The Coquille Valley sentinel and the Coquille herald. (Coquille, Coos County, Or.) 1917-1921, February 27, 1920, Page 8, Image 8

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    ■¿a.,.,. .....-,
Cost Bay read is blachatt.” It is Rat
Antes hare haw going
back and forth ever it this whstar.
More than a week ago people by the
me of Hall from Powers with three
teams and wagons and t boy on
horseback went out, bound for The
D»Ue*, via Portland. Last Friday a
big spaa of hsrooa passed, bound for
the other side of the mountains. Last
Sunday a man came in with a
ef horsese in harness, riding one and
driving a bunch of loose harass, tak­
ing them to Coquille ta sail.
The Coos Bay wagon road is
blocked. It is and always has b
the scenic route from Boseburg to
Coos Bay and is the shortest route to
get to Myrtle Point or Coquille. Talk
about tha old Coo* Bay wagon read
ag blocked; they might ju st aa well
talk about the route for airplanes
ing blocked.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Leathsrman and
children were viewing the scenery on
the uper East Fork Sunday.
ranch la profitable
enough to support an Overland.
Mr. and Mrs. Rasa and friends were
aut to his ranch Sunday.
he did a Mg days work—he worked
Mrs. Rose and his friends.
Governor Olcott is governor of
State of Oregon, not the tinhorn pot­
ions. I t is goad th at we have
governor who can awing the veto axe.
One of tha things to be knocked on
election, day is the “amendment’’ to
he constitution to give
nee to inherit the office of
m ¡a-
f J E T i package today. >No-
^ tice the flavor—the whole­
some taste o£ Kentucky Burley
Why do so many “regular
men” buy Lucky S trike
cigarettes? They buy them
lor the special flavor oi the
toasted Burley tobacco*
There's the big reason—it's
toasted, and real Burley. Make
Lucky Strike
Sun Koatr, the next secretary of
Stats—why not? f
Loo Culbertson, Mrs. Contortsoa
and family of North Bond risitod Us
family and helped to make mm mi tha
best farms and homes in Coos county.
She knew the pioneer life, w hat it
was to lire in the c tearing with tha
children while Mr. M ast was away'
working in the logging camps to earn
money to kaqp things going.
children and grand children are loca­
ted near by and her great-grand chil­
dren hare arrired, and the worth,
while life of this pioneer mother car­
ries on.
Three young men from Marshfield
in a Cadillac went out over the Coos
Bay wagon road Tuesday morning
bound for Rose burg. The Coos Bay
wagon road is not blacked.
The editorial “One Oregon Epi­
demic“ in th e Weekly Oregonian of
February i is interesting reading aa
Coquille OAee
Good 7-
m House, Close
Best Twins
$ 800.00 ;
There are same folks who think that
“personal liberty’’ gires them aa in­
herent right to make a walUng past
house a t them selves.
Call on N. C. Kelley
FOB SALE—1919 model Ford, equip­
ped for regular starter.
F. C.
££3 PE-RU-NA
FOR SALE—Lunch Room and
Confectionery doing good bus­
iness; reasons, on account of
health. Apply at'C entral of­
fice, Coquille, Ore. Mrs. R. L.
i3 & T * » * « * *
Mill W
RaS Hair Unpopular.
Red hair, however unjustly. Is stfll
associated wllh Serait, sod. la Ireland
sad Scotland, with III lack as well,
la the highlands be who meets a red-
haired worn a a when starting on • Jour­
ney will he wail advised, my the wise-
scree. t# return home and start tha
jaureep afresh ; and In Ireland red-
haired people are supposed to exercise
the same baneful influence upon any
$2.50 per load
Leave order* a t the mill o
with me.
Parrots are Interesting things. Bel
flR^maa down oa Long Island has do-
“Which one la the bride, mamma?“
sided that M b old potly has too many
taking ways to be really practical. A Every mm thee knew, by my telltale
blushing, that It was I—a moat em­
barrassed bride.—Chicago T rib u s.
I P . E. D RA N E
Office first darn north a t
N osier’# Granary
Come and get the varieties
yon w ant while we have them .
They couldrit be built
now for twice*7LOOO
W hen (he talk tu rn s from politics to railroads,
and the traveler w ith the cocksure a ir breaks
in w ith, "T here’s an aw ful lo t.o f ‘w a ter’ in
th e railroads," here arem am e h ard -p an facts
to give him:
‘ '
' '
i* ' t U
A m erican railroads have C06t $80,900 a m ile
—roadbed, structures, stations, yards, term in­
als, freight and passenger train s—everything
from th e g reat city term inals to the last spike.
Now is the time to plant
early garden. We have
just received a full supply
of package and bulk seeds
of all kinds. Onion sets,
very fancy. Earliest of all
Potatoes northern grown.
/ *
by A. W. Varney on Marsh­
field road. Msgoun’s and Gold
Dollar, each 60 cents a hun­
A good concrete-and-asphalt highw ay costs
¿36,000 a mile—ju st a bare road, not count­
ing th e cost of culverts, bridges, e tc
O u r m i/ro a d a c o u ld n 't b e d u p lic a te d to ­
d a y fo r $ 1 5 0 ,0 0 0 a m ile.
T hey are capitalized for only $71,000 a mile—
m uch less th an their actual value. Seventy-one
thousand dollars today will buy one looomotive.
E nglish railw ays are capitalized a t $274,000 a
mile; th e F rench a t $155,000; G erm an $132^00;
even in C anada (still in pioneer developm ent) H
they are capitalized a t $67,000 a mite. T ha
average for all foreign countries is $100,000.
L ow capitalization fluid'high operating effici­
ency have enabled A m erican R ailroads to pay
th e highest w ages w hile charging the low est
, Like Meet Mothers.
Dorothy was told she most go to
(ffiis advertisement is published by the
Shsociation of¿Railway Executives