St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current, June 03, 1910, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Historical SocUiy
. ToMtocrlk tr THM Nftr.
All the mm whBt M I mwi It
ear .. CUlaaMlMfoH
OfMMrtlalaiMi THM !
ami roa'N mtw narrt M.
Dtveted to (Iw lateresta of Mm PeaJaaala, the Mis&fcttirii Center of tb Nortawtet
VOI,. 6
NO. go
A Fine Entertainment
The High School pupils did
themselves proud at their entertain
ment in Bickner hall last Thursday
evening. "The Merchant of Ven
ice, Up-to-date " was the play pro
duced, and it was carried through
with a skill and thoroughness that
was exceedingly pleasing to the
patrons and friends. The enter
tainment opened with a cantata
entitled "A Garden of Flowers,'
in which the various .flowers were
represented by handsome young
ladies with the exception of the
tulip, H. Fassett transforming him
aelf into this flower. The "posies"
made a very pretty, setting for the
garden, and by the way were quite
musical as well as attractive. C. A.
Webster acted iu the capacity of
gardener and he looked after his
"plants" in a very careful and at
tentive manner. P. Mosstaan as
man in the moon made an appro
priate skyman, even if his face was
somewhat marred Dy coming in con
tact with the comet's tail. The
young ladies taking part in the
cantata were: Ruth Couch, sun
flower; Grace Stucker, lily, Lola
Wulkcr, rose; Hazel Couch, butter
cup; Myrtle Dickie, laisy and Er
mon Whcelock, pansy.
A song, "Doau Ye Cry, Ma
Honey," by the High School girls,
was pleasingly rendered and re
flected much credit upon Mrs. E.
Lenona Coovcrt, the supervising
musical instructor, who acted as
director during its rendition and
who had churgc of training the
young ladies for the cantata. The
fresh young voices blended beauti
fully and the song was greeted
with rounds of heart applause. Mrs.
Coovcrt is the finest musical in
structor St. Johns ever hud,
All who participated iu the "Mer
chant of Venice" acquitted himself
or herself splendidly, The play
was carried through without a
hitch, and the fact was made very
apparent that there is a large vein
of dramatic art among the High
School pupils: It would require too
much space to go into detail re
garding the work of each indi
vidual, but suffice to say thutonc.
and all executed the parts asslgaed
them faultlessly and well.,
To Miss Boss belongs a goodly
portion of the praise for the splen
did success attained by the pupils.
It was through her careful and
painstaking efforts that everything
passed off so nicely. Prom a finan
cial standpoint the affair was also a
success, nnd a tidy little sum' was
netted which will go toward paying
expenses incident to the commence
ment exercises.
At the Stock Yards
Receipts for the week were:
Cattle 953, calves 50, hogs 3879,
sheep S40 and horses and mules 61.
In point of supply and demand the
cattle market for the week broke
about even and while there has
doubtless been a slight decline in
prices, buyers attribute the differ
ence in quality as the cause. The
same, condition can be said to have
applied to the sheep market. There
was as active demand for the les
sened receipts and prices remained
steady to strong at the recent
decline. The hog market ia the
face ef increased supplies showed a
slight weakening iu prices. ' While
the demand is strong values are 5
to 10 cents lea than they were at
the opening of the week.
D. O. Lively, General Agent.
Building Permits
No. 70 To W.nS. Gillmoreto
erect a dwelliag en South Ivaahoe
street, between Richmond and Mo
hawk, for J. S. McKiaaey; cost
$1,500. .
No. 71 To Paul Nclsoa to erect
dwelling oa Nickliu street, be
tweea Oswego a ltd Charleston; cost
No. 73 Te 8. C. Hurlbert to
tract a dwelliag oa Feeeeadea street
between WilNa boulevard a ad Leon
ard street; cost $1500.
Craps It Fine Shape
areaa threagheat the
WMeawtte Valley hi hay, graiae
ad fruits are reported. ' Vegetables
at aM kind acver looked better aad
the celebrated famiag , district
where crops sever all will bear oat
this yearjta aetabhahed repuutiea.
.With it pea aoM, widely diversi
fied ofeae, aad iatalHgeat. iadwetrit
aae MfwUtiua, the WiMaawMe
Valley is bieeaiag a veet
ly nca w
New Year Greeting, 1910
Pate has turned the dial of time,
Gone old year adieu, 1909;
The death of the old, it is true,
Caused the instant birth of the new.
hear those mournful midnight
Death and change their solemn
Voices tell
Hope and fate blended in their peal,
My soul and mind its ills reveal.
Hope whispers, pluck not thorns
From the same vine the rose in'
A happy New Year to you, tells
1 Thosm,dni ht Ml New
Vrar M7.
Year bells.
The last day of the year its course
has run,
The good-njght kiss of the depart
ing sun,
It's pink blush on. the floating
clouds show,-
And' 011 Mt. Hood's perpetual vir
gin snow. '
Night, the child of day, and the
mother of time,
Dead and forever gone, old year
nineteen nine;
Good-bye to you, with all your
faults, it's true
I loathe the change of the old for
the new.
I view this solemn New Year, dark
, nnd drear,
Death and fears, pain and tears,
your mission here; '
War s plague and pestilence, you
will have them, '
And many earthquakes with your
nineteen ten.
The human race, like time aud
space, no end,
Hope and fears, joy and tears, to
gether blend;
The wild rose vine will bear its
many thorns,
Earth and sea will be swept by
howling storms.
Satan on Hallcy's orb will be here
Aud play his tune with a long-
handle broom; " '
That New Year bell a talc will tell
of gloom,
As we go too soon, .with friends to
the tomb.
Today, the last of May, let's pluck
the rose,
Old Halley's come and going where
, who knows?
His speed is great, his light is dim
and frail;
Still on the trail we see he's lost
his tail.
Oregonian on Docks
The Oregonian asserts its posi
tion in relation to public docks in
the appended clipping. As an ex-
Eression from a prominent source it
as much value:
"Six members of the CounciPand
the Mayor defeated the public
docks debt scheme and saved tax
payers of Portland, for the present
at least, from an unnecessary pro
ject that would run into millions of
dollars. For this act these men
areeutitled to the thanks of the
community. This scheme is loaded
wiin greater poaaiDiwies or ex
travagance, taxes and debt than
any that has ever been put before
the municipality,
It is ttie sworn amy of members
of the. city govern meat to use their
intelligence to serve the public.
Some of them have exercised their
brains in this case. There can be
no more important service than
that of protecting the public agaiaet
debt and extravagance aad aear ap
proach to bankruptcy, or agaiaet
use by private interests of the credit
of the city for their ewa benefit.
bbippiag interests of Portia ad ere
able to provide their own wharfage
aad are not entitled to tax-supported
docks. The bulk of shipping ia ia
hands of large firms who are more
competent tbanolficiala to coaduct
wharves oa aa economical basis.
Wharfage ia a bueiaeM ia Port
land's affairs that private enter
prise can manage beet. This la oae
of this city's superior advantages as
a port, aad there ia ao weed of
throwing it away.'''
The li-frffTt Iftatk
Fertlaad has aow the biggest
beak ia the PaeMe Northwest.
The First National ef that city Imu
lately iacreased Us capital stock
treat f veo.eoe to li.jee.eoa. The
awwvv avew vi ,eees pwpwefe apaa
paid for aad give the heak a eaai-
aUaahai aataaaaaf AMsJ auilua af af KaA
aWawW awapww aajaaaa asaaj aaww W Vv 1
e, tae biggest m tatt cerasr of
the Uafced Mates.
Boldon in Idaho
Council, Idaho.'May 33, 1910.
Dear Mr. Editor: I thought
after arriving up here in the moun
tains of southern Idaho that your
many readers and my many friends
in St. Johns might be interested
enough to read a short account of
my trip to this beautiful mountain
region, so here if is: I left Port
land on Wednesday at 7 a. m. on
the river steamer, The Dalles City,
for tire Dalles, Oregon, a distance
of 130 miles. It took us 14 hours
to ascend the river. We passed
through the locks at noon, saw the
beautiful Bridal Veil falls, where
the stream makes a leap of 800 feet
down almost perpendicular rocks.
Wc passed by the island iu the river
where the lonely soldier graves of
the early Indian wars are located
A fine monument is there to mark
the spot. We stopped long enough
at Hood River so that I got time to
run up town and purchase a box of
the world renowned strawberries for
15 cents per box, which together
with a cup of toffee and a sandwich
prepared by my good wife at home,
I ate with a relish. Wc got to the
Dalles at 9 pin., had two hours and
30 minutes to wait for the O. R. &
N. overland, aud while the comet's
tail was sweeping the earth we
were sweeping through mountain
gorge and canyon in one of those
comfortable chair cars, over a road
bed which is a credit to our western
country. Wc arrived in, Wclscr,
Idaho, at 3 p, in., Pacific time and
tue first tiling I noticed I was one
hour behind time, so had to turu
my watch one hour ahead. Weiser
City lies in beautiful Snake River
valley at the confluence of the
Weiser aud Snake rivers, a city of
J 1,000 people, and is just uow en
oying a boom in real estate aud
values are running high., Washing
ton county, in which Weiser is
located, is dry, so, the wet places
were conspicuous by their absence.
I had to stay over night in Weiser
to get a train for Councill The
traiu left next morning at io:to
but I didn't get on board for mice
in my life I missed a train. I was
out auto riding in the,mornng from
o until nearly 10, and as we, were
returning and out about two' miles
our machine died for lack of gaso
line, so I footed it into town in tlmt
to miss the train. Then to get even
with some one, for I was vexed, I
weut and called on my clerical
friend, Rev. Mr. Curtis, the Chris
tian minister in "charge here iu
Weiser. and whom I had met
iu St. Johns two years ago when
he was there as a singer with that
wonderful revivalist, Oleson. Took
dinner with him and hU good wife,
and after dinner he hitched his fine
roadster to Ids' buggy and we drove
until 5 p. m. over as nice a country
as one would wish to see. All this
valley is under a ditch, irrigated,
and values are high. One five acre
tract, one mile out, sold the day be
fore I was there for 5,000; eight
years ago same land could have
been bought for $15.00 or 1 20. 00
per acre, Saturday morning I took
train for Council, 60 miles up
Weiser river, where an altitude is
reached of over 3,000 feet above
sea level and as beautiful a valley
as one could imagine. Eight miles
from Council is the Mesa orchard
tract of over 1,000 acres and just
now being boomed by eastern capi
talists. A coach load of millionaires
came up with us from Weiser and
switched their coach here at Coun
cil and remained over Sunday.
Council is a village of about-500
people and here too, like Weiser,
all irrigation ditches, and laud is
selling high, from $100 to $200 per
Now Mr. Editor, for fear of
trespassing on your space a and
patieacej I wish to thank my many
friends aad patrons ia $t. Johns
for their kindly treatment while I
was handling the Journal there last
winter. A, T. Boldon,
Ex-Journal Manager ofSt Johns.
Making a Great Record
The amount of street aad sewer
work contemplated for this year is
something immense. To give an
idea of how great it is, the amount
that ia all probability will be expend
ed aloag this Mac represents aa aver
age of over $30.00 to every man,
weaMB aad child ia St. Job as. If
the cky of Portia ad would expead
propertieaetely aa much this year
the total amount weald reach in
the Neighborhood of eight mlllioaa
ef dollars. The fact of the matter
is that St. Johns ia expending more
oa public improvement taaa aay
other city of ite aise ia A arnica.
Aad yet sosac people imagine we
are Bregreawag extremely slowly
ia the way ef' street improveM8t.
A good Hae ef trunks at Calef
Memorial Exercises
Memorial Day was fittingly ob
served in St Johns. The old vet
erans, Sons of Veterans, Daughters
of Veterans, L. of G. A. R. and
W. R. C. together with a hrcc
concourse of friends gathered on the
St. Johns Ferry boat instead of the
city dock as at first intended. Th
high water made it impracticable to
get upon the dock, so the vessel was
used for holding the appropriate aud
impressive ritual services. The
parade formed in front of their hall
at 10 a. m. Many school children
were in line besides many citizens,
After the services were concluded
a sumptuous repast was served by
the ladies in the Hall. Each year
the line gets a little thinner, the
steps of the survivors a little more
faltering and a little more feeble,
and it is apparent to all that in a
very few short years the old vet
erans will all be (aid to rest. ' It is,
indeed, sad to realize that this will
be so. The brave defenders who
upheld and defended the honor of
our nation arc passing an to switliy
to the great beyond. While wc
still have them .with us all honor
and veneration Hhoiihl be accorded
them. They have fought n good
fight and perpetuated n nation
second to none in the wide world.
So while they are passing through
the valley and the shadow, let us
extend all the aid and assistance
wc may in rendering their declining
years 11111 01 peace aim iiappincss.
In Mcmoriam.
Realizing as the years pass by
that our active participation in the
exercises that we have helped build
up, namely Memorial bunuay aud
Decoration Day, May 30th, are
about finished aad that we have to
depend more aad i more upon the
help of our fellow' citizens in this
matter, and feelinrfirrateful for the
superb manner ia Which the people
of St. Johns afeeelto the occasion
and the many actsof kindness nnd
sympathy with which wc were
literally loaded, taints oar time ot
Memoriam, be it.thjsefore
Resolved, that weJare especially
grateful to the St., Johns Ferry
Company, Messrs. II. W. Smith.
J. T. Peterson and P. J. Peterson,
who so freely stepped in and gave
us the frce'usc of their ferry for our
exercises when the nigh water had
made it impossible to use the city
docks and that the trip nud the use
of the ferry boat made on ideal
place for such services for which
we unanimously thank the Perry
Resolved, that our thanks are
tendered the Rev. Nelson, pastor of
the Congregational Church for the
able Memorial sermon of Sunday,
May 39th.
Resolved, that as money is need
ful .on such occasions we wish
especially to thank each aud every
one who so generously responded
to our comrade P. T. Hanson's re
quest to furnish the sinews of war.
Almost every one freely gave his
mite to the good cause. Comrade
Hanson says if be had been as
active as be was in '61 and '65
that lie would not have had auy of
the friends feeling bad because of
his neglect,
Resolved, that we extend our
thanks to Professor Boyd and the
teachers of our public schools for
their active parts during our exer
Resolved, that we extend our
thanks to Comrade J. T, Butler
and Annie Butler, bis better half,
for their music during our hall ex
O. R, Downs,
P. T. Haniiou.
Visits His Old Home
Adam F. Kaemlein left yesterday
for an extended visit to his old
home in Wisconsin. He is recover
ing nicely from bis recent operation
for appendicitis aad the trip to the
scenes of his child bood will no
doubt fully restore him to perfect
health. Like many others he will
hot realize what a powerful hold
Oregon has upon him until he re
visits Bis old stamping ground and
views the changes time has wrought.
The call of Oregoa will then be
strong upon him.
Begin today to save something;
for the rainy day that will come to
ydu as it come to all. Save. Save.
The First National Beak will wel-
your deposit 00 matter bow
11 with a Time Certificate of
Deposit. it
tr J rr I -1 o
per ceat for two years. Gilt edged
seeurity. Address "I," this office.
After the Speed Fiends
The police department is after
the nuto speed fiends with a ven
geance and woe betide nny of the
scorchers that come under the
watchful supervision of the limbs
of the law. Monday M. Miller mid
D, C. Pelton, two prominent citi
zens of Portland, at different times
came spinning down the boulevard
at a rate that would have put Hal
ley's comet to shame. The chief
had his men ou the alert for just
such gasoline burners and they wcrn
promptly placed under arrest, and
with but little demur donated a
ten-snot each to the copious coffers
of the city treasury. Tuesduy, C.
Grant, driver of Olds, Wortmati
& Kingdclivcry wagon, was taken
into the net. This enterprising
young man had several times pre
viously made the run iu safety, but
he was not forgotten, and when
Officer Johnson saw him coming to
the city Tuesday afternoon, lie took
a convenient location aloug Wil
lamette boulevard, knowing that as
soon as the driver hit the boulevard
on the return trip he would make
the dust ily as usual. Aud he did,
but he was sorry for it. The officer
nabbed him before he had time to
frame an excuse. As a result the
city exchequer was the recipient ot
a nice little donation.
Tag Day June 4th
Sixty thousand tags have been
prepared by the young people of
the various churches -of the city
and surrounding districts for the
Portland Commons Louise Home
Prison League Tag Day next Sat
urday. The proceeds from the
sale of tags will be used for rescue
and prison work and to combat the
social evil.
Tag day headquarters for St.
Johns has been arranged iu the
Isouham & Currier's store. A
number of ladies have consented to
sell the tags. Any woman or girl
desirous to help ought to report at
the above headquarters. Fifty-five
pastors aud a large1 number of their
congregations have pledged them
selves to the Tag Day cause, aud
it is expected St. Johns people will
show their colors towards the work
of rescue.
The tag represents three branches
ol rescue work: Picture of the err
iug girl, representing the Louise
Home, picture of five babies taken
at the Home, prisoner and his
One of the most important fea
tu res of the Commons work is deal
ing witli the wayward ones after
they have left the Commons. Shel
ter aud work are provided and the
boys are given a new start on the
Commons Industrial Farm. Re
member the dateJune 4th.
Meet Their Waterloo
The fire department ball team
journeyed to Yamhill Sunday and
crossed bats with the club repre
senting that place. The Yamhill
boys were loaded for the St. Johns-
ites, however, as they secured
seven semi-professional ball players
from Portland to help them out.
The combination was much to
strong for the fire eaters, aud they
could simply do nothing with the
masterlul twirling ot the Portland'
pitcher. The score at the round
up was 8 for Portland and 1 for St.
Johns. The boys had a very pleas
ant time, however, and were treated
fiuely by the Yamhill folks. A re
turn game will be played here in a
couple of weeks, when it is likely a
different story will be told regard
ing the outcome.
All persons who desire to donate
roses for the Rose Carnival are re
quested by the committee to leave
same at Brooks & Son's shoe shop,
in bouth Jersey, before seven
o'clock in the evening and uot later
thau eight o'clock iu the morning
each day of the carnival.
All kinds ot laundry work dona
promptly, Itough .dry washing C
ent per pound. Calls mad for
laundry at any place. Ring u up
Phone IUch. 991, St. Jobna Laun
dry. Churchill Droi,proprUtors.
See the St. Johns Sand and
Gravel Co. for estimate on your
basement or cement aud plaster.
We can save you money and make
little for ourselves. Phone Rich
mond 1 57 1.
We waut some vacant lots cheap
for cash, also some bargains iu
small homes wanted for cash, Mc-
Kinney & Davis.
Council Proceedings
All members were present at the
regular meeting of the city council
Tuesday night. The first matter
taken up was n petition for the Im
provement of half of Oswego street,
but as there was some doubt of the
property adjoinlug allowing for the
assessment, matter was turned over
to the street committee for the pur
pose of securing waivers from the
property owners iu that event.
A pctitiou for one of the longest
portions of streets that lids ever
been presented to city council-
Fillmoic street, Richmond to the
Weyerhaeuser tract, over 6000
feet was read, and by adoption of
directory resolution the engineer
was directed to prepare the neces
sary data relating to its Improve
ment. A remonstrance against ths view
ers findings as regards his property
on Charleston street was lodged by
Johti Johnson. It was iu the shape
of u notice of appeal to the circuit
court from the viewers' report.
Attorney S. H. Greene will look
after the legal end of it for Mr.
The Jobcs Milling Co. by A. R.
Jobcs, filed a remonstrance against
the Iluriiugtou street sewerage
system passing their property aud
emptying into the river upon their
water frontage. Councilman Dow
ney believed that it council should
pay attention to all the complaints
that might come iu by reason of
the sewerage pines draining into
the river at points objcctlotial to
some of the property owners, it
would be doubtful if a sewer could
be installed. He favored putting
down the pipe as proposed, unless
it could be shown that it was high
ly inadvisable to do so. As the
final date for receiving rcmoti-
straiiccs had not yet been reached,
it was decided to lay the matter
over until next week.
E. M. Portz complained that the
water company refused to place a
hydrant iu his yard, that unless he
wanted it placed iu his residence
they refused to place it at all, He
sought relief from council, aud the
water and light committee was in
structed to look into the matter.
Claims against the city to the
amount of I1503.50 were allowed.
This included sprinkler, insurance
premiums 011 the various public
buildings, city printing, engineer's
..r... .... ... -
uasmimun, civ.
The matter of the improvement
of Fcsseuden street then occupied
the boards for a short while. The
city attorney stated that the legal
preliminaries were uow being ar
ranged and he expected they would
be completed in a day or two. S.
Turner of the Fessendcii street com
mittee stated that the Portland
Railway, Light & Power Co. had
agreed to their proposition and that
any delay that might now arise
would be on the part of the city or
property owners, as the cdmpany
was willing that matters should be
pushed forward as rapidly ns might
be desired. The mayor stated that
it was the desire of council to keep
matters aloug this line moyiiig
right aloug, and therefore the
meeting should adjourn at the close
of the session to meet upon call,
which would be as soon as the
legal mutters were settled satis
factory to all concerned.
A representative of the Warren
Construction Co. was present aud
spoke of the merits of bitulithlc
hard surfacing of streets. lie asked
thut a committee from council be
appoiuted to Investigate this quality
of paving now upon many streets
of the city of Portland. He said it
could be laid at $1. 85 per yard. No
action takeu,
Messrs. Holeu aud Cooper were
present and objected to the grade
of Tyler street, but after the engi
neer had thrown a little more light
upon just how it would carry out,
the gentlemen were satisfied, and
removed their objections.
An ordinance re-assessing the cost
of improving Burr street in order to
pay for the crushed rock used
thereon was passed. All voted iu
the affirmative with the exception
of Mr. Downey, who refused to
vote on accouut of not clearly
understanding the proposition
An ordinance re-establishing the
grade of Burlingtou street met with
decided opposition, councilmen Win
die, Downey and Dobic voting
against the measure when it came
up for final passage. The affirma
tive votes -y of Aldermen ililler,
Johnson, Cook and Davis passed
the ordiuance. The objection was
maintained 011 the ground that the
three negatives desired a flat grade
ou the cross sectious iustead of a
rolling one as outlined by the pro
file and approved by the property
owners. I he engineer, however,
stated that a level grade at the
cross sections would be impractica
ble and would give Burlingtou
street a 14 per cent grade instead
of a 10 grade, as the profile
now provides.
The building and grounds com
mittee was instructed to interview
Mr. Loy iu regard to securing a
building suitable for housing the
water wacon on his eromul nd-
joining the city hall plot.
The cncinccr was instructed to
scctire n descriptive sketch of the
triangle piece of grouud iu front of
Bickncr hall, so that council would
uot get tied up on this proposition
when work 011 paviug Jersey street
was inaugurated.
M. G. Ncase, lessee of the rock
crusher, stated that he will soon be
in shape to handle all the business
the city cau throw his way.
A request was received from the
Commercial club that council pur
chase the furniture of the club and
fit up a couple of rooms iu the city
hall in order that the club could
meet there and dispense with dues
and assessments.
The city attorney atzreed to se
cure all the data necessary relating
to uawson street so that it would
be in Hue for improvement.
Adjournment to Thursday ulght
to take up the Fessendcii street
Local and Otherwise
The brick yard has resumed
operations after a layoff of a num
ber of mouths. It is said that
enough orders arc ou hand to run
the plant full force for sonic time to
come. This is the only industry in
St. Johns that has not been run
ning full time since the first of the
Lice soon cat up your profits.
Kill this pest (luiclcly and surely
with Conkcv'fl Lice Powder for
body lice, Lice Liquid for ridding
the poultry house of mites atid
Head Lice Ointment for the little
chicks. They arc all guaranteed
to give satisfaction. Ask for a
copy of Coukey's Poultry Book. It
Is full of valuable information for
the poultry raiser. Lnuthcr's Mer
cantile Company.
If sickness should come to you:
if you should lose your job, what
then? Have a nest egg in the First
National Bauk and you will have
little fear for the future. Pays 3
per cent, too. it
For Sale New 8-room house on
Burr street and Portland boulevard,
50x100 lot, modern throughout.
Part cash, balance on easy pay
ments. Best buy in St. Johns.
Call at 508 Jersey street or Review
For Sale A fifty dollar course
iu the Scrantou International Cor
respondence School, any depart
ment, at so per cent discount, at
rate of $5.00 down, $5.00 per
month; further discount for cash,
Address "B," this office.
If you want to buy, rent, sell or
exchange property see Wolcott,
(The Rent Mau.) St. Johns Office,
401 South Jersey. Portland Office,
345 Washington treet, Phone
Marshall 1556.
A good second hand white euam-
el-lined refrigerator for sale cheap,
314 West Chicago street, or see S.
W. Rogers.
Lost A pocketbook containing
over fifty dollars iu St. Johns, Sun
day afternoon lust; A suituble re
ward is offered for its delivery to
the Review office.
- 0
Harry Mausfield, the veteran
razor wielder, was off duty for a
couple of days last week ou ac
couut of a severe cold.
The Columbia Electric Engineer
ing Co. of this city has received the
contract for installing the electric
fixtures for the huge Davis Safe &
Lock works at Kenton. The work
will amount to nearly $10,000.
The dates for the trials of the al
leged participants iu the St. Johns
Hindu racket have been set as fol
lows; Gordon Dickey, June 8; Ray
Van de Bogard, June 13; John S.
Groves, June 35; J. W, Dunbar,
June 20; Milton Ungcr, Juue 17..
Mr. and Mrs. Thos, J. Mouahau
have returned from a most pleasant
sojourn among their old-time frieuds
aud acquaintances in Missouri aud
other Eastern states. They had no
desire to remain in the East, how
ever, I
Two uice new modem cottages
near Kenton, two blocks to car,
for sale. Easy terms. See S. W.
Rogers, 309 North Jersey street.