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About The Coquille Valley sentinel and the Coquille herald. (Coquille, Coos County, Or.) 1917-1921 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1921)
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12.00 BETTER ELECT BUSINESS MEN'
State Treasurer Hoff, who was fa
Jy the limelight of a rather reflecting
position caused by the sale of oer-
tefa state bonds a few months ago,
—— is again, placing himself for further
similar attraction. He wants the leg-
cents islature te create another commission,
»« fa- one to handle the sale of bonds, etc.
Seems to us at this time and without
“ “ giving the matter much thought that
the thing to do is to elect business
cm man as state officials and then the
de"1«“1 for additional commissions
* 26 will cease.—Coos Bay Harbor.
there, fa the Mack mud, her bare
shoulders in view. She had made no
She had been far out' of
sight and presumably out of scent
from any dog. Why had the dogs,
for miles around, set up that death
Thia is only one of several true
cases I might cite of the same grue
some trait. I don’t try to explain it.
Perhaps dogs can hear and see and
feel things which our own coarser
senses cannot grasp.
that idea is all nonsense.
know . I only know the facta; not
TELLS HOW TO LOBBY
It is not necessary to go to Salem
• as in%,order to lobby, says the Oregon
One of the most effective
methods is to write to your senator
• ** and representative.
And if. others
■tU1 are interested, get them to write.
Letters count for a good deal, especi
ally with a busy member who does not
1 *° know much about a subject and has
U " no interest fa it othef than to do the
That dollar ar two yam aw easily SPEND ovary week will keep up
your payments fa ter CHRI8TMAS CLUB.
Join it and have $50
ar $166 next Christmas—just like picking'll up.
right thing. Many a biU has been
¥ passed or defeated entirely as a result
ikes oi Utt,r* written to members.
Put yourself in the place of a mem
ber. Figure what kind of information
000 or'appeal would have an effect upon
d> you if you were a member and had a
thouagpd bills to consider and were
using pulled, »hauled and crowded
>ut- from early morning until after mid-
on- night. If you can imagine yourself
into that attitude of mind, yotf will
perhaps know better how to approach
But above all, be on the square, and
nd. rwnember that nearly all members
are on the square. Seek a square deal
the and you are pretty sure to get it.
You can start with any am'ount from ONE CENT up.
The following “tables” explain how much you put in and what
Put fa lc, 2c, te or Ike the flrst week. INCREASE your deposit
lc, te, te, er lfc each week. In 56 weeks:
lc Club pays $12.75
te Club pays $25.56
2te Club pays
56c Club pays
$144 dub pays $5646
If yea want your CHILDREN to learn self reliance put them
fa the eate; it will make them SA VERS—net SPENDERS.
BAD YEAR^OR BOOZE
Thio plan given a METHOD of systematic banking—the best
thing a boy or girl, man or woman can learn.
feated at the polls in the November
The Supreme Court of the IJnited
“ States held that the Eighteenth
te Club pays $ 63.75
, lfc Club pays $12744 |
EVEN AMOUNT CLUB PLAN
Put in the SAME AMOUNT each week. In 56 weeks:
The liquor interest were decisively
*” beaten fa every legal contest of the ,
®le past year.
They were also overwhelmingly de
4nJOur * "
b ' ?
Farmers & Merchants Bank
*• of Coquille, Oregon
was properly submitted
and ratified and declared it valid
It ruled against the brewers’ refer-
tndum proposal whereby they hoped
to submit the question of ratification
to the voters.
The same great tribunal also de
clared the Volstead law constitutional,
It sustained the deflnition of intoxi-
eating liquor which Axes the limit at
one-half of 1 per cent.
Both the political parties in na-
tional convention refused the plea of
the wets for a declaration for beer
The Congress elected at the Novem-
ber elections this year and which will ,
make the laws for two years from (
next March, fa more pronouncedly dry
than the preseqt body.—American Is- |
As a Matter of Convenience
As a Matter of Economy
You, too; should _
JT IS perfebtly natural for expensive rugs —
-to give way long before their allotted ‘
span of years when submitted to the rack
ing ordeal of the carpet beater.
And it is just as natnral for these same
sugs to live years beyoud their accustomed
time under the gentle but thorough renova
tion of the Electric Cleaner.
YKUUVK& HARDEST HIT
The American farmer undoubtedly
was hit the hardest by the nation-!
side drop in prices. He, too, was a
i victim of the war propaganda that
told only half of the truth. He was
uiged to plant more, produce more in
order to save a half-starved world.
He responded with enormous crops
grown regnrdless of expense, only to
discover that the hungry world was
broke and could not pay him three
dollars for wheat,* a dollar and a half
for corn, forty cents for cotton, and
twenty cents for beef on the hoof.
A higher tariff wall won’t help him.
There fa no surplus of cheap food
anywhere in the world. Ho can And
relief only through two channels: Re
duction in his cost of production and
teavy financing of foreign purchases.
The first of these factors is already
operative. Cost of farm supplies is
coming down, cost of farm labor fa
decreasing and its efficiency is im
proving. Next year's crop will, cost
the farmer leas than the 192Q har
vest. He will need low operating
I costs, for next year Western Europe
will probably increase its agricultural
output materially and Russia may be
come an exporter again for the first
time in seven years.—January Sunset.
Ask Your Dealer
Mountain States Power Co.
My» the Good Judge
You get more genuine chew
ing satisfaction from the Real
Tobacco Chew than you ever
got from the ordinary kind.
The good tobacco taste
lasts so long—a small chew
of this class of tobacco-lasts
much longer than a big chew
of the old kind. That’s why
it coats less to use.
Any man who has used both
kinds will tell you that.
W-B CUT i8 «
Put a* fa fa»
MGHTCUTi. . sbon-^