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About St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1913)
St. Johns k Culling You
I la a moat irofnUihc future.
Adjoint the titjr ( I'oitUml.
Ha neatly (,QU0 population.
Mat a public library
Tatabla propeily, f 4,500.000,
Ma Ulte dry dotal, aaw mill
Woolen mill, iron wotla,
So woiaa, aibetto factory.
Ship bulldinf plant.
Veneer and eiceltlor plant.
Hour mill, planing mill,
Uot factory, and olhett.
Mote induttriea coming.
Si. John it the place lor VOL).
I mtoJ in tiutntt l intUttttaa,
I Mh in population.
Cm la IVnland rmy JO tnln.
Mm iuivlctl walrt on aidf.
Hut hft t rWiHcily.
I tat utrnftt UatiKt,
I lt fit- ltf mIiooI littuara.
I lat abundant l ttrl water.
I hi htA ut tttt-rta.
Ilt ntrnttr arurrraa i)lfw,
lUt fine, modern likt titjr Kail
Hh payroll tlf9S.OO0 moniMr.
Ship tmmtMr 2.000 rat liricM
All tattroadt have rtr In it.
la fairway to PotiUnd liattmf
Climate ideal ami healthful
ST. JOHNS REVIEW
DtvaHi ta (In lata lb Fflmala. tkr Minutrtrt Ctr el tha NorthwrH
ST. JOHNS, 0RH00K. FRIDAY, JUNK so. 1913.
Matters of Importance
' The city council met in ad
journed, session Thursdny even
ing of Inst week with all mom
The first matter to receive at
tcntion was a petition to widen
Central avenue between Charier
ton street and the south city lim
its to eighty feet, winch was re
ceived and accented, and con'
damnation proceedings ordered
A petition for an arc light at
the corner of Central and St.
Johns avenues was referred to
the water and litrht committee
Petitions for renewal of liquor
license hy M. I'. Joyce, T. A.
Glover and T. D. Condon were
referred to the liquor license
The Portland Woolen Mills Co,
petitioned for the privilege of
planking a pdrtion of tho road
way on Bradford street between
Chicago and Baltimore street,
which was readily 'granted.
Miss Eliza Cole asked that Sa
lem street between Burlington
and Bradford be oiled to allay
tho (hint. Referred to the cntrf-
nccf and street committee, which
was also directed to investigate
the feasibility of hard surfacing
portions of Crawford and Pitts
burg streets, in order to connect
with tho ferry landing from
Tho action of tho council the
week previous in closing the
skating rink on Sundays was re
considered, and tho rink permit
ted to run two sessions of two
hours each, tho proprietors
agreeing to reduce tho volume of
music to a minimum.
A remonstraneo signed by W.
E. Ashby and W. II.- King pro
tested against employing addi
tional legal servicer In the water
rate case, declaring that a hy
draulic engineer would bo moro
to tho purpose. After some dis
cussion the document was order
A petition for tho improve
ment of Polk streot betweon Fes
feonden and St. Johns Heights
Addition was read and a resolu
tion directing tho engineer to
prepare tho necessary data for
such improvement ordered draft
ed. C. E. Pottago entered a claim
against tho city in tho sum of
$1000 or more, for alleged work
done on Macrum avenue a couple
of years ago over tho amount al
lowed him by former city engi
neer, C. E. Andrew. Matter re
ferred to Engineer Burson for in
vestigation, and the council de
cided to visit the street in a
body Sunday morning and make
.a personal investigation of tho
Bills amounting to $150, tho
greater portion of which was for
labor on the streets, wore allow
ed. A report of the chief of police,
covering work done by tho police
department, was read and accept
ed. It was decided to increase the
speed limit for autos, motorcy
cles and vehicles from eight
miles per hour to fifteen miles,
and the speed ordinance was or
dered to be amended to meet
with the higher rate of speed
provision. This action was tak
en on account of many protests
against the eight mile limit by
auto owners, and the report that
the city was being boycotted by
A resolution providing for the
leasing of the upper portion of
the city dock to the Crown Col
umbia Paper Co, was adopted.
An ordinance assessing the
cost of improving New York
street between Smith avenue and
Fessenden street was passed.
The city engineer was direct
ed to investigate the most practi
cal manner of connecting side
tracks to the city dock, to begin
work upon seeking the most feas
ible route when the water re
cedes. The street committee was di
rected to investigate the advisa
bility and feasibility of improv
ing St. Johns avenue between
Edison street and the North
school building. Condemnation
proceedings will be required on
With the exception of Alder
man Wilcox, all members were
present at the regular meeting
of the city council Tuesday even
ing. A petition asking that the
Robbery in St. Johns
Some time Sunday night the
wife and baby of G. Southwell,
living at 232 West Tyler street,
were chloroformed and robbed.
According to Mrs. Southwell's
story, she passed the eveninir
visiting at a neighbor's, coming
home nt 10 o'clock p. m. The
neighbor's wife accompanied her
home, us Mr. Southwell is em
ployed as night watchman at the
new plant of tho Portland Gas
company at Whitwood Court.
After looking through tho house
for intruders, but missing tho
bathroom, Mrs. Southwell retir
ed for tho night After falling
asleep she knew nothing more
till aroused by Frank Holla, a
near neighbor, who delivers milk
at the Southwell home.
On investigating it was found
the baby was under the influence
of chloroform, and $2.10, all the
money in the house, taken.
Mrs. Southwell says she had a
boil on her neck, which was
broken when she was apparently
grabbed by the throat. When
she invoice the bed covers were
all piled around her head and
over her face bo she was nt'arly
smothered. Mother and child
havo been sick all day from the
clFccts of tho drug, and they
cannot get the bnby into tho bed
room at all. but it will cry and
shiver and shout: "No. no: man,
man," as if it had Been a strange
mil ii In flm mom. 'PilPMflnv'R
man in the
blowing of nir or steam whistles
on t no sirecia or. at. jouns do
. . a Jm 1 . t
prohibited was received, and the
attorney was directed to urattan
ordinance covering such provis
ion, in compliunco with tho re-
A netltion lor the opening anu
improvement of St. Johns avenue
from Edison to Seneca street was
read and held over ono week for
written report from street com
mitteo and engineer upon the
A rcmonstranco signeu oy
oiirhlecn nronerty owners against
tho proposed improvement 0
Richmond street between Wil
lamette boulevard and the river
was received, which declared
that tho improvement was unnec
essary and unwarranted. Refer
red to tho city engineer to ascor-
tn n tho amount or property rep
resented in tho remonstrance.
Tho Honor liconso committee
ronorted favorably upon tho ap
plications for renewal of liquor
license by T. D. Condon, Sher
man Cochran and 'lhos. Ulovor.
Tho renewals were granted
bv tho counc . and a new liquor
license was granted M. F. Joyce,
who asked for a now license in
preference to a renewal in order
to settle some difficulty attached
to his old license.
An nrc light was ordered in
stalled at tho corner of Control
and St Johns avenues.
Mrs. Nancy Caples and II. E.
Harris objected to tho proposed
opening and widening of Cen
tral avenue between unarieston
and Buchanan streets to eighty
feet in width, declaring that
sixty feet was plenty wido
enough for all practical purposes.
A resolution providing for the
widening to eighty feet, in con
sequence, was laid on the table
for ono week in order that moro
consideration might be given tho
The following bids were re
ceived on tho improvement of
Richmond street between Smith
avenue and Fessenden street:
Star Sand Co., $2,2&1.98; M. T.
Swan. $2,255.25: V. W. Mason,
$2,397.60; Andrew & Harrer, $2,-
115.52; J. Hahn, $2,11)3.92. Tho
contract wasawarded to J.Hahn,
his bid being the lowest
An ordinance providing lor in
creasing the speed limit for ve
il c es from eight miles an Hour
to fifteen miles was unanimously
Hills amounting to siw.ua
A resolution to improve Polk
street from Fessenden street to
St Johns Heights Addition was
The city attorney was directed
to draft an ordinance providing
for the extermination of obnox
ious and unsightly weeds and
arush from vacant lots through
out the city.
Miss Ellizabeth Caples tender
ed the use of the Caples tract of
wooded land on Dawson street
for use of picnic parties and oth
ers during the f iremen's Juiy
celebration, and she was given
vote of thanks for her public
We do all kinds of conveyanc
ing, with notary public services.
McKinney & Davis.
interesting Notes for the
Remember to order your vaca -
The New International Ency-
A t 1
clopedia, which has recently been
added to the reference shelves.
is the 1012 edition, and surpris-
ingly complete and uptodatc on
all manner of subjects. Tho il
lustrations and maps are of espe
Twenty-five new juvenile books
were received last week.
Have you seen these books?
Camper's own book.
A handy Volume for devotees
of tent and trail with contribu
lions by twelve experienced
campers and woodsmen. Con
tains chapters on Tho Campllre,
Horse sense in the woods. Com
fort in camp, Grub lists, Canoes
and canoeing, etc.
Cable Kincnid's battery.
Romanco of New
Inir the Civil War.
Comfort Routlcdgo rides
Romantic story of the adven
tures 01 a young rJngiish war
correspondent in tho Far East
during the Russo-Jupancso war.
Hannay Simpsons' plot.
The same fluent and engaging
curate who delighted readers of
Spanish gold reappears with a
preposterous plan for marrying
oil tho objectionable man of Bal
lymoy to a young lady whom the
Rov. "J. J." mlstukes for a no
torious husband murderer. As
entertaining as its predecessor.
Jerome--Passing of tho third
Written in tho author's moro
serious vein. Relates how Mrs.
rennyencrry entertained an an
gel unawares in tho third floor
back of her Bloomsbury boarding
Absorbing tale of lovo and ad
venturo which shifts from tho
Adirondacks to Buenos Ayres
and back to New York.
Saleeby Worry: the disease
of tho age.
Our be ng's end and aim" is
happiness not necessarily tho
material happiness of tho inch-
r ato or tho epicure, but hann
ness of somo kind. Thus to wor
ry is to miss the purposo of ono's
being: it is to fail to fail for
self, to fail for others, and it is
to fail gratuitously. It is worse
than a crime, it is a blunder, but
tho blunder is almost universal.
Welsh--Famous battles of the
"The famous battles of tho
nineteenth century havo changed
the face of nearly every conti
nent on tho globo and havo con
solidated our own great nation.
Therefore, a knowledge of them,
their causes and eltects.is essen
tial to a true understanding of
Mr. Unas. Anderson has pre
sented tho library with a copy of
what has been called "the best
aimed shot at the existing social
system" tho book, "Woman
Under bocialism," by the well
known German writer, August
Bebel. A rev ow of the book by
a St. Johns reader follows:
"Woman Under Socialism" by
August Bebel treats of tho his
tory and future of the compara
tive and general relation of man
and woman in regard to proper
ty, marriage, physique and men
tality. He shows that property
ownership has varied from that
exclusively male to that exclu
sively female: from pure com
munism to absolute monarchy;
marriage from polygamy to poly
andry; from patriarchy to matri
archy; in length from a moment
to a lifetime, and from absolute
individual freedom to total con
trol by the state; physique from
male to female superiority and
mentality the same. He shows
in general thac the sexes have
occupied all positions inter
changeably and that property,
marriage, physique and mentali
ty have varied in all sorts of
ways. .Usually, however, man
has controlled the property, been
the head of the house, had the
best physique and the best brain.
Uusually the few have had much
and the many little. Marriage
has been monogamous, continued
for the greater part of a life
time, has been somehow controll
ed by the state, and has been ac
companied by its looser form,
prostitution. He draws these
conclusions from facts from all
times and all4 parts of the globe,
and has accompanied them with
a wealth of statistics. Concern-
A Peculiar Malady
Luther King. ' Rattlesnake
King," died WcuWlny at Glen
ada, Or., hospital. King said
a month ago ho did not believe
ho would live until August, and
that at last there will be an cm
of his nilliction, which he him-
hpm tnrmiHi thoBcrnpnt's linmil
: that the Bible Btenkn about."
. . ... .
and which has, perhaps, no par
i Rocentlv the Evanirelical church
!of Florence prayed in a body for
this old man, upon whom for
cigntecn years the Iord has vis
tied n serpent curse so great that
he must have hailed death as
In tho early part of August,
1875. thirty-eight years ago. Lu
ther King wns picking blackber
ries in the mountains of Idaho,
when a rntticsnaKc, disturbed in
its sice, struck quickly and
without warning, and closed its
teeth so firmly upon his leg. a lit
tie. below the knoj, that he drag-
trod it as he ran. whitming and
jerking, for 200 yards or more.
He reached camp all right, the
poison wus extracted from the
bite, the wound healed in a few
weeks, and probably, as ho be
lieved, all the subsequent history
of the bite, the suffering it
caused and its strange, almost
incredible, manifestations would
not havo occurred had it not
been for ono circumstance the
time of tho year. August is tho
period of dog days, and during
this month snakes shed. are blind
and strike at everything they
hear. It was a blind and shed
ding snako that bit Luther King.
For 20 years ho went about
Bound nmrwcll, the snake bite
practically forgotten. Then on
tho Inst day of July, 1895. ho felt
a peculiar irritation on tho bit
ten leg, but upon' the instep and
not just below the knee, where
nppcarcd tho faint scar of the
bito. Tho next morning, Ali
enist 1. he woke ul feeling dizzy
and to find tWat tho Irritating
spot on his instep was a miming
sore. All that month ho slept
from 1 to 20 hours a day, drank
little and ato scarcely anything,
while the functions of the body
stopped. On the first of Septem
ber lie got out of bed and called
for something to eat. By tho 4th
of September tho sore was com
On the last day of July the
next year he felt again an itch
ing on his instep, two itchings,
and at tho same time ho felt diz
zy as with maiaria. ine next
morning tho year old scar upon
his instep had revived into a sore
and not two inches away was
another sore, both running.
Again ho slept tho whole month
through, with little drink or
food, and imagining in his delir
ium that a rattlesnako was coil
ed up on his leg, under tho 'skin,
On tho first day of September ho
got up hungry. By tho fourth
of September, tho sores were
And so each year for 18 years,
with inexpliciblo regularity, on
tho first of August, his state of
enforced coma and fasting has
begun, all the scars of the pre
ceding year have revived, ac
companied unfailingly by a now
sore, and with equally strange
regularity the sores have never
failed to be healed by tho 4th of
September. Ho now lias 18 scars
upon his leg. That lirst sore
upon his instep, like a periodic
volcano, has revived 18 times,
the second 17 times times, and
thus it becomes a simple prob
lem in progressions to find that
Luther King, bitten once by a
live rattlesnake, has been rebit
ten 171 times by an invisible and
ghostly snake that all through
each August lay coiled there, a
dread and unjust Nemesis, upon
his leg. Journal.
ing the future of woman and the
state, he draws the following
conclusions: "Her education is
the same as that of man she
joins in studies anu enjoyment
with either her sisters or witn
men as she pleases or occasion
may serve. In her choice of lovo
she is like man, freo and unham
peredas in the kitchen, tho
revolution win oe accompusneu
throughout domestic life- the
domestic kitchen is rendered
wholly supeniuous by central in
stitutions for the preparation of
food warm and cold water, sup
plies place bathing within the
reach of all central laundries
assume the washing, drying, etc.
Under the new organization of
labor only II hours a day would
bo needed to cover the most
pressing needs of all."
Preach tho gospel ot 8U Jctma.
5 CENT FARE
On North Bank Road to
Swift Packing Plant
The North Bank Railway has
granted a special rate of five
cents faro from tho St Johns
dejwt to the Swift packing plant,
Monarch mills and stockyards,
and will carry 150 pounds of
baggage on the fare. This is a
big item for St Johns, as it will
allow those working in tho above
named plants to get to and from
work for five cents, whoro here
toforo it has cost ten cents on
the street cars. Then it shortens
the rido about five miles, as tho
distance from St Johns to tho
territory named is not as far as
it is from Kenton to the same
territory. To get from hero to
Swift's and vicinity it was. nec
essary to take the car ntSt
Johns, go through University
Park and past the Piedmont car
barn: transfer at Mississippi av
enue to tho Kenton car. and, on
arriving at tho latter piace, pay
a second fare to go over the via
duct The new arrangement
makes n short two mile ride.
with no transfer and only one
fare, and will be a great help to
St. Johns and Lower Peninsular
The St. Johns Commercial Club
has appointed a committee to net
with tho Citv Engineer in plan
ning a driveway from St. Johns
to the packing plant and stock
yards. It is desired by the club
to build a roadway paralleling
the North Bank Railway out as
far as tho Oregon Slough, con
necting witli tho roadway back
of tho Monarch mills and giving
a short, direct route to the Btock
yards and adjacent plants. This
will bo a part of tho main road
leading to the proposed inter
state bridge botween Portland
and Vancouver and will bo of in
estimable help to tho Lower Pen
insular residents. It will also
be of great benefit to tho Tuala
tin Valley district, and stock and
produce can be brought in from
that section by way of tho Ger
mantown and St. Helens roads,
through Whitwood Court, over
tho freo Linnton-St. Johns ferry
and along the now routo- to des
ignation, thus doing away with
tho necessity of passing through
Portland proper, as is now being
done, and shortening tho drive
10 to 15 miles. Oregoninn. Juno
The Prettiest Car
Tho St Johns car decorated
for the rose shower in Portland
ast Friday was undoubtedy the
landsomest and most attractive
car in line. It was trimmed in
avender colors and spruce, and
the ladies who accompanied the
car wore attired in white with
avender trimmings. I he effect
was most beautiful, and yet, once
more, tho judges dodged giving
St. Johns tho first prize. Last
year St. Johns' car was decorat
ed with roses, and tho roso
scheme was carried throughout
but a car decorated with mar
guerites won first prize. This
year it is said that St. Johns wus
denied first prize becauso it was
not decorated with roses. Tho
St. Johns folks had nt least the
satisfaction of hearing many
spectators along the streets ex
claim that St. Johns had much
the prettiest car, and it aroused
more cheering than all tho oth
ers. Thousands 01 roses were
thrown out to tho crowds, and
St. Johns was well advertised.
Tim Western Forestry and
Conservation Association has re
cently issued a bulletin predict
ing a dry summer and urging
the utmost caro and vigilance in
preventing forest fires. Already
about 800 men are in the field
patrolling the various public and
private timber holdings and more
men will bo employed from time
in tlmfi ns tho need occurs. It is
estimated that nearly one million
and a half dollars will be expend
ed in patrolling the forests of
Oregon, Washington, Montana
Farm For Sale 40 acre farm,
25 acres cleared, buildings, all
in hay: 40 acre farm, 10 acres
cleared, million feet aaw timber,
5 miles from Sifton car line; part
cash, easy terms. r, Chantler,
R. F. D. No. 1. Brush Prairie,
Wash. Phone Tabor 3425.
A Superb Thoroughfare
That Portland will complete
the hard surfacing of Willamette
boulevard from Patton avenue to
the North Bank bridge before
the summer closes is now assur
ed. A lnrge portion of tho street
is now being hnrdsurfaccd. and
the balance will be started in a
very few weeks. When com
pleted this will nlTord the most
beautiful driveway that could be
imagined. No other driveway
in any place will excel it in scen
ic beauty. That the boulevard
should bo improved through St
Johns is more apparent since
the improvement of the Portland
portion is well under way. The
contrast will bo more noticeable
and bo discreditable to our city.
in company with A. S. Benson.
J. E. Hillcr. C. C. Currin and P.
u. unmore, yo editor made a
1 1 a 1
trip over tho boulevard from
Richmond street to Patton avo
nue Tuesday morning. Tho
beauty of the scenery from the
roadway is most entrancing, and
that Willamette boulevard will
soon become the most popular
driveway on the Coast is beyond
peradventure of doubt. Proper
ty along tho way of improvement
that was a drug on tho market
a couple of years ago at $-100 and
$500 per lot cannot be purchased
today for less than $3,000. and
there is very little of it on tho
market at any price. It was
only through tho indcfagiblo ef
forts of A. S. Benson and Mr.
Veon that the improvement of il-
lametto boulevard was mado pos
sible at this time. Tho right of
way in widening tho streot nt
places wus most difficult and in
order to secure much of tho prop
erty, Air. lienson was compelled
to buy the land and donate por
tions of it for street purposes.
Now those property owners 'who
were most bitterly opposed to
tho improvement havo become its
most ardent boosters.
Wo also viewed tho proposed
new roadway that cuts off at
Mock's bottom and goes on an
almost straight lino to tho Broad
way bridge. It will cut off about
two miles of distance over tho
way the car line now runs to
Portland, and will be of unsur
passed beauty. It will bo eighty
feet in width, and will be pushed
as rapidly as possible Besides
tho saving in distance, many
of tho stops will bo eliminated.
In connection with tho improve
ment qf WMInmotto boulevard it
will be the making of the Lower
Peninsula. The scenic beauty
of WMInmotto Heights will pule
in comparison, and it will pvent
ually bo the olito rcsldenco dis
trict of Portland.
Moro than two thousand Sev
enth Day Adventlsts from tho
western part of Oregon are in
attendance at tiio annual camp
mooting which is now in session
nt East 15th and East Davis
streets, Portland, and will con
tinue until tho Inst day of June.
A city of tents is beautifully lo
cated on tho tract known as tho
acronantic field, which can be
reached by transferring to Roso
City car, getting off at 15th and
Davis. Beliovers nro present
from ull the thirty cities and
towns in tho Conference. Moro
than a score of preachers are in
attendance, besides many Biblo
workers who will assist in the
Sabbath School, which will con
vene each Saturday at 9:30.
Prof. W. W. Prcscott and C.
M. Snow nro there from Wash
ington, D. C, where atho World
Quadrennial Conference has just
closed, and Elder A. J. Daniels,
president of tho General Confer
ence, is expected.
Tho sermons in tho evening ut
7:45 will be devoted largely to
doctrinal subjects, such as Tho
Second Coming of Christ, Tho
Millennium, The Inheritance of
tho Saints, or tho Homo of the
Saved, Nature of Man, Tho State
of the Dead, Ministration of An
gels, and Tho History and Des
tiny of batan. A song Bervice
before each preaching service
will be led by a large choir and
orchestra. There are more than
two hundred family tents on the
ground, besides several large pa
vilions, the very largo ono for
tho main service in English, the
smaller ones for young people's
meetings, children's meetings,
Danish. Norwegian and German
services; also a grocery and din
ing tent- Contributed.
Wo havo always led in quality,
service and price, and wo are yet
in tho lead. Currin's for Drugs.
St John's Sweet Pea Show
Ad "Sctteel Garden" Contest
To be Held Friday, July llth
Prizes for Sweet Pea Show
range from $25.00 down nnd will
be listed in a few days, first and
second prize awarded in each in
stance. Tho following will be
tho classification for amateur
Grand special prize Best ex
hibit irrespective of class, silver
cup, $25. Must be won three
successive years to obtain per
manent possession. Held this
year by Mrs. R. P. Douglass.
Class A Six or more vases,
named varieties. Ten or more
stems in each vase.
Class B Best vase, any num
Class C Vase of 20 stems,
Class D Vase of 20 stems,
Class E Vase of 20 stems, lav
ender. Class F Vaso of 20 stems,
Class G Best six vases of 10
steniB each, Grandiflora type,
Class II Most artistic vaso
or bowl of Bweet peas.
Ulass I- -Largest collection.
Class J- "Juvenile." 14 veara
and under best 3 vases of 10
Btems each, any three colors.
miles and Kegulations.
Rules and regulations as a-
dopted by tho National Sweet
Pea Society of America w ill irov-
em the judging. Points in scor
ing will bo apportioned us fol
lows: Length of stem, 25 points.
Color, 25 points.
Size, 25 points.
Substance, 15 points.
Number of flowers on a stem.
Sweet nea or other fol aire can
bo used with tho flowers unat
Commercial growers cannot
compete in these classes. Entry -can
oe mado by grower only.
School Garden Contest.
Entries must bo grown in
school gardens not larger than
8x10 feet. They must bo tho
product of tho child's individual
effort Threo prizes will bo giv
en in each class.
Class ABest vegetablo tils
play. Class B- Largest potato.
Class C- Beat potato display.
Class D- Largest head of let
tuce. Class E Best loose leaf let
tuce Class F Onions. 4 bunches. 5
onions in n bunch.
Class G Radishes, small,
round, not less than ten.
Class II Radishes, long vari
ety; not less than ten.
Class I Turnips, best displuy;
not less than ten.
A Wide Reputation
J. T. Harbin, tho skillful nnd
efficient blacksmith, has worked
up on extensive trado in his line.
Ills shop is located at the corner
of Ivanhoe and Charleston
streets, and it has recently un
dergone substantial repairs.
His reputation for good work
manship nnd rcasonablo prices
has gone forth to such un extent
that business comes to him from
tho Union Meat Co,, Standard
and Union OH companies, from
Linnton, University Park, Kon
ton nnd tho Tunlatin Valley.
His shop is a constant scene of
industry, and lio keeps several
men on tho job mi tho time.
Harbin's blacksmith shop is
quito un institution for St Johns,
and business is on tho increase
steadily. When people come bo
far to get their blacksmithing
done, it surely speaks volumes
for the class 01 work done at
Harbin's blacksmith shop.
How Is Your Title?
Have your abstracts made, con
tinued or exatuiued at the Peninsu
la Title, Abstract and Realty Co-
Accurate work. Reasonable fees.
H. Henderson, manager, 208 North
Jersey, McDonald building,
Tho result of a college train
ing is shown in tho egg produc
tion of a hen owned by tho Ore
gon Agricultural College, which
laid 99 eggs in 100 consecutive
days. This animated egg ma
chine is three quarters White
Leghorn and one quarter Barred
Plymouth Rock and is a descend
ed of a long lino of heavy layers
bred at the college experiment