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About St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1915)
St. Johns is Calling You
Hat even churches.
Hai a mott promising future.
Diitinctively a manufacturing city
Adjoint the city of Portland.
Hai nearly 6,000 population.
Hai a public library.
Taxable property, f4.5OO.O0O.
Hai large dry docks, saw mills
Woolen mills, Iron works,
Stove works, asbestos factory,
Ship building plant,
Veneer and excelsior plant.
Flour mill, planing mill, I
Dox factory, and others.
More industries coming.
St. Johns is tho place for YOU.
St. Johns is Calling You
Is second in number of Industries.
Is seventh in population.
Cars to Portland every 16 min.
Has navigable water on 3 sides.
Has finest gas and electricity.
Has 3 s'rong banks.
Has five largo school houses.
Has abundance of purest water.
Has hard surface streets.
Has extensive sewerage system.
Has fine, modern brick city hall.
Has good payroll monthly.
Snips monthly many cars freight.
All railroads have access to it.
Is gateway to Portland harbor.
Climato ideal and healthful.
ST. JOHNS REVIEW
Devoted to the Interests of (he Peninsula, the Manufacturing Center of the Northwest
ST. JOHNS, OREGON, FRIDAY, APRIL 23, 1915.
Should Be Spent Wisely
Matters of Importance
All members wero present nt
the rcgulnr mooting of the city
council Tuesday evening, with
Mayor Muck presiding.
The appointment of Lee Cor
mnny as Chief of the Fire De
partment was confirmed by the
P. T. Hanson naked for n do
nation from the city to be nnnl
cd toward procuring decorations
for tho old soldiers on Decora
tion Day, which matter was re
fcrrad to the finance committee
by Mayor Muck.
T 10 matter of the opening
M thnwk street between Willam
ctte boulevard and Decatur street
w.is taken up and tho engineer
directed to prepare tho neces
sarv data relative thereto.
Ciuncilman Grndcn stated that
complaint had been mnde to him
concerning tho water pipe on Os
w.'uro street leaking, and the
m itter was referred to the wa
tcf 'ind light committee to take
up with tho water company ant
enuenvor to nnvo now pipe
wmcn is on mo ground to be
laid as soon as possible.
Tho engineer railed attention
to tho fnct that tho sham cor
nor at Crawford and Burlington
streets should be blunted oil,
and Mayor Muck stated that
there wero other corners in tho
City that needed n like treat
ment. The matter was referred
to tho street committee and en
gheor to make report.
Councilman Downoy advancer
tho theory that all canines in
tho city should bo kept tied at
nil times, and the city attorney
wns directed to prepare an ordi
nance mnking such n law.
Tho proller of nn ncro of
ground for comctery purposes
by William uatton wns the
source of considerable discus
sion, and n committeo consist
ing of Councilmen Martin.
Downoy and Porrino and Engi
neer Burson was appointed to
investigate tho proposition.
Councilman Perrine objected to
its sizo and location, while
Co incilman Graden said it might
at least tnre as a Potior s field.
A gentleman oifored to sell tho
city nn improved road machine
at prices ranging from $550 to
$750. which wns referred to tho
street committee and engineer.
1 he recorder was directed to
notify Mr. A. G. Long thnt his
fire engine which he had loaned
to the city would bo retained
here only upon the owner's risk
and the city would not bo re
sponsible for any damnges it
Mr. Beach made objection to
the speed of steamboats passing
up and down tho river, stating
that some of them mnde n speed
of a high as 20 miles per hour,
and broke chains nnd cables by
tho suction and swells, ensting
his boats adrift. As tho marine
laws only permit of n speed of
12 miles per hour in harbors,
tho mayor agreed to take the
matter up with tho proper author
ities in an attempt to have tho
speed reduced to lawful rate.
The matter of a water tank to
be erected close to Willamette
boulevard by the Western Coop
erage company, and which was
remonstrated against last week
by some of the property owners,
was discovered to be a minor
matter, since the tnnk will not
be over two or three feet in
Attorney Geeslin stated that
the Fessenden street case had
gone by default nnd had not
been decided on its merits, and
that it was his intention to at
tempt to have the judgment set
aside and the case decided on its
- Chairman of the Street Com
Imittee, S. C. Cook, reported
twenty box gutters in bad shape
and seventeen streets that need
retouched with tho grader, and
.on motion of Councilman Bon
ham it was decided that $650 be
set aside to make necessary re
pairs. It was decided that 25 cords
of wood be transferred from the
city's wood yard on the Gatton
tract to the city hall yard.
The improvement o Oswego
street between Columbia boule
vard and Smith avenue was ac
cented by the council.
Reports of the city recorder
and treasurer were referred to
the finance committee by the
The engineer's profile and es
timates for the improvement of
The proposition of voting bonds
lor good roads in Multnomah
county carried safely Wednes
uay. it is said that eighty per
cent of tho cost will go for labor
for the unemployed. Good roads
is a subject that most people are
more or less interested in, and as
tho bonds have carried there are
things thnt should' be taken care
of, one of which is that tho la
borers should not bo employed
nt starvation wages, and that
American labor should bo given
tho preference. There should
be some method devised where
by Multnomah county would not
get in like Columbia county on
tho Columbia highway. M. II.
Hutchinson of that county states
that $250,000 wero bonded for
by thnt county for tho highway.
that the roadway was changed
from original plans and instead
of helping the farmers, was di
verged along the river at much
greater expenso than originally
planned, thnt tho money has all
boon expended and tho road far
fro.n being finished and tho
county's credit exhausted, that
instead of tho farmers being
given work with their teams as
promised, the contractors brot
their teams from Portland, thnt
the laborers were paid a verv
small wage and chnrged a high
prico for board, that many of tho
laborers were foreigners. Ho
says that the road is only finish
cd in patches, and of little or no
value to the farmers. Multnomah
county should prevent anything
of a like nature occurring upon
the roads in this county. Most
people would sooner pny a little
more so thnt the workmen should
hnvo better wages. That better
roads are needed there can bo no
question tho moro tho better.
It in surely better to mnkn 'good
roads than to keep patching poor
ones, and if tho money is used
wisely nnd well, oven thoso who
wero so strongly opposed to tho
londs will bo glad they wero not
School Savings Accounts
The following interesting nnd
valuable urticlo was written by
M. F. Burghduff, and is well
Education for life includes a
great deal moro than reciting
from text books, nnd working
out assigned tusks in n labrato-
ry. Instruction should bo iriven
S at m
in tne simple principles ot eco
tember 1914, organized themsel
ves into U body politic under the
name of "Central City," and
besides conducting regular city
business, established u saviniral
account nnd with the kind as-
sistance of Mr. Russell of the Incidents Of High SchOOl
First National Bank of St.Johns,
l the savings amounted to $33.44
in less than four months. When
the class graduated in February,
1 1915, individual bank books were
issued to twelve depositors, who
had one or more dollars to their
I he James John High School
cordially welcomes two new stu
dents, Ruth and Lawrence Lav
ton. Ibis means an addition to
the Freshmen nnd Junior classes
nomics nnd habits of thrift. credit and tho remaining depos-
1 ho organization and increase itors were paid in cash. No in
ot school savings uanks have terost is paid on schoo savings.
demonstrated thnt a practical ed- The forty new pupils entering respectively.
ucation is the aim of many edu- Room 15 in February, 1915, have A morning assembly of the
cators. Tho child's individual!-1 organized a national government High school on Mondny was call-
ty and sen responsibility are de-'unaer tne name oi uoyn lionub- eu lor the nurnoso of obsorv ntr
veloped nnd if tho proper ideas ' He with a complete corps of nn Patriots' Day. National songs
in the teaching.
Will Vote Next Monday
The city of Linnton will vote
on the question of consolidation
with Portland April 2Gth. A
'straw" voto was taken on tho
question Inst Fall, which showed
a majority vote in fnvor or con
solidution. Editor Bycrlco of
tho Linnton Lender has tho fol-
owing to sny regarding the
proposition in his Inst week's is
Yes, vote for tho merger with
ortlnnd, laboring man. If you
utvo n little home and want to
improve it. all you will hnvo to
do then will be to got an archi
tect to make your plans, send
them in for a permit to build,
have a month's delay, unwind-
ng their red tape, until the va
cation is past or tho few idle
days are gone that you intended
to use in making tho improve
ment. And if you should got
tho kitchen or woodshed built
after a time a series of inspec
tors coming out each with his
ttle fee, is a nice asset to liv
ing in the city of Portlnnd. It
is a nico littlo plan to spend a
few extra dollars in taxes, Some
f our wise guys are figuring to
nave rortland absorb our bond
ed indebtedness, but they do not
know that Portland makes her
ictims foot their own bills nnd
charges them a good bonus be-
ides, Who is it that is father-
ng this movement? Is it labor
ing men? Or is it thoso who live
off of tho laboring man? When
id you ever hear of a jackal
iving milk to a lamb or a hawk
carrying fish worms to a robin?
When a lion lies down with tho
nmb the mutton is usually on the
nside. There is nothing heard
f it after. So it will bo with
Catlin street between Edison
and Central avenue were accept
ed and a resolution providing for
such improvement ordered pre
An ordinance providing the
time and manner of improving
Chicago street between Smith
avenue and Willamette boulevard
FOR SALE.-I will sell on
easy terms at a bargain my half
aero of choice garden land with
small house in St. Johns only
two blocks from car line. Would
accept a moflern five passenger
auto as part payment. What
have you to offer? For particu-
ars, see Dr. u lis trap.
Full blooded Barred Rock baby
chicks. Call at 315 W, Buchanan,
tho saving of
nn incentive of industry, honesty
nnd generosity. Realization of
tho nccumulntivo force of small
sums of money creates a desire
to save from wnstc.
Americans know better how to
save. If paupers and criminals,
who nro n drain on society nnd a
menace to civilization, had been
given instruction in practical
economy when young, few would
bo what they aro today.
It is nlmojt impossible to tench
thrift to men nnd women who
have grown up ignorant of its
first principles; but with child
rcn wo have unwrought materia
to handlo nnd we enn ns readily
train them in hnbits of economy
as we can teach them arithmetic
I'rugnuty is one of the most
important factors of citizenship
n making the child's futuru se
cure, nnd as a developer of char
About one-tenth of the II. S.
l'osiai savings depositors njc
children between tho ages of ton
und fourteen. This exemplifies
tho willingness of children to
profit by tho opportunities offer
ed them or saving money they
might otherwise waste. It also
Indicates tho propriety of giv
ing systematic instruction. No
matter how anxious the Postal
directors and receivers nro to
help tho children, they hnvo lit
tle opportunity to do so.
Tho system of teaching child
ren to save was formulated by
l' rancols Lnurcnt, who wns born
in Belgium in 1810. In 1873 af
ter a thorough experience in con
ducting savings accounts, ho
was awarded the Guinnrd prizo
ot 1U.UUU francs for his pamph
let. "Conferences sur 1'Espargno
dans los Ecoles" (Lectures on
Snvings in Schools). Twelve
thouunnd copies of this pamphlet
were distributed nnd served to
multiply school savings nnd also
to increase tho number of depos
itors nmong tho laboring classes
in other Savings Banks. In
1874 S. S. B. wore orgnnized in
every school of Franco, und pen
ny snvings banks opened in Eng
lnnd by voluntary action of
There aro today S. S. B.s in
France. Belgium, England, Ger
many. Denmark. Italy, Austra
lia, Sweden, Switzerland and
Canada. Tho W. C. T. U. in
1908 introduced the system in
Iceland, und in 1898 a mission
ary established a S. S. B. in
Tho first systematic attempt
at a s. s li, in the tho U. s
was made by Sereno F. Morrill
ofBeliot. Wisconsin, in 1870.
In 1885 John H. Thiry. a native
of Belgium, placed tho bank of
tho U. S. on a permanent foot
ing. Ho began operations in
Long Island: ho trained tho
teachers to enjoy tho philan
thropy of helping the children
to earn, save and bank their
small amounts of money. Ho
explained to the bankers that by
caring for the children's savings
they would later bo handling
larger sums, deposited by these
same children when grown, and
by other children and adults in
fluenced to save, by the child
Ponular interest was aroused
and by 1891 tho movement had
reached such a high tide that it
was a subject of discussion at
the first triennial meeting of the
National Council of Women in
Washington, D. C.
In 1892 Mr. Thiry reported
that there were S. S. B.s in
twelve states with 27.430 depos
itors and deposits amounting to
In 1910 the Massachusetts Leg
islature passed a bill providing
foi compulsory instruction in
thrift in the public schools, and
in 1911 passed an act authoris
ing savings banks to receive de
posits from school children.
This Massachusetts plan has1
been the basis upon which the
first S. S. B. in St. Johns has
been founded. The pupils ofj
Room 15, Central School, in Sep-
tionnl officials, necessary to prop
The Secretnry of tho Treasury.
Miss Nettie Moe, and Mnster
Harry Crouch, another cabinet
officer, have boon conducting u
s. s. lianK, according to Room
Tho Pupils' Roll Book is kept
nnti depositors' nnme, dnto and
amount recorded; three itemiz
ed, carbon copies are made, ono
given to tho treasurer, ono to
the tencher.nnd ono to tho bank
or: each pupil depositor is given
u louicr. ns a reco nt. show nir
uuto and amount oi each deposit.
A national ledger is nlso kept
where euch child's entire nccount
is kept separate. Thus I hove,
six complete records oi every
Twico during the term all
books and records nro turned
over to a class committee, acting
us expert bank examiners and
trial balances mnde. All moncv
is collected by Mr. Hnrry Crouch
and Inter given to Miss Nettie
Aloe, who receipts for it und
pluccs it in a smnll bank, loaned
nnd locked by Mr. Dobio of the
l'eninsuln National Bank. Mr.
Dobie's pat enco nnd encourage
ment have helped tho minils in
snving 28.07 in less thnn two
months. J ho success of these
two classes should teach all chil
dren in St. Johns whnt benefits
may bo derived from tho nccu
mulution of smnll sums. Last
term's savings mado possible an
entrance into high school, by the
purchase of books, and tho pos
session of necessities otherwise
Shnkespcaro says, "Ho that
wants money, menus and con
tent, is without three good
Irlonds." John Wesley tolls us,
Mnko nil you can: savo all you
can; give all you can." Lord
Iiyron thought that "Ready
money is Aladdin's mini). Sam
uol Johnson said, "Men nro sel
dom moro innocently employed
thnn when they nro honestly
Qfivtnfr nnrl mnbfnrt mnrmo
-(- tuna ittttikitffS IIUMVJt
Addison ndds. "Gold is n won
derfjil clenrer of tho understand
ing." this is true today.
During tho past summer. nf
tor tho Corona Club, Juno 1914
class, had accumulated a class
und, I spent tho vacation in so
curing data on S. S. B.s. Mrs.
A. R, Cowles of Barton, Vt., for
ten years W. C. T. U. superin
tendent of S. S. B. in thnt state.
said the Stato Superintendent of
re.i is i r n i
the people seethe value of train
ing boys and girls in good hnbits
and frugality. Miss Helen Gar
rett of Edgemoor, Del., claims
that influenced by tho school
work, some parents have started
accounts. Supt. Marshall of
Augusta, Me., adds, "Thrift
teaching is invaluable here."
From Birmingham, England.
where S. S. B.s are in all the
schools, peoplo consider that
"Boys and girls are learning the
bearing thrift has on cleanliness
and industrious habits." Mr.
Call of Hartford, Conn., said,
"It has decreased the use of
cheap candy and things hurtful
to children. A candy shop near
the school has been closed for
lack of trade." S. W. Straw.
President of American Society
for Thrift, says, "Thrift is not
a luxury; it i3 a necessity."
For information secured and
used in originating tho Pupils'
Savings Bank in St. Johns I am
indebted to P. P. Claxton, Com
missioner of Education; Mrs.
Sara Oberholtzer. assistant, and
to tho many educators whose
sanction of the S. S. Bank has
placed it as an object for achieve
ment of every teacher, and to
Supt. C. H. Boyd, for his grant
ing the privilege of teaching the
boys and girls the habit of thrift
before they leave the grammar
In 1912 the statistics show
savings in 1,149 public schools,
with 1C7.529 pupil depositors
who have deposited $3,482,
162.6G. Tho figures do not in
clude the New York fenny Pro
vident Fund, as the 1910 report
was the latest report I could so-
wore sung by the students, nftcr
which Mr.lwy gave a short talk.
On Snturdny a number of the
Hiak Klatnwa irirls hiked to the
Vancouver forry 8 i. Thov
stopped for lunch nt Bridgton
nnu explored tho is and nnt
about 3:30, when they started
home. They took n round about
way homo, down Wi nms nve
nue to Columbia boulevard: then
down Columbiu botilevnrd to Col-
umbiu Park, and from there
home. The girls enjoyed them
selves immensely, especially the
two seniors, who almost lost
thoir proverbial dignity. Senior
1 ho next will boa 5 o'clock
hike, which is nnnounced for
Sunday, April 25. Tho members
nro to meet at tho High school.
but the r destination has not ful
ly been decided upon.
St. Johns' Population
Editor Review: Cnn vou give
nny idea ot tho present ponuln
lion of St. ,1011118.' 1 hnvo heard
it said and read it in somo of
tho Portlnnd papers that the
population of St. Johns is now
1000. Is it not moro thnn t int?
Also about how many voters
does St. Johns possess npprox
9 i s 1 'a
imaieiyf ii you Know or nnv
mir way or giving an estimnto.
I would liko to know it. nnd I
believe there nro others moro
or less curious.- Citizen.
In reply to tho nbove. will
stato thnt, in tho opinion of the
editor the present population of
St. Johns is about 5700. Tho
way this opinion is deduced is as
follows: Inn government census
of 1910 gnvo St. Johns u popula
tion of 4872. In 1912 a census
wns taken by a committee of a
proposed Elk lodge to bo estab
lished here, and tho nnmcs and
addresses of 5058 persons tnken
in this city. 1 lie committee ad-
mitted thnt thoy did not finish
the census, but ns 5000 popula
tion wns nil thnt was needed to
show, they censed to continue
tho work. Since tho census was
taken in 1910, there hnvo been
nbout 300 now residences erected
in St. Johns, Io bo moro exact.
since July, 1910, to date there
have been 307 building permits
taken out, nbout 300 of which
wero for dwellings. Counting
four inhabitants to ench resi
dence, wo hnvo n total of about
G072. But allowing for about
eighty moro empty dwellings
now tliun thero woro in 1910, wo
hnvc nbout 5700 population nt
the present time. It was said
that thero wero moro than 100
empty dwellings in tho city
when tho official census was
New Wings for Dry Dock
Toward the last of tho month
bids will bo opened by tho Port
of Portland for the construction
of new wings for tho St. Johns
drydock. Tho specifications
which had been prepared woro
approved vestordnv hv f hn irv.
dock committee, composed of
Commissioners O'Reilly, Spen
cer nnd Inmnn. The successful
contractor Will ha tiormirrnrl t.n
do the work in any part of the
harbor ho chooses. Hn will lu
given seven months to complete
The dry dock hns ton winrrs.
each towering 73 feet nbove tho
deck nnd extending 7G feet in
leniUh. It S est mntnrl Mmf
700,000 feet of lumber, n irood
sizeu enrgo lor n coaster, w
uo requireu 10 uuild tho wings
ino lumucrmustbo so oct vn
low fir, according to tho specif!
canons, ino nest that can
procured. Tho job is expectec
10 represent a disbursement o
many thousnnd dollnrs.
During tho construction Mm
drydock will bo ava ab o for nor
vice. Not moro than two of tho
pontoons W bo out of onmmia
Bion nt tho same time. Tho re
mnining thrco.cuch 80 feet long,
nro expected to bo amnio for
hand ling nnv ordlnnrv vnsan
which mny como a ong for i rv
In tho new wintrH will hn hnllf
snit boxes, something not placed
in mo oid ones, it is held that
tho salt in the boxes will mh
ongovity to tho wood, net!
the sumo principle us brine docs
on lresh meat or sauerkraut
Except when submerged tonllmv
a ship to enter, tho wings nro
ontirely out of wnter.
After the new wlnim lmvn
been built tho pontoons them
solves will bo drydocked for
cleaning nnd nn overhuuling.
Onoutu time thoy will bo placed
on ino other pontoons. Any
repairs thoy mny need will bo
given them and tho bottoms of
tho hulls will bopninted. When
tho proposed work hns been com
poted, it is clnimed tho drydock
win oe in auout as good condi
tion ns when first built. Sntur
Will Hear Above
taken, and the firemen's record
tuken Inst October showed 1G8
empty dwellings, so it will bo
seen that tho estimate of eighty
empty dwellings moro than in
1910 cannot be far wrong. As
to the number of voters, that is
estimated in different ways.
Somo say that since the ladies
aro eligible to vote, that there
aro two voters to every four
persons, others say two to every
four and one-half, while still
others claim there aro two voters
to every five persons in a com
munity, on nn average. So you
may take your choice, although
wo aro inclined to the belief that
tho latter is the moro correct,
which would mean thnt St.Johns
has 2280 persons eligible to reg
ister and vote, less thoso thnt
have not yet taken out naturali
zation papers.- Ed.
cure. At that time this fund
amounted to $1,527,334.01.
lake care of the nenn es and
the dollars will take care of them
selves." "All silver is quick
silver." The habit of saving
money, timo and health is an es
sential part of a truo practical
For Sale Now high grade $300
piano. Will take $200 for same,
some terms.Call 731 Tioga
street. Mrs, W, C. Deese,
In reference to tho discussion
of tho increased expenso of elec
trie wiring when tho bo culled
Portland restrictions como into
eliect, I would like to say a few
It has been stntcd that parties
wno contempinto having electric
work done can savo 30 per cent
by having same done beforo tho
two cities merge. This state
mont is misleading. The city of
I'ortinnd has adopted tho Na
tional Electric code rules and re
quirements governing the instul
lation of electric wiring nnd ap
paratus. Tho Underwriters' Equitnblo
uating ifurenu has adopted the
sumo codo as their standard; in
rncl all tho installations of elec
trie wiring and apparatus any
where in tho United States arc
governed by tho rules as sot
forth in this codo. This in
eludes St. Johns. Thoroforo if
Portland and St. Johns use the
same rules governing electric
wiring how can tho samo class
of installation bo 30 per cent
cheaper in St. Johns thnn in
Portand? Hero is tho reason:
In Portland thero nro inspectors
to see that tho codo is lived up
to, to seo that the proper ma
terial is put into tho job and is
properly installed, while in St.
Johns (excepting largo installa
tions which aro inspected by tho
Underwriters), unless the party
having work done understands
tho National Electric codo, any
thing goes, and in this way
enough material can bo "left
out" to reduce the price, no
doubt moro than 30 per cent.
This saving in price is in
versely in proportion to tho
grade of material used und the
amount of material left out as
well as tho quality of workman
ship. In fact the only difference
thero should be between the
price of electrical worx in St.
Johns nnd Portland is the amount
of inspection fee which rarely
runs over 50 cents on tho ordinary
If tho peoplo knew the firo
hazard of poor wiring they would
gladly pay this 50 cents to know
thoy were getting a comn eto
and safe job. J. E. Kilkenny,
electrical engineer and contract
(Written by a deaf lady)
As tho train comes speeding on
ward, With tho locomotive in tho
Followed by a row of passengers.
With the baggage coach ahead.
Do you hear the locomotivo
Blowing mightily loud und
With the great warning of
Which may sound in every ear?
No, I do not hear the whistle.
As it blows so loud and clear.
Tho locomotivo muy bo a milo
And there may be danger near.
In spite of nil its wnrning.
With its power my life to
Although I may be on tho track.
All is silent as tho grave.
Suppose you were in a factory
Where tho wheels go round
And tho running of tho machin
ery Mtikos n great nnd noisy
Do you hear it all a-going?
Do you know when it is still?
And, when tho noon hour comes
Do you hear the whistle of tho
There's a great and noisy sound
In the runnintr of tho mill.
It's enough to mnko your head
But to mo it is all still.
You may hear tho whistle blow
And tho wheels go round nnd
I nm living in n silent world,
Anu uo not henr a sound.
Suppose you nro at a party,
With a gay and merry crowd,
And all their Bhouts nnd Inughtcr
fliuy sound very clear and loud.
Do you hear somo nimblo
Tripping over tho niano kovn?
Could you join tho crowd in
As thoy sing with perfect case?
No, I do not hear tho singing
as tney sing with sweetest
Liko tho birds ns thoy go chirn-
In a warm and nlonsant Jtmo.
Tho nir is full of music
With tho birds from far and
is nil for mo und others,
Even though 1 cannot henr.
As tho rain comes pouring down
Prattling on tho window imno.
Sending nil tho littlo rivulets,
Running swiftly down tho
Jo you henr tho thunder rattle?
Do you hear tho nrattlo come.
As It comes liko showers of
Over n quiet and happy homo?
No. I do not hear the rainfnll.
Ah it falls with might nnd
Sending nil tho littlo rivulets
Running swiftly down tho
lo who has the power to make it,
Sends his hlcssimrs over all
And, although 1 cannot hear it,
I can seo it swiftly fall.
As you wundor through tho
Wherotho brooks and rivers
wiftly they will go a singing
At tho fall of evening glow.
Do you hear what thoy aro sing-
Do you hear the water fall.
Liko tho falls of Minnehaha
With its laughter over all?
God has mado all earth so beauti
With its music in the air.
Io is great and ho is powerful,
Ho can keep us in His caro.
Io will givo us His great bless
In our deeds of faith and love,
do not hear earth's sweetest
I will hear in heaven above.
Mrs. Elsie Litherland.
Not th Ubl on your paper.
Dr. H. O. Brown. Chiropractor.
uis removed to corner Dwight
and Lombard streets across tho
street from the Scott-Wood Co.
reen house, University Park.
Samo phono number, Columbia
Auto for hire by day. hour or
trip, at very reasonable rates.
Good opportunity for parties of
four or less to make a trio into
io country at a low nrice. IL
M. Waldref.609 Fessenden street.
Phono Columbia 200.