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About Cottage Grove leader. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1905-1915 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1915)
POR SALE — AUTOMOBILES
Rebuilt Federal Trucks
Purity G u aran teed
Real Fun Is Cut Out of Lt by the
A R E B U I L T F E D E R A L U as fo o d
v a lu e fo r th e m o n e y as a n e w tru ck. B y
r e b u ilt w e m ea n th a t th e tru c k is e n tir e ly
ta k e n a p a rt, e a c h p a r t e x a m in e d and it
n e c e s s a r y r e p la c e d b y a n e w p a rt m ad e
a t th e F e d e r a l fa c t o r y , th e e n tire tru ck
r e p a in te d an d r e fin is h e d » an d e v e r y th in g
n e c e s s a ry do n e to m a k e th e tru ck p r a c t i
c a lly as g o o d a s n e w in e v e r y d eta il.
W h e n you b u y a r e b u ilt F e d e r a l you
a r e p r o te c te d b y the sa m e p o lic y a n d in
t e r e s t th a t w e g iv e to a ll F e d e r a l ow ners.
W e o p e r a te a r e p a ir d e p a r tm e n t, in w h ich
th e w o r k m e n a r e s p e c ia lis ts on F ed era ls ,
ou r su p p ly o f F e d e r a l p a r ts is com p lete,
and th e s to c k room o r g a n iz a tio n h igh
class, w h ich in s u res th e p ro m p t fillin g o f
a ll p a rts ord e rs. W e a ls o o p e ra te a s e r v
ice d e p a r tm e n t, w h ic h is op en rf.iv and
n ig h t, “ a lw a y s a t y o u r c a ll.” T h e F e d e ra l
b e in g a g o o d tru c k in th e fir s t p la ce and
p ro te c te d b y a c o m p a n y w h ic h is e q u ip
ped and has th e d is p o s itio n to g iv e you
s e r v ic e — is c o n s e q u e n tly
A S A F E U SE D T R U C K T O BUY.
I f you a r e in th e m a r k e t fo r a tru ck
fr o m $1000 t o $14oo, w e u rg e you to c o m
pa re used F e d e r a ls w ith n e w tru ck s at
s im ila r pri<‘M . W e th in k w e can co n vin c e
you o f th e ir s u p e r io r va lu e.
G E R L I N G E R M O T O R C A R CO.,
K in g a n d W a s h in g to n Sts.
H E R E AR E
T H E FACTS
Plates and bridges made in
my own laboratory.
Office absolutely clean.
Instruments thoroughly ster
Constant endeavor to do work
Nurse in attendance.
Dr. Elof T. Hedlund
456-459 Morgan Building, 4th Floor, Washington
Near Broadway, Portland, Oregon.
“ USE TH E R IV E R ”
D a lle s -C o lu m b ia
L in e
Stmt*- o f Washington, for The Dalles dally ex.
Sunday 11 p. m. Leave Dalits daily ex. Monday
12 M. Steamers J. N. Teal, Inland Umpire and
Twin Cities for U pper Columbia and Snake river
points. Taylor St. Dock. Tel. Main 613.
Willamette and Columbia River Towing Co., Portland.
YOUNG MAN, BE A BARBER. Learn a Trade.
Be Independent. Trade taught in eight weeks;
tools free. Commissions paid while learning;
W rite for free catalog
IDLER COLLEGES. Portland. K4S N. 2nd St.:
Spokane. K226 M ainA ve.: Seattle. Kloy Main St.
wo farmers, attired in corduroys
gaiters, were strolling through a
re gallery, where they looked,
apparently felt, decidedly out of
e. But at last they brought up
re a picture which really seemed
please them—a portrait of a lovely
1 with a particularly ugly bulldog.
‘This is something nice, Dick,” said
What Is it called?”
lck referred to the catalogue.
‘Beauty and the Beast,’ ” he said.
The other man looked closer at the
‘‘He is a beauty, too!”
S a rd o n ic R e p re se n t a t io n s o f A lle g e d
G e rm a n C ru e lt y T y p ic a l o f H u
m o r ist ’s E x h ib it io n — S o ld ie r *
S h o w S k e tc h e s.
EFORE the Spanish-American
war a visit to Havana, Cuba,
was something of an adven
ture, and not altogether a safe
one because of the prevalence
of yellow fever.
But the American
sanitary engineers who followed the
army of occupation cleaned up the
city and the island, and Havana is
now one of the most healthful places
in America. In recent years, too, the
transportation facilities for reaching
the West Indies have been so revolu
tionized that the trip no longer re
quires unusual endurance or courage,
being made easily and speedily in lux
Though Havana has been to a great
extent Americanized, it has not lost
its individual charm. In all the nu
merous changes that have taken place
in the last dozen years no attempt
has been made to obliterate those
characteristics which were both pic
turesque and innocent.
It is true
that if the tourist desires to ride in
a volante. the native carriage, he has
to make a request, otherwise he is
more than likely to take a motor
As, generally speaking, the
roads around Havana are good, these
little motor tours are very agreeable.
In this connection it is useful to know
that one may bring into the island his
own motorcar without paying duty by
giving the necessary bond that it is
not for sale or for rent. Facilities
for storing and running the car are
S t ill a F o re ig n C ity.
Havana is still a foreign city, so far
as the eye discerns; and It may also
be said that it is foreign so far as
language is concerned. However, the
English-speaking tourist finds no diffi
culty in making himself understood
or in having his ideas as expressed
in his own choice Anglo-Saxon in
terpreted. English is spokjn almost
In the recently erected public build
ings, such as banks, railroad stations
and similar enterprises, there is seen
sented at Malecon, the capital’s famef
drive and promenade along the sea
wall. In the daytime the chairs which
one rents for a small sum at night
are free. Theaters also are open in
the evening, and the ubiquitous mov
ing picture houses are also in opera
Havana is a city of plazas, prom
enades, colonnaded buildings, churches
and palaces. It is all very European
and yet there is just a touch that
makes the American feel that while
he is in a strange country he is at
home and among friends. Sugar is
the island's greatest commodity. The
cane once planted continues for near
ly a score of years to give three good
crops of cane each year. It is now
possible for the tourist to visit the
sugar country from Havana, and the
railway also will take him into the
heart of the Vuelta Abajo country
in Pinar del Rio province, where the
finest cigar tobacco in the world, the
kind that goes into the real Habana,
All of Cuba is entrancing in the ro
mantic and entirely foreign landscape
it presents wherever one goes. The
trips from Havana are almost illimit
The island has several good
railroad systems, and almost, every
part of it that is likely to prove inter
esting to a tourist is tapped by one
or another of the transportation com
START ON THE WRONG ROAD
W a y o f A c c o u n t in g f o r F o o lis h
W a y in W h ic h S o m e M e n
W a s t e T h e ir L iv e s.
W e can ofely wonder at the silly way
in which some men waste their lives.
One day it is a man who enters a
bank, shooting this way and that,
scoops the money into a bag while the
employees hide, leaps into a stolen
motor car, enacts the robbery again I d
another bank, und at last, when cor
True To Life.
"W hat’s all that noise upstairs?”
led the mother, *‘I thought you
ire playing house.'
'We are, mamma,” the little daugh-
replied. "Johnny is the papa, and
has just come home from the store,
arguing with him about money
Paris.—The dreadful effect of the
war on the spirit of humor Is lllus
trated In the exhibition of caricature«
organized by the ‘‘Humorists' for the
benefit of their wounded comrades
and of the widows and orphans ol
artists killed in action. The French
genius for making fun of everythin#
has disappeared and the enemy is not
seen comically but horribly. The sub
jects are difficult for caricature, con
sisting for the most part of alleged
The deteriorating influence of the
subjects on style is seen abundantly
in the contributions of almost all ol
¡the caricaturists and Illustrators.
Foraln tries to avoid topical slavish
ness by using side themes set at the
front and BUggesti-.g amusing discom
forts like rain, wind and mud in Flan
ders. One is a sketch of two dirty
soldiers in a front-line trench reading
Paris papers, with the remark that
France will be saved If her civil
population hold good. Another is one
of a sentry calling to the driver of
an automobile ambulance stuck in the
mud to haul down the Red Cross
flag In order to escape bombardment.
The large number of English carica
tures shown are better in spirit than
the French, though most of them are
bad drawings. The subjects are char
acteristic of English humor, “ bulls”
by Irish corporals, recruiting absurdi
ties, front discomforts and some amus
ing notions of German types which
appear to be based on knowledge and
a certain physical sympathy for fat
ness, roundness, redness and square
ness as expressed in the uniformed
Teuton. The tone is genial through
out, and never sardonic in the grandi
ose fashion sought by the French
draftsmen. The trouble with the Eng
lish caricatures is that they show a
deadly identity of style, variety ap
pearing only In the choice of humor
The sculpture shown is as poor as
most topical or humorous sculpture
usually it, far and away the best ex
dressed up as drunken German sol
diers. Various heroic episodes from
the official communiques are done Into
sculpture, notably the famous Incident
of the zouave prisoners who yelled to
their comrades to fire when the ad
vancing Germans used them as a
A few sketches by soldiers actually
In the trenches are of interest be
cause they give a vivid notion of the
dirtiness and lack of picturesqueness
of trench warfare. Sem's “ Crown
Prince" Is the familiar death’s head.
The motive of stolen clocks Is rather
more amusingly developed than most
of the other stock traditions about
German behavior on campaign and a
few of the Jokes about German lack of
taste In woman's dress are well
HOT FOOD FOR SOLDIERS
- sands Have Been Helped
By Common Sense
en suffering from any form of
ilia are invited to communicate
promptly with the
'w o m a n ’ s private
1 partment of the Ly
dia E. Pinkham Med
icine C o ., L y n n ,
Mass. Your letter
will be opened, read
and answered by a
I ï S wvïm ’
woman and held in
confidence. A woman can freely
her private illness to a woman ;
as been established a confidential
spondence which has extended over
’ years and which has never been
n. Never have they published a
or.ial or used a letter without the
;en consent o f the writer, and never
the Company allowed these confi-
ntial letters to get out o f their pos-
ision, as the hundreds o f thousands
f them in their files will attest.
Out of the vast volume o f experience
which they have to draw from, it is more
than possible that they possess the very
knowledge needed in your case. Noth
ing is asked in return except your good
will, and their advice has helped thou
sands. Surely any woman, rich or poor,
should be glad to take advantage of this
generous offer of assistance. Address
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., (con
fidential) Lynn, Mass.
Every woman ought to have
Lydia E . Pinkham’s S O - p a g o
Text Hook. It is not a book for
general distribution, as it is too
expensive. It is free and only
obtainable by mail. Writ® for
P. N . U .
N o . 33. 1915
^ H t N w ritia g in t l n r t i M n .
f i o . this paper.
under all State and National Pure
Food L a w s .
Y o u can p a y a
higher price, but you cannot get
a baking powder that w ill raise
nicer, lighter biscuits, cakes and
pastry, or that is any more
Y our money back if K C fails to
please you. T ry a can at our risk.
D A IS Y F L Y K IL L E R - S iS i
EAT FISH; CHEAPER THAN MEAT
a ll file s . Neat, clean,
lent, cheap. Lasut all
season . M ade o i
metal, can't spill ortip
over; will not soil or
in ju r e a n y t h in g *
Sold by dealers, or
6 sent by express pre
paid for $1.
You now have the opportunity,
for the small sum o f $1.50. of re
ceiving one fresh, choice, juicy
S A L M O N , weighing from 7to 10
pounds, delivered to your nearest
express a>re:»t free. In every in
stance we guarantee the fish to
arrive in prime condition, as the
temperature o f a fish, when sur
rounded with ice, is tne same in
either cold or warm weather, as
the express companies keep put
ting new ice on the fish as fast
as the old ice melts. You need
not be afraid o f the fish spoiling;
it w ill not spoil, as we absolutely
guarantee it to arrive in good,
edible condition. There being ne
waste to a fish, one would serve
three average sized families nice
ly, with some to spare.
Send check on your local bank,
express or money order.
Commence shipping A ug. 16;
place your order immediately.
COLUMBIA RIVER CHINOOK SALMON COL
124 Tkird St. PirtUad. Oman
HASOLO SOMERS. 150 DeKalb Aw .. Brooklyn. N. T.
L ig h t F in g e re d .
At a dinner given by the prime min
ister of a little kingdom in Ruritania
a diplomat complained to his host
that the minister of justice, who had
been sitting on his left, had stolen his
“ Ah, he shouldn't have done that,”
said he prime minister in tones of
annoyance. "I will get it back for
Sure enough toward the end of the
evening the watch was returned to its
“ Sh-h!” cautioned the host, glancing
anxiously about him. “ He doesn’t
know that I have got it back.”
T o Breaf: in New Shoes.
A lw ayo shake in M ie n ’s Koot-kaso, s powder,
it cures hot, sw ea tin g, a ch in g, sw o lle n ieet.
Cures corns, In g ro w in g n a ils and bunions. A l
sll dru ggists and shoo stores, 2oc. D ent accept !
ir.ysu U siltu te. Sam ple mal led F R E IL Address
A lien S. O lm sted, Le Roy N. Y.
A D a u g h t e r of Eve.
He had been to a “ stag” dinner, and j
his wife wanted to hear all about it
On S. P. R. R. in Tillamook, Co. Or.
when he got home. “ W ell,” he said,
‘‘one rather odd thing occured. Jim
Train stops at our door. Place to spend your
Blankton got up and left the table
vacation here this summer. You w ill find it
because some fellow told a story he
delightful as well as inexpensive.
W e have
did not approve of.”
fully furnished Housekeeping Tents, including
"How noble of Mr. Blankton,” ex
Dance every night.
Bowling. Pool and B il
claimed the wife, “ and— what was
liards. Surt Fishing and Safe Bathing. For
the story, John?”
particulars w rite or call on W ISE D E N T AL
BAR VIEW TENT CITY
H e c k le r
H e c k le d .
Co., Rooms 211-12 Failing Bldg.. 3d at Wash
ington. Portland. Ore., phones A or M 2029; or
Bar View . Tillamook Co., Ore.
Mrs. William H. Thompson, wife of
Chicago's new mayor, did much to
help her husband win.
LOSSES SURELY PREVENT»
Mrs. Thompson, in the days when
by Cutter’ s Blaeklag P ille. Lo w -
priced. fresh, reliable; preferred by
it was deemed unwomanly to want to
Western stockmen because they pre
vote, was once prevailed on to make
fe c t
Write for booklet and testimonials.
a suffrage speech. She spoke superb
I0-do«e pkge. Blackleg P ills $1.00
ly, but, in the midst of her argument,
50-dose pkge. Blaokleg P ille 4.00
Use any injector, but Cutter'e beet,
a youth with a cigarette yelled:
The superiority of Cutter products la due to over
“ Don’t you wish you were a man?” years of specializing in vaccines and serums only.
‘ “ ' s. If unobtainable, order direct. _
‘‘ Don’t you?" said Mrs. Thompson, T ' Insist
j E CUTTER LABORATORY. Berkeley. Callfsrnl*
and went right on with her argument
A few minutes later the heckler,
M a t t e r of G ra m m e r.
having recovered, tried another bout
Housekeeper— How’s this?
with the fair speaker.
“ Don’t you think mothers ought to promised to saw some wood if I gav*
stay home with their children?” he you a lunch.
Tramp— I recall no such promise,
RESIN0L SURELY MAKES
“ The idea! 1 told you I ’d give you
ITCHING ECZEMA VANISH a lunch if you’d saw some wood, and
There is immediate relief for skins you agreed.”
Itching, burning and disfigured by
"Pardon me, madam. Your exact
eczema, heat-rash or similar torment words were: ‘I ’ll give you a lunch If
ing skin trouble, in a warm bath with you saw that wood over there by the
resinol snap and a simple application gate.’ ”
of resinol ointment.
‘‘Exactly. That’s just what I said.”
healing resinol medication sinks right
"W ell, madam, I saw that wood
Into the skin, stops Itching Instantly, over there by the gate as I cam*
and soon clears away all trace of in.”—rTlt Bits.
eruption, even in severe and stub
born cases where other treatments
Constipation causes and seriously ag
have had no effect. After that, the gravates many diseases. It is thor
regular use of resinol soap is usually oughly cured by Dr. Pierce’s Pellet*.
enough to keep tho skin clear and Tiny sugar-coated granules.
healthy. Every druggist sells resinol
ointment and resinol soap.— Adv.
C o rre c t.
The usual crowd of loafers were
seated around the stove in the vil
“ Tell you what,” began one of the
bewhiskered bunch, “ I never lied to
my wife in my life”-----
At this point he was interrupted
by a unanimous laugh that was loud
----- “ That I didn't get caught at
it,” continued the speaker after the
laughter had subsided.
silence reigned su
preme for nearly 23 seconds.
B e a u t if u l C u b a n VÄ l l l y
in tbr architecture a new note; but In
the older structures, with which Ha
vana is principally furnished, the old
Spanish architecture, with something
added, a something that is found in
the greater part of Spanish-America,
the true characteristic of the capital
is found The narrow streets, with
their still narrower sidewalks, are
lined with stores or residences of two
stories. The first floor of the resi
dences especially is arcaded in front,
and over this extends a balcony on
the second floor. It is all typical of
the tropics, the streets being too nar
row to permit of awnings, and these
permanent shelters from the sun's
rays and from the heavy rains in the
summer, or rainy season, proving
probably more effective and conven
The impression that the visitor re
ceives at once, and the one that he
takes away with him, is that Havana
is a beautiful foreign city. There is
an sir of comfort and of luxurious in
dolence in the place, but for all that It
is now a very busy commercial port,
but the population is not so large as
to crowd the town, and the busy
¿cenes are chiefly witnessed at the
docka, where ships are being loaded
or unloaded, or at terminals of the
railroads. It Is an admirable place
to take a rest or to go sightseeing.
E v e n in g
in -H a va na .
If you desire to see the Inhabitants
of Havana enjoying themselves you
must see them in the evening. Then
the Central park will be filled with
atrollers, or with thousands seated on
little chairs which they rent for five
cents Spanish silver, listening to the
concert by either the Municipal band
or the Artillery band, both noted or
ganizations in Cuba; and much the
same ki“ d of brilliant scene la pro-
nered, kills a policeman and is hlmsell
killed. Enough of adventure, excite
ment and tragedy to last a lifetime
crowded into a few hours, with mur
der at the end. But what for? The
chances of the man getting away were
so remote that only a fool would have
undertaken the job. The next day it
Is in Kansas City. Tw o men rob a
shopkeeper of diamonds and money
and try to escape by running through
crowded streets, a silly and futile
thing to undertake. The end of their
folly will be years and years of hard
work, bard living, lonesomeness and
heartbreaking monotony in prison.
The man who undertakes to live by
bis wits, to get money without work
ing for it, is foreordained to failure.
And yet there are always men start
ing on that road. In general they are
men who failed in youth to learn the
lesson of industry. They got the Idea
that the end of life was to get on with
as little effort as possible. The boys
who are spared all work by Indulgent
parents, who expect everything to be
done for them and to do nothing for
anybody else, are on the wrong road.
— Kansas City Star.
W a r S t o p s Im a g in a r y Ilia.
A peculiar accompaniment of the
war is the reduction in the incomes of
noted English physicians and sur
Consultants who formerly
made 150,000 a year or so. find them
selves earning little or nothing. As a
consequence they are volunteering
their services to the government in
such numbers that the authorities are
barely able to cope with the supply.
The reason for this loss of practice
is said to be that the persons who
cherished imaginary illnesses in times
o f peace have forgotten their hypo
chondria since the war began.
M o d ifie d .
U se fu l.
"M s photograph shows how hot
fo. j is served to the soldiers In the
" I’ve got to earn some money dur
ing my summer vacation,” remarked
the law student, “ but I’d like, if pos
sible, to work at something that will
be of use to me later on.”
“ Why don't you get a Job as waiter
In a summer hotel?" advised the
professor. “ The experience you will
get in making out bills will come in
mighty handy when you begin the
practice of law.”
A Canadian named Casey was ap
pointed to a government place, says
Law Notes. Technically, it had to
be held by a lawyer, which Casey
was not. The benchers of tho law
society, however, undertook to obviat*
"W ell, Casey,” said the examiner;
“ what do you know about law, any
"T o tell the truth,” replied the can
didate, ‘‘I don't know a single thing.”
The examiner reported in his affl*
davit, "that he had examined Mr.
Casey as to his knowledge of the law,
and, to the best of his information
and belief, he had answered the ques
tions that he had put to him cor
rectly." The aspirant was therefor*
P ro s p e ro u s .
“ I never hear Colums complaining
about business depression."
“ I should say not. He’s an expert
accountant, and he’s rushed to death
straightening out the books of firms
that have gone into bankruptcy.”
K a n a s F is h in g Sto ry .
Ottawa, Kan.— Mrs. Fred Osborn of
Argentine, Kan., saved the lives of
two children with a fishing pole near
here recently. Mrs. Osborn saw an
eight-year-old girl fall into the water.
The woman booked the child’s cloth
ing with her fishing pole and dragged
her from the rushing water. An hour
later a nine-year-old boy fell In near
Mrs. Osborn. She broke her pole In
an attempt to repeat her first per
formance, but procured another in
tima to drag the boy to safety.
Victoria Prize Hs-i.
Victoria, Tex.— J. E. Poole, an indus
trious Victor's county farmer, brought
In a ben's egg which Is the largest one
of which there la any record. The cir
cumference of the ?gg la 6*4 Inches
one way and 3 inches *he other. It
weighs a quarter of a pound. It la on
B a n is h th e “ B lu e s! ”
I f yon have that depressed feeling it ’s more than likely that yonr
blood la out o f order—impoverished or poisoned.
There is only one thing that will alter your present condition—
that's to restore your stomach to normal health and strength. For
a weak or diseased stomach cannot make good blood.
I f your
digestion is bad your food will not make the good blood which
nourishes body, brain, heart and nerve.
“ W M i
A y l l f MI M lIB B ttffW T ir
• r % y*
\v* • íj»
Dr. P ierce’s G olden M edical D iscovery
helps the stomach to do its work naturally and properly. Stimulate*
The system is freed from poison. The
blood * is purified.
“ liver. ..................................
rejuvenated. Instead o f the “ Blues," you feel fit and
strong, equal to any task or up to any pleasure.
This great remedy ha* proved it* worth year after year for over
forty year*. Let it prove it* worth to you. Sold by medicine<’
* blet i or liquid form or send 60c tor trial box by mail.
stam p* to p a y coat o f roa ¡Tin* o a i f on a fr o o c o p y o f D r.
M « 4 k « l A oiriaor, 1006 pagas, cloth bound. A ddraaa D r. V-T_ “