St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current, November 14, 1913, Image 1

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    Hliterlcil levin.
St. Johns Is Calling You
I tecond In number of Induttriet.
It seventh in population.
Girt to Portland every 16 min.
Hat navigable water on 3 aides.
Mat fineit gat and electricity.
Hat two strong bankt.
Has Ave large school houses.
Has abundance of purest water.
Has hard surface streets.
Has extensive sewerage tyttem.
Has fine, modern brick city hall.
Hat payroll off 95.000 monthly.
Sliipt monthly 2,000 cart freight.
All railroadt have accett to it.
It gateway to Portland harbor.
Climate ideal and healthful.
St. Johns Is Calling You
Hat seven churches.
Has a most promising future.
Distinctively a manufacturing city.
Adjoint the city of Portland.
Hat nearly 6,000 population.
Hat a public library.
Taxable property. $4,500,000.
Hat large dry dockt, taw millt
Woolen millt, iron workt,
Stove workt, atbettot factory,
Ship building plant.
Veneer and excelsior plant,
Flour mill, planing mill,
Box factory, and others.
More induttriet coming,
St. Johns Is the place for YOU.
Devoted to lb latereiti ol lb Peninsula, tbe Manufacturing Center of the Northwest
VOI,. 10
NO. 1
Another Interesting Letter
From Rev. Patton
On board the Reliance, Mon
day, Oct. G, 1913, near Hot
Springs, Alaska, 80 miles up the
Tnnana river. -Dr. II. 0. Brown,
wife, friends and brethren of
St. Johns, Oregon:
We are now about 200 miles
from Fairbanks. When we think
of the distance already traveled,
the few miles between us and our
destination seem small. Yet we
are farther from Fairbanks thar
wo were when at Circle on In jl
Wednesday. By trail wo could
have then reached Fairbanks by
traveling overland 1G0 miles.
We have now traveled on our
fifth steamboat, being transfer
red three times in the river by
lashing the boats together. The
rivers are getting very low bo
causo of cold weather in the
mountains. The Tanana is a
swift stream and really too shal
low for easy navigation at this
time of year. Wo have been al
most 28 hours going less than
80 miles. Not infrequently does
tho vessel strike a sandbar and
has to twist about before getting
loose. The boat is pushing n
barge with probably 150 tons of
freight. There are more pas
sengers than regular accom
modations, so a lot of the men
sleep on standees in the freight
room. This is the last vessel up
tho Tnnana to Fairbanks this
The Tanana volley is indeed
a beautiful plain, covered with n
growth of underbrush among tho
spruce and other timber. Wo
passed Hot Springs at 7 a. in.
Hero tho river flows only a short
distance from the hills and
mountains to tho north. Tho
snow now comes close down to
tho vftlUty. "The atmosphere hero
Is not quito freezing. Tho sky
is hazy and a few scattering
(lakes of snow nro Hitting about
the boat.
This isn small steamboat com
pared, with tho others wo had
been on. Sho had been used on
tho Bmaller rivers until just re
cently. Sho made n number of
trips up tho Koyukuk during tho
summer. They carried in all, to
the minors in those parts, about
500 tons of freight and pro
visions. Sixty tons of tho 500
wero rum. I really believe that
would bo a very good proportion
to all parts. Not far from one
half the cargo on this trip is
rum. Even tho drinkers them
selves say it would be a great
blessing to Alaska if tho country
could be free of the awful curse.
It is now almost ten a. m. ; will
lay this asido for today.
7 p. m. Tho crow is now tak
ing on wood. The wood camp here
is run by an old pioneer by tho
name of Davis. Ho also has a
fish wheel for catching salmon
and white fish; but the most in
teresting of all tho possessions
of this hormit-liko man is his fox
ranch. He has a correll inclosed
by wire netting set deep in tho
irround. Hero he has artificial
caves for burrows in which these
little creatures sneak away when
straneers approach, They also
rear their vounir in these dens.
Ho markets tho foxes when
crown at about $900 each.
At about 4 p. m. we passed the
mouth of the Kantishna river,
where it flows into this stream,
the Tanana. The Kantishna is
seldom placed on maps, yet it is
navigable for steamboats more
than 1G0 mile3. One of tho pas
sengera told us some of his ex-
neriences where he spent a win
ter seven years ago 265 miles up
the Kantishna prospecting. As
we see these rivers and learn of
the vast territory which they
drain, more and more we get
some trrasn of the vast territory
of Alaska. We have now been
steaming un the Tanana for
nearly 39 hours, and are almost
exactly half way from the mouth
of the river to Fairbanks, hence
we should at this rate reach Fair
banks at least by noon Wednes
day. The lights were turned on
this evening at 4 Mo. mey an
say the days will shorten very
rapidly from now on. About 4
n m wo auw rrrflaf. nnmhora of
w, .... w o . ,
1 l I- I i ,.l.2.ninv nl.All An
the banks. The rabbits are now us in the main auditorium of
laying off their brownish grey ' the church last evening,
summer garb and are becoming! We are greatly pleased with
a beautiful white. We occasion-, the town. It is in many ways a
ally see ptarmigans fly across the modern little city. In fact, un
river. They, too, are of a dark j jess one actually knew he was in
color in summer, but are now as the Far North, he would sup
white as snow. It is raining pose he was in some Oregon town
quite hard since dark, and the in the midst of some unusual
atmosphere is much warmer than
this morn ng.
Oct. 7. 7 o. m. Supper is now
over. We, indeed, had a great
spread: Mashed potatoes, sliced
tomatoes, baked heart, roast beef,
baked graling, noodles, pudding,
and many other things too nu
merous to mention. Today has
been mostly clear und the air
sharp and invigorating. During
a greater part of the day n high
range of mountains loomed to
the southeast. They seemed to
be made up of almost solid snow.
ihey appeared to be about the
same distance from us as Alt.
Hood from Portnnd, but upon in-
a mm . it
quiry i found that tney were
more than 200 miles distant.
We iust left Ncnana. a quaint
looking Indian village of several
hundred inhabitants in and about
he village. We spent ono and
one-half hours there while the
crew took on wood. Tho stores
urry numerous curios and much
first class merchandise. Rev.
Mr. Betticher of the Episcopal
church is missionury to tiiese
Indians. He got on the boat to
go to Fairbanks. Ho will either
return over the ice when it cov
ers tho river or by row bont, U
time will permit.
Wild game becomes more
plentiful ns we ascend the river.
Ptarmigans, grouse and rabbits
at times seem to be playing hide
and seek. They tell me that
these aro not tho real jack rab-
its. They are poasibly not as
arge as thu jack, and not as
Wo are now about sixty miles
from Fairbanks. This would be
only a little over four hours run
on good water, but swift as the
current is and shallow as the
water is in places, wo will do
well to got through by three
o'clock tomorrow Wednesday.
9 a. m.. Wednesday. October 8.
Tho vessel made good progress
during tho entire night. The
sun rose brightly this morning
at a few minutes past six o'clock.
The night being clear the pilot
did not have to use the search
light but little in order to see
the river channel. J had a long
talk with Rev. Betticher of
Nenuna. Ho has been nine years
n Alaska, and is really in. love
with tho country. I was re
marking to him regarding tho
apparent undone health of the
Indians which we meet on the
shore from time to time. Ho
says that tho strong, healthful
Indians are mostly out in the
woods, either hunting or build
inir littlo cabins--caches- for
storing meats and provisions for
winter. Wo see a great many
of the caches along the river.
Thoy tell mo that theso caches
are built throughout tho hunting
region to protect provisions from
dogs and wild animals. They
build them by either placing
poles, trunks of small trees as
piling, about eight feet long, or
selecting trees close together
and cutting them down high up;
thon building a small cabin, as
it wore, on stilts. Theso caches
are often built up in the moun
tains where meats can be Kent
without of necessity bringing
an entire carcass to camp at
once. An Indion village enjoys
tho result of tho hunt at all times.
If an Indian kills a moose, the
meat is common property for
the villacre. and all enjoy a feast
or famine, according to luck of
the hunter.
1 1). m. We are now but a
littlo over two miles fromChena.
They oay that it is highly prob-
I I !l A I 1 1 I L -
aoie mat we win nere ue iruna-
ferred bv rail to Fairbanks, be
cause of tho slough being too low
for navigation. However, the
contain says he may be able to
take the vessel loaded to fair-
banks. We have passed a num-.
ber of fish wheels this morning.
The fishermen sell dried dog sal
mon at from 8 to 10 cents per
nound. These fish are used en
tirely for dog feed. One can see
tons of them hanging on frames
to be smoked and dried.
Friday. 8 p.m. We arrived
safelv in Fairbanks by tram
n. m. Wednesday. October 8.
A happy group of Methodists
were at the denot to welcome us
I had telegraphed our coming
while at Fort Gibbon at the
mouth of the Tanana river. The
parsonage having been rented
for sometime past, we went
directly to the reception or read
ing rooms of the church. Here
we will remain until the renters
can tret themselves adjusted. A
i " . . -
l..AH.llAnnaMWA.AntAn 111(10 IT Mian
cold weather. This thought
would be marred, however, by
the many beautiful log houses,
with the earth lifted about the
foundation so as to have the floor
beneath the surface of tho soil.
The river is full of floating ice.
The sky clear and stars twinkling
except as tho Northern light ap
pear to molest them. Although
it is cold. I have no use for an
overcoat as yet. This atmos-
ffiftft" M"k Similar
conditions in Oregon.
Our trunks, etc., all came
through nicely. We wero great
ly surprised to find that tho
articles were in no way injured,
with the exception that the sew
ing machine was affected by the
salt atmosphere. Not a trunk
wus injured. Some of our ar
ticles that we had feared were
left in St. Johns showed up in
the packages.
We nro having n lovely in
troduction to northern prices.
Everett had slightly ripped tho
outer sole loose on one of his
shoes; the cobbler charged 50
cents for the few stitches to re
pair it, Tho cobbler has been
here for two years. His family
is in Seattle. He says he is
growing lonesome, and is now
getting ready to return home.
His one regret is that ho is to
leave Fairbanks: says he can
easily send home $100 per month,
pay his rent, live handsomely
and keep a good bunk nccount. I
really did not doubt his word, as
I saw probably two (toys' work
piled up in front of him.
1 took my shot gun und walked
out back of the base ball park
for a short time today und se
cured seven fino rabbits and two
timber squirrels. Wo will thus
notcontinuully pay from 35 to GO
cents a pound for meat. Now,
f any of your friends grow dis
contented with tho prices your
laundries charge, just send your
nens. etc.. to Fairbanks by nar-
ccl'post and tho laundryman will
do a first class job at tho follow
ing schedule: White cuffs 25c,
starched shirts 50c. collars 10c,
and all elso accordingly. How-
over, the treasurer placed $50 in
my hand to tide ub over until
tho first Sunday's service. Take
prices, however, in other lines,
and they compare very favorably
with Portland. Carnation milk
is $-1.75 a crute: selling at this
price would make it less than
Portland, freight, etc., consider
ed. Take it from every stand-
noint. wo will no doubt Hvo ns
easily as any place wo havo over
Beech entered school the next
morning after our arrival. Tho
school extends through four years
of high school work. Hooks aro
furnished; equipment in every
way up to date. Fairbanks is u
good littlo city now. Tho gener
al opinion is that its future is
doubtful. Tho placer mines are
not eaual to a few years ago.
Quartz mining is as yet in the
experimental stage, bnould it
bo that the government would
build u railroad lino from the
coast to Fairbanks, wo would at
once be on a permanent basis.
Tho river-boats carried passen
gers and freight 500 miles above
Fairbanks on tho Tanana this
summer. Thus you can at once
see we are very centrally located
in this magnificent valley.
Dr. Parson has done a great
work in Fairbanks. Ho has
truly been a man of God in a
wicked city. God has used him
to form and establish the charac
ters of some strong men in this
place. We are now truly anxious
to know where he is placed in
his former field of labor.
Mrs. Patton joins in sending
best wiBhes and a prayer for the
work at bt. Johns,
Your brother in Christ.
A Chance to Make Money
"We require the services of an
active man or woman to look
after the local subscription in
terests of Cosmopolitan, Good
Housekeening. Hearst's Maga
zine. Harper's Bazar, Motor and
Motor Boating. We pay a gen
erous cash commission and a
Monthly salary which is regulat
ed by the amount of work done.
It can be carried on in spare time
or full time, just as preferred.
It offers an unusual opportunity,
as many of our representatives
now earn $5,000 a year. You
can do the same. Write today
for full particulars. Address,
Charles C. Schwer. The Cosmo
politan Agency Bureau. 119 W.
40th street, New York City.
In every political campaign
there are 10 forlorn hopes to one
foregone conclusion.
Matters of Importance
Receive Attention
am mnmt,nnl i,MOnf f
tliS o-m eting of the clty
council Tuesday evening, with
Mayor Bredeson presiding.
A petition for an arc light at
the corner of Polk and Hayes
streets was referred to the wuter
and light committee.
A request for a, firo hydrant
at the corner of Polk und Fes
senden streets was refused by
the water company on the
grounds that it compelled the
company to extend its large
muins farther than its franchise
demanded. The city attorney
was directed to investigate just
what the city's rights arc in such
Remonstrances signed by 35
iroperty owners objected to tho
proponed improvement of Hart
man street on the ground that it
was not a needed improvement
ut this time. Referred to the
city engineer to ascertain the
iroportion of property represent
ed by the remonstrances.
McKinncy & Davis complained
of overcharge by tho water com
pany for use of water, and nsked
that the council have same ad
justed. Tho city attorney was
ouuested to give an Opinion next
week rogurding tho merits of
tho complaint.
W. T. Bush complained that
thu drainage at the Whitwood
Court quarry was very bud and
should rcccivo immediate atten
tion. Matter was referred to
the city engineer for adjustment.
A communication from the
water compuny stated that a firo
lydrant had boon Installed at
Decatur and John streets, as re
quested. A communication from
S. C. Cook suggested that tho
city, bo divided into three dis
tricts on tho park ataation. each
district selecting a park site for
ilnyground purposes, nnd tho
city as a wholo selecting a tract
for show or rest purposes, cen
trally located. Communication
accepted and ordered filed.
W. J. Mapkoy was allowed a
claim of $35 for loss of work and
medical attendance occasioned
by boing injured ut tho Burling
ton sireot fire several weekB ago.
This was tho first claim present
ed since tho city decided to in
sure tho firo department.
lhe I'ire Commission recom
mended that tho city purchase a
modern combination hoso nnd
chemical truck of not less than
seventy horse power and eighty
preferred, to invito demonstra
tions of different makes, invite
bids and call a special election
for tho purpose of voting on
bonds for the purchuse of the
same. Alderman Martin thought
t would bo better to secure a
pumping apparatus also, but
members of the Commission
stated that it would bo impractic
able. On motion of Alderman
Vincent it wus decided that
council act in accordance with
the recommendations and invite
demonstrations to take place hero
November ami.
Mayor Bredeson stated that ho
had an important engagement
to fulfill at this time, and Presi
dent of the Council H. H. Wald-
dref took tho chair.
The mprovement of Bur ing
ton street between Jersey and
Central avenue was accepted.
A resolution directing tho en
gineer to construct crosswalks
and corners at Stafford street on
Polk was adopted.
The following bills were allow
ed and ordered paid: Postmaster,
stamps, $20; Chas. E. Miller,
sharpening tools, etc, $2.G5; Geo.
Skaar, 8 days work on streets,
$7.50: Cochran. Nutting Co..
Ex. curb & grade on E. Polk
street. $23.60; Bert Olin, G days
work on streets. $15.00: Geo.
Skaar. 3 days work St. Inspector.
$9.00; The Bristle Co., 200charts
for water guage, $1.74; Joseph
McChesney, rent city library,
$20.00. Total, $99.49
After Nov. 20th, look for us
at 107 S. Jersey street in the
Holbrook block, where we will
be triad to meet all our friends
and patrons. We thank you for
nast favors and hope, through
courteous treatment and prompt
service, to merit your future
patronage. Edmonson Co.,
plumbing, heating and tinning.
There are times when it looks
as if Huerta loves himself for the
enemies he has made.
A Pretty Wedding
A pretty home wedding was
that of Miss Hazel Couch and
Hnrley C. Peterson of Forest
Grove, which took place Wednes
day evening, November 5th, at
the home of tho bride's sister,
Mrs. F. A. Robertson, G23 North
Fillmore street The ceremony
was performed in the presence
of the immediate relatives of
tho bride and bridegroom and a
few friendB by Rev. Milton St.
Johns of the Seventh Day Ad
ventist church of Portlund. The
maid of honor was Miss Louise
Couch, another sister of the bride,
and Harry Smith of Walla Walla
acted as best man.
Mrs. Peterson is an extremely
pretty und popular girl, a recent
graduate of James John high
school and the daughter of K. C.
Couch, a former state representa
tive, who Bcrvod 'three terms as
mayor of St. Johns. Tho bride
groom is a prosperous cattleman,
tho son of a prominent ranch
man of McMinnville. Immedi
ately after the wedding supper
the ncwlyweds started on an au
tomobile trip to Forest Grove
where they will make their home.
Tho bride was radient in a
gown of crepe meteor, brocaded
with chiffon and caught up with
" a
orange blossoms and carried a
shower bouquet of Bride roses
and lilies of the vnlloy. Miss
Louise Couch woroagownof silk
poplin trimmed with brocaded
mcssalinc, and bore a bouquet
of yellow rose buds.
The home was prettily decor
ated with dahlias, ferns and
Linnton Quite Active
Mayor SchaefTcr of Linnton
figures that tho now water sys
tem of that pluco with tho pipe
ine nnd tho reservoirs will cost
$150,000 when completed. The
)ipo lino is finished and wuter
runB into tho lower reservoirs by
gravitation. Sovcral high ser-
v co rosorvo rs nro under con-
amotion, ono to bo built is near
tho sito of tho proposed St.
Helens Halls school. 1200 feet
above the Linnton road near the
junction of tho Gormantown nnd
Cornell roads, which is thu high
cat point. Water is pumped into
tho higher reservoirs by electric
Sumps. Bonds to the amount of
100,000 were issued to pay for
tho pipeline, nnd the reservoirs,
costing about $500,00, uro to be
paid for by tho property benefit
ed. Work on tho sower system,
costing $25,000 is in progress.
Tho city council of Linnton has
et the contract for tho erection
of $1500 building to be used ns
a repair station, fire house and
city hall. A fire station iias
been built between Whitwood
Court und Linnton. A pressure
of 85 pounds furnishes fire pro
tection. Tho city council levied
7 mill tux to tako caro of tho
water bonds and to pay Port
land's charges for water.
Now that Linnton Is supplied
with Bull Run water tho town's
growth will be more rapid than
ever before, it is expected.
Oregonlan. The Woodpecker's Wail
A woodpecker sat on a knotty
limb: his head was red and tern
per grim: tor the world was out
of whack with him. He had
hammered tho stumps till his
head did swim: ho had looked
for worms till his eyes were dim ;
he nunched each tree and knot
and limb, und darn the bug there
was for him. Not u song he
sung, not a woodland hymn, for
how can a bird with hunger slim,
and gaunt starvation grewsome
grim, looking right into the eyes
of him. get up a voice like a
cherubim, and with melody make
the welkin swim I His crop was
vacant, and only a whim, was in
the stomach of him. I hen he
flew to the river and drowned
him, and never made an effort
to swim. His last words were
"Oh birdie trim, why did you
vote for that black hawk so prim,
who got to work on each wood
land limb, and placed a trust
on the bugs of thim? I'm like
the old farmer, gaunt and grim,
who gets surrounded by u rim
of trusts that fill him to the
brim with wind till there's
naucht in the stomach of him."
The woodpecker then was out of
breath, and the fish that ate him
starved to death. Ex.
NoU thu Ubil on your ptpw.
Interesting Notes for the
Library Patrons
The St Johns branch library
will open its new building on
Kellogg and Charleston streets
on Saturday, November tho 22nd.
There will be stories told in the
afternoon for the children and
in the evening the adults will be
invited to inspect the now build
ing and to listen to a brief in
formal program. No books will
be exchanged on that day but
the following Monday the library
will be ready for regular busi
ness. It is the intention to keep
the library open In its present
qunrters, if possible, up to the
very day of the opening of the
new building.
The new books:
Beach Iron Trail.
Of course you remember Kip
ling's "If" about the man who
could keep his head in any
emergency. Well, here he is,
the hero, as Rex Beach has
drawn him in his now Alaskan
story. There were plenty of
things to stand up against, too
other men's scheming. lack of
funds, storm glaciers and mis
representation. But lie won his
light against nature, ub he won
the heart of an unusual heroine.
The scene of their wild wooing
on the bridge threatened by the
flood is more dramatic than any
thing tho author has ever writ
Tho above review is that of
tho publishers, written to soli
tho book, hut tho lovers of Rex
Beach's former stories will
doubtless Bharo its enthusiastic
pruiso of this latest one.
Cooke- -Tho Joy Hringcr.
When a girl has decided to
elopo witli ono man and finds
icrsclf married to anothor. there
is need for considerable adjust
ment, even if tho two men are
brothers. After aomo dramatic
and dangerous experiences in
tho grip of real life in wild Ari
zona, where her undesired
girl tho
band is u ranch owner, the
finds she hasn't married
wrong mun after all.
Collier Germany and tho Ger
mans from an American Point
of View.
Last week's papers reported
the untimely death of Prico Col
or, tho br hunt young writer.
Germany and the Germans is hi
most recently published book.
"A factory town with a gar
den attached surrounded by an
armed camp." That is modorn
Germany, as Mr. rrico Uoiiier
sees it. He finds much more than
this, however, nnd reports it ull
in tho clear epigrammatic stylo
which lias made for his earlier
books so wide a circle of readers.
Yet ho is more than a reporter.
He is a student of nntionnl char
acter of keen insight. When this
ia added to a thorough y dovot
ed American point of view tho
reader's appreciation of what it
1b to bo an American, as well as
what it is not to bo un Ameri
can, is considerably heightened.
Nothing Alarming
Editor Review: In wandering
around your town the other night,
I noticed a red light on tho top
floor of tho Central Hotel, at tho
side of the building. What is
it there for? As t was the only
red liirht I noticed in a building
in St. Johns, I urn a little curious
about it. Answer in the Re
view, and oblige, A Visitor.
Noth nir duncerous or appro
hensive about this red light.
It is there for u purpose in no
wise sinister. In order that
fears, suspicions and surmises of
the "visitor" and others may
be allayed, it might bo well to
state that the light is placed
there as a "guiding star" to
the cruests so that they may
locate the fire escape without
and difficulty in case of fire. It
is located at tho tiro escape,
that is all.
O. S. Franklin was arrested
Sundav bv Denutv Game Warden
li. II. Clark lor shooting oit tne
bridire near tho Vancouver ferry
and was fined $25 and costs be
fore Justice of the Peace WI1
hams on Monday. His gun and
hunting license were confiscated.
J. F. Sauvin was also arrested
Sunday by Mr. Clark for taking
trout under size on the Columbia.
and his sentence was suspended
by Justice Williams,
Items of Interest Regard
ing School Doings1
The Freshman class have in
vited the upper classmen to tho
first annual meeting of the
"Tramps," Saturday, November
15th. The unique invitations
have excited the curiosity of the
Miss Ethel Coupe, a former
student of the Jumes John High,
visited the school Monday after
noon. The entertainment Friduy eve
ning was well attended by par
ents and patrons of the school;
After a short program in the au
ditorium, the visitors were shown
over the building in groups, each
of which wns leu by two or more
student guides. The laboratory
was the center of interest up
stairs: the experiments perform
ed to show the work or somo of
tho students, were watched very
attentively by our guests. The
sewing room was also of inter
est, especially to tho mothers.
They wero interested in the dis
play of stitchery exhibited, and
in the equipment for practical
work. They were then taken
downstairs into the gymnasium
where tho grown up boys made
fruitless uttcmpts at climbing
ropes nnd performing thoir stunts
of their youthful days. After
journeying thru tho long halls,
nnd up and down numerous flights
of stairs the guests wero glad
that the next stop wns at thu
cooking room nnd horo both
mothers und fathers agreed was
the moat satisfactory department
of all. They showed their ap
proval of the delicious cocoa and
wafers by many appreciative
words. Many promised to como
again, which is just what the
teachers and students greatly
desire that thoy should do.
Last Saturday tho James 'John
High football, team playedjtbe
high school of Oregon City at
that place. Tiie latter team out
weighed tho St. Johns lads sev
eral pounds to tho man. Before
sixty minutes of rough play was
finished tho scoro stood 38 toO in
favor of Oregon City. Follow
ing is tho line up of tho homo
team: c. HufTord: rg. Thayer.
Cook; Ig, Plnskct; rt, McGregor;
t, Uugbeo, Bellnger; re, Jower;
e. Smith. Kruger; q, West; lh,
Capt. Hiatt: rh, Thurmond; f,
Snturday. November 22nd, tho
team goes to Ridgefield, Wash.,
to play the high school there.
Having played a no score game
on tho St. Johns field, theso two
tcnmB will work hard to settle
tho question which ifl the bettor,
and therefore it promises to bo
an exiting game. This is our
lust schedule game of the season,
To Install the Exhibit
C. C. Chapman, secretary of
the Oregon Developement Leag
ue, who is to neau tno uregon
delegation at tho United States
Land Show In Chicago. Novem
ber 20 to December 8. has gone
east to install the exhibit. Ore
gon will occupy two booths in
the Lund show and will also
have lecture room privileges.
From five to eight Oregon repre
sentatives will bo in attendance
at all times.
The exhibit will consist of
agricultural products of every
sort contributed by commercial
clubs in all parts of the state
and is one of the most complete
ever assembled in Oregon. All
of the exhibits were shipped
from Portland last Saturday in
a speciul baggage car via the
North Bank, Great Northern and
Burlington roads.
Building Permits
No. 47 To H. Henderson to
erect a store building of brick
and tiling on Jersey street be
tween Chicago and New York
streets; cost $1100.
"Japan is buying heavy ship
ments of wheat. What does this
mean? ask3 a concerned Portland
editor. It probably means that
the Japanese intend to eat.
Wheat, ground into flour, is
often used as food. Kansas;