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About Lincoln County leader. (Toledo, Lincoln County, Or.) 1893-1987 | View This Issue
TOLEDO. LINCOLN COUNTY, OREGON. FRIDAY. JULY 15th. 1921.
Died at the home of Joe Kosydar,
July 9th, 1921, John Post, aged 61
.years, rne lunerai services were neia 1
at River Side Cemetery, conducted I
ly Father Vollebregt of Newport. . Mr.
rm was siricKen wim pneumonia anu .
only lived about seven days. He Is
survived by one brother and four
. . . . , M , . , , .
daugnters. three of them live In the
a"te?Vhort ""me before he
J. f " m J1,
ctfdrethT reUTes SdMS
a wave of his hand said no Mrj. ,
hMAndeM; X slne deaSh
years. And Mr. l ost since the death
of his wife had traveled a good deal
about the country. He had some land
vl 0110.4 aim oikiacu iu iiito lino ,
1.1,. K.. It ......I kA 1 '
ptiueu. ione 01 111s cii.iuren or reio.
tlves were present at - the funeral. 1 Mre VarrowlV 'Wd
such Is the un-ertalnty of life. We , "' ? h .J ?"SS?,,nfnJ .
, . , .1 j in ious accident a? he was returning to
L rvnX,r hLT ?h WJi; McMlnnv.ll. last week. He collided
iHn T L ..n,.nn ' another car n a ade near Har-
Zn Im J Tn Ian' fortunately no one was hurt and
van which moves. To that mysterious.. . j v,
realm, Where each shall take his feLda"-a;sde l e . ,
chamber in the silent halls of death. 'TAEV WaUenS WeDt t0 loledo n
Thou go not. llko the quarry slave at, luesaav-
night, Scourged to his dungeon, but.
Sustained and soo hed, By an unfault- NASHVILLE
rlng trust. Approach thy grave. Like j
one, who" wraps the drapery of his 1 Mr. Webb tame in from Falls City
couch About him, and lies down to Friday, where he spant the Fourth
pleasant dreams. jwlth h'.3 family. Mr. Welb is with
Mr. and Mrs. Lowery, from Seattle, 1 tho Blglow-Doane people,
father and mother of Mrs. Charles1 Mr. Derrett, 3. P. pumpman from
Larson, our Agency Clerk, were on a Albany, was in Nashville on business
visit to Siletz during The Fourth of t Priday and Saturday.
July. They aMendad the celebration ; Mr. Tellefson cf Albany, wsb here
at Newport with their daughter and ! f.he first of the week for a brief visit
son-in-law. They enjoyed their trip I with his son and family,
to Newport and thought It wa natur-1 Mr. Farrand came in from a busi
ally the finest seaside resort in Ore- nes trip to Corvallls Sunday.
gDn. With the ocean and bay coming 1 Among those who went down to
together, the fine clear beaches and Nortons for the ball game Sunday,
the groan mountains rising one above wore Mr. and Mrs. Hin3haw, Mr. and
the other till 'tlioy seem o almost Mrs. A. F. Knglin, Mr. and Mrs. June
touch the sky makes a most beautl- 'Edwards and cu'Idren, Mr. and Mrs.
Xul settinT as 1 back ground to New- Mrs. Ren Higvohl, Mrs. Billy Cochell,
port unsurpassed In its beauty and Everett Fish and children, Mr. and
grandeur. Mr. and Mrs. Lowery were Vr. J. O. I'avis, Mrs. Crowley, Misses
delighted wi h their visit to Siletz and Ma.-agret Ryan, Beth Rail, Mary and
the seashore and have returned to CJoldie Davis, Abe and Riley Stevens,
their heme at Seattle. Mrs. Lars?n ac- Gnor.e Frary, Mr. Milem, Phil and
companying them. Frank Rail, Vern Martin, Arthur, Art
Sunday was a. big day for Siletz. Barnes, Roy Hamar and Rod Nash.
Some 25 or 30 autrs came to Siletz ' Mrs. Hlnshew, who is spending the
from Newport, Toledo and other ' summer with her children here, left
poin: to have an outing along the the latter part of last week for a short
Blletz river, fishing, plcnlclng and stay in the Valley,
gathering the wild black berry- This, The Blglow-Doane mill started work
Is the finest flavored and best black-; again Tuesday. They closed down a
berry that grows and the logan berry few days before the Fourth.
Is next, from Mawery's Landing to ! Mr. Farrand went to Toledo Tues
the gorge at the Upper Farm Is about day.
30 miles along 'he river as the road j Mr. Wheeler and ilamiiy of Albany
runs. Along the river there are eddys are vhsiting with Mrs. Wheeler's
and riffles where the festive trout may brother and family, the Billy Cochell's.
be caught. What fun and pleasure to Mrs. Ada Birch has been visiting
be in the wild woods, to breathe the her daughter, Mrs. Goose, at the Big
Irafrant air loaded with 'he aroma low-Doane mill.
and balsm of ten thousand trees that Mr. Krablll went out' to Albany
gives life, health and vigor to all who 1 Tuesday.
breath it.. M'rs. Pen It and Ms-Si A) Gregory
The road from here to Toledo and ' were down from Summit Tuesday vis
Newport is in fine condition and Itjitlng at the Winkler home. Mrs.
Is a pleasure to travel them. The I Gregory's sons, Louie and Tommy,
men who have charge of the road ! Winkler accompanied her home for a
work are getting on fine. Where you
Jiave good men on the public works
iltay with them. It" don't pay to be
chan-glng men all the time. One
trained man that knows how o work
sis job Is worth four that don't know.
That tough piece of road between
Eucher Mountain and Stemples land
ing will be fixed this summer. All
along the river are gravel beds that
can be easily gotten to to put gravel
on the road and it Is handy for the
trucks to haul it to the road. The men
who are doing this work are trained
now and let them handle it.
The hay and oat crops are heavy this
year and every body will have plenty
Jim Franks Is putting up a nice bun
galow, and Frank Wade is building a
brick flue in his new house, and then
he will be ready to move In. Mr. Mock
Is doing the work. Watch Siletz
Mrs. Hoffman Ief; on tne noon
boat Sunday for Astoria to visit her
daughter, Mrs. Peterson.
Mrs. Joe Bwing and her daughter,
Margaret went to Newport Monday.
D. S. Conrad of Toledo came down
Sunday morning after his cow and
calf and took them to Toledo.
Mrs. Sells of Waldport pessed thru
South Beach Saturday on her way to
Newport to have some dental work
done. Mrs. Selts expects to move to
Alberta Canada in the near future.
Mercene Felton returned home from
West Yaquina where he has been help
ing his brother-ln-lew, Mr. Pruner, for
a few days.
Our section was not 'represented'
last week owing to an overdose of the i
Mr. and Mra.Vllnt Baker and chll-'
dren of Vancouver, Wash., are spend-
ing a couple of weeks' with hiB
brother, charles and wlfeT 1
ntt Nvg im hnon piifforimr u,itii i
another boil making a total of somo
25 In all. We think if it's a slirn of
meanness, Ott will surely be pretty
Nearly all the farmers In this part
of Lincoln County are busy making
hay and appreciate the fine hayiug
Chet Paulson ls working for the .
Jon-M confectionery In Newport.
Mrs. L. T. Stephenson has been con-
fined to hnr bed several days with an I
attack of neuritis, but is better, owing !
to Dr. Belt's prescription.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nye of Co rr all I
were callers at his brother's, Andrew
Nye, the evening of the 3rd
, . ULfcN .
EvrvonB , hl..v WvMHn In fhL
licoili GIC ) U1U11 BUU UVR 1U HUB
lo,hhth . ' , K1 K.
Nearly every man and dog in this
hunt Monday' Tlle bears are dln
lots of damage among the goats and
M d M Joh
c1llldren and Mll!8e'' Rosa Allce
Davenpolt went tne Valley last Fri.
d , k berr, and J,te h
w,f, al80Pvl8lt relallve8.
, v utll., ..... I , 41V1
t week for harvesting.
H. Moore were
u. ,,1, .,., ni n, ... . ,v, ,i.
Mrs. Faith Nash and Mrs. Gifford
Nash were up Summit way Tuesday.
Darwin Nash drove out fiom the
ranch Wednesday to meet Miss Doro
thea Nash who is here for her vaca
County Assessor Stocker came In
JV"edne8day and spent the latter part
of the week in this end of the county.
Ben Hogvohl has opened a meat
market in connection with Stanton
Co.'s store, and intends to keep, beef,
laihb, pork and fish on hand as the
Mrs. Thelma Hamar df Portland
and Misa Mary Hamar of Nashville
are visiting their grandfather, Charley
Hamar, north of itown.
-Arthur Egland rode out from Rose
Lodge Sunday for a day's visit at the
OLALLA JERSEY BULL ASSN.
BUYS PRIDE'S HOLCER BOY
In the Jersey sale at Toledo on
July 1st, the Olalla Bull Association
purchased the bull Pride's Holger Boy,
who Is a grandson of Pat McArthur's
former herd sire, Holger. Holger is
a full brother of Rinda Lad, the Gold
Modal bull who sired the Olalla Bull
Association's present bull Marine's
Lad. The association certainly made
no mistake in purchasing the young
bull, which they bought at the very
reasonable figure of $140.00. Holger
the graudslre of this young bull, has
recently come Into fame in Jerseydom
as he is the sire of one daughter who
recently made a new world's record,
having produced 113 pounds of but
terfat in a month. This bull also is a
sire of nine other daughters that have
produced an average of 69 pounds of
Lbutterfat per month.
Tne yB bull. traces twice to
Gertle f Lad. which bull is the sire ot
botu Holger and Rinda Lad. The bull
ls nice straight calf and will make
a s'iow-ring winner. The bull's dam.
Da'sy's Pride of Needy, was retained
bv Mr- Ydor a hls P,k of h,s entire
nerQ to De Kept, as a foundation cow
t0T. Ule new herd ne expects to de-
After my long Illness I am glad to
announce that I will soon resume my
practice and will be In Toledo, Aug.
1st to 6th, (Inclusive); Newport, Aug.
8th to 11th (Inclusive); Waldport Aug.
25th, Cth, 27th, (Inclusive),
Dr. F. W. Kellogg.
COUNTY FAIR BOARD
At the July meeting of the Lincoln
County Count the following members
were namea on tne (air noara: reier
! Frederick, Toledo;.. James Franks, Si
letz; Chauncey Hawkins, Newport; R.
P. Goin. Toledo; the former county
fair board members, S. W. Scoville,
president, E. S. Lin tor, secretary, and
J. K. Cooter, treasurer, having handed
In their resignations. As yet the new
fair board has not met and organized,
but it is expected that a meeting will
be held very shortly and special plans
laid for a fair this year.
The prospects for a good fair this
year are particularly enhanced by the
fact that the Farm Bureau, and partic
ularly the Jersey Cattle Club, have j
taken special interest in seeing the
project put across. The Jersey Cattle
Club have taken it upon themselves
to see to It that a satisfactory barn for
housing the livestock is rebuilt, upon
(ho fair grouni, the former structure
used la.;t yar having bean torn down.
Mr. Huibert, president of the Jersey
Cattle Club, circulated a petition in
Toledo the first of the week and se
cured donations amounting to better
than a hundred dollars and a large
quantity of lumber and an anpreciable
amount of labor to aid construction of
ihis barn. Mr. Huibert states that
when the club has secured sufficient
money and lumber to provide for this
barn they expect to call a big meeting
of all those interested, have a big
barn raising and a big dinner. This
assistance in 'ho matter of building a
stock barn will be a big help to the
newly organized Jersey Cattle Club.
WILL START SOON
A. D. Kerns, w!-.o has the contract
for rocking the Toledo-Newoprt sec
tion of the Corvallls-Newport High
way is makln-T arrangements ito get
the rock for this work at Agate Beach.
A crusher wiil be installed and the
rock hauled over the North Spruce
K. R. to Newport where It will be
dumped in bunk.ira. It will be taken
out of the bunkers and put on the
road with trucks. We understand that
they expect to complete the job in
two months. The crusher and bunk
ers are now being built, and a spur ex
tended from the railroad to the site
of the crusher.
PLAYS OF THE WEEK AT
THE MIDWAY, NEWPORT
Friday-Saturday, July 15-16
The first big gun of the season Is
fired in "THE LAST OF THE MO
HIKAXS" the greatest Indian picture
We are putting on the picture with
special Indian music prepared for It
and plr.yed by Wayne Alle, pianist and
Delbert Moore, violinist
It's one 0 the biggest things of tho
season. Come on Saturday, prepared
to remain over Sunday and also see
Fatty Arbuckle In a 5 reel feature
"THE ROUND-UP" and a Tom Mix
Our musicians will be with us for the
Full line of graniteware at Colvln's.
BIDS FOR GRADING
Bids for the grading of the Toledo
Chitwood section of the Corvallis-New-port
highway will be opened at the
July 2Srh meeting of the State High
way Commission. This section covers
a distance of 10.6 miles and is the
last job of grading on this road with
the exception of the Hayes Creek
grade between Chitwood and Eddy
ville. AT THE MOVIES
Tonight and Saturday, Vivacious
Constance Talmadge in a drama "Who
Cares" and Ford Weekly, 30 and 10c.
Sunday, Monday, the Oriental Drama
"Pagan Love" 30c. and 10c.
Services 09 usual Sunday morning.
Sunday School nt ten and preaching
at eleven o'clock.
In the evening Epworti League at
seven. There will be no preaching
Ladies Aid will meet Tuesday, July
19th at the Primary Departn-ent, at
two o'clock. All ladies Interested are
Invited to be present.
Watch for the Epworth League
Bake Sale, Saturday, July 16th and
get your Cake for Sunday. Home
made cake, pie, candy, etc.. '
We are very glad to learn that Rev.
Cain expects to move his family here
the first of August.
(19) For sale at 50 cents on the dol
lar. - My beautiful 9-room bungalow
and y2 acre of ground at Siletz. Large
wood-shed and garage. All kinds of
bearing fruit trees and berries. Hun'
dreds of dahlias, roses and all kinds
of shrubs and shade trees, etc. This
was built for a permanent home, and
each and every foot of lumber used
was carefully selected by myself and
consisted of No. 1 clear yellow fir
without a knot or knothole In the en
tire building. The building Is Insured
for $2,500.00 and Is valued at $5,900.
The ground Is worth $2,000.00 at least.
If sold within the next 30 days I will
let It all go for only a few dollars
more than the place la Insured for,
and give some terms. No trades.
See my agent, Ira Wade, at Toledo,
or call on the owner at Siletz, Ore.
M. 8. Collin. ..
GET ACQUAINTED WITH ;
THE YACHATS PEOPLE)
The Yachats Community Farm
Bureau people are making things more
livable for .themselves in their own
community and have, indeed, found
out that their own neighbors are much
bettor people than they thought they
were, but they are not satisfied with
Increasing the sociability and making
life more worth while In their own
community and among themselves,
but they want to meet the farmers
irom o her parts of Lincoln County.
They are clso fortunate in having
available at the mouth of their little
river valley one of the finest little
recreaticn npcts on the Pacific Cassa,
and auin, they are not selfish, they
aio willing to share the charms of
the Vachat with the other tanners of
Lincoln Counliy and of .the state; con
sequently, they have scheduled a big,
two-day picnic to be held ut the Ya
chats on July 29th and 30th.
On these twq days they are going
to do everything possible to add to
the pleasure of their visiting fanners
an! friends. They expect to person
ally conduct clamming and crabbing
excursions, teach the amateur how to
catch the wily clam and find the hid
ing crab. If you are not already in
tho habit, they will wake you up early
In order that you may see a most
wonderful sunriao from the cape.
During the middle of the day they will
teach you where to find the best fish
ba'd and where to catch the best fish.
They export to conduct special games,
stunds, and to safeguard the bather in
tho sui f, and are arranging special and
worth-while agricultural programs.
They ctpect to have Governor OlcoM,
President W. J. Kerr, of the Oregon
Agricultural college, President MunB
fielJ, cf the State Farm Bureau, and
a large number of other notable per
sonages and big men of the state, who
are Interested In our agricultural de
velopment, present for special ad
dresses. Big dinner-3 are arranged for both
days. On July 30th, they have ar
ranged for a monfiter, old-fashioned
clambake. Of an evening, big bon
fires on the beach, with special stun s
games and musical programs are be
The Lincoln County American Le
gion will be there In a body, and it ls
hoped that the Coast Artillery band
will be there also.
!Ono of the very special features of
the program will be a wonderful little
folk dance by some ot our little Lln
con County girls, whom may we pic
ture for you dancing on the rocks m
front of the mammoth, colored bon
fires, before a big audience seuted on
the sand, while at the same time the
hugli breakers will be crashing against
the rocks nearby.
We could tell you a lot about the
fine things being arranged, but that
would Bpoil it. The Yachata commun
ity people are arranging for your en
joyment, two big days of joyous sur
prises and wondennent They are
going to have a wonderfully good time
arranged for this picnic end are going
to be mighty glad to meet you. They
expect to make thin a regular annuul
affair. They alone are not Interested
In it, all Lincoln County ls, 'for we
anticipate that, with the publicity cam
paign as being arranged in connection
with this event, not only will Lincoln
County people be there, but people
from all over the state.
You need the rest Yachata has It
Jest. July 29th and 30th.
Men's dress pants at Colvln's.
Dr. L. Hoyt Brown will return to
Toledo next week and open his dental
office in the First National Bank
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the many friends
who so kindly assisted us during the
sickness and death of our beloved
son and brother; also for the many
W. N. Cook and Family.
A LITTLE SURPRISE
A farmer wore his old suit until
everyone was tired of it, and his es
timable wife was ashamed of him.
But one day when selling produce in
town he determined to buy a new suit
and a happy thought struck him. He
wculd surprise Eliza. So he buntllpil
a new suit Into the wagon, hurried
toward home and at the bridge lie
ewM.tl up in the wagon, "peeled off"
the despised old suit and threw It into
the river. Then he reached for his
They were gone had Jolted out ot
Ti e night was dark and cold and
his teeth chattered as he scurried
And he sure did surprise Eliza. iEx.
TWO OF A KIND
"How's your cold, Donald?"
"And how's your wife?"
"Aboot the same.' London Mail.
f Wife: "Do you know, you are grow
ing handsome, hubby?"
Husband: "Yes: it's a way I have
when it gets .anywhere near your
Wll IIIUU; .
She. "I'll never go anywhere again
with you as long as 1 live."
She: "You asked Mrs. Smith how
her husband was standing the boat,
and he's been dead two months."
Following is the Jury list for the
'regular August terra of Circuit Court
which convenes Monday, August 1st.
V. D. Graves, Toledo, Farmer.
A, Brauti, Toledo, Farmer.
J. R. Edwards, Nashville, Farmer.
Paul Chatterton, Taft, Farmer.
. O. F. Herron, Newport, Merchant.
iSam Klmmel, Siletz. Farmer.
M. E. McWlllls, Waldport, Farmer.
Roy Mills. Chitwood, Farmer.
John Isaacson, Orton, Farmer.
Fred Dawson, Newport, Druggist.
F. S. Murray, Otis, Farmer.
E. E. Colvln, Yaquina, Farmer.
A. L. Baldwin, Waldport, Farmer.
A. H. Phelps, Toledo. Farmer.
G. N. Barclay, Tidewater, Farmer.
W. W. Grant, Harlan, Farmer.
H. W. Jackson, Toledo, Laborer.
Ed. Hunter, Newport, Machinest.
C. B. Hallmark, Waldport Merchant.
Frank Mann, Roue Lodge, farmer.
M. W. Small, Elk City, Mlllman.
O. F. Dickson, Toledo, Farmer.
H. G. Downing, Burnt Woods.
I D. Nash, Nashville, Farmer.
L. C. Mowery. Siletz, Farmer.
C. L. Morrison, Elk City, Mlllman.
T. H. Horning, Otter Rock, Hotel
Keeper. Virgil Howell, yachats, Farmer.
C. B. Fleece, Denzer, Farmer.
D. C. Miller, Winant, Fisherman.
James Bell, Pionoer, Farmer.
WILL YOU TRADE COWS
FOR ALFALFA HAY?
Here In Lincoln County many farm
ers have more cows than hay, up in
the alfalfa sections of Eastern Ore
gon, the farmers there have more hay
than cows. What a wonderful chance
for cooperation. The matter was men
tioned to the county agent in one of
the Kastern Oregon counties, he at
once broached the subject to his fann
ers, and litis now assembled a trade
of hay for half a carload grade Hoi
stelha and half a carload of grade
Jerseys. Ycun stuff is preferred.
If you have any cattle, whether milk
stuff or beef stuff, that you would be
willing to trade for hay, provided you
got a satisfactory price for your cat
tle and got the hay at a reasonable
market price, drop, a note at once to
tho county agent's office, indicating
the type and value of your cattle and
from what point they could be con
veniently shipped. K ls expected 'that
the first carload will bt made up very
ALLEN- CHOPS FINGER
O. B. Allen, while splitting wood for
Guy Roberts, Saturday afternoon,
severed the bone in the eeond finger
of his left hand near the third joint.
Mr. Allen was splitting wood with a
long handled axe, holding the wood
with his left hand and throwing the
spit wood behind him. The handle of
tOie axe truck some of the wood which
he had thrown back, cnuslng the blow
fjof the axe to go wild, gashing his
finger clear through, leaving but a
narrow strip of skin and part of one
tendon uncut. Dr. Burgess dressed
the Injured digit, taking nine stitches
five on the top and four on the un
derside of the cut.
The injured member is getting
along nicely at this writing, but ait
first was very painful.
Mr. Alleni said he lacked Just a few
sticks of wood from having the Job
complete when the accident happened.
TWENTY-TWO YEARS AGO
Items taken from the files of the
Lender of July 14th, 1899.
The court house now begins to as
sume proportions which the eye ot
visitors can see. The fotndalion ls
laid and a portion of the frame raised.
Mr. Heckart has but a few men as
yet, but when the material is all on
the ground he will doubtless puh
things along more rapidly. In tht
meantime our readers will be glad to
note the fact that no time will be
lost, but every thing Is being finished
as fast as circumstances will permit.
Frank Carson has bought the old
blacksmith shop and put in a neat
stock of repair material for the ben
efit of those In need.
The Altree shingle mill has been
nlaced In position and Is slit Ing out
No. 1 cedar shingles at an astonishing
rate. Teams ore now hauling them
out from Drift Creek to fill several
orders taken before the machinery
Al Wangh's building h enclosed and
workmen aro pushing It to comple
tion os rapidly as possible under the
direction of Rite Derrick, who allows
no gnus to grow where he oversees.
ELEVEN YEARS AGO
The Ross moving picture theatre
opened for business lust Saturday
evening. The house was packed to
tho limit for several hours and good
crowds liavo beer attending every
Bhow during the week. Our people
apprclato a good show. It has been
named tho "Dime" the prico ot ad
missitin. T. P. Fiiih this week received a
16 foot Mullens steel beat equipped
with a three horse power engine.
IjxhI Saturday Zcb Blower of Mill
4 killed a largo black bear which had
been making rald i on their sheep.
Tninilii li now eniovlne four daily
' malls. The now service went Into ef-
fett tho first of the week. I he morn
ing and evening trains: carry the mat's
but the midday trains carry only
through n:a!!3 to und from the Val
ley. We now get our Portland and
Eastern mail at noon.
SILETZ CHEESE FACTORY
After a long period of idleness, tha
Siletz Cheese Factory again begat,
operations on July 13th. During the
war period, the opening of the faotory
had at times been proposed, but diffi
culty was encountered In securing a
A thorough canvass of the adjacent
territory by Mr. Laxsen, Mr. Mowery
and the County Agent revealed tha
fact that tli ere was an abundant quan
tity of milk available for the factory.
After looking the entire state over a
very capable cheese maker in the
person of Rudolph Ruprecht was
found right at home. Mr. Ruprecht
was at once engaged.
It is expected that the factory can
bo operated at least for a period of
four months on a volume of from three
to four thousand pc-unds of milk daily.
It is indeed, a source of sntLsfcutlon
to local people to see the tJilet z Cheese
Factory again In operation. The Si
letz Valley should be producing from
fifteen to twenty thousand pound of
milk for cheese manufactured dally,
and there is no one factor that will
aid in the accomplishment of this
fact as quickly as the actual operation
of the Siletz plant.
While the operution of the factory
and the making of tha cheese ls an
important matter antl requiresi the
hearty cooperation of the patrons of
the factory, every other man and
woman in Lincoln County bears an
important relationship pointing to
ward the success of this operation.
and that, in, tho cheese produced by
this factory and the other factories of
the county must be sold. Consequently
every person in the county should
eat Lincoln County Cheese. Insist
hat your merchant carry Lincoln
County cheese. Inuist that the quality
of Lincoln County cheese be the very
Heretofore cheese has been used by
Lincoln County people mcr as a lux
ury than as an everyday food product,
yet at the same tlmo It Is much
"heaper when the food vr.V.io !s con
sidered than other foods that we eat
dally, for instance, we pay 25 cents a
rimind for beefsteak und 25 cents a
pound for cheeso, at retail, but com
paring the food value, we find that
one pound of chees9 is equal to 2
pounds of beefsteak; In a similar
way, one pound of cheese Is equal to
6 4-5 pounds of chit ken, l'j pounds of
ham, 7 pounds of codfish, 25 eggs,
3 1-3 pounds ot beans, 8 pounds ot
peas, 19 2-3 pounds of tontatocn.
If you aro Interested in making a
success of the Silettf Chee;to Factory,
the Rose Lodge Faotory, the Devils
Lake Factory, the Otis Factory, other
cheese factories in and about the
mouth of the Siletz River, If you are
interested in seeing more cheeso fac
tories established in the county, help
out the marketing of thin cheese by
U3lne It yourself and urging others to
do likewise. What would be a finer
present to send one of your friends
any place in the United States, or
even abroad, 'than a fine Lincoln
County Young America cheese. It can
be Bhlpped by parcels post anywhere.
Write your friends asking them to
buy their cheese in Lincoln County.
lYou ran purchase a slice or a
whole cheese from your merchant, or
you may get It In case lots or less
from the factory, or If you prefer,
send your order to .the county agent's
office, and he wllh see that you get
Eat Lincoln County Cheese.
A LESSON IN CHILD CULTURE
A negro laundress had four boys
who were so polite and well-behaved
that they excited tho Interest and ad
miration of one of her patrons.
"Mandy," said the mistress one day
"how did you manage to raise your
boys to be so mannerly and obedient?"
"Well, "Ah'll tell you, missus," re
plied Mandy, thoughtfully. "Ah raised
dem boys wid a bar'l stuve, and Ah
raised 'em frequent."
(21) FOR SALE Beautiful home
under construction. Big porches over
looking bay. Six lots, each 50 x 100
good soil; near high school; $2200.00
cash If taken at once. .$2500.00 and
terms. Enquire F. F. Schmidt, (Log
Cabin), Toledo, Oiegon.
To seal In tho