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About St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1914)
St. Johns is Calling You
Has seven churches.
Has a most promising future.
Distinctively a manufacturing city
Adjoins the city of Portland.
Has nearly 6,000 population.
Has a public library.
Taxable property, $4,500,000.
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,
Box factory, and others.
More Industries coming.
St. Johns Is the place for YOU.
St. Johns is Calling You
li second Irt number of Industrie,
l icventh In population.
Cnrs to Portland every 16 min.
Hag navigable water on 3 sides.
Has finest gas and electricity.
Has two strong banks.
Has five large school houses.
Has abundance of purest wuter.
Has hard surface streets.
Has extensive sewerage system.,
l ias fine, modern brick city hall.
Has payroll off 95.000 monthly.
Ships monthly 2,000 cars freight.
All railroads nave access to it.
Is gateway to Portland harbor.
Climate Ideal and healthful.
ST. JOHNS REVIEW
Devoted to the Interests of the Peninsula, tbe Manufacturing Center of the Northwest
ST. JOHNS, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH vf, IQI4-
On the Subject of Parks
for St. Johns
The committee appointed by
the city council for tnu purpose
of dealing and treating1 with the
different phases of the park
question, submit the following:
That parks in St. Johns, in the
eyes of the committee, are a ne
cessity, or at least a convenience
and source of comfort that would
afford pleasure and recreation for
young and old.
That to wait until a later date
would mean that St.Johns would
have no parks this year, and the
committee can sec no object to
bo attained by waiting for a so
called more favorable time.
That the committee has ton
much faith in the stability and
future development of the cjt
to believe that values of land will
decrease instead of increase,
and, therefore, is of the opinion
that bind for park purposes will
never beany cheaper than at
That the objection raised on
the grounds oi dull times is un
founded, for the reason that, ap
parently, times are not more dull
now than has been the case J or
the past several years, and indi
cations point to much belter
times in the near future.
That the bonds will run for
twenty years, and it is incon
ceivable that St. Johns will not
bo a part of Portland long be
fore the bonds can mature. And
in the event of consolidation, St.
Johns should, by any manner of
reasoning, bo proportionately
burdened witii indebtedness.
As it now stands. St. Johns' ns
sots far exceed its liabilities. It
is firmly believed by the commit
too that in the event of consolida
tion St. Johns would get no
park3 at Portland's hnnds. un
der tho assumption that Colum
bia park would serve for tho
That all the mass meetings
held on the issue favored parks,
and petitions to the city council
to place park sites on the ballot
wore prosented by citizens, mak
ing it appnrent that the peopln
in general want parks. Every
nark site that tiio mass meet
ings and the people have advo
cated, with the exception of one
which wus withdrawn, will bo
placed on the ballots, and each
site will stand or fall on its own
merits. No fairer method could
That the committee would ad
vise every voter to mako n per
sonal visit to tho various tracts
and become familiar with the
Tlmr the committee would in
nowiso recommond or advise tho
Eurchaso of any particular tract,
ut believes the public should of
itself judge what it wants.
That each park si to on the bal
lot will bo independent of nn'
other, and in each instance it
will require a two thirds vote of
all the votes cast pro and con on
each individual tract. The total
vote cast on parks collectively
has no bearing whatever in the
matter, so far as each tract is
concerned. Voters may vote in
the affirmative or negative on
each site, or may vote in favor
of one or more and against tho
balance, or vote for the ones de
sired and not vote against any
of the other sites. It is all a
matter of preference
That if all the sites proposed
carry, the annual interest on
the bonds would be approximate
ly $3000 on a $4,000,000 assessed
valuation, or 75 cents per year
for each property owner who is
1. B. Martin,
F. A. Rice.
C. E. Gnrlick,
A. W. Markle.
Two or three local candidates
who obtained their cards in Port
land, are having troubles of
their own. These cards as a rule
are thrown together in a hurry-
up fashion, printed on poor;
stocky given no care as to per
fect print, and usually contain 1
an error or two, occasioned by j
the haste necessary to save loss 1
on the job at the price given.
Cards turned out at this office are
printed right, and if any error
is made by our printers the job is
reprinted free of charge. So
far we have noticed cards got
en out by three candidates at
out of town offices, and we have
noticed errors in each of them.
A Fine Entertainment
The Sans Dieu Rein Sunday
School Class of the Evangelical
church gave a most interesting
and entertaining minstrel ' show
in the Eagles' hall last Friday
evening. A large crowd was in
attendance and enjoyed tho per
formance immensely. Each par
ticipant executed his or her part
in admirable style. Tho music
furnished by the "Invincible"
quartet was especially pleasing.
Some of the ladies participating
made very charming colored
"gals." Churchill's Orchestra
furnished excellent music,
lowing is tho program as
Opening Chorus 'Sailingx Down Chesa
peake lJay,' ."Dark Town's 400'
Quartette 'We Meet AKin To-nlitht.
Hoys,' 'Invincible Quartette
Kcntlina --"Dinna Drown," Cordelia Cross
Sold nnd Chorus- "So Long, Mary'
(Nancy O'Neill Minnie flasket
Quartette -'Tar Away in the Scintli,"
Meailina- "Jasper"' Verne Hall
Duct "Down on the Ohio" (Patiy and
Lnhriaui) ....Miss and Mr. I'erkins
Telephone Sketch, by"I)one," Enrldoode
Readinit "Aunt f'stxv." ..Lillian Perkins
Quart-lie - "Jerusalem Morning.' "Invin-
by "Mose.'Wlr. Fled Wannabo
I tart) Sol
lokes. . .
Duet "Down in Dear Old NewOrlrans,'
(Dinna and Mandy) Cordelia Crews
and Ruth Smitli
"Old Ulack Joe.' '"Uncle lipliiUm" and
Orchestra- - (CuiUin)
Dunes on Electricity "Jack Johnson'
On Wednesday evening, March
18. the teachers of the St. Johns
schools met to hear the report of
tho previously appointed Consti
tutional Committeo M. F.
Burghduir, M. JofTernon .ami A.
Overstreet. Miss Rundall, the
temporary chairmun, prosided,
and the constitution was read,
discussed and adopted section
The name of the organization
is "The St. Johns Grade Tench,
era' Association." and tho term
"grade touchers" interpreted to
mean teachers of any of the nine
grades and high school who are
noc designated as principals or
The purposes of this associa
tion aro: To promote the inter
ests nnd welfare of tho gratlc
teachers of St.Johns: to cultivate
a broader feeling of fellowship
among its members: to discuss
all qunstions which may bo of in
terest to members, or to tho
community, and to do any nnd
nil things necessary to maintain
Tho following officers wero
elected; President, Miss Mc
Pherson; first vice president,
Miss Rundall: second vice presi
dent, Miss Jefferson; fourth vice
president, Mrs. Hoye: recording
secretary. Miss Romig: corre
sponding secretary. Miss Rog
ers; treasurer, Miss McNivens.
Notice of Sale
NotiVe is hereby given that
by virtue of a resolution passed
by the council on the 10th day
of March A. D. 1914, authorizing
the undersigned to sell certain
chattel property owned by the
city of St. Johns, that the un
dersigned will sell at public auc
tion to the highest bidder at 4
o'clock P. M., on tho 4th day
of April A. D 1914. at the
front door of the city hall of the
city of St. Johns. Oregon, the
following described property, to
One rock crusher, daily capac
ity GO to 100 square yards.
One ten ton steam roller.
One boiler and engine, 30 horse
power. CHAS. BREDESON,
Mayor of St. Johns.
Published in the St. Johns Re
view March 26 and Apr. 3, 1914.
I hereby announce myself as
an Independent candidate for
the office of Councilman at Large
for the city of St. Johns at the
April election. If elected, will
use my best endeavors in the in
terest of good government, giv
ing you value received for all
public money expended.
W. A. CARROLL.
Interesting Notes for the
Aftornoon12 to 5:110.
Eveninir- 7 to 1).
Sunday 2:30 to 5:30 for read
Athletic Manuals: The Broad
Jump; How to Sprint; The Pole
Vault; Official Handbook of the
M..l.l! 01 I., lil.l.l!. t -
i limit ouiuHiia 4uii-uc L.u;iwe.
Grey Seeking fortune in Am
rne trunk and unassuming
account of a young Englishman's
experiences in earning a liveli
hood from Iowa to Texus. ant
from Chicago to Colorado. There
is a preface by the author's fa
ther. "My son's experience," he
remarks, "may not tempt others
of his class to seek fortune in
America, but if they do so. t hoy
will learn therefrom what to ex
pect, in what spirit to meet it.
and what equipment they need."
Maeterlink - Intelligence oi
"We have lomr taken a rather
foolish pride in thinking our
selves miraculous, unparalleled
and niarvelously incidental be
mgs, prouauiy union trom an
other world, devoid of any cer
tain tics with the rest of life.
and, in any cose, endowed with
an unusual faculty. It is greatly
preferable to bo less prodigious,
for wo have learnt that prodigals
do not tnko long to disappear in
the normal evolution of nature,
It is much more consoling to oh
servo that we follow the samo
road as tho soul of this great
world. Our intelligence draws
upon tho same reserves as docs
that of nature. We belong to
tho samo world; we are almost
Porter Moths of the Umber
Not tho least fascinating of
Gene Stratton Porter's popular
nooks is tills which she devotes
to those fragile night wanderers
of the swamp, about which sho
so prettily wove tho story of tho
Girl of tho Limberlost. Tho mi
tnor snys: i nave never seen
any person who on being shown
any of ton of our most beautiful
moths did not promptly pro
nounce it the most cxnuisito
creation he had ever seen, ami
evince u lively interest in its
history. But when ho found it
necessary to purchase a text
book, devoid of all human inter
est, and wade through pages of
scientific dissertation, ho usual
ly preferred to remain in ignor
ance. It is in tho belief that all
nature lovers, afield for enter
tainment or instruction, will be
thankful for n simple method of
becoming acquainted with
moths, that this book is writ
ten." The volume is most beau
tifully i Iustrated with water
colors and photoirrnphs.
Have a Jolly Time
Weill Weill What is Gen.
Compton W. R. C. going to do
next They have been celebrat
ing birthday anniversaries now
and then for somo time, but they
concluded tho old war was too
slpw, so they met at the home
of Mrs. Vandenburg on tho 20th,
and undertook to rejoice over
six- Mrs. Cnrno Vandenburg,
Ella Aiken, Mollie CarnifT, Hat
tie Blackburn. Adelin Hansen
and Roso Evans. And did not
they have a good time? Just
ask the neighbors. A fine lunch
eon was served, a little sewing
was attemnted. after which they
adjourned to the lawn, where all
their pictures were taken. Then
dancing not the tangol Oh, no,
perish the thought! but a new
dance. Several names were pro-
nosed, such as Oregon Oealama.
and several others, but I should
name it "Mirth," for itwas cer
tainly mirth provoking.
The day proved all too short.
and they adjourned until next
year, by which time they will all
be a year younger, if they don't
change their ways. Long live
the W. R. C!
Those present were Rose Ev
ans. Am'v Asper. Harriet Miller,
Sallie Nolem. Carrie Merrell,
Ella Aiken. Mary Chancy, Car
rie Vandenburg, Emily Knowle3,
Hattie Blackburn, Ada Ward,
Margaret Lemon, Fannie Marlett,
Nellie Johnson, A.S.McGee, Hul-
da Bogardus, Margaret Hutch-
ins. Florence Carniff.Mollie Car
nifT, Catharine Chayne. Press
Interesting Ball Game
The St. Johns Pharmacy base
ball club won an exciting game
from the Brooklyn Greys at the
Hill grounds Sunday afternoon.
One of the larcest crowds ever
seen on the local grounds was in
attendance. The Greys is the
strongest amateur aggregation
in Portland, having defeated tho
Piedmont Magoons the Sunday
previous. The croditfor the vic
tory belongs to a largo extent
with tho local pitcher, Whit
stone, who twirled Uinagnificent
game. Only five hits were so
cured oir his delivery by tho
heavy batting Greys, and they
were scattered to such a degree
that no runs resulted. Whit
stone also secured one of the
two hits made by tho locals, and
drove out two long flics that were
muffed antl aided materially in
tho local score. The, locals play
ed a good, snappy game in the
field, nnd the services of the
coach, Ray Poff, wore invalua
ble. The wildness of the Greys'
first pitcher and errors behind
him, were responsible for the
runs secured, as nono were earn
ed. The locals feel highly elat-,
ed over securing u victory from
such a strong and experienced
team. They played the game in
admirable style and were full of
ginger all tho timo, besides be
ing especially active and daring
on the bases. Tho score was 4
to 0, in favor of the locals.
Registration books arc
now open at the City Hall
for City election.;
Last day to rci5tcrfdr
city election, March 31.
Oflice open 7 to 8 p. m.,
Wednesday' and Friday
F. A. RICE,
Swat the Grafter
From tho Evening News:
Editor tho News: St. .Johns
will soon bo in tho toils of tux
sharks if tho laboring people do
not come to tho rescue.
Tho bond grafter Is after tho
cityo scheme to saddle $50,000
in bonds on tho city wus rushed
through tho city council the
other nifht at a lato hour.
The blacksmith mayor, Brwlo-
soii. vetoed the bond ordinance
in behalf of economy and lower
taxation. Councilmen Waldref
and Munson voted -with the
mayor Jo sustain tho veto. Dr.
Vincent, a candidate against
Bredeson, und Councilmen Gar-
ick. Wright. Wi cox and Mart n.
voted for the bond issuo to go on
Laboring men to tho rescue.
Go to tho city election. Swat
the bond graft. Stand by your
homes. Swat the grafter.
Last Game of Season
li n Inaf E
James John High plays
game of basket ball this season.
The game will be played with
the Portland Trade school in the
Iigh School Gym. It promises
to be a fast game, as tho Trade
school recently played a close
game with a Washington high
team. The lineup for this game
will be selected from Kreuger,
Bugbee and West, forwards;
Hiatt. center; Wright, McGregor
and SundBtrom, guards. As a
curtain raiser, the girls' team
will play Gresham High. Al
though interrupted by tlhe small
pox scare, this game closes a.
most successful season for James-
WANTED. Any perBon hav
ing copies of the city charter of
the city of St. Johns and d-esir-ing
to dispose of same at 50c
per copy, may do so by deli ver
mg same to the undersigned.
F. A. Rico, Recordor. ad v.
Matters of Importance
All members were present at
tho regular meef.ing of the city
council Tuesday evening, with
Mayor Bredeson .presiding.
W. li. Evens asked for permis
sion to construct a runway for
his auto at his borne on the cor
ner of Burr street and Lynn av
enue, which was granted.
Clms. Anderson protested vig
orously against Uie removal of
tho mucudam on Philadelphia
street in tho improvement of
Willamette boulevard, stating
that the macadam h ud been laid
but a comparatively short time,
nnd was still in first .clslss condi
tion. It was decided,, however,
that proceedings had Kono too
fnr to make a change without
placing the contract in Jeopardy.
The Hoes Sign Co. inked for
tho privilege of leasing city
property at the corner of , Jersey
nnd Richmond streets f-pr the
purpose of erecting sign boardtf.
The council, however, plainly in
dicated that thoy were not fa
vorable to having sign boards
placed in the e.ity, and the re
quest wus ordered filed.
Asper & Caldwell petitioned
for the privilege of erecting' a
barber sign in front of their
place of busineiw on Philadel
phia street, but an some of the
councilmen belioved such con
cession conflicted with an ordi
nance relative to ntreet obstruc
tions, the roquust was denied
on a four to three vote.
The committee appointed by
the council to deal with tho park
situation made report, wliich
was accepted, und which appears
in another column of tins issue.
Only one bidder appearing to
bid on the city's steam rollor, on-
gino and boiler, it was uccidcd
to readvortiso for bids on samo.
In response to advertisement
for city charters, :i number wero
presented, and ten were sucurcd
from Postmaster Monnhan, who
had discovered that number ly
ing about the postoflice. It was
decided to advertise for more at
a rate of fifty cents each.
The engineer's profile for the
improvement of Burr street wius
accepted by tho council.
Upon instigation of Council
man Munson, it was found that
tho water company's f ranch iso
did not permit of tho company
charging for installing cut off
boxes at residences, nnd the re
corder wus directed to notify tho
company to discontinue charg
ing patrons for same.
A Few Observations
By an Unobserved Observer.
If a citizen suddenly crosses ty
tho street when he sees a man
upproaching with a legal look
ing paper in his hand the act
may indicate fear of being ask
ed to sign a subscription paper
for a benevolent purpose, nut
the mnn with tho paper may lie
only wanting signatures to a
In numerous places in the city
people are filling boxes with tin
cans, old shoes, broken dishes
and other rubbish, to be remov
ed on clean-up duy. Evidently
St. Johns is to be mado a clean
Tho number of automobiles
seen on our streets is constantly
increasing, and occasionally one
goes by that makes a noiso like
Many a candidate is now tilled
with a burning desiro to serve
tho dear people, and the path of
amibition seems rosy and bright.
This world has many disappoint
ments, but hopo springs eternal.
Portland is all pufred up be
cause a new steamship line is
operating between that port and
Alaska. But that's nothing to
brag about. St. Johns makes no
pretense of being an important
port, and yet every sea-going
vessel that reaches Portland
comes here first.
Now the valiant property own
er goeth forth with spade and
during-all the long days of spring
and summer the garden will be
kept entirely clear of weeds in
i A St. Johns man who recently
returned . from California is
mighty glad to be here again.
He says they have had tho all
tiredest weather down there that
he ever overtook, and as he
couldn't find employment, the
Will Be Wtfrth While
Benjamin Chapin's dramatic
portrayal of Abraham Lincoln,
which will be presented in the
high school auditorium tomor
row, Friday, evening, as the fi
nal number of the Lyceum
Course, is said to be one of the
finest portrayals ever presented
anywhere. Edwin D. Mead has
the following to say concerning
it: "Our young people, the
t?irls of the schools,
should see this impressive im
personation. .Nothing, 1 am
J,..-,. .mi hi hrfiiir home to them
uSulillv the spirit of the
'(struggle to pwsorvo tho Un on
and the nature ui mu uui.
which Lincoln bore through
Mwiun inrrillln venrfl. I liaVC 110
doubt that every year the imper
sonation will improve - for this
is tho kind of creation that Blow
it, imiivn mid norfects itsolf. and
m rKnniu iu elcurlv a student,
and consecrated to thiH work.
I).. i tn.lfivr rlin wnrk is notOWOr-
thy. The literary skill which it
hnivn in conspicuous: the dra
matic power of the performance
iB ...nui vf.inkinir: the resotll-
" ""a. V"' ... .... ft.-..-,.
bianco of t.'io actor in m
t ',im to the faco and
Mill tun mitn ; f
.'.Iguro of Lincoln as made famii-Nil-
r tiu hv ' tfeo common por
traits is BtarUntfly perfect, and
tfie sympathetic: jipprccmiiou oj
i... i. ...... ...i,f .nmblems am
period of the great President is
such iu gives tho portrayal his
lliu uiiiuatu " " . . ...
torical significance, u w
,....,. nlwiiinniiiiinn ill the Amen
IWIIIU IVIIUMIMI.M , . ,
nnw !.... run Hf no L mwl )t is a
tftlll t w
lesson for our people.
Why the "Swatting"
V.AMnr lf,u Inw? I notice in
W ws W - -
IWllnrwl nuiinlmr lUIIICr tllUtil
"Sr .InlniHlrn" ivn tilH tllO lllbor-
ing people to bewail t V
bonus for punk sites. ,f" '.aea
bus occurred bo me: .Vhorn does
public parks most Sv wi, and
who really pays for' tnemi
that cares most for park ,J; ,10
has his auto and means to travel
around, while the laboring max
lu finitiiifkll.wl in uffit, .it l,.t HtlW
tj vuii,viiiii iw nii.jr iv IIUIIIU , .
Hoetirt! wliJ.iL littln uninvmnnt. W'3
home town nf fords. It is to h
nome town nuonis. it is to n
thntnarks aronsourceof toy an
lur lur."V"a.1 m'u ,um,,y'
against parks? As a rule the
laboring man pays very little
taxes, because, unfortunutcly.
ho possesses little to tux. It is
the heavy property owner upon
whom the great bulk of tho bur-
don would fall. The laboring-
man enjoys tho parks and tho
rich man practically pays for it.
Why should tho laboring man
bowaro? Hecause he is thus
afforded one of those rare oppor
tunities to got "ono over" on
the man of wealth? Isn't it a
fact that tho laboring man nava
more in the way of car faro to
and from tho Portland parks in
the summer than his share of
the taxes would umount to if all
the park sites carried? The la
boring man should do a little
thinking himsjlf, lest he stand
in his own light. Citizen.
round trip set him back seventy
Many vacant lots in St. Johns
are being spaded up or plowed
by people who wish to try in
tensive farming. All such en
terprising citizens deservo en
couragement, and it is hoped
that their laudable ambition
will not bo diminished when
tho weeds begin to grow. Suc
cessful farming in the city re
quires a lot of persistent effort.
Now that the park question is
to be decided by a vote of the
people, there is much speculation
as to what the result will be.
For Rent Two fine rooms in
the Holbrook building. Apply to
Secretary of the Commercial
Items of Interest Regard
ing School Doings
Tho girls' second team in bas
ket bull made good last Friday
evening by winning over Gresh
am 14-12. Marie Bredeson aB a
forward starred, making for the
winning side eight points, while.
Arlino Shaw scored two. The
cuards. Ethel HufTord and
nice Brownlcy, snoweu
tlinv could do bv holding
mmnncnts down until the
I.' 4.1.,. nttnlltnD flirt rnfr-
ular team went in, but they fail
ed in that short timo to get warm
ed up to work until too late, and
Grcshnm won four points during
. . -.f a ...1. : 1 ...
those inst nvc minuica, whuu
James John forgot to throw bas
kets. As Florence wass did not
get to participate in the last
game at uresnnm, biio piayeu
center and ns alert and faithful
us she ever is, adding to our
score when opportunity came
The few duys of sunshine
which we have experienced have
undoubtedly brought on tho base
ball fever, and the High School
boys, us well as the smaller lads,
show BorioiiB symptoms. vu
hone to hnvo u team for many
successful games this season.
Tho cooking classes from tne
grammar school come every Mon
day and Tuesday, eager to try
thoir hands at scientinc an.
Especially tho classes from the
seventh grade of tho North
School, who aro juBt beginners,
but are doing line with tne more
substantial foods, na potatoes
and somo cereals. Wednesday
tho High School girls will show
their ability in making sponge
cake. Next week bread making
will bo taken up. It Is yet to bo
soon whothor tho girls make tho.
stair of life as healthful asjt
should bo. ,
The High School roll wus d -miniBhed
by one Monday. Al
fred Larson, a February freBh
mnn, bus moved to Clutskanie,
Oregon. Wo hopo that some
timo in tho futuro ho will return
und resumo his studies.
Miss Dora Rathjon entered
James John High Monday, March
23, as a sophomore. Wo ure glad
to have her with ub and hopo
pho will stay longer thun somo
others of our now members havs
done. Sho comes from tho high
nrOinnl nf Cnnndian. Texas.
ThoSonior Clnss gave tnoir
first social function as a class
wJien they received tho faculty
inlhonor of Mr. und Mrs. Fry on
Thumdny evening of lust week
nt the high school. Tho enter
tainment committeo had arrang
ed a moat interesting program
for "the amusement of their
guests. Another pleasing feut
..tw nf Mm ovcninir was tho dec-
oration of the two rooms used ns
nt !nn linrloi. nn,i (iinjnrr room
UJ 'former was mado hospitable
A ;,T hv with borrowed rugs
.' -'V. "'V: nllf Minll.
S 'D i -BhW! wUh the class
w.ssb, ,'Uo.n. .fiy served aup-COlUrS-
,letded tho'VSVat tile
St. Patrick's Social'
The San Dieu Rens, class of
tho Evangelical elm. had an
enjoyable St. Patrick a social at
tho home of Mr. and Virs. Mon
ahan. Shamrocks nm. green
ribbon prevailed ever 'where.
Dainty refreshments wero serv
ed, with green lemonade und
wafers. Many games wero on-
joyed until a lato hour, and sev
eral fino songs by the boys. Th'O
following wero present: Messrs,
E. L. Perkins, Percy Schelter,
Earl Goode. Fountain Stevena,
Earl Marcy, Clyde Thayer, Frank
Grove. Morris McKcnna. Ed.
Smith, Homer Pluskett, Glen
Huskel. Ray Beam, tho Misses
Gladys Bredeson. Marie Brede
son, Laura Graden, Minnie Plas-
kett, Freda I'aine, Katie Schel
ter, Cordelia Cross, Garnett
iseam. Kuth Smith. Lieu ah Ucam.
Ruth McGretror. Francis Pero.
Verda Sayles, Luella Edmond
son, Gladys Cooper, Eva Ed-
We would be clad to
any others to our class
An electric massage, only one
in town, Gilmoro's barber shop,