St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current, October 02, 1914, Image 1

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    St. Johns Is Calling You
ti Mcond In number of Industries.
1 ieyenth in population.
Car to Portland every 16 min.
Hat navigable water on 3 tidea.
Ha. finest gat and electricity.
Ha two itrong banki.
Has five largo school houiet.
Ha abundance of purest water.
Ha hard surface itreet.
Ha exteniive aewerace lyttem.
Ha fine, modern brick city hall.
Ha payroll off 95.000 monthly.
Ship monthly 2,000 car freight.
All railroad have acces to it.
I gateway to Portland harbor.
Climate ideal and healthful.
St. Johns is Calling You
Ha (even churche.
Ha a most promising future.
Distinctively a manufacturing city
Adjoin the city of Portland.
Hasnenrly 6,000 population.
Haa public library.
Taxable property, $4,500,000.
Ha large dry docks, saw mill
Woolen mills, iron works,
Stove works, asbestos factory,
Ship building plant,
Veneer and excelsior plant,
Flour mill, planing mill,
Box factory, and other.
More industries coming.
St. John is the place for YOU.
Devoted to the Interest of the Penlasttla. tbe Manufacturing Center of the Northwest
VOI,. to
NO 45
Matters of Importance
Receive Attention
With the exception of Council
man Davis,' all members were
present at the regular meeting
of tho city council Tuesday eve
ning, with Mayor Vincent presid
Mm. R. H. fSreone nreaented a
statement showing that the
bees, honey and bee apparatus
which was destroyed by a weed
lire recently, cost $54. The
council allowed' $20 as compensa
tion. Mr. Gonsolus a3ked that an
ordinance be prepared prohibit
ing the skating on the sidewalks
by children, claiming that such
skating had proven a source of
annoynnce tonim. Councilman
Wnldref remarked that tho chil
dren should have all the health
ful exercise possible and that
skating on the Btreots and side
walks was a harmless and yet
enjoynblo diversion for the
youngsters. The mayor was
also of a similar opinion, al
though he said he would instruct
tho police to prevent them from
becoming a nuisance in any
particular locality.
Bills amounting to $59.57 were
nllowcd, and a bill of the city of
Portland for services rendered
by Its ofllcinl grapplcr, Brady,
and a trip made by tho patrol
boat, amounting to $25. was
held over. It seemed to be the
opinion of somo of the council
men that tho bill was exorbitant
and that tho patrol boat was not
ordered, and therefore should not
be charged for. It was also tho
expressed belief of Aldermen
MunBon and Waldrcf that tho
cost of removing tho body of
Clyde Lindloy back to St. Johns
from Portland should bo deduct
ed from tho bill as well.
Resolutions woro adopted pro
viding for tho improvement of
Stanford street through tho
Jaeger tract, and St. Johns ave
nue between Edison and Seneca
streets, by grade and cement
sidewalks in each instance.
Tho matter of either securing
apolico auto or appointing an
additional policomnn was dis
cussed, and it was decided that
tho appointment bo held in nb
beyanco, and a committee con
sisting of Councilmcn Muiibqh,
Chadwick and Gradon ascertain
tho prices of good second hand
autos. and also tho price of
motorcycles, so that definite
tion could be taken on
Tlin annlicntion of the
Johns Lumber Company for a
renewal of tho lease of a portion
of Burlington street for a period
of five years at an annual rental
of $150 was granted, upon mo
tion of Councilman Waldref,
Specifications for bath room
and appurtenances thereto were
adopted, and tho recorder direct
ed to secure bids from tho var
ious plumbers for doing tho
work. Same to bo installed for
use of the firemen.
An ordinance declaring and
assessing the cost of improving
Willamette boulevard botween
Richmond and Burlington streets
was passed.
An ordinance changing the
grade on Charleston street was
also passed by tho council.
Alderman Mynson reported a
leak of the water pipe at the
corner of Catlin and Ivanhoe
streets, which was turned over
to the water and light commit
tee to give it their attention.
It was decided that the coun
cil should meet at 7:30 each
Tuesday evening until next
May. instead of 8 o'clock as
European wheat buyers, dur
ing the past few days, contract
ed for about ten million bushels
of Oregon and Washington
wheat to be delivered at Con
tinental and British porta, via
the Panama Canal. Tho reason,
it is asserted, that foreign grain
merchants dealt directly with
the Coast, is because of the un-
iiuuol Atffaranpet in nripfi hf.
uaua x. ... f-- -
tween the Chicago and the Coast
quotations this difference
amounting to about ten cents
a bushel over ana aoove transcontinental-
freight charges.
Portland and Puget Sound gram
JulaM ivnut that Rnrnnfl will
purchase most of its American
bought grain directly from North
f acme Loaat aeaiers.
Industry in many branches
is "picking up. in the East.
European Industry
Great as the wastes of war
must be, and serious as the dis
organization of industry must
be, it should not be assumed that
there will be a total cessation
of industry in the warring coun
tries, says the San Francisco
Journal of Commerce. After
the urst shock is over people
. A
will attempt to adjust themselves
to conditions and find something
to do. The women in those
countries do a large part of the
productive work at all times,
and thev will have the boys.and
the men above the fightng age
to help them. At such times
superhuman exertions are pos
sible. People will work longer
hours, and more willingly and
effectively than at any other
times. The most careful econ
omy will be practiced and super
fluities rigidly cut out. An
Eastern writer has recapitulated
these facts:
At tho outbreak of our Civil
War the Northern States had a
wpulation of about twenty mil
ion, and they maintained armies
of several hundred thousand men
in the field, but business went
on throughout the worth very
much as usual, and times were
considered good. Great Britain
was at war with Napoleon al
most continuously for twenty
years and grow in population
and wealth throughout the per
iod. Japan put ns many men
into tho field in tho war with
KuBsia as England is likely to
put into the field in this war,
nut the exports and imports of
Japan, and tho bank clearings
and bnnk deposits increased dur
ing tho two years, 11)01 and i'J05.
In this war a much greater
interruption of trade must oc-
cur, out industry, nunougn ter
ribly hampered, will go on, self
dcninl and economy with
draughts upon private hoard,
offsetting to a great extent tho
loss in production, The enor-
mous expenditures pi the gov
ernments will bo passed on, by
means of loans, to burden later
generations. Germany, by rea
son oi its isolations, nnu uei
gium, as tho theater of action,
will necessarily suiter greater
interruption of business than
the Gther combatants. With tho
purchases of the government and
tho chance at now foreign trado
the output of English industries
may bo nearly as largo ns usual.
Sho may oven mnnago to make
fore urn loans if sho can do so in
exchange for tho products of her
factories. It is clear that every
effort will ho mado to keep tho
people employed, as witness tho
action of tho government in as
suming tho shipping risk upon
English commerce, and in direct
ing tho Bank of England to re-
sumo discounting with tho
guaranteo of tho exchequer
against losses.
The government oi i ranee ana
Germany are likewise doing
everything in their power to
keep every person who is not in
tho army productively employed.
Russia and Austria-Hungary
are agricultural countries anu
tne problem of supporting their
lopulation will bo less difficult,
n all these countries, however,
the governments will endeavor
to manage and support tho entire
business situation. All of them
aro issuing paper currencies re-
garuiess oi me orainary limita
tions, and when it is remember
ed how long even the various
governments of Mexico, legiti
mate, illegitimate and revolu
tionary, have managed to finance
themselves by means of the
printing press, it must be ad
mitted that war nuance is in a
class by itself, quite independ
ent of underwriting syndicates.
The government can assign each
person to his task and fix his
pay in scrip, ine conduct or a
war is the moat tremendous ex
periment in socialism that ever
has been made.
Tlin Prnerressiva Studv Club
mot Thtirsdav afternoon. Sent.
24th. with Mrs. E. O'Hara. 619
E. Polk St., St. Johns. This
year s work, will include Doth
the bible and American Litera
ture. The officers for this year
are: President. Mrs. Gilpen;
vice president, Mrs. J. D. Brown;
secretary, Mrs. E. C. Geeslin;
treasurer, Mrs. Fred Houghton;
nrAaa fnmm5ttflf Mrs. C. O'Hara
and Mrs. A. Donnelly; sick com-
If n A CI 5J.1. 1 f
muiee, airs. n. aumii, mnt.
A. W. Arnold. At the close of
tha af rnrnnmi refrftahmpnts were
served, followed by music and a
general social time. The next
meeting will take place with
Mrs. Fred Houghton October 8th.
' NU Om lab! m yew ppw.
An Interesting Letter
A letter to Miss Alice Gilstrap
from a girl friend in Torquay,
England, has the following to
say relative to the war situation
fVia-it! tmrlnt rlnfn rC Aiirrnof Qf Y
"What do you think about the
war? Do you hear much about
it? I heard that tho U. S A. is
not taking an active part in the
war. I wish that our country
was not. Still we were forced
to, and we must make the best
of it. Although we are not in
tho thick of tho fight, like the
Belgians and tho French, we
cannot help but feel tho effects
already. It is simply heart
rending to read of and see the
farewells of the soldiers and
sailors. Tho barracks at Ply
mouth are nearly deserted, and
day after day wo saw while
there troopB of territorials leav
ing. But the snirit of lovnltv
shown is splendid. Young men
have and nre enlisting by the
hundreds in every town. Lon
don is quite a scene of en
thusiasm. The Prince of Wales
has founded a fund for tho main
tenance of those left widows
and orphans and it is surpris
ing how largo it is getting
.1,200,000, I believe at present.
Our town hall at Torquay is con
verted into n Red Cross hospital,
and the wounded will bo brought
in here. Tornuny is a hospital
center, nnd now working parties
aro flourishing to make articles
for the wounded.
Our army under Sir John
French haB reached Franco safe
ly, und I expect in a few days
we shall hear of its movements.
I read in the papers of tho kind
ness of tho U. S. A. neonlo to
send us such a gift of Hour. It
i'b simply beautiful and splendid
of them to think of us now, nnd
in such a way, for our country
being an island, must have
everything brought by sea, nnd
if our food supply was stopped
wo should bo starved out in a
few weeks, so wo ought to bo
so grateful to u. s. A. How
ever, the ships havo reached
hero so far safely, and wo havo
captured and sunk many Ger
man ships. Is it not funny?
A Germnn ship was captured
and found to havo hundreds of
alligators, on tho way to the zoo:
another was captured and found
to havo thousands of pounds of
cheese. So if things como to
thoir worst, wo Btlll may have
to cat alligators."
There Must Be a Halt
There must bo a halton taxa
tion in Oregon beforo tho point
of confiscation is reached. The
amount of taxes collected from
the people of Oregon this year
will total twenty-four million
dollars. The net value of crops
produced this year is estimated
at eighty million dollars. As
suming" that one person in five
is a taxpayer, with 750,000 popu
lation, we havo 150.000 taxpay
ers, or $160 per capita for each
taxpayer. Does not this affect
the high cost of living, and is it
not an embargo against capital
coming freely into this state?
Has not the timo como to place
a limit upon state and county tax
levies Should not tho activ
ities of the legislature be limit
ed in the introduction of bills?
In the last legislature bill were
introduced making appropria-
tions oi uooui mieen minion
dollars and about half of them
passed. Tho next legislature
should curb this industry, adopt
ing an iron clad resolution con
fining introduction of bills to the
first twenty days, and not allow
any member to introduce more
than five bills. That line of
work would help to restore con
fidence and prosperity in Ore
gon. Industrial News Bureau.
Tho Union Pacific Railroad
System has just gdtten out the
most attractive and interesting
tourist fo ders ever published.
entitled "The Scenic Columbia
uiver Kome to me ureal rucuic
Northwest." Its missibn is to
acauaint the world with the un
surpassed attractions of the
Facihc Northwest, ana to pur
suade as large a percentage as
possible of the great volume of
world travel confidently expect
ed to the Expositions in Cali-
fornia next year to journey at
least one way through Oregon
and Washington. A very large
edition of the folder has been
niihlisVipd. and it is beincr dis.
tributed all over America. Wm.
McMurray, General Passenger
Agent, has kindly presented
The Review with a copy.
Mammoth Guns
Julius Caesar would certainly
be surprised if he should return
to earth and witness a modern
nrmv besieging a city. Instead
of an armed host under the walls
attacking with battering rams
and catapults ho would observe
the emplacement of monster
guns miles away, being fired by
mathematical calculation at an
unseen target. It to a far cry
from the old Roman ballis'ta to
tho monster German Krupp.
At the beginning of the pres
ent war there were hints of a
Cowerful siege gun which had
een fabricated by the Germans
without the knowledge of other
nations nnd whose existence was
even not generally known in tho
German army. The mystery
surrounding the big gun was lift
ed at the sieges of Liege and
Namur, where its destructive
force was strikingly demonstrat
ed. It is now possible to irive some
of the details of this enormous
cannon. It has a- sixteen inch
bore and fires a proiectile weigh
ing 2400 pounds. This projectilo
can be thrown a ' distance of 23
miles. This is almost as far as
it is from Portland to Canby.
So great is the expansion from
heat that tho gun can bo fired
only six times in 24 hours. An
other remnrknblo thing in tho
short life of tho gun. After 150
shots havo been fired from it it
is no ioiiger usable.- Portland
Makes a Suggestion
Parents, tell us what you
think of this: Medical statis
tics are authority for tho state
ment that a largo per cent of
children attending school are
afflicted with curvaturo of the
spine or other bodily imperfec
tion which could be easily cor
rected by a simple, method of
physical exercise.
And this brings to our mind
a suggestion for local applica
tion. Why not let our school
board, or teachers, prescribo
such a course for the pupils in
our public schools? Fifteen
minutes a day of time could bo
easily found, and n careful sys
tem of physical oxcrciso in
which all pupils bo reauired to
participate would create a healthy
circulation of tho blood, develop
tho phvs nue. correct mild form
of spinal curvature, nnd servo
ns n general physical tonic.
And tho mind would becomo
clearer and brighter nnd in bet
ter form to sustain tho strain of
the class room.
Tra n ng of tho mind is es
sential, but a proper regard for
the demands of the body IB also
necessary. That sluggish feel
ing which retards the advance
ment of so many pupils would
gradually disappear under prop
er physical exercise, leaving
both mind and body in n healthy
state. Exchange.
The Bravest Battle
Tho bravest battle that ever
was fought; shall I tell you
where and when? On maps of
the world you will find it not:
it was fought by the mothers of
Nay, not with cannon or bat
tle snot, with sword or nobler
pen; nay not eloquent word or
thought from the mouths of
wonderful men.
But deep in a walled up wo
man's heartof woman that
would not yield; but patiently,
silently bore her part lo! there
is that battle field.
No marshalling troop, no
bivouacal song, no banner to
gleam or wave; and oh! these
rintflfa. thev aro so lonir from
babyhood to the gravel
Yet faithful still as a bridge
of stars, Bhe fights in her walled
up town lights on anu on in
the endless wars, then silent,
unseen goes down, Joaquin
George Albee. the 1G year old
son of Mayor Albee of Portland.
died Sunday evening on tho
operating table at the Good
Samaritan hospital. He had
climbed up a maple tree to get
manle leaves for his mother,
when a limb broke and he fell
to the ground. It was not be
lieved that ho was seriously in
jured, and was able to go upon
the operating table unassisted.
But death soon came either from
tho anaesthetic administered or
from internal injuries.
interesting Notes for the
Library Patrons
Hours: Afternoon 12 to 5:30:
evening 7 to 9.
Beginning October 4th the
library will be open on Sunday.
for reading only, from 2:30 to
New Books:
Antin They Who Knock at
Our Gates a complete gospel of
Mary Antin's The Promised
Land is the most widely read
book of recent years, outsido of
fiction. It in now in its 38th
thousand. This, her second
book, is u powerful presentation
of tho immigration problem.
Mury Antin knows what it is to
bo an immigrnnt. poor, oppress
ed nnd ignorant. She has come
up by her own efforts, helped by
our free schools and libraries.
What she has done she believes
other immigrants can do; and
sho believes, furthermore, that
tho immigrant may be us great
an advantage to America as
America may bo to the im
migrant. With her Dtrango mixture of
old fashioned breeding und Yan
kee push sho shows us the faith
of our fathers, to which-wc give
cold lip loyalty, and shows it to
us fresh, strong, mighty to save,
as it was in tho first dnys of the
Griffith Projects for Begin
ning Wood Work and Mechanical
Guitteau Government nnd
Politics in tho United States.
Written by tho superintendent
of schools of Toledo. Ohio.
Lcmcke Preserving and Pick
Rorer Canning nnd Preserv
ing. This book will, if used care
fully nnd wisely, save many n
dollar and enable tho user to
havo always on hand tho best of
canned goods, jellies, preserves
and fruit juices.
SpencerTho World's Min
An interesting and rendablo
account, in popular language, of
116 of the more common minerals
with 40 colored plutes and 21
Wright, editor Master pieces
of Greek literature.
The student of literature de
lights in tho poetrj of tho
Greeks becnuso it reveals tho
soul of man in its radiant and
wondrously gifted youth. When
we nre asked whether modern
poetry has not much to offer that
Is better than Greek poetry, nnd
are told that it suits our times,
wo can only reply that the
thoughtful really live in no one
timo above another; thoy aro
citizens of all time, and must
find their own what they need
for the enlargement and awaken
ing of their souls, in tho poetry
of Athens equally with that of
London und Boston. Modern
poetry is in no senso a substitute
for Greek poetry, it has, it is
true, much that Greek poetry
has not; so has Greek poetry
very much that finds no echo or
counterpart in modern verso.
The liberal soul that covets
earnestly tho best gifts will seek
and cultivate them both, with
assiduity and strong endeavor.
It is well worth while just to
tnlrn n wnllt nrniind St. Johns
and note tho improvements that
nave ueen or are ueinir mum-.
The greatest improvement has
taken place on Willamette boule
vnrd this vcar. It has been hard
surfaced from St. Johns avenue
clear to Richmond street, and
from thence to the south city
limits Ridnwnlkn nro linincr lnld.
Richmond street between Hayes
and wi amette uouievara nave
also been hard surfaced. Many
other street improvements of
lesser importance have taken
til nn besides other improve
ments. St. Johns is certainly
rapidly becoming a city of good
Tho reorular monthlv business
monrinrr nf tVift RndflflvnrerS of
the Church of Christ was held at
the home of Mrs. Flynn, 853
Kellogg street, last Friday eve
nincr. Tho Endeavorers are
planning great work for the
cominir winter, uood worK is
lipinir Hnnn in nut Orcoron drv.
A verv eniovablo social timo and
an abundance of refreshments
were indulged after the business
meeting. Reporter,
Rally Day Services
Rally Day has como again
and gone in our church nnd'Burc
ly ns the name implies, it was
rally from start to finish. Sun
day, September 27, will long be
remembered on account of tho
muny good things the Lord had
for his people who worshiped in
tho Evangelical church on that
day. First came the Sunday
school nt 10. a. m. After tho
opening hynm and prayer by
the pastor the classes met in
their respective places. After a
short talk by the teachers, the
superintendent, Mrs. G. M. Hall,
took charge for a few moments
nnd in a very forceful yet
pleasant way told tho object of
Rally Day. The exercises were
then turned over to tho San
Dicu Riens class who had
charge of the program. After
singing severnl hymns the class
song was then sung by the class,
Reapers are Needed. Miss
Helen Crouch gave u very beau-
reading on Rally Day.
James Chancy brought
the house by singing a
entitled, "You in Your
Corner. I in Mine." A
quartet by Miss Bessie Jackson,
Miss Ruth Smith. Mr. Roy Per
kihH and Earl Goodo was well
received. Tho speaker of tho
morning, Mr. J. E. Palmer of
tho Boys' Department of tho Y.
M. C. A., gave n wonderful dis
course, and ought to have been
heard by every boy in St. JohnB,
nnd tho class poem, composed by
Meg Mcrrillics, and read by her,
was so good that tho class want
ed it published nnd inserted in
their records. We sure feel
proud of our St. Johns poetess.
Tho Rev. Goode, our pnBtor,
mado a few very well timed re
marks, also our Superintendent,
Mrs. G. M. Hull, and the clnss
President, Miss Minnie Plasket.
Tho Phllo Christo Class had
their corner decorated very nice
ly with their cIusb colors. Next
Sundny will bo peace Sunday,
and one week from next bun
day the boys will have charge of
tho services. Reporter.
The Rally Call
The summer day a aro fading,
Tho autumn now is near,
And well, I'm sure you're all
That Rally Day is hero.
And Rally Day, what is it?
What docs it represent?
To rally 'round tho ling of lovo
For this rm sure 'twas mount.
Of lovo? you ask. what banner?
Iho emblem of tho Lord,
To vanquish Bin, our one desire,
With righteousness our sword.
And into nil divisions
Divided is the throng.
Thogrentest kind of mortal band
To conquer o'er the wrong.
Now somo of you aro aged,
And some of you nro young,
Who never yet huve found your
The' rankH of God among.
Tho cry is ever ringing,
Tho lines nro never filled,
The Master's pleading trumpet
Can never now bo stilled.
If you nro young and hopeful
Tho "Sanderuines" here
Will cladly welcome you within
Their class with goodly cheer.
Their motto's "Always Ready,"
They stand for good nnd right,
Their faith in Him tho Master
Thoir lasting strength and
They hope by endless working
To lead some sinlul soul
Into the paths of glory
Where life is pure and whole.
So rally 'round tho standard,
Oh, rally one and an,
To win the conquest, now pre
By unswering the cull.
There's none too young or aged
To labor for the Lord.
And grander yet than gifts of
Will be the great reward.
Meg Merrilies.
The Boston Restaurant 122 Phil
adelphia street bt. Johns has
been newlv arranged and is now
in fine condition, full equipment
with living rooms up stairs
cheap rent and a good stand.
Will sell fixtures and give good
lease McKinney & Davis.phono
Incidents of High School
Interestingly Told
Watch this column it will
pay you.
Athletics will play n largo part
in school thia year. When tho
coach culled a meeting of tho
boys for football there was n
gratifying turnout. They have
been practicing faithfully after
school and soon will bo ready to
take on a gume.
Tuesday evening tho class
officers held a meeting to decide
whether to keep the Athletic As
sociation or to organize a student
body. Severnl good suggestions
were made, but after u thorough
discussion of tho mutter they
decided that the Athletic As
sociation should handle nil mut
ters pertaining to that depart
ment, and the other associations
should hnndlo the matters per
taining to their departments.
On Friday evening after school
the rcgulnr semi. annual election
of the Athletic Association was
held. Tho officers for tho
semester are as follows: Presi
dent, Harold Baybrook; vico
president, Arline Shaw; secre
tary, Ethel Hufford; treasurer
William Teutsch.
Tho Klatawa girls have re
organized. They called all tho
girls together, und explained the
purpose of tho club to tho new
comers, after which now officers
for the team were elected.
Thoir officers nro ns follows:
President, Glndys Palmer; vico
president, Arlino Shaw; secretary-treasurer,
Olive Zimmer
man. On Friday evening twenty-two
girls set off on tho first hike of
tho season. Tho plan was lo
hike over to tho Baybrook school
und visit with one of their old
members, Hazel Hall. When
they arrived at their destination
they found a pleasant surprise
waiting them in tho form of a
bonfire, home mudo bread and
butter, jelly, eggs, apples and
roasted potatoes. Supper was
enjoyed around tho fire, tho girls
getting acquainted with their
losts, who mudo royal entertain
ers, ihoy made u record walk
down the hill nnd caught tho
7:10 ferry. All dcclnro thoy hud
a lino timo nnd that thoy nro
anxious to go again soon.
Tho Dramatic Society called u
meeting to vote on admission of
now members nnd to elect n new
president und executive board.
Those who were elected ure us
follows: President, Alice Wrin
kle: executive board. Aiiinu
Shaw, Marion DunsniQic, Minnio
Nolan, Ethel Hufford. William
leustch und Ferris Swisher.
Will Meet at the Library
Each Thursdny evening dur
ing tho school year the lecturo
room ut tho Library will bo
used by tho Grade Tonchora' As
sociution of St. Johns for loe-
tures.committee meetings, social
sessions, or any program of in
terest. Somo very interesting
programs are already being dis
cussed, which promise a pro
fitable year.
School hoards nnd otnors in
terested in tho w el faro of pub
lie schools aro beginning to
recognize that the toachor who
is not nlivo to tho best inlorofiUi
of her profession is one whoso
mental and mntorinl activities
aro diverted to other chnnnols
and is, therefore, not giving to
her professional duties that tor
which she is being paid. Tho
result of a diversity of intorosta
is obvious.
Teachers' associations havo
the very desirable, efloct of at
tracting tho professionally am
bitious teacher, and providing
even tho person wno is cuuou
"teacher" by courtesy, nn nt
mosphero from which benefit
may bo derived.
It is true that m some locali
ties teachers' clubs have employ
ed "labor union tactics," but on
the whole, while somo temporary
benefit may accrue, tho real
motive for organization, tho
placing of teaching on a profes
sional basis, is lost.
An electric massage, only ono
in town. Gilmore's barber shop.
Best line of fancy candies
The St. Johns Pharmacy.