The Cottage Grove sentinel. (Cottage Grove, Lane County, Oregon) 1922-current, July 03, 1924, Page 8, Image 8

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    COTTAGE GROVE SENTINEL. THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1924
PAGE EIGHT
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Neighborhood News 4» l
I
<$■---------------------
THORNTON CORNERS.
(Special to The Sentinel.)
June 30.—Mr. and Mr«. Marion
Whitlatch, of Coburg, visited Sun
day of last week with Mr. and Mrs
A. T. Beidier. Mrs. Wbitlateh and ri
Mrs. Beidier were formerly neigh
bors while living on their home
steads in Montana.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Langdon and
daughter, Mrs. Lee, of Elkhead, vis­
ited Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. Dodge.
Mrs. Harris, of Leona, was nt the
Wm. Robertson home Sunday after­
noon.
Homer Conger, of Portland, was
a guest Friday of Mr. and Airs. C.
A. Dodge.
Mr. and --
- -
Mrs.. -
Frank
Knox and
children spent Saturday with Mr.
Knox’s sister, Mrs. A. T. Beidier.
Roy Dixon was up last week from
the camp ut Detroit, where he i»
employed on a pole contract.
Mrs. Oscar Smith and children, of
Cottage Grove, visited Wednesday
with Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Dodge.
Tom Richardson has been quite
ill during the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Allen and
baby, of Cottage Grove, visited Fri-
Pearl Plaster, of Portland, is vis-
day at the C. A. Dodge home,
¡ting with his parents, Mr. a nd
Mrs. .James Plaster.
Miss Osie Chapman, of Salem,
visited Sunday afternoon with Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Fisher.
PLATFORM ADOPTED "
BY REPUBLICANS
Reaffirms Traditional Policies
and Declares for Member­
ship in World Court.
The platform reaffirms tho tradi­
tional party policies, condemns mis­
conduct in office regardless of party,
declares for membership In the world
court as recommended by President
Coolidge, suggests that farm prices
should be brought to a parity with
those of the products farmers buy,
and does not mention the bonus or
Japanese exclusion.
The important planks summarized
are as follows:
Declares for Btrict economy in ad­
ministration ot government and lauds
republican administration in reducing
taxation and public debt.
Pledges progressive reduction of
taxes and endorses plan of President
Coolidge to call a national conference
to devise methods of lightening tax
burden.
Favors comprehensive reorganiza­
tion of executive departments and
Rubber stamps of overy kind at bureaus and enforcement of merit sys­
Tho Sentinel livo wiro print shop. tem in civil service.
Anything in tho printing or allied
Refuses to consider cancellation of
linos ran bo secured at or through
foreign debts and stands tor settle­
your homo live wiro print shop.
ment with all debtor countries on
baslB similar to that made with Great
-■Ü Britain.
Reaffirms belief In protective tariff
MY FRENCH DRAFT STALLION,
Lucky, No. 32253, will stand at and in the elastic provision adopted in
Cottage Grovo Saturdays. E. D. tariff aot ot 1922.
Mills. W. R. Cochran, Mgr. a3jly3p
Stands for agreement among nations
COTTAGE Gito VE AUTO WRECK to prevent war and preserve peace and
ing House. Parts for cars at hall­ endorses permanent court of interna­
price. Trailers built to order. Used
cars bought and sold. Long Build tional justice and adherence to this
mg, corner Tenth street and Wash tribunal as recommended by President
ington avenue.
a24u8p Coolidge.
Advocates calling of a conference on
WANTED—OLD RAGS. MUST BE
large and clean. The Sentiuel. c the limitation of land forces, the use
pro-
MONEY FOR YOU—PAY CASH of submarines and poison gas as
for your wantads and get three posed by President Coolidge.
insertions for the price of two. tip
Lauds friendly adjustment of dit
FOR BALE—THE W. H. AND ferences with Mexico.
Recognizes adverse agricultural c.on-
Sarah E. Blair property ucross the
street from Beidier ’ h feed store, one dltions have brought about distress
block from First National Bank. In and pledges party to take whatever
order to close tho estate tliis prop­ steps necessary to bring baok balanc­
erty will bo sold. Address Frank
E. Blair, IxtweU, Orc.
my2t*ag7p ed conditions between agriculture, in­
dustry and labor and reorganization
NOW HOOKING ORDERS FOR of market system on sounder and more
irrigated loganberries
Market
price delivered nt your door. O, A. economical lines.
King, Disston route. Cottage Grove,
Pledgee continuation of policy of co­
phone 1 F5.
jnlStfe operation with the states in highway
building.
Commends congress for adoption ot
constitutional amendment authorizing
legislation on child labor and urges
prompt consiileratlon by stdfe legisla­
tures.
Pledges continuance of successful
Fo.X TERRIER PUPS FOR SALE efforts of republican administration to
About 5 weeks old; uiiilo, $5; fe­
Beven-day, 12-hour weak in
male, ♦ 2.50. Alvin Allen, Lvrnne eliminate
route, pilone 22 -Fl 1.
Ju 1 l>-.jl3p Industry.
Favors a caretui and scienitfic re
adjustment of railroad rates with a
view to encouragement ot agrlivilture
and basic Industries without iragaring
railroad service.
Stands against all attempts to put
the government into business and op­
poses nationalization or government
ownership of public utilities.
Favors permanent merchant marine,
built by Americans, owned by Amer­
icans and manned by Americans.
Urges congress to enact at earliest
possible date a federal anti-lynching
law.
Development of natural resources
MUHT HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS,
furnished, with sleeping porch, for and Improvement ot rivers and har­
tent. Mrs. 8. H. McFarland, .'107 bors and waterways favored.
nui /
Sevcuth, phono 137 L. jL’tijlltlp
Promises continual and increasing
TWO FURNISHED APARTMENTS solicitude tor all those suffering dis­
on ground floor, one two room
and one tour room, with bath. Win. ability as a result of service in time
Baker, 223 Cherry court. jn2(ijlllh> of war.
Believes in time ot war nation
GOOD Ill'll.IHNG LOTS FOR should not only draft ita citizens but
"
E. A. Gleason. IMJHOp
also ot-sry resource -which may oon
tribute to success.
Enderses protection against unre­
stricted Immigration.
HOI ’SE FOR RENT AT ONGE.
Declavea time tor granting tndepend
Sewn rooms, nice bath, shade mid
ence
of Philippines has not yet ar­
fruit trees mid berries, gnrnge, etc.
Address Box S3, Corvnllis, or see rived.
O. (). \ eateh, Cottage Grove. jnStftfc
Endorses policy ot present admin
istratlc*>
with reference to Alaska and
GIBBON REFRIGERATORS FOR
•niv; also nice line of thormoa favors a continuance of the develop­
bottles. (loud price on new luwn ment of the territory.
mower* this week. Also good sudJL-
Continuation of reclamation of arid
ponv for side. Short's Second Hand and setni-artd lands pledged.
Htore.______
jnlSjliOp
Opposes further weakening of army
and promises to round out nawy to
full strength allowed under treaty.
Reaffirms devotion to orderly gov
ertziuont and urges rep pec t for law and
ortder.
Demands the speedy. fearless and
Impartial prosecution of all wrong­
FOR SHE ONE REGISTERED
Shorthorn bull, milking «train, 2 doers without regard to political af­
year» uldt'alan a few voting cow» filiation or position, but declares no
amt heifers. Cow» will freshen in greater wrong can be committed
October. Il E Henneman, Curtin. against the people than the attempt
Ow».
__________ j 13-17p to desire* their trust to the great body
1*1 \NO FOR SAI F CITY. ONT Y of their public servants.
♦ 15 ilowii; balance like rent. R
Emphasizes responsibility of party
F Cnltahnn. Eu^en < ‘re
jBp to people and urges the people to
MW1 8M \I.I. (
elect a republican president and vice
vsllitublc fur »vi
pnwldant. to elect to the senate and
Iswt June Iti Imtv
the
house of representatives men and
mid .1. W. Veatc
women who believe In Che republican
for r ■ turn. Hallie
princkpies. acknowledge party reapoa-
»MR 8 M E AIRI EDM E PUrriES. slbtlUy and who can be relied on to
> B. ..h at 1 tho Bsrff barber
rh«»p.
__________ 113 17p keep igith with the peogile by carry­
ing out the program which the re
»MR HAI.E BAI. -ED OATH AND inibOhan party presents and pledges
vetch hav. E J. Kent, Dineton
route, phone 38 »'81.
jUMTp, Itself to talfUL
WANTADS
second day’s session. Permanent
Chairman Frank W. Mondell of Wyo­
ming tn his speech admonished repub­
licans to see to it that only those who
are “republicans in principle as well
as in name” be elected to congress.
A prolonged demonstration for Presi­
dent Coolidge started when Charles
B. Warren, ohairatan of the resolutions
committee, reading his report, men­
tioned the president.
Through all the demonstration for
the president and the platform the
delegates from Wisconsin remained
silently in their seats, taking no part
anti Ignoring the cat calle, hisses, jeers
and shouts directed toward them from
the marching throng and from the gal­
leries.
The Coolidge marchers, however,
were determined to get the Wiscon­
sin delegation on its feet and it final­
ly accomplished it by forming a circle
around them and singing th« Star
Spangled Banner.
The La Follette delegatee solemnly
rose and stood at attention through-
out the singing and then stolidly re­
sumed their chairs while the demon­
stration for Coolidge proceeded.
La Follette Platform Rejected.
The convention adopted its plat-1
form, as reported by the resolutions
committee, and rejected the La Fol­
lette planks presented from the Wis­
consin delegation.
Chairman Warren of the resolutions I
committee, read the platform as it ’
finally was approved and moved Its
adoption. Representative Cooper of
Wisconsin presented the La Folletfte:
platform and spoke in its support. Mr.
Warren made no extended arguments
against the La Follette planks, merely
reminding the convention that the
platform as brought in from the com­
mittee had been approved by every |
member except the member from Wis- i
consin and that the committee's action
might be considered a fair cross sec­
tion of the sentiment of the conven­
tion.
While the selection ot the candidate
for president was a mere formality
the naming of a candidate for vice-|
president provoked a spirited contest,
resulting tn the nomination of Charles I
G. Dawes of Illinois, but his nomina­
tion came only after the convention |
had once chosen former Governor Low­
den of Illinois, who declined to accept
the place.
Eight candidates were placed in
nomination and the ballots on the first
roll call were divided among the four
leaders, Lowden, Kenyon, Dawes and
Burton of Ohio. Many delegations
voted for favorite sons as a com pl I
ment, while others divided their votes
among various candidates.
A switch of 78 votes from Pennsyl- J
vanla to Theodore E. Burton on the I
second ballot gave the nomination to
Lowden.
Lowden Declines Nomination.
When Chairman Mondell informed
the convention that Mr. Lowden, from
his home in Oregon, Ill., sent word
that he positively refused to accept
the nomination, it was agreed on all
sides that the only thing tor the con
vention to do was to go at it again
and there was a series of hurried con­
ferences and caucuses on the floor.
It developed openly that William
Butler was insisting on the nomina­
tion of Secretary Hoover and working
bard for him while the Dawes people
worked like trojans to line up the
delegatee for the general.
LONDON.
(Special to The Sentinel.)
June 30.—Mrs. J. E. Banton and
daughters, Mrs. Harold Abeene and
M inm
Nok, motored to Walker
Tbwntday after cherries.
Mrs. Charles Wood entertained a
few children at a 6 o’clock tea
party Wednesday evening. Tho«e
present were Clayton and Clifford
Townsend, Daisy and Warren War-
ick, Grace Hays and Robin Wood.
A baseball team from the Wood­
ard mill played the London team
Tuesday evening, the score being
10 to 7 in favor of the lumbermen.
In a return game Friday evening
London won, the score being 14 to 7.
Mrs. Earl Layton and little
daughter Patxy left Thursday for
Seattle to join Mr. Layton, who
has a 30 day leave of absence from
the navy.
Earl Fullmer, of Cottage Grove,
visited with friends here Wednes­
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Gt‘orge M. Scott
and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. A.
jB. Reese and son, en route from El­
gin, Ore., to their homes at Graton,
Calif., visited ‘ over Tuesday
“
night at
the J. E. Banton and John Massey
homes.
The Busy Bee sewing club met
Friday afternoon with Miss Vir-
ginia Gore, The next meeting will
be with Miss Beta Bailes on Thurs-
True Love.
“Young man, do you know how
I made my money?”
“Yes, but I can’t permit that t0
stand in the way of Muriel’s happi
ness. ’ ’
• *
In making any purchase, large or small, your most important consideration is “Has
this merchandise the lasting quality which will make me glad 1 bought it when I have
tested it for lasting satisfaction.” You may be sure that in buying from us every
item is chosen with this high standard of quality in mind whether you are trading
at the notion counter where individual items represent small cash expenditures or
in any section of the store.
Shirts, Collars and Ties
Ladies’ Summer Vests
SHIRTS are tailored as can only those makers who have
learned to adapt their patterns to the sizes necessary to
properly fit. They come with or without attached
COLLARS in all the latest popular solid colors or com­
bination stripes. Crisp collars or the popular soft kind
are offered in comfortable shapes and styles for su ni-
mer wear.
TIES—Our selection of neckwear includes the iatesi
widths, designs and colors. Many are knitted, with
plain and fancy stripes.
A FULL STOCK—SIZES 32 TO 48
Priced 10c, 20c, 25c, 35c, 50c, 60c
One of Your Most Important
Summer Suits
For vacation yon will want a well-fitting, good looking
bathing suit. You know that for a considerable part of
the time while you are away you will be practically
“living in” your bathing suit. And while you are still
in the office you appreciate so much that invigorating
plunge and swim after the day’s work.
Well-fitting suits cut to permit the greatest freedom
in diving and swimming—we have them in one-piece
with skirt models in a variety of colors and styles pop­
ular this summer. For those who prefer the shirt and
belted trunk combination, we offer a wide selection in
plain and novelty effects. All of our suits of wool are
color fast and preshrunk for long service.
Practical, Dainty and Cool
is the summer frock of tissue gingham. This sheer ma­
terial comes in many attractive patterns in plaids and
checks, and the range of colors is more than usually
comprehensive. Priced....................... 45c, 55c, 65c, 70c
Underwear
Will only mention two numbers that we think are ex­
ccptional values at the price:
No. 1453—Closed bodice top, fancy mercerized silk
straps, well woven, smooth and soft ; no flaws ol­ sec-
onds. Priced each..........................
35c
No. 1478—Tube top, extra elastic, fancy silk stripe, man­
ufactured from fine yarn. Price only.............................60c
Men sfSummer Underwear
Men’s athletic union suits, B. V. D. pattern, sizes 34 to 46.
No. 2118—A bargain for the price................................. 75c
No. 1521 -Athena, the name is a guarantee for fit, fin­
ish and satisfactory wear; lustrous fish-eye pearl’but­
tons, tilled seams double sewed, lape faced front and
back. Good woven elastic back insert full 2*/2 inches
wide. The best in Cottage Grove for the price........... $1.00
No. 1324 Athena, manufactured much the same as No.
1521 but of better grade striped material, price..... $1.25
No. 1552—Athena, athletic union suit, more finely fin­
ished, beautifully mercerized silk stripe, a suit without
a single ilaw, made for the man who cares. Price... $1.50
No. 1315—Something new. Men’s athletic union com­
bination suit, sleeveless, knee length, trunk well woven
porus knit, tbigh and legs fine grade barred madras
cloth; well finished in every part; even cooler than a
B. V. D. Priced only..................................................... $1.25
!■ or the man who does not wish athletic underwear,
we have balbriggan union suits, both white and ecru,
at $1.00, $1.25, $1.35, $1.50 per suit. Separate shirts anti
drawers, all sizes from 34 to 46; color, ecru; fine woven,
soft, elastic, no seconds, tape finished, priced each.....75c
COOL AND COMFORTABLE
FOR LADIES
No. 3706 Union suit, bodice top, tight knee, ribbon
trimmed, fine, light yet durable. Priced per suit........60c
No. 23-66— Athena union suit, closed band top, lace a'd
silk trim; fine sea island cotton yarn, filled seams, elastic
weave; one of the best fitting union suits manufactured
in America. The name “Athena” is a practical guar­
antee of quality. Priced per suit................................ $1.25
Other union suits at
Mr. Mondell read the convention the
telegram ho had received from Mr
Lowden.
Then the chair recognized Lawrence
Y. Sherman ot Illinois. In behalf of
the Illinois delegates be moved that
Loveden's declination ba accepted.
Th* convention adopted the motion
with none scattering noos. The clerk
then ba«aa calling the roll on tho
third ballot tor vice-president. The
unofficial totals on tho third ballot
were
Dawes. 881H; Hoover. 144 H;
Kenyon. U.
After the nomination of General
Dawes had been announced and Sen
at or James C. Watson bad moved It
be made by acclamation. Senator Pep­
per of Penaoylvaaia took the platform
aad offered a resolution to appoint
Chairman Mandell of the convention
chairman ct tho committee to notify
President Coolidge of his nomination
aad to appoint Theodore K Burton
chairman of the committee to notify
General Dawee of bls nomination.
Old Home Week.
“Going home for old horn.-
week!”
“I b the grand jury in sessionf”
‘ ‘Nope. ’ ’
‘ ‘ Yep. ’ ’—Louisville Courier-Jour
nal.
Quality Counts, Even
in Small Things
No. 3702—Union suit, low neck, tight knee, comfy cut,
embroidery beading trim. Priced per suit...................45c
CHARLH8 O. DAWKS
played at Divide Sunday, the score
being 27 to 17 in favor of London.
John Sutherland hilS purchased a
new Ford touring car.
7*
There is nothing that adds more to one’s comfort and
a general feeling of well being as well made, well fit-
ting and well finished underwear. This we claim to have
in stock.
Who Received the Republican Nomlna-
tlan far Vice-President.
day afternoon. July 3.
Ed Brasher sprained or dislocated
an ankle last week while hauling
wood.
Miss Nola Banton substituted as
operator in the telephoni exchange
in Cottage Grove Saturday and Sun
day.
“Dad” Lyons claims the honor
of having the earliest cabbage in
the neighborhood this year, Scute
of the heads weigh five pounds.
Mrs. B. A. Pruett was on the
sick list Sunday.
Linn Garoutte was here Sunday
from Califi-nia renewing old se­
quaintanees. This was ll is boy
hoed home.
London anil Divide baseball teams
35c, 50c and $1.00
Union Suits for Boys
and Girls
Use the same care in buying for the “kiddies” hot
weather comfort union suits as you do your own. We
have a good suit, either for boys or girls, ages 2 to 14
Athletic B. V. D. style, sleeveless, knee length, light
weight but strong cloth, teams double sewed, Marshall
Field & Co. quality. Priced........... ................ 50c, 60c, 70c
Groceries
WE TOLD YOU WE WOULD B ICING PRICES DOWN
25c Preferred Stock peas
20c Goody Goody peas.
20c
................. 17c
30c I referred Stock Golden Bantam corn
25c Sunkist corn..
15c Campbell’s soups...
............... 25c
S. &: \\ . minced* razor clams
................. 14c
19c
10c
35c Preferred Stock tuna fish
Good bulk rolled oats, per lb.
5c 1 olar \\ hite laundry soap..
Oranges per dozen....................
I
r
30c
...........
6 bars 25c
20c to 50c
SPECIALS
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY
WATERMELONS, PER I.B
lemons , per dozen .
.... 2’/<c
..... 30c
WE BUY WOOL
Prices are now lower but we will do the best we can for your grade of wool
I he season will soon be over. Bring in what you have.
C. H. Burkholder
J