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About St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1915)
St. Johns is Calling You
Hat ieven churches.
Hat a moit promising future.
Distinctively n manufacturing city
Adjoint the city of Portland.
Hat nearly 6,000 population.
Hat a public library.
Taxable property, f4,5O0.O0O.
Hat large dry docks, taw mills j
Woolen mills, iron works,
Stove works, asbestos factory,
Ship building plant,
Veneer and excelsior plant.
Flour mill, planing mill,
Box factory, and othert.
More induttriet coming.
St Johns It the place for YOU.
St. Johns is Calling You
It tecond in number of Industries.
It seventh in population.
Cart to Portland every 16 min.
Hat navigable water on 3 sidet.
Hat finest gas and electricity.
Has two strong banks.
Hat five large school houses.
Hat abundance of purest water.
Has hard turface streets.
Has extensive sewerage system.
Has fine, modern brick city hall.
Has good payroll monthly.
Ships monthly many cart freight.
All railroads have access to it.
Is gateway to Portland harbor.
Climate ideal and healthful.
ST. JOHNS REVIEW
Devoted to (he Interest! of the Peninsula, the Manufacturing Center of the Northwest
ST. JOHNS, OREGON, FRIDAY, MARCH 5. 1915.
Matters of Importance
All members were present at
the regular meeting of the city
council Tuesday evening, with
Mayor Vincent, presiding.
A petition for an arc light at
the intersection of Edison and
Reno streets, and, a lire hydrant
at the intersection of Reno and
Hayes streets were referred to
the water and light committee
H. A. Hnrrer asked that his
liquor license be transferred to
Luithle & Surber of Vancouver,
Wash., which was granted upon
recommendation of the liquor
A communication from the
Commercial Club asked that the
council request the county com
missioners to install a pumping
apparatus for lire protection
upon the St. Johns ferry; that
the matter of a public rest room
bo acted unon: that steps on ta
ken toward the improvement
with hard surface of Pittsburg
street bowcen Crawford and the
ferry landing; that the council In
vestigate the merits of wood
block surface for the street;
that Columbia boulevard be
tweon Dawson and Jersey streets
bo repaired, and that the cross
ing at the intersection of W ilium
otto boulevard and Richmond
street bo placed in proper condi
tion. Councilman Gradcn stated
that ho had noted in an evening
paper that the county commis
sioners had ordered a pumping
outfit installed on the ferry, and
no action was taken until this
report could bo verified. A com
mittee of Councilmcn Waldrcf,
DaviB and Munson was appoint
ed to confer with the Commercial
Club rclativo to the rest room
proposition. A resolution direct
ed the engineer to prcparo the
plans and specifications for the
improvement of Pittsburg street
between Crawford street and
the ferry landing on motion of
Councilman Waldorf. Tho en
gineer stated that ho had arrang
ed for remedying tho defect at
the Willametto boulevard cross
ing, and that ho would look af
ter Columbia boulevard. It was
also decided that the matter of
wood blocks would be investi
gated as to their merits.
A petition was presented for
the improvement of Hayes
street between Philadelphia and
Catlin streets by grade, sidewalk
and 12 foot curb was received
and tho city attorney directed
to draft a resolution starting
Reports of tho chief of police,
city trea3uror and ccordor for
tho month of February were read
The following bids wero re
ceived on tho improvement of
Tyler street between Dawson
street and Smith avenue; V.
W. Mason. $5,193.70; M. T.
Swan. $5,528.87: Cochran-Nut-ting&
Co., $4,962.06; Hnhn &
Rebman, $5,018.89; Andrew &
Harrer, $4,827.15. Tho latter
bid being the lowest, it was
An Ordinance providing the
timo and manner of improving
Swensan street between Myers
and Oswego streets was passed,
as was also an ordinance assess
ing tho cost of improving Stan
ford street between Burr and
An ordinance providing that
the proposition of merging St.
Johns with Portland was handed
in by Councilman Graden.
Some of tho councilmen were
loath to pass it for the reason
that they wanted a week to
study it over. D. C, Lewis
stated that it had been drawn by
the city attorney of Portland
and was perfectly good. The
council seemed to believe that it
should have been drafted by Mr.
Parker, or at least approved by
him. Mr. A. V. Davis aroused
the ire of the council when he
stated they had to pass it, and
wanted it passed Tuesday even
ing, although a week later
would have been sufficient time.
The ordinance was finally pass
ed by a four to three vote, Coun
cilman Waldref, Chadwick and
Munson voting in the negative.
A resolution directing the en
gineer to prepare the plans for
the sidewalkingof Chicagp street
between Willamette boulevard
and Smith avenue was adopted.
O. J. Gatzmyer, representing
the board of censorship, asked
that the censorship ordinance
be amended whereby the board
should be more passive than ac-
Concerning the Censors
Was very much pleased to s"be
that there was at least one who
had the courage of their convic
tions, and came out openly in
support of the Censor Ordinance.
Where are tho other one hund
red and sixty-five who petition
ed to have his law created? Do
they not krow that their "pet"
is about 'o be annihilated, if
they do not come to its rescue,
and prove to a majority of the
voters of this community that
censorship is a good thing? Or.
is this "censor business" of
such a nature that it will not
stand publicity come, lot us
make use of our valuable paper,
and reason on these important
issues as they come before us.
And now I beg leave to mnke
reply to the author of the article
in tho Review of Feb. 12 enti
tled "Aimed for Public Good."
Judging from the tone of tho
same I felt as though the writ
er's intentions were good, but I
most assuredly disagree with
her, as to her method of raising
the standard of morals of the
In the first place, she would
burn all the novels now In exist
once, and at tho same time
would have created a law. pro
hibiting the publication of them.
Now then, as I understand
the term, "novels" in this con
ncction means fictitious talcs.
There are in existence many
hundred books of fiction, that
contain beautiful romances, and
Indeed, arc an inspiration for
good to many persons. And at
the same timo tuoro may be
as many, and perhaps more nov
els that are not at all uplifting,
still they could hardly be called
degrading. And again, there
are tons and tons oi uooks,
booklets, and storycttcs that arc
an nctuardetriment to tho unde
Where, now would you begin
l . a k
burning works of fiction and
whore would you stop?
Theroforo I would suggest.
that instead of undertaking tho
impracticable, lot us insist on
tho truth being taught at all
times, that is. only that which
can be substantiated, anytning
e so is fiction.
The minds of the children as
well as adults of tho past and
prosont generation havo been
molded principally on ueuoi.aim
not from knowlodge. Is it nny
wonder that minds are easily in
fluenced by what is seen and
Give us minus that arc devel
oped by teaching and studying
of Scientific truths, then wo will
havo no need of censor bonrds.
Yours for a free race.mentally
and physicnlly. R. C. Stokes.
Will Sing at Theatre
Margaret O'Connor Willum-
sen. the weisn Nightingale oi St.
Johns, will sing at the Columbia
Theater tomorrow, Saturday,
evening. Mrs. Ethel Tracy will
preside at the piano.
tive. and only called into action
when complaint had been made
concerning objectionable matter
or pictures. The city attorney,
however, decided that it was too
late to amend the ordinance,
since a petition had been filed to
place same upon the ballot at
the April election.
Mayor Vincent was then call
ed away and President of the
Council Garlick took the chair.
As there were several matters
yet to receive attention, relative
to proposed charter amend
ments, and the hour was late,
council adjourned to meet Thurs
Wanted, housework Well ex
perienced. Age 21. 1215 E.
Charleston street, St. Johns,
Oregon. Miss Minnie Teske.
Club Takes Up Matters
of Local Importance
At the weekly meeting of the
board of governors of the Com
merclnl Club at lunch Tuesday
noon, the applications of Albert
B. Wrinkle and Eugene Hiatt
wero accented and they were
admitted to membership.
A communication from The
Dnlles-Celilo Canal Celebratinc
(inmmittnn inviltntr Sr.. .Tnhntj
; people to participate in a series
of celebrations in honor of tho
formnl opening of The Dalles
Cnlilo canal of tho Columbia
river was received. Celebrations
will bo staged at various points
on the Columbia and its tributa
ries May 3 to 8. An extensive
celebration will bo held at Port
land May Gth.
Tho matter of pump installa
tion upon the St. Johns ferry
boat is being vigorously pushed
along, and it was decided to in
vitc the cooperation of the city
council in urging tho county
commissioners to install same.
Tho proposed improvement of
Pittsburg street between Craw
ford and the ferry Innding was
discussed, and Secretary Know-
lcs was directed to indite a com
municntion to the city counci
asking that this street be hard
surfaced, with prefcrenco given
to wood blocks. Tho subiect of
wooden blocks lor street paving
was discussed by tho governors
favorably. II. E. Ponne stated
that if wooden blocks, which
havo been proving highly suc
ccssful in other cities, wero used
more extensively in this region
the probabilities were that the
saw mill here would now be
running. Tho city council was
asked to mako a thorough inves
tigation ol their merits.
It was also decided to nsk fur
ther cooperation of the city coun
cil in establishing n waiting and
rest room on Jersey street.
rno committee on the morirer
question was instructed to invite
speakers from both tho Merger
and Anti-merger clubs to dis
cuss the question from tho differ
ont points of views, tho dnto for
the speaking to bo announced
Tho efforts of tho club tosccuro
better car service has borno
some fruit, as the company gave
notuicntion ol tho fact t lint more
additional trains had been put
on tho run betweon St. Johns
Tho secretary was requested to
take up tho matter of renairintr
Columbia boulevard with tho city
council. The regular monthly
meeting of tho Club will be held
next Wednesday oven ncr. March
10th, beginning at 8 o'clock.
The meeting will be followed by
dancing and card playing. All
members of the Club are urged
to bo present.
Feeding Big Snake
After being imported from In
dia, the largest snake caged in
tho Lincoln Park aoo.at Chicago.
steadfastly refused to take nour-
shment and was believed to bo
gradually starving to death. In
the several months of his cap
tivity his weight decreased from
800 to 215 lbs. Numerous moth
ods for rousing him wero tried
without success, until a food gun
was purchased and tho reptile
fed forcibly. The instrument is
provided with a largo cylinder
and a plunger actuated by a
crank. The snako was taken
from his cage, given a hot bath,
during which his summer coat
was removed, and then placed
on a board, 50 ft. in length, at
tho end of which tho food gun
with its cylinder, loaded with 20
lb. of chopped pork and beef
mixed with fresh pig's blood,
was mounted. Tho strength of
20 men was required to carry
out this operation. A board
through which a circular hole
was drilled was then inserted
between the reptile's jaws, and
a tube extending from the noz
zle of the food machine passed
through this into his throat.
The crank was turned, and the
meat forced into the snake. Be
fore tho operation was finishec
50 lb. of the mixture was dis
posed of in this manner, and
the snake was returned to his
cage. From the March Popular
Sale Two good cows,
at 913 E. Charleston
An Open Letter
Rev. Charles M. Smith, St.
Johns, Oregon. Dear Sir: As
I was out of the city when you
replied to some things I said in
my lectures in the Christian
church a few weeks since.
will give you a few reasons for
believing that I told tho truth.
You deny the truth of what I
Baid of the trial of Galileo by
tho inquisition for teaching
that the sun is fixed in the cen
ter of tho world and that the
earth moves around it. I could
prove this by many authorities.
but will only quote from one. "He
was again cited before the In
quisition. and again failed to
display the courage of his opln
ions, declaring that since his
former trial in 1610 he had never
held tho Copernican theory.
Such a declaration, naturally,
was not taken seriously, and in
spite of it ho was condemned as
vehemently suspected of heresy
to incarceration at the pleasure
of the tribunal and to rccito tho
seven penitential psalms once a
week for three years." (The
Catholic Encyclopedia.) Tho
Copernican system tenches that
the sun is in the center and that
tho earth and other planets move
You deny that there is a law
In tho Catholic church prohibit
ing bible reading. I'lensc
read the 14. Canon of tho Coun
cil of Toulouse in 1229 which
iULUHID U1U IMlbJT iU IIUYU III
their possession nny copies of
the books of the Old and Now
Testament, except tho Psalter,
and such portions as aro contain
ed in the lircv ary. or the Hours
of the Virgin, and most stric.tly
forbids these works in tho vulgar
tongue." Has this law over been
repealed? it Bcems' not in tho
light of tho following statements:
You aro aware, venornblo
brethren, that n certain Bible
society is impudently spreading
throughout tho world, which,
despising tho tradition of tho
holy Fathers and the decree of
tho Council of Trent, is endeav
oring to translate, or rather to
pervert the Scriptures into tho
vernacular of all nations ... .It
Ib to be feared that by false in
terpretation, the gospel of Christ
will becomo the gospel of men,
or still worso, tho gospel of tho
devil. Tho popo then urges tho
bishops to admonish their flocks
that owing to humnn temerity,
moro harm than good may come
from indiscriminate Bible Read
ing." Popo Leo XII.
"These crafty Bible societies,
which.ronow tho ancient guile of
leretics, cease not to thrust their
Bibles upon all men, even the
unlearned, their Bibles, which
mvo been translated against
tho laws of tho churches, and
often contain false explanations
of tho text. Thus, tho 'divine
raditions. the teaching of the
fathers, and the authority of
the Catholic Church are rejected.
and every ono in his own way
interprets tho words of tho Lord,
and distorts their meaning,
thereby falling into miserable
errors." Pope Pius IX.
Both of the above quotations
are from tho Catholic Encyclope
dia. You deny what I said about in
dulgences. I said that indulgen
ces mean that by paying a stip
ulated sum of money the penal
ty for sin can bo removed. Your
own.Encyclopedia confirms this.
In sneaking of the penalties im
posed forsln, fasting is mention
ed as one of them, and also the
giving of alms instead of a part
of tho fast is mentioned; and
then the writer adds: "The
practice of substituting tho
recitation of psalms or the giv
ing of alms for a portion of the
fast is also sanctioned in the
Irish Synod of 807."
I also said that John letzei in
formed those who bought indul-
cences lrom him mat as soon
as tho money rattled in the bot
tom of the chest, tho soul would
fly liberated to heaven. The
Catholic Encyclopedia confirms
this. It gives from Tetzel the
following: "As soon as the gold
in tho casket rings, The rescued
soul to heaven springs," and
from Luther: "Who loves not
wine and wife and song, Remai.ns
a fool his life long," and then
adds."Thoufjh verbally spurious,
can in both instances bo in sub
stance unfailingly traced to the
writings of their respective au
thors. By Tetzel they are sub
stantially acknowledged in his
Frankfort theses. Here he ac
cepted the mere school opinion
of a few obscure writers which
overstepped the contents of pa
pal indulgence bulls."
You deny that the Jesuits
taught the doctrine of expedien-
(Concludod on fourth page)
Interesting Notes For the
Afternoon, 12:00 to 6:S0.
Evening. 7:00 to 9:00.
Sunday, 2:30 to 5:30.
Mr. Homan's list of varieties
of roses recommended to be
grown in Portland gardens, may
bo seen at the library. The list'
is divided by color into white,
pink and rose colored, yellow
and yellowish carmine and red.
crimson and dark red, delicate
shades. Then from all of these
are chosen twelve which are
"probably the best roses of
different colors, for gardens In
Is your pruning all done?
Have you consulted Bailey's
pruning book? It is a busy
man's book 'practical and to
Did your potatoes pay for their
cultivation and ground last year?
I ind out how others have made
a success of this crop, I no li
brary can furnish tho following
Frnsor- -Tho Potato.
A practical treatise.
Tho author has grown a largo
acreage ol potatoes lor years
and has made a careful study
of the practical side of potato
growing nil over tho world.
Terry A. B. C. of Potato Cul
How to grow them in thclarg-
est quantity, and of the finest
quality with tho least expendi
ture of time and labor.
Why not mix your own ferti
lizers this year and give each soil
and each plant just what it needs
instead of applying a store mix
ture indiscriminately, depending
on luck for results vorhees'
book, Fertilizers, gives the
source, character and composi
tion of natural, homemade and
manufactured fertilizers and
suggestions ns to their use for
different crops and, conditions.
A group of books for the
Campbell 1 ho Easiest Way in
Housekeeping and Cooking.
Evening Star Grange-Cook
Practical recipes on all sub
jects furnished by members of
Gibbs LcssonB on tho Proper
Feeding of tho Family.
ror Housekeepers with vary
ing incomes from tho very poor
est to those having as much as
$25 a week.
Glover "Dame Curtsey's"
Book of Candy Making.
Herrick and Harland Consoli
dated Library of Modern Cook
Herrick First Aid to tho
Hill-Book of Entrees.
Keen With a Saucepan Over
Quaint and dolicious recipes
from tho kitchens of foreign
Kellogg Homo Furnishing.
Practical and Artistic.
Parloa Homo Economics.
A guide to household manage
Reed Every day Desserts.
Seaman Expert Cleaner.
Accurnto and effective meth
ods in every particular of house
City Primary Nominating
Notice is hereby given that
on baturday, tho uth day ol
March, 1915. in tho lecture room
of tho Public Library, for tho
First Ward, and at tho City Hall
for tho Second Ward, a Primary
Nominating Election will be
icld, at which the Republican.
Democratic and Progressive par
ties' will choose their candidates
for city officers, namely:
One City Recorder.
One City Treasurer.
One City Attorney.
Two Councilmen First Ward.
Two Councilmen Second Ward.
Three Councilmen at Large.
Said election will be held at 8
clock a. m. and will continue
until 8 o'clock in the afternoon
of said day.
A. E. DUNSMORE,
Published in the St. Johns Re
view Feb. 12, 19, 26, March 5th,
Who Said So?
St. Johns, Oregon, March 2nd,
1915. To the Editor the Review:
inj your issue ol the UGth you
published a short item from the
Oregonian to the effect: "That
at Salem I mounted the Sneak
er's rostrum and invited tho
members of the House to visit
St. Johns, the best City m Ore
gon,' " and then you proceeded,
through tho columns of your pa
per, by indirection, to create the
impression that duo to the above
statement, I must necessarily bo
against merging with Portland.
I did mako the statement attri
buted to me; and after St. Johns
shall merge with Portland, St.
Johns will still remain. I never
lived in a community for which
I did not boost, and I never liv
ed in a community that I thought
so good, that conditions could
not bo improved with work, but
why all this fright, and why all
these prophecies of ill omen?
And why not a campaign of
Truth? The Merger bill is sim
ply a Democratic measure; it
simply provides a way, and com
pels no one. Let the people rulo
Is a good slogan.
We are told: If St. Johns
votes to Merge, St. Johns will
lose its free ferry. How, Mr.
Editor? Who said so? The ferry
is due to a Legislative act, and
it would require a legislative
act to do away with it, provid
ing public sentiment would con
sent. Wo aro again told: If
wo mcrgo with Portland St. Johns
will lose the High School. How?
Who said so? By what author
ity did he speak? Do you not
know that all the several high
schools in Portland aro full to
overflowing and that the Jeffer
son High School is filled to the
basement, and that another high
school is needed.
Do you not also know that
James John gave tho ground in
St. Johns for the High School
conditional? And that tho same
cannot bj removed, and then do
you not know that no ono in au
thority has acted or even hinted
at removal and that tho "Remov
al Cry" is political buncombo?
And, again, tho school teachers
havo been told, if we mergo
thoy will loso thoir jobs. How,
Mr. Editor, and by whose acts?
Do you not know that tho last
legislature passed an act which
has been signed by tho- Gover
nor, against Just such a thing?
Again, wo hear tho rumor: Wo
w ill loso tho Po co Force, fire
station and everything else.
Now, who snid we would? Bo
fairl Was It not somo ono who
wishes to hold a city office, or
some one who wants us to vote
$130,000 for a water plant not
worth one-third tho sum
Wo nre told f wo merge wo
cannot then get Bull Run water!
Who Btartcd this falso alarm?
Tho same storios woro circulated
in every other town ever taken
into Portland, yet every other
town recoived tho water, and at
Portland prices, and such will bo
tho case here. St. Johns can
purchase the water plant at tho
prico of "Thirty Dollnrs" per
head, whilo if wo permit Port
land to do the buying, it will cost
not to exceed ten cents per head.
Which is tho better plan?
Any person who will change
his vote on the impossible sto
ries now being circulated about
the things St. Johns will loso if
the people vote to merge, ought
to bo in the asylum at Salem, I
havo not stated where I stand,
but I do think tho campaign'
should be placed on higher
grounds than those now being
If wo merge, St. Johns will
get cheap water, or water at tho
same prico Portland peoplo get
tho same for, all rumors or fa
bles to tho contrary. D. C.
Mr. Lewis hurls an avalanche
of "Who Saids" at tho Editor,
and apparently expects us to re-
Ely. Somo of tho "calamities"
e mentions we never heard of.
For instance the prospective
loss of the free ferry is one.
That was secured to us through
tho efforts of ono of our most
prominent citizens, K. C.Couch,
who had the interests of St.
Johns at heart and who sought
to build up rather than destroy,
when he was a member of the
Legislature, and is one of tho
few things merging cannot steal
from us. There is no objection
on tho part of tho Antis that
the measure will bo placed on
tho ballot. Let the people rule,
sa"ys Mr. Lewis, and yet when
tho peoplo turned down at the
polls a couple of years ago the
sort of measure that Mr. Lewis
had passed at tho last Legisla
ture and under the provisions
of which the merger vote will be
taken next month, Mr. Lewis
was not so anxious to let the
people rule. So he has been
trying to override the will
of the people since, and by
an artfully constructed constitu
tional amendment by which the
people presumed it would require
a majority of the qualified elect
ors interested to complete a mer
ger, the measure carried. Then
Mr. Lewis sought to again over
ride the voice of the people and
had a bill introduced whereby
a majority of those voting at
the election should complete a
merger. Now ho cries "Let tho
people rule." Is that hypocrisy
or what is it? Tho trouble is
Mr. Lowis wants the people to
rule the way he wants them to.
As to the high school, that is
a question that neither Air. Lew
is or the editor can accurately
answer. Tho only thing cither
can do is merely to guess. It is
true that tho high school build
ing can be used for high school
purposes only, but that docs not
mean that all the present classes
would have to be maintained
one class will hold the building.
As to the teachers losing their
jobs, we do not know who ad
vanced that unpleasant infor
mation : not tho editor, however.
Why should they loso their jobs
if competent and satisfactory
Who says the rumors "we will
loso tho police force, fire sta
tion," etc., is not weil founded?
If Mr. Lewis, how does he know?
Bo fair, Mr. Lewis, and let the
truth shine out.
Mr. Lewis asks Who wants
us to voto MiKi.uuu for a water
plant not worth one-third the
sum?" The Rnilroad Commission,
far moro capable to judge than
Mr. Lewis.has decided different
ly. It is not the purpose of tho
Review to advocate the pur-
chnso of the water plant, except
to suggest that if tho peoplo aro
not satisfied with tho price of
water, the remedy is at hand.
But in simple justice to tho com
pany it. may bo stated that the
Railroad Commission found.thnt.
the actual value of tho plant,
less depreciation, two years ago
was over 589.000. that 57500
worth of pipe in East St. Johns
was not included in the estimate.
that $10,000 worth of pipe has
been added since, and the fran
chise lb worth considerable,
whether a mergor is effected or
not. Tho Company now, accord
ing to its books, has thirty-one
miles of iron pipes and only ono
and one-half miles of wooden
pipes in tho ground at the pres
ent time. Tho pipe alone cannot
bo purchased at the price Mr.
Lowis states the wholo plant is
worth. Any mnn who bellovos
that the St. Johns Water Com
pany would not receive full value
for its plant in case of mergor
and Portland purchased it,
should note what Portland has
paid for tho water plants it has
acquired. Thoy PAY for utilitiotf
in Portland and do not practic
ally steal them, ns Mr. Lowis
would seem to havo us believe.
Ho neglected to mention that it
took Album a number of yours to
Becuro lower water rates after
consolidation, or that tho price
paid for tho plant was far in ox
cess of that asked for tho St.
Johns plant, and much inforior
as well. But such littlo things
will escape one's momory some
times. Any one who doos not know
where Mr. Lewis stands on tho
merger question aftor reading
his article above ought also bo
placed in the asylum at Salem.
Since Mr. Lowis wants a cam
paign of Truth, why does ho de
viate from it in regard to tho
value of tho water plant, and
why not give us a few facts in
stead of assertions, which any
ono can mako? Givo us assur
ance of what wo will get, and
how soon wo will got it. Tho
truth is just what we want,
Mr. Lewis. Ed.
To Sell or Exchange
I havo somo choice unincum
bered property in Shoridan.
Yamhill county, Oregon, that I
wish to sell or exchange for
desirable property in St. Johns.
For further information, call
on DR. W. J. GILSTRAP, First
National Bank bldg., St. Johns,
Auto for hiro by day, hour or
trip, at very reasonable rates.
Good opportunity for parties of
four or less to make a trip into
the country at a low price. H.
M. Waldref, 609 Fessenden street.
Phone Columbia 200.
Not th labal on your papor,