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About St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1913)
St. Johns is Calling You
li second in number of Industries.
Ii seventh In population.
Can io Portland every 20 min.
Hat navigable water on 3 aidet.
Has finest gai and electricity.
Haa two itrong banks.
Hat five large school houses.
Has abundance of purest water.
Haa hard surface streets.
Has extensive coverage system.
Has fine, modern brick city hall.
Has payroll off 95.000 monthly.
Ships, monthly 2,000 cars freight.
All railroads hove access to it.
Is gateway to Portland harbor.
Climate ideal and healthful.
St. Johns is Calling You
Has seven churches.
Has a most promising future.
Distinctively a manufacturing city
Adjoins the city of Portland,
Has neatly 6,000 population.
Has a public library.
Taxable property, f4.50O.O0O.
Has large dry docks, saw mills
Woolen mills, iron works,
Stove works, asbestos factory,
Ship building plant,
Veneer and excelsior plant,
Flour mill, planing mill,
Dox factory, and others.
More industries coming.
St. Johns is the place for YOU,
ST. JOHNS REVIEW
Devoted to (be Interests of the Peninsula, the Manufacturing Center of the Northwest
ST. JOHNS, OREGON, FRIDAY, JUNIi t3, 1913.
A Wide Boulevard on the
West Side Hills
The survey of t he route for the
near Hillside houlovard and park
way from Blythswood north to
Linnton haa been completed by
V. Vincent Jones, who first
proposed the building of this
boulevard by the owners of the
property through which it will
run and who, assisted by Richard
Shcpard and L. G. Gillette, has
done trojan work on the project
during the past ten months, ex
hibited to the realty board on
Friday a map 50 feet in length
showing the route, contours and
grades for the entire distance.
Practically every property owner
botween Portland and Linnton
has agreed to donate a strip 200
feet in width.
Now that the preliminary sur
vey is completed so that legal de
scriptions of the desired parcels
can be given, an attorney will
begin this week securing tho
It is anticipated that this work
can bo completed within ten
days. As soon as this is done
tho work of cross scctir ning will
start and actual clearing and
grading will soon be under way.
Tho expense of grading will bo
met by the property owners
themselves by oacli owner bond
ing his property as is done in
tho case of street improvements
in tho city proper.
The city of LinntQii will sell
tho bonds, lot contracts and su
perintend tho work, as tho whole
length of the boulevard lies with
in tho Linnton city limits, tho
same having been extended to
tho Portland city limits.
Tho roadway will bo graded 20
feet in width, with tho remain
ing 180 feet as a parkway along
both sides of tho drive.
Along tho upper sido of this
parkway strip will be reserved a
25 foot right of way for n
street car line. Tills parkway
will bo cleared of all dead stuff
and unsightly growth, preserv
ing tho shapely trees, shrubs and
other wild growth, ferns, flow
ers, etc., in their natural beauty.
Trails will bo built through
this parkway and rights of way
reserved by each owner for con
nection with future streets and
Tho object of this wido park
way, asido from tho preservation
of tho natural, wild beauty is to
preserve tho view by preventing
building up close to tho drive,
and also to afford sufficient width
to enable the engineers to main
tain an ample slopo to tho banks
bo that slides will not occur, -
With tho windings up the ra
vines and out around tho points
tho total length will bo about
twelve miles. .
Starting at an elevation of 850
feet at tho present end of Thur
man street, tho boulevard will
gradually climb up to 650 feet el
evation and down again to inter
sect Linnton boulevard at the en
trance to Waldemere, and main
taining a grade of four per cent
for the entire distance.
The views along this drive
will bo unsurpassed in any city
in the United States. All tho
grandeur of tho Cascade range
will be constantly in sight with
first one then another of fpm
snow capped peaks coming into
view, at each point from some
near and delightful angle.
Tho wnrpr vlflw will be the
grandest around Portland, as the
Columbia river can be iraceu
nearly from Troutdalo to Scap
nvian w irh Vancouver Lake and
the Willamette river in the
foreground. Practically all of
the northern end of Portland
will be in view from varying
angles and differing vistas.
It will be safe to say that
this superb boulevard ana park
way will become known nation
ally and reflect great credit up
on Portland and the property
owners who will build it. Sun
day's Journal. -
How is Your Title?
Have your abstracts made, con
tinued or examined at the Peuinsu
la Title'Abstract and Realty Cod
Accurate work. Reasonable lees
H. Henderson, manager, 208 North
Jersey, McDonald building.
For Sale. Piano in first class
condition. Reasonable price,
Call at this office.
The Dress Beautiful
The following excellent paper
was read by Eflle McDaniels at a
recent meeting of tho W. C. T.
U. Subject, "Dress Beautiful:"
At the present time so much
is being said and written upon
tho subject of dress in its many
phases by those who devote much
time nnd thought to the subject
that there seems to be but little
that can bo said that will be new.
The most that thispancr can do
is to approach tho subject from
a slightly different angle- look-
ins over the same held, but from
a different point of view.
"The Dress Bcautifull" Let
us first consider what is meant
by these terms. Webster defines
dress as "that which is used as
the covering, or ornamental at
tire of the body; that clothing
which is suitable for tho place
and occasion." Definition of
beautiful: "The abstract, or
ideal essence, or principle of
that which appeals to the aes
thetic tastes und instincts.
Whatever hus some intrinsic
character due to itself possesses
an clement of beauty." From
these two definitions wo will
consider "tho dress beautiful"
us thati covering of tho bflHy
suitable for place and occasion
which, not only pleases the eye,
but also possesses tho power
within itself to appeal to our
Evorv woman not only has the
riirht. but it is her duty to her
self and those about her to ap
pear as we 11 as possible. Not
all aro given that peculiar subtle
quality called stylo; wo are giv
en, however, tho ability to study
tho figure, make the most 01 tne
good points, note the defects and
seek tho remedies that will give
that degree of Individuality
which will meet all tho require
ments. What aro some of tho elements
of dress which produce that
charm which creates within u
admiration? It seems to mo one
of tho very first things to con
sider is comfort. Any garment,
no matter how well made, unless
it is comfortable will not look
well on tho wearer and will bo
sadly wanting in one of the prin
cipal elements of beauty. Hand
in hand with conuorc is iimess
for tho occasion. Morning du
ties require tho use of loose
clothing enabling tho worker to
movo with greater freedom and
with least possible fatigue.
House dresses and utility anrons
hove almost supplanted tho old
fashioned kimona and wrapper,
and hasn't It been a change for
the better? Aro they not. more
pleasing to the eye?
Afternoon dresses may havo a
snugger fit, more trimmings and
of materials varying from ging-
hums to woolens or silks, accord
ing to the purse and taste of the
wearer. . .
For tho street tho tailored suit
has undisputed sway. Street
dresses still hold a place, but a
comparatively small one.
Tho question now arises, do
suits nnd dresses, as they aro
made at tho present time, meas
ure up to the definition of the
beautiful as we are considering
it todav? Thov certainly aro
suitable for tho occasion, but do
thov anneal to our higher in
stincts? The eye fn time will
become accustomed to many
monstrosities, but tho higher
sensibilitiesnever. The skirts
have been narrowed to such an
extent that comfort, in many
instances, is disregarded. Is
there a feeling of admiration, or
of disgust, or is it of pity for
tho girl or woman who nnds it
necessary to lift her skirt to her
knees to enable her to mount the
steps of a street car? -Surely
here is a place where common
sense should come to the rescue.
A few days ago while riding
on a car, in mid afternoon,, a week
day at that, a girl in her teens
entered the car wearing a low
necked, extremely short sleeved
pin chiffon gown, and without a
n 1 1 mi J J
wrap 01 any Kinu. xne areas in
proper place would, indeed, have
oeen ueuuiuui, uui 11 was en
tirely unsuited for street wear.
It seemed such a pity that this
vouncr girl should nave appeared
so conspicuously as a result of
either misguidance or of being
unadvised as to its proper use.
Girls are, as a rule, plastic, and
with the proper handling are
easily truided: at least that has
been my experience in dealing
Let us further consider what
it is in a garment which gives it
that intrinsic character an ele
ment of beauty. We have often
noticed how pleasingly, yes. ele
gantly, some people appear in a
garment 01 orainary maiensi
St. Johns Pioneer Residents Hold Reunion at
Bottom Row. left to right
T. Hanson, Mrs. J. C. Scott.
Mrs. L. K. Chipman, Mrs. IS. D. Hurlbert. Mrs. A. L. Miner, Mrs. M. A. Ainssoy, Mrs. 11. a. sev
erance, R. S. T. Gntton. Top Row, left to right P. T. Hanson, Mrs. A. K. Graves, T. J. Mon
ahan, A. L. Miner, L. B. Chipman and E. D. Hurlbert.
On Monday, May 27, Mrs. J.
C. Scott, who had just closed the
25th year of her residence in St.
Johns, conceived the idea of
holding a pioneers' meeting com
posed of nil residents having liv
ed hero 25 years or over, and pro
ceeded to send out invitations to
all those whom she could locate
bearing tiiat distinction, to
gather at her home, Gil West
Leavltt street. Tho combined
nges of thoso who attended ag
gregated 1U71 years, and wero
Mrs. A. K. Graves.
reached hero losa.
Mrs. Nancy Caples, 83; hero
A. L. Minor, 70; hero 188G.
13. D. Hurlbert, 71; here 1885.
Usually we will find that it lies
largely in tho use of good mate
rials, color harmony and work
manship. It is economy to buy
good quality of materials; good
qualities, however plainly made,
speak for themselves and the
Tho color schemo is an import
ant factor. Most of us know
what colors aro becoming, and
knowing this, it will be of ser
vice to us in working out a hnr
monlous whole. Sometimes a lit
tle touch of a complementary
color gives distinction to an out
side garment, but it must bo
used with extreme caro elso a
clash will result.
Tho workmanship is another
important factor. Ilero let me
ay that it is extremely dillicult
to get good results without the
use of proper tools. Havo you
noticed that a man does not hes
itate to supply himself with an
abundance of tho best tools,
while a woman will try to get
along with just what she hap
pens to have? A bust and skirt
form is indispensiblo if one
would get best results in home
sowing. They pay for them
selves in saving time, energy
and patience. Plenty of pins,
basting thread, hooks and eyes
the proper size, tracing wheel,
chalk, skirt marker, etc., are es
sentials in the sewing room.
The underwear must not be
overlooked, for much depends
upon its fitting well. While
store bought underwear is at
tractive, upon closer investiga
tion the muslin" will be found to
be of a coarse texture, much
thickened with dressing. After
washing this dressing disappears
and the poor quality of the ma
terial is quite evident. Home
made underwear is better made,
the seams finished to avoid fray
ing, the button holes firmer and
the fit is better because made
for an individual and not a com
It is highly important, to many
of us at least, to exercise econ
omy in buying. For outside
clothes, select a color scheme
and buy to carry it out, produc
ingaunity or harmonious whole.
For under clothes, select a good
material and avoid elaborate
trimmings. See that all are well
made. These are some of the
elements that gives charm to
Then to dress beautifully or in
good taste is to dress for the
time, the occasion, to please the
eye and to appeal to the higher
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Mrs. Nancy Caples, Mrs. T. J. Monahan, Mrs. P. T. Smith, Mrs. P.
Middle Row, loft to right Mrs.
P. T. Hanson. 71: hero 1885.
Mrs.A.L. Miner, 70; here 1885.
L. 13. Chinmnn, 70; here 18G5.
Mrs. P. T. Hanson, G8; here
Mrs. A. M. Roberts, G7; hero
Mrs. II. A. Severance, G7; here
Mrs. P. T. Smith, GG.
Mrs. E. D. Hurlbert, GG; hero
Mrs. Anna Downs, 01; hero
Mrs. L. 13. Chipman, GO; here
Mrs. T. J. Monahan, 59; hero
Mrs. M. A. Massoy, 57; here
The Beautiful in Art
Tho following paper was read
by Mrs. J. C. Brooks at tho W.
C. T. U. meeting In tho city Hall !
recently, and is botli interesting
"You havo a beautiful plnco
hero," said tho visitor at tho
homo of a lover of works of art.
"Yes, it is a delightful placo
my studio," was tho reply.
"But please observe that there is
nothing in it for ornament or lor
decorntion. Tho things which I
havo collected together record
tho nchivemont of tho human
spirit when lifo was at its high
est. I collect works of art as 1
collect books, for tho feeling in
thought that is in them. My
purpose is not to impress my
friends with a splendid show,
but to improvo myself by n con
stant contemplation of unattain
able altitudes." This should bo
It is said that if you aco to bo
a guest at the home of a Japan
ese gentleman, he will endeavor
to ascertain the namo 01 your
favorito Japaneso painter. Up
on your visit to tho homo of this
Japanese friend you will bo pleas
antly surprised to nnd on tho
wall a picture by the artist you
havo named, It is the only pic
ture in the room. He has paid
you the distinct courtesy to ap-
renend your goou taste, and
as banished from tho apartment
all other pictures that you might
enjoy your favorite master.
This is an extreme illustration,
but there is a lesson in it for us.
Compare these educated and
refined tastes with the following
true story of a good woman
whose development in recogniz
ing the fitness of things was ar
rested at an early age. A visi
tor at a country home was aston
ished upon entering tho parlor
reserved for state occasions to
see extending around the room
three narrow shelves supporting
cabinet photographs. He look
ed at this display in amazement,
and noting his attention, the
hostess remarked, "You seem
interested in my decoration?"
"Yos," replied the visitor, "it
certainly is unique." "Almost
everybody notices it the first
thing," returned the lady. "I'll
tell you how it is; you see my
husband is an undertaker, and
these are pictures of tho people
he has buried." To be sure we
ought to cherish the pictures of
our friends and relatives, but
Home of Mrs. J, C. Scott
A. M. Roberts, Mrs. Anna Downs,
Mrs. J. C. Scott, 57; here 1888.
S. R. T. Gatton, GO; born here
After refreshments were serv
ed several informal speeches
wero made and It was decided to
organize a society and call it tho
Pioneer Society of St. Johns.
Any one having resided in St.
Johns 25 years or over is eligible
to membership. Mrs. J. C. Scott
was chosen president; Mrs. P. T.
Smith, vice president; Mrs. P.
T. Hanson, secretary, and E. D.
Hurlbert, chaplain. Mrs. P. T.
Hanson was also appointed or
ganist. It was voted to hold
reunion every year on tho first
Tuesday in Juno, and tho resi
dence of Mrs. P. T. Smith as the
next meeting place.
there is no reason' why wo should
expect others to do so.
This brings us to tho point of
deciding which nlcturo is moro
suitablo for tho dlll'eront rooms.
It may bo well to consider at
some length tho question of suit
ablo pictures for tho living room,
for what is true of tlieso pictures
applies in a great muasuro to all
pictures in tho homo. Few of
us can all'ord original works of
art which aro really satisfactory.
All of us can purchaso photo
graphs of tho best. A poor or
iginal is worthless, a good repro
duction of a mastorpioco may bo
pricoless In tho formation of our
own taste and character. To
say that wo do not caro for a
Rembrandt or a Corot is but an
othor way of saying that thoso
men spoak in bo grand or boauti
ful a manner that wo cannot
comprehend. Few peoplo do on
joy these things at first; no ono
understands them without long
intimacy. Is one .expected to
grasp all the significance of a
Shakespearean play tho first time
ho sees it? We should allow pic
tures an opportunity to spoak to
us. Hang in tho room a roally
fine nhotoganh and soon you will
appreciate it; and beside it tho
tilings of lesser worth will ap
near n tne r true vaiue, ramn
mrity with cheap things breeds
contempt; association with fine
things creates the cultivated
taste. Our slogan should be, u
few fine reproductions of master
nieces, or nothing, shall appear
on our walls.
Some ono may be tempted to
infer from what has been said
thus far that any collection of
reproductions of masterpieces is
all that is needed to furnish a
home with pictures. But a house
that does not express the indi
viduality of the furnisher is not
a home. Personalities differ so
much with individuals that no
rules can bo laid down, but gen
eral principles may be stated,
which must be applied to mdi
vidual cases. No character is
made up of tho best of every'
thing that pertains to excellence.
The owner's personality ought
to make itself known at its best
in tho choico of pictures.
One should not surround him'
self with but ono kind of pic
tures. He ought to have a var
iety, of course, but he ought not
to taKo anything or everything
offered for sale. It is his home
that ho is furnishing, and tho
picures should appeal to him or
her. The world has long since
set the hall mark of excellence
A Pleasing Piano Recital
The pupils of Georgia Rich Ly
dick, assisted by Daisy White
St. Clair, t vocalist, and Flavius
West, violinist, gave a delight
ful piano recital in the Evangel
ical church last Friday evening.
Tho edifice was filled to its ut
most capacity, and all were vast
ly pleased with the entertain
ment provided. All participants
acquitted themselves with great
credit. Following is the pro
Dancing Stars, four hands,
Ducelle -Venrl Fahcy, Merle
Merry Bobolink, Krogmnnn
Anita, Spanish dance, Brown
l'ellow Jonquils, four hands,
Johaming Geneva Coppin, Vic
In .i Mountain Hut, Heins
Goldllschen, Heins Victorino
Polonaise, Seyboid Flavius
R eturn of the Regiment. Ve
vaux: Messenger's Swallow,
Lunge Jeanotte Bear.
Spring Whispers, Watson- Ivn
Valse Episode. Kern; Edel
weiss, Lange; Dancing in tho
Green, Bohm Roba Catto.
March Mimitaire, Engelmano
Delia Vinson, Georgia Rich
A Reverie, Brown; The Silver
Nymphs, Heins Mamie French.
Unida, Sartorio; When the
Lights are Low, Englemann
Vocal Selection -Daisy Whito
La Priere Duno Vierge, Badar
zenska; Love's Greeting, Bohm
Grand Galop de Concert, Blako
- Ethel Knopf, Georgia Rich
Georgia Rich Lydick is a pupil
of Beatrice Hidden Eichenlnub
upon quantities of fino art re
productions: lotus bo on the safe
Hide, and, if we aro in doubt ns
to our own capacity for right
selection, choose only from these
things. Thero nro some pictures
which from their nature nro out
of placo on our walls, although
thoy are accredited works 01
famous painters. Such pictures
are, "Descent from tho Cross,"
Death of St. Sebastian." "I're-
paring for tho Tomb," etc. All
theso do but depress tho onlook
er and mkes tho good cheer from
Pictures which aro the very
opposite of this class, those
which arc funny, aro worse, for
soon thoy becomo aa tiresome us
an ofi told story or a much re
peated pun, and thoy aro entire
ly wanting in any uplifting im
pulse. It is by contemplation of
fino things that we grow to bo
moro liko them. Tho mnster-
piece is a mastorpieco becauso
tho creator of it lias given tho
subject more study and has ex
pressed tho thought more beauti
fully than we can ever hope to do.
It is, therefore, our distinct priv
ilege to accept his prollercd aid
thro-.'gh his picture, to lift our
selves toward tho special culturo
which years ot strugglo havo
enabled him to attain. All great
art, music, poetry, painting,
sculpturo or architecture is en
nobling for this reason.
The following account of tho
death of Andrew McCallum, who
was a former resident of bt.
Johns, residing at 814 North
Hayes street, and whoso widow
is a sister of Scott Wagner of
this city, was taken from a Ra
nier, Oregon, newspaper:
Sunday morning, Juno 1, 1913,
at 10 o'clock, occurred tho death
of Andrew McCallum. The
funeral was held Tuesday after
noon, from tho Congregational
Rev. Gates of Dallas, Ore.,
rendered a most helpful and
strengthening message, he be
ing a former pastor of Mr. Mc
Callum. Tho widow and son left
to mourn his loss, havo tho heart
felt sympathy of their friends
and neighbors. Mr. McCallum
was of Scotch descent and was
a kind and loving father.a faith
ful husband and of that gentle
disposition that wins friends cv
erywhere. Ho was laid to rest in
the K. of P. cemetery where ho
awaits the call of thoso who put
their trust in Jesus hero in this
A Busy Session
The Board of Governors of the
Commercial club had a busy ses
sion Thursday evening of last
week, when a number of import
ant civic improvements and in
novations were taken up and
acted upon. It was decided to
ask the city council to raise tho
speed limit for automobiles with
in tho city limits from eight
miles an hour to fifteen milos,
also that the city engineer bo
directed to seek tho most feas
ible plan for constructing side
tracks to connect with the city
dock. A committee consisting
of R. G. Brand, A. Larrowe and
City Engineer Burson was ap
pointed to work out a feasible
and practical plan for construct
ing a roadway to connect the
city witli the Union Stock yards.
A committee consisting of A. W.
Marklc, S. I. Ogdcn and Secre
tary Hiller was appointed to
push tho project of a roadway
to encircle the lower peninsula
and connect up with the Slough
road. It was decided to urge
the construction of a hard sur
faced roadway from Burlington
street to connect up with tho
ferry landing and city dock, tho
matter to be taken up witli tho
city council. The committee on
selection of suitable ground for
park purposes was urged to make
an early report. C. C. Wood
housc, who had been appointed
to draft a suitable mup for use
on the back of letter heads, pre
sented n map that was most sat
isfactory, and a cut was ordered
madoof same, so that It might
be used by tho citizens general
ly, as well as by tho Commercial
club. Tho Secretary was also
directed to obtain information
from the Board of Underwriters
as to the reduction in insurance
rates provided an auto fire truck
and equipment was added to tho
fire fighting appliances of tho
local fire department.
First Ladies' Jury
Tho first regularly ompanolod
lady jury to servo in the state of
Oregon tried a case in Justice
Williams' Court Monday morn
ing. Tho jury, was drawn in tho
regular form from a list of fifty
ladies who havo been cIiokuii uk
liable for jury sorvico during the
year. A lady jury tried a caso
in Portland several months ago,
but It was a volunteer jury.
Tho caso tried Monday was ono
involving tho price of a skirt.
Tho plaintiff averred that a skirt
which sho had mado by a local
seamstress did not fit at all, and
tho goods wero cut in such man
ner that tho skirt was ruined;
therefore, sho brought suit to
recover tho prlco of tho skirt
$10, which included ?2.50 which
sho had paid for having it mado.
Tho fair jury concluded thoir de
liberations with celerity and dis
patch, it requiring only twonty
minutes conference to arrive at
a verdict, in which the amount
of damages claimed was pared
down to b.uu. A number ot
lady spectators wero present and
immensely enjoyed tho novolty
of tho now innovation. Tho jury
was composed of the following
ladles: Mrs. Lillian Appleby,
Mrs. J. E. Hiller. Mrs. F. L.
Babcock, Mrs. A. Larrowe, Mm,
F. A. Rice and Mrs. A. W. Mar
klc. Tho caso was ono peculiarly
for feminine wisdom to deride.
and Judge Wiliams is to bo con
gratulated upon liis fino senso of
1, 1 , 1!A P il . !..
tne eternal nuiuas 01 uuiikm 111
selecting a lady jury to decldo
the case. The ladies aro also to
bo congratulated upon tho dis
patch displayed in rendoring a
verdict, which was much quick
er rendered than most malu
juries are capable of. Mrs. A.
Larrowe acted as foreman of
Tho tree appeared In its bar
To every one's surprise;
The cabbage turned away its
Potato shut its eyes.
The talk was such corn stopped
And blood-red blushed the beet;
And celery turned pale witli
While shocked was all thq
Tho evergreen began to pine,
Tho turnip settled down;
Upon tho face of four o'clock
Appeared an awful frown.
Tho face of all tho field around
Was furrowed o'er with care.
Poor tree! It couldn't do a
For it had naught to wear.- x