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About St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1912)
ST. JOHNS REVIEW
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Devoted to (be Interest! of the Peninsula, the Manufacturing Center ot the Northwest
ST. JOHNS, OREGON, FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 1912.
Don't Neglect to Vote for
D. C. Lewis
Mr. Lewis is a resident of
St. Johns, and, naturally, he
would feel inclined to do
more for St. Johns than any
other representative residing
in some other locality. It
must be remembereu that
the sole reason that we now
have a free ferry was be
cause a St. Johns man was
in the house of representa
tives. There may oe other
things we will want. There
fore vote for Mr. Lewis. He
is an attorney, and a partic
ularly shrewd one. A vote
for Lewis means a vote for
May Get Regatta
Prospects arc quite bright for St.
Johns securing the regatta to be
held during the Kllcs' convention
in July. On account of the bridges
and the crooked channel and con
gested condition of the water front
in Portland, regattas held there
have been most unsatisfactory.
Without doubt St. Johns is better
adapted for holding the motor boat
races than any other place on the
river In close proximity to Portland.
The motor club, having the matter
in charge, fully realize this, nud in
limations have been made that St,
Johns can secure this magnificent
feature, provided it will help in a
financial way. Costly prizes will
be offered so ns to attract the
boatmen from all over the conti
nctit, and it takes money to do
this. Possibly $500 will be re
quired of St. Johns to laud the
attraction. It might get it any
way, but tno. assurance is not so
great. It is estimated that fully
75,000 Klks will attend the conven
tion, besides their friends and other
visitors who will take advantage of
the low railroad rates to see the
great Northwest. II. C. McAllis
ter, who has charge of the conven
tion details, states that 30,000 Klks
may be counted upon to come
to St. Johns provided that the
regatta is secured. Kunrnious
crowds of other visitors and people
from Portland will also attend,
swelling the number of visitors to
possibly 50,000. One thousand
autos will be at the disposal of the
Klks, which with the street cars on
both sides of the river, railroads
and numerous watercraft, the vis
itors can easily be conveyed to St.
Johns and return. When Pitts
burg, Pennsylvania, holds regattas,
they are pulled off at McKeesport,
which is about the same distance
from Pittsburg that St. Johns is
from Portluud. This fact has
helped McKeesport immensely, and
will do the same for St. Johns. The
immense amount of advertising
that would accrue to St. Johns if
the attraction takes place here would
be worth thousands of dollars. This
regatta is to be one of the star feat
ures of the convention, and motor
boats from as far east as New York
city are expected to participate,and
will be the most magniticeut event
that has ever occurred uorth of San
A committee from the Commer
cial club will interest itself iu the
matter and make all arrangements
for the regatta, if it is possible to
to secure it. If it takes money to
secure it, the money will be well
spent. A couple of years ago this
city raised $500 for a float in the
Rose carnival, and this event
would be worth a thousand times
A Clean City
Cleanup Day was generally ob
served in St, Johns last Saturday,
The whole community seemed to
enter into the spirit of the move
ment, and with one accord all
strove to make their surroundings
as clean and sanitary as possible.
There were very few exceptions to
the general rule. The chief of po
lice had charge of the transporta
tion of debris to the improvised
crematory at the foot of Fessendeu
street. Six teams and eight men
were kept busy moving the accumu
lations of many months, which in
most instances was neatly boxed
and placed along the property line
by the residents. Even for this
force the work was too great, and
bad to be continued the first of the
week. Without doubt St. Johns is
today one of the cleanest, if not the
cleanest, city iu the Uuited States.
May it keep so.
For Insurance see PW. Valentine
Paupee Lake Disappears
We tnkc tlic following from the
Forest Grove Press concerning the
work and Ingenuity of M. W. Pat
ton, brother of Rev. J. J. Pntton of
the St. Johns M. U. church:
Pan pee Lake, nbout thirteen
miles south of Forest Grove, in
Vatnliill county, ou the Forest
Grove and Ncwberg highway, has
always been considered ns worth-
less swamp land. Hut Paupcc
lake has disappeared. Never ngai
will the ducks swim there iu May
nor the frogs sing there iu June.
Has there been an earthquake?
No No earthquake or seismic
disturbance or volcanic uphcava
or tiilal wave. Just the plucky ue
termination, nevcr-say-mc nerve
and skillful management of Mr. M
W. Pntton, into whose possession
the lake came a few years ago.
Satisfied that it would be worth
more for raising grain than for
growing (tucks, Mr. Pntton decid
ed to thoroughly tile drain it, and
he has met with fine success. lie
was fot lunate in securing the ser
vices or Mr. Paul Nelson, an ex
pcricnccd and skillful hand iu laud
drainage. Mr. Nelson has super
intended the job and has so located
41,000 tiling on the land where
heretofore it was miry in June, to
day one may walk with carpet slip
pers without getting them muddy.
The laud is a mixture of clay
loam and dobe, including about 30
acres of light peat, or beaver dam
laud. The 41,000 tile have nicely
drained about 205 acres, alt of
which is suitable for grain nud hay
and considerable of which is sulta'
blc for onions, potatoes or any kind
of garden truck.
u it is iiopcd tuat .Mr. ration may
live many years to enjoy the re
ward of his enterprise and business
sagacity ana foresight.
A Social Party
Mr. and Mrs. P. II. Kdlefsen en
tertained a party of their friends in
a most delightful manner last Fri
day evening, at their home at the
corner of Charleston and Fillmore
streets. The house was tastefully
decorated with cherry and apple
blossoms. Music and "500" and a
delicious lunch made up the even
ing s entertainment. The prize
winners were: First gentleman's,
Peter Autzeu: second, A. W. Mar-
kle. First ladies prize, Mrs. F. A.
Rice; second, Mrs. J. N. F.dlefseu.
1 hose present were: Mr, and Mrs.
J. N. lullefsen, Mr. and Mrs. A. II.
I'.dlefsen, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ant-
zeu, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. J. Perkins,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Rice, Mr.
and Mrs. F. C. Knapp, Mr. and
Mrs II. K, Pennell, Mr. and Mrs.
F. P. Drinker, Mr, and Mrs. A. A.
Muck and daughter, Emilia; Mr.
and Mrs. A, W. Markle, Mr. Sand
Mrs. W. R. Kvans, Mrs. I,. Carl
son, Mrs. Chas. A. Wood, Mr,
Thomas Atitzeu, Sergeant Frank
Jirak, Fort Stevens, Ore.
A Valuable Publication
The North Dank railroad has
just gotten out one of the neatest
and most valuable publications that
has yet reached our office. Dy
maps, splendid illustrations and in
teresting writeups of the various
localities in portions of Oregon and
Washington, it tells a story of pro
gress and development that we
western people scarcely realize our
selves. The title page gives a gist
of what the booklet contains: "This
publication presents a conservative
statement of conditions and resourc
es in large portions of Oregon and
Washington, a part of 'The Iast
West,' much of the agricultural
wealth of which has remained un
developed until this time, owing to
the lack of railroad facilities hereto
fore. The intent of this book is to
direct the attention of those who
seek new locations to the advantag
es of the various districts of this
territory, that they may visit and
personally investigate those places
which satisfy personal require
ments." Thousands of these book
lets will be placed where they will
do the greatest good.
No. 26 To S. A, Hudelson to
erect a dwelling on Ivanhoe street
between Polk aud Buchanan; cost
No. 27 To Rothelsberger to
erect a dwelling ou Kellogg street
between Maple street and Weyer
haeuser avenue; cost $1200.
No. 28 To James Bailey to
erect store building on Pittsburg
street between Bradford street and
the river; cost $200.
One Cent Postage
Business men of this city arc
pleased witli the determined cam
paign which is being made to se
cure one cent letter postage. Many
of them have joined the National
One Ccut Letter Postage Associa
tion and arc assisting in the work
for a lower rate. Bills have been
introduced iu both branches of con
gress, i:i the senate by Hon. Theo
dore Burton, and in the house by
Hon. John W. Weeks, calling for n
one ccut letter rate to be Instituted
July 1 next.
Very energetic efforts arc being
made by the association to secure
the passage of these bills. Mr. F
P. Drinker, Cashier First National
Bank of this city, is taking an act
ivc part iu (lie compaigu and
urging local business men to give
their support to the movement.
"We have been entitled to a low
er rate of postage for many years
declares Mr. Drinker.
"No concerted effort has been
previously made to secure it. The
National One Ccut Letter Postage
association has now taken up the
work, and has several thousand
members scattered all 'over the
Union. This association has for
its sole purpose the cutting down of
the present exorbitant rate on let
1 He bill presented to congress
recites the fact that letters of one
half ounce or fraction thereof, were
carried between New York and
Buffalo iu 1843, a distance under
500 miles for 35 cents. Similar
high rates prcvulled elsewhere.
The act of March 3, 18S3, cstab
llshcd the rate which is still iu
vogue, despite the fact that the
Postofllce Department has been
making enormous profits from this
class of mail every year.
"In 1010, 8,310,623,000 pieces of
iirst class mail were carried by the
Postoflicc Department. The cost
of handling and carriage, according
to Postmaster General Hitchcock,
was $06,752,511 35. The revenue
collected was $(54,7q6 668.0S,
caving a clear profit to the gov
ernment of $58,004,156.73. A pro
xmfonatc profit has been made
each year of the last score.
"Businessmen of the United
States are being required to pay
this exorbitant profit furnishing the
department wttli a large yearly
surplus over the cost of their ser
vice. It was never Intended that
cttcr postage should pay a profit.
The policy of the department, as
outlined by the Postmaster General,
still continues to be that costs of
service rendered shall be paid by
all classes of users of the mails, and
that only cost shall be collected
from any class.
"A one cent letter rate has been
favored by postal officials for a
oug time. Tuey realize tuat no
one should be charged excessive
profit on service rendered by the
"At the present rale, the de
partment is receiving on first class
mail 81 cents ner nound. eaual to
1 1680 per ton, making a profit of 66
per cent, Iwrst class mail supplies
4 per cent of the total tonnage of
the mails, yet it is required to pay
75 per cent of the total revenue. It
ins been clearly demonstrated that
a one cent letter rate will amply
The National One Cent Letter
Postage association is conducting an
active campaign to secure this low
er rate. Many business firms in
the city are affiliated with this or
ganization and I hope that many
more will join as soon as they learn
about the unreasonable charges
now being made for carriage of let
ters. The association has its head
quarters at Cleveland, Ohio, because
the executive ouicers live in that
city. Mr. Charles William Bur
roughs is president of the organiza
tion, and Mr. George Mcintosh, in
addition to being secretary and
treasurer, is managing the cam
paign. "Personally, I urge every busi
ness man to affiliate with this organ-
zatlon. It means that the letter
postage rates will be cut in two as
soon as the battle for a one cent
rate is won. We have everything
in our favor and there is no reason
why we should not secure a one
cent rate at an early date."
Frederick Ludwig Peterson aud
Ethel Lorraine Good were married
Sunday at the residence of the
bride s parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Good, Seventh and Montgomery
streets, Portland. Mr. Peterson
has for some time been bookkeeper
for the St. Johns Water Co.,
and Miss Good is the daughter of
R. Good, who owns and operates
sash and door factory at Colfax,
James Bailey is having n neat lit
e store building erected uear the
ferry landing on Pittsburg street.
Open Hours: boo 105:30 ntnl 7 to 9:30 p.m.
Sundays: 2:30 to 5:30
The topic for discussion at the
next mothers' meeting, May 6, is:
"The Reading of the Child up to
Ten Years of Age." In nnticipa,
tiou of this meeting a number of
utcrcstiug books aud mngaziue
articles on the subject have been
collected aud may now be found on
the magazine rack. The list is as
I Children's reading Brvnut
How to tell stories to children.
Bryant Stories to tjll to child-
reading. -Finger-posts o children's
McMurray Special methods o
Scuddcr Literature in school,
Wiggin What shall children
read? (Chapter four in" Children's
Rights") by the same author.
A few new books Altspeler
McNatighton The Andersons,
by the author of the Three Miss
Udcrshci in Life aud times of
Jesus, the Messiah.
Standard Bible Dictionary.
Thompson Seton Arctic Pral
rics. a. cuuoc journey or 2000
miles iu search of the caribou; he
iug the account of a voyage to the
region north of Ayliuer lake.
No other matt has written of the
North with unite the same conta
clous enthusiasm as has Seton,
This is his Litest book and is as at
tractively illustrated as the earlier
Martin Home life on an ostrich
farm. A cleverly written story of
personal experience by the wife of
an ostrich farmer iu South Africa.
Shaw Outlook for the average
man. What of the positions nud
aud prospects of the average young
man iu the face of vast current aud
impending changes In economic
and industrial society? This is the
question which albeit Shaw under
takes to answer.
James Heroes o;. California.
The book is just what the title
names it a recital of the deeds and
life stories of the meu aud women
of California, who have accom
plished things worth telling, to the
number of 52. All fields of en
deavor are touched upon. The hero-commander,
Diaz; otid the hero-
scout, Carson, are given place, but
so are the poet-hero, Markham.
the patient hero of agriculture, Bur-
bank, aud the honest hero, of the
free harbor, Stephen M. White.
bedgewick Taute. The unu
sual and fascinating story of a
young Norwegian girl, whose own
romance was for a time overshad
owed and almost destroyed by her
loyal devotion to lier guardian-
beautiful aud famous musician.
The story has to do with the girl's
disillusioning as to her guardian's
character. A charge copy.
About fifty St. Johns citizeus
journeyed to Portland on Tuesday
to hear LaFoIlette speak at the
Gipsy Smith tabernacle. The del
gatlon was headed by Mayor A. A.
Muck, who for years has had a per
sonal acquaintance with Mr. La
FoIlette, aud by reason of the friend
ship existing between the two, re
served seats close to the speaker's
stand were retained for the St.
ohns delegation, in spite of the
fact that many were standing when
they arrived. This courtesy was
tilly appreciated by the bt. Johns
folks. LaFollette's address was
full of fire. He flayed both Tnft
and Roosevelt and upheld Senator
Bourne, to whom he paid high tri
bute. He handled the trust prob-
em without gloves, and stated if he
was president tney would not be
permitted to exist, that he was a
perpetual candidate for presl
dent and fully believed he would be
elected sooner or later. The ad
dress was most interesting aud ap
The Philo Christo class is still
growing, 44 at Sunday school last
Sunday, a large crowd at business
meeting Tuesday night at the home
of J. E. Kilkenny, 102 1 Dawson
street and a pleasant time enjoyed.
If there is a young man or woman
in St. Johns without a church home
our young people will gladly wel
come you and make your stay both
pleasant and profitable while you
are here. Come and get acquaint
ed, take a trip to Palestine and en
joy a fine banquet at the end of the
Mrs. Rose Lee is on a visit to
to her sister at McMinnville.
High School Notes
One week ago Friday a program
was given by the students of Ger
man iu High school. Although
there were parts of the numbers
given which some of the audience
could not understand, the accom
panying nction and manner of ex
pression made the meaning quite
clear. The program was opened I
by the German song: "Dei Wncht 1
am Rcine," which was followed by
"Intioductlon to Germany." Then
a humorous comparison of Chica
go witli Berlin, was given by Cecil
Magone. A duct was rendered in ,
German by two of the girls, and a
dialogue was given wholly In Ger
man. The action of the German
matron, her daughter nud the cob
bler interpreted the meaning to the
audience. But the crowning event
of the afternoon was the German-
English "Meistcrschaft" by Mark
Twain, given by seven of the Ger
man students. The audience was
convulsed with laughter at the at
tempts made by participants to
speak that "Impossible lnnguagc."
Base hall is iu full swing at lames
John, we have much new talent
and with a couple of weeks vigor
ous practice shall be able to put a
strong team on tlic diamond.
Monday night the girls had
a base ball meeting and electee
a maunger and captain. The girls
decided by unanimous vote that
they would have outdoor baseball
1 he trouble is that when the time
for real practice comes the girls
will not show up. Nettie Ttiolc
was elected manager aud Marcelln
Iu the meet at Columbia Univer
sity, Cyril Magone tied for third
place iu the high jump with n Uni
vcrsity poy. rue distance was
five feet five. Although James
John won no place iu the meet the
jump shows that Cyril Magoue's
Knee is in good condition nud with
further training he will be able to
make a good record.
Mid-term exams arc over at last.
What a relief to say those wordsl
niter leu wccks unrd studv some
of the pupils still found themselves
lacking In knowledge of some stud
les. But there Is hope for them, ns
tuey nave another chance iu June
aud maybe their smile will be as
bright then as those who now re
ceived from 90 up. The Freshmen
did well iu their exams considering
tuat it was their first examination
at High school.
i lie silver cup trophy of the
Grcsham meet was on exhibition
at High school, Tuesday. It is a
beautiful cup aud will be given to
the school that gets 150 points out
ot 300 points,
Chief Justice of the Supreme
Court ol the btate of Oklahoma,
Jesse J. Dunn, has the following to
say concerning Mr. D. C. Lewis,
candidate for state representative:
10 whom it may concern: This
s to certify that Mr. D. C. Lewis,
the bearer hereof, has been for
many years past a member of the bar
ol the btipreme Court of the Tern
tory of Oklahoma, aud is at this
time a member of such bar In good
standing, and trustworthy iu his
profession, and as such I commend
him to the bench and bar to whom
soever these greetings may come.
Mr, Lewis has been on the coast
something like six years, having
located iu Klamath Falls before
coming to St, Johns, He is a mem
ber of the Commercial club, aud is
with the Oregon Klectric people in
the right of way department, aud is
on the road most ot the time, A
vote for Lewis is a vote for St.
The Mail Order Citizen
The man who buys his goods of
a mail order house aud expects his
neighbor ut home to buy goods of
him, or to buy labor of I1I111, or
to buy professional service of him, is
economically a leech. He is sucking
industrial blood out of the town,
and gives none back. He sends his
profit out of town, like a Chinaman,
aud has no more right to a standing
in the community than a foreigner.
We are all neighbors industrially in
our home town, aud the man who
sends away for his goods is not one
of us. He is of another industrial
system, aud deserves no local man's
support. The fact that this is eco
nomically wrong is recognized by
the mail order houses themselves.
There is such a thing as "tainted"
dry goods and "tainted" furniture.
All of such that are not bought at
home, of meu who befriended you,
are "tainted." William A. White.
Work for a Greater St, Johns.
For Secretary of State
B15N W. OLCOTT
voicrs 01 si. joiiiis will make 110
mistake by voting for Ben W. 01
cott for secretary of state. Mr. 01
cott has been occupying this post'
ttou for the past eight months, am:
has made good iu every sense of
the word. He has the run of things
now nud is entitled to serve longer.
It is n wise people who retain iu
oflice men who have proven all that
could be asked. No man could
have made n better record than Ben
Olcott. He has the disadvantage
01 a rorllaud competitor, n man
who has served ten years iu office
aud wants to continue iu a different
sphere. By reason of his falthfu
aud capable service, and by nil eth
os ot politics Mr. U I cott should be
elected by overwhelming majority.
Be sure to vote for Olcott and you
can Have no regrets.
Constipation brings many ail
incuts iu its train aud it is the pri
mary cause or much sickness.
Keep your bowels regular madam,
mid you will escape many of the
ailments to which women are sub
ject. Constipation is a very simple
tiling, but like some simple tilings,
it may lead to serious consequences,
Nature olten needs a little assist
auce, and when Chamberlain's Tab
lets are given at the first indication,
much distress aud suffering may be
avoided, bold by all dealers.
A. A, Bailey npiiears to be far iu
tlic lead lor county commissioner.
He is a good, clean man with n leg
islativc record of several years. He
promises St. Johns nil she is entitled
to, Bailey is n good candidate to
join forces 011. Look for Bailey's
name when you are marking your
Wall paper iu new
designs is now on sale at the Penin
sula Hardware Lo. Prices range
from eight to 25 cents per
double roll, belection may be made
from 50 or inorcdilfereiit patterns,
Notice la hereby uiveit Hint npixirllou-
menl of the coil (if improviiii! South
Greshaiu street from Iluehuuuii street
to Iilu street, total cost Is fj.041.3t, lias
been aiitMirtloned mid it 011 die in the
otlice of tlte umlurslgueil, subject to ex
amination, AsuMttiuutit dUtrict extends back to
the center of lots, blocks or tracts uf
land nbuttliiu 011 Mild street its provided
by the city charter ami resolutions,
Humoiistrniicosugaiiist said apportion
ment may bu made in writing and Tiled
with the undersigned until S o'clock
M. April 39, Mils.
I'. A. RICH,
Published hi the St, Johns Review ou
April 13 ami 19, 1913,
In thr Circuit Coutt ol the stale of Orriinil slid
county ol Multnomah.
lime m. mown, riaimui
Ilarnev It. Ilruwu. Defendant.
To Harney It llrown, above nanml ilcfcmlanl:
111 111c name i me state ut ijirgun, you arc
hereby wiutretl to atar ami autwer Ihe com
plaint filed aKalmt yon In the above entitled
Court aud ault within tlx weeks from the date ol
the first publication ol this suiiunous, and II you
fall so to appear ami answer or olherwite plead
to said suit that plaintiff above named will apply
to Ihe above named court lor the relief demand
ed fii her complaint to wits I'ora decree for
tier dluolviuie the bonds ul matrimony now ci
UtluK between the plaintiff aud yoursefl and ab
solutely divorcluie plaintilf from you, restoring
her inaiilen name to her and for such other ami
further rtlief as to the court may seem lust aud
This summons Is nubluhed nursuaut to the
order of the Honorable J. 1. KavauauKh, JuJtfc
ol the above entitled circuit coutt. made in open
coutt in this cause, 011 April 11. 1911, which order
irescriiics iitai itus summons snail be puiiiisiicu
11 the bt Johns Keview once a week for a period
lot less than six weeks. The first tmbllcation ol
this summons was made on Apill 11, 1911, the
last tiubl cation Ihereol will be May it. loll.
A m iihsu.N Aity ior riaititia
When in need of a Photograph go see
taom 1 wch to a rccT,
502 S. Jersey St. St. Johns, Oregon
First National Bank building.
ST. JOHNS, OREGON.
DR. J. VINTON SCOTT
Open Evenings nnd Sundays by Ap
pointment. Oflice Phone Columbia mo
Resident I'lmiic Columbia 38
JOSEPH McCHESNEY, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Day & Night Office In McChcsney bile
St. Johns, Oregon.
Daniel 0. Webster, A. B. IYI. D
Residence, C97 Dnwson Street
Oflice, Plltor Block.
University Park, Portland, Oregon.
PERRY C. STROUD
First National Bank Buildinn
ST. JOHNS . . . ORECON
0. J. GATZAIYER
ATTORNEY AT LAW
ST. JOHNS - . OREGON
We buy or sell St. Johns Property
AlcKINNEY & DAVIS
1,1st your property with us if you
tlesirc to sell quickly
202 N. Jersey St. St. Johns
I'OR I'.STIMATI'.S ON
PAINTING, PAPER HANGING
drop curd to
H. M. Sattcrlcc, St. Johns, Or.
AM, WORK Ol'ARANTItltl)
J. R. WEIMER
Transfer and Storage
Wo deliver your Kooda to and from
II pnrls of Portland. Vancouver. Lliin
ton, Portland and Suburban l.xproaa
Co., city dock nnd all olnUi ncccnalhU
by watfon. I'lano and. furnltura moving
Oflice Photic Columbia 24
Residence Phone Columbia 19S
St. Johns Express, Transfer
and Storage Co.
Pinno Moving n Specinlty. Until
iug done to nnd from Portland
Residence 400 Knst Richmond
Oflice 103 North Jersey Streut
ST. JOHNS GARAGE
li t !!. Ilurllnjilon Street
Automobile KctkilritiK and Viiliuliiu
Wc rait get you Auto Tire of nil klmw
lllcvclo and flcncral Rcnolrlnc
In connection. New mid second IkiiiiI
bicycles for jU. IIIcjcIc tlrca in Mock.
J. M. nnd V. I'. WRAY, Propi.
Pliouu Columbia 5S7,
CAMP 773 W. 0. Y.
11 0 a d n y
ov 0 n I n c
OOHIC IODGC NO. 132
r. and A. M.
on Arst nnd third Wod
nendnys of onclt month
in Odd Fullowa' hull
,S. Chun, Duvia. W, M.
C. O, Koncrs, Srrtnry
Order Eastern Star
Meets Rvery I'irat mid Third TihnhIhv
RveiiiiiK'oi Hitch Mouth iu Odd I'ullow
Hull, Mrs. Susie Rot-ers. Secretary.
llOlMtS LODGE NO. 101
KNIGIIIS or I'VllllAS
Meets every l'ridny niulit ut
7 30 o'clock in I, O. O. H.
Hall, Visitors alyays '.
V. W. MASON, C. C.
1). 1', IIOKSMAN, K. R.S.
No. 186 I. O. 0. P.
ST. JOHNS, OUCGON
Meet each Monday evening In Odd Fol
lows hall at 7,30. A cordial welcome to
all visiting brothers.
f you have any Plumbing
you want done just call
us up, Columbia 92
203 S. Jersey Street