several salable
products, lesaens the risk of loss from
crop failure and low prices, promotes
better utlllzatpin of teams and ma­
chinery, permits rotation of crops, and
on the whole Is con<luctve to the safe­
ty and stability of tn« enterprise
Notice is hereby given that th«
undersigned have been appointed by
the County Court of Lnne County,
Oregon, Executrix und Executor of
tho lust will and testament of Wal­
ter I’. Huff, deceased, which order
bears date tho 7th day of May,
All persons having claims against
the estate of the said Walter P.
Huff, deceased, aro hereby notified
and required to present the same,
duly verified, to the undersigned
at tho law office of Herbert W.
lombard, Cottage Grove, Oregon, on
or before six months from the date
of the first publication of this no
Dated and first published this
15th day of May, 1924.
of the last will and testament
of Walter I’. Iluff, deceased.
Herbert W. Lombard,
Attorney for estate.
mlSjnlie I
Don’t you know you can turn
a I'.istrcs.ied, feverish, coughing
child into a comfortable and hap­
pily smiling one simply by giving
No Narcotic«
City Transfer Co.
J. A. Rhoads and O. Mulvihill
Superior service, reasonable
rates. Long distance hauling
a specialty. Dealers in flour,
fuel and explosives. Storage
and general transfer.
Cottage Grovo-Eugene Freight
Office phone, 99; res., 189J
Specialist in Obstetric*
Will cure for confinements at his
homo if desired. Bpocial nurse if re­
quired. Phonos: office, 34; res. 126J
H. W. TITUS, D. M. D.
Modern equipment. First National
Bank building. Hours, 9 to 12 and
1 to 6. Evenings and Sundays by
uppointmont. Office phone, 19; res­
idence phono, 184-J.
Attorney at I.iw
First National Bank Building
Cottage Grove, Oro. _____ Phea* >4
Office in Lawson building
Phone 47
Cottage Grove
Chiropructic, Mechano-Therapy,
Gynecology, Hydro-Therapy, Electro­
Therapy. Office over Darby Hard
ware, l’hono 116 J. Office hours: 9
to 12; 1 to 5; Sundays by appoint-
Physician and Surgeon
X-ray work in all it* branches. Eve­
nings by appointment.
Suite 3, Kern Bldg., Cottage Grove.
Entrance on north Sixth street, just
off Main. _ _
Offico Fifth and Main. Hour*, 8:3®
to 12 mid 1 to 5:30. Evening* und
Sunday* by appointment. Pnones:
office 35, residence 134-Y. ______
Licensed Druglos* Physician
Phono 30. Ostrander Building,
630 Mi Alain Street, Cottage Grove
Attorney at Luw and
Notary Public
Practices in all court*. Thirty years
of experience. Bailor building, Cot­
tage Grove, Oregon.
Spores Fuel Co.
Now Handling Old Growth
Fir and Hardwood
Order early for your next
winter’s supply. Reduced
rates on all orders of ten
tiers or over.
Office: 9th and Main; phone
99; res. phone 178-R.
Lancaster Transfer
j! R. W. Lancaster, Proprietor
Furniture moving. Piano
moving a specialty. We are
: also equipped to haul poles,
timbers, etc.
Office in E. C. Lockwood’»
real estate office. Office
I-phone, 8; rea. phone, 156-R.