St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current, March 15, 1918, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    HlitorJos! Sool.t,
Falls Most Beautiful
To all OrcRonians, especially
to school children, as well as to
strangers, John Burrough's
description below of Multnomah
Falls on our wonderful Columbia
Highway, appearing in the
Grade Teachers' Bulletin, will
give pleasure:
The ride in the train along
the south bank of the Columbia
toward Po tland, past The
Dalles, past the Cascades, past
Oneonta Gorge and the Mult
nomah and Lattourelle Falls, is
a feast of the beautiful and the
sublime the most delicate tints
and colors of moss and wild
flowers setting oft the most rug
gcd alpine scenery. In places
tho railroad embankment is
decked with brilliant patches
of red and purplo flowers, as if
garlanded for a festival. Pre.
sently the moss covered rocks
aro white aproned with the
clear mountain brooks that
cascade down their sides from
the dark, mantling pines and
cedars above. They aro the
prelude of what we aro pre
sently to see tho gem of all
this region, and perhaps the
most thrillingly beautiful bit of
natural scenery wo beheld on
tho whole trip Tho Multnomah
Tho train gave us only five
minutes to look at it, but those
tivo minutes were of the most
csquisite delight. There, closo
at hand, but withdrawn into
u deep recess in tho face of
tho mountain wall, like a atat
uto in an alcove, stood this
vision of beauty, and sublim
ity. How the siren mocked us,
and mado tho few minutes in
which we wero allowed to view
her so tantalizingly brief!
Not water, but the spirit of
water, of a snow born inotin
tain torrent, playing and dally
ing thorc with wind and grav.
ity, on tho face of a vertical,
mo33 covered, rocky wall six
hundred feet high. So ethereal
yet so massivo; a combination
of a certain coyness and unnp
proachableness with such ele
mental grandeur nnd power. It
loft nothing to bo desired but a
day in which to picnic upon tho
flower covered carpet of moss
at its feet. Tho briof view
warmed mo up like a great sym
phony. It was indeed to the
eye what tho sweetest and most
sitrring muBic is to tho car
harmony, delicacy, and power.
Such an air of renoso and com
pleteness about it all; yes, and
of tho private and secluded.
Tho nymph was withdrawn
into her bow jr but had left tho
door open. This elomcnt of
mystery and shyness was afford
ed by the well-hidden rocky bas
in into which tho water fell,
and by the curtain of rock
which shut off from our view.
Out of this basin tho current
emerged near at hand nnd more
familiar in a fall of fifty feet
or more, whence it took its
way to the river in a clear rapid
stream. It was as if tho god
dess had reclothed herself in
this hidden rock screened'pool
and come forth again in more
palpable everyday guise, I hard
ly expected to see anything in
Alaska or anywhere else that
would blur or lessen the im
pression mado by those falls,
and I did not, and probably
never shall.
Everything But Money
I lovo my country dearly,
for her I'll dje and bleed; I'd
lose a leg, or nearly, to help her
in her need. 1 love our starry
banner, that flutters, bright and
gay, and in a fervent manner I
praise it every day. No man
does louder spieling, or uses
words more finei I'm so work
ed up with feeling, I often shed
some brine. Fine words! You
do not heed 'em, but ask me if
I'll buy some U. S. bonds of
freedom I'd rather bleed and
die. My life I do not cherish,
I'm ready now to go to some
red field and perish, if that
will beat the foe. But when
your ask for money, that is an
other tale; ask me for life blood,
sonny, but do not ask for kale.
I'd bravely face the foeman and
swat him till he fell, or stop
with my abdomen the deadly
bomb or shell; I'd crouch in red
dened water a fortnight at a
time, or wade neck deep in
slaughter, in carnage and in
crime. My country cannot
mention a heavy sacrifice, but
I will give attention and gladly
pay the price. I'd lose a leg or
tendon, a tonsil or a toe, to put
a Grecian bend on the forehead
of the foe; 1 am no timid bun
ny, I'd whip a grizzly bear; but
. when you ask for money, why
I have none to spare! Walt
Send in your news items.
A Waste of Money
Of thirty million dollars col
lected from the taxpayers of
Los Angeles county in 1916,
over twenty three millions
went for salaries and other
official expenses and SG.GGG.
1433.13 went for permanent im
provements. Cannot the tax
payers see what is eating them
up? If the twenty-three mil
lions had gone for permanent
public improvements there
would be no great cause for
complaint, ns there would be
something to show for the
money. Money honestly cY
penueu lor puuiic work never
seriously hurts a community.
lho improvements increase
property values and give em
ployment to labor which in turn
builds homes nnd supports fam
ilies, school and churches. But
too much monov sncnt on offi
cialism only builds up a more
aggressive class in the shape of
an over powering political
machine that has an incrcas
ing appetite that grows by what
it feeds upon without limit.
Los Angeles county has thirty-
eight- separate municipalities,
and 187 school districts, nil with
powers of assessment and taxa
tion and with official boards of
tax expenders, nnd the results
aro somewhat chaotic and
costly. The conditions that
prevail aro about tho same as
in all counties in western
states with three big machines
nnd a hundred or more small
ones nil having power to levy
and collect and disburse taxes
nnd create indebtedness. Taxes
are out of all proportion to ser
vices rendered and the people
getting about ten cents on the
dollar of actual improvements
of a permanent character. "Cut
out tlio waste" is tho watch
word in America today and hero
is a good place for each com
munity to begin. Industrial
Many Ships Planned
About 2.000.000 tons, (load
weight of shipping is planned
for conHtruction by the Ameri
can government in urcgon and
Washington this year. It was
possiblo to have attained this
splendid total in steel and wood
ships had the Government
placed contracts expeditiously,
nnd given nil possiblo oncour
ngement to tho builders of tho
two North 1'ncllic Mates. These
plans wero for about 1,000,000
tons in each Mate, urcgon
taking about GOO, 000 tons in
wood nnd 400.000 in steel, nnd
Washington 000,000 tons in steel
and 400.000 in wood.
lo officer tho steel ehips plan
ned for tho two States this year
would j-cuuiro more than COO
deck ofiicers and a like number
of engine room ofiicers. For
tho wood ships moro than 1,000
deck ofiicers will bo required,
and approximately a like num
ber of engine room officers, or a
grand total of deck and engine
room in both states this year
of well above 3,000 ofiicers.
Steel ships will be commis
sioned at the rata of 12 to 15
per month in the near future,
while the pace at which wood
ships will go into tho service
will be greater as soon as the
vessels now commencing to be
launched are well started on
tho finishing stages. Kecog
nizing the imminent need for
ofiicers, the Government has
established nautical schools,
with free tuition in leading
Northwestern cities, one being
stationed at Portland. A six-
weeks course is given in these
schools to men having a min
imum of 18 months actual sea
experience, and those passing
the prescribed examination
after the course are licensed to
become officers on the new
Government ships.
Attendance at the nautical
schools is not as heavy as was
expected. Every possible efforts
is now being made to nave in
creased interest taken. All
men with sea experience, or ex-
Eerience on larger fishing
oats, on the Great Lakes or
larger bays and sounds, are be-
ing urged by the uovernment
officials to take the course and
after qualifying, serve their
country by going to sea again.
Prof. Arthur Williams, Electric
Building, Portland, has charge
of Oregon and applications
should be made to him by those
If ships are not built, Amer
ica will in proportion be unable
to participate in the European
war. If the ships are not
officered and manned after be
ing built, America is yet help
less in her efforts. In view
of the fact that heavy construc
tion work has been placed in
the Northwestern States, the
Government feels that the same
Getting Mighty Busy
Things are getting mighty busy
Around St. Johns these days;
Look at the shipyards they have
In which we find eight ways.
From ship yard to municipal
Wo seo there's room for moro;
We find deep water all along
Not fnr away from shore.
M 1 ft
Today there's gossip going
Of others coming here;
No telling what else there may
At the close of this yaar.
We always hear some talk be
fore Wo realize things are real;
There has been rumor of n plant
To make ships out of steel.
A ship all ready for the seu,
This new plant may prepare
To make engines and boilers,
Without sending elsewhere.
O, may that locate in St Johns
Foundations now bo laid;
Wo hope the day will not be
'Till tho first keel is laid.
The ships that arc made in
Where the Willamette flows,
Long may they rido tho salty
No motter where they go.
May their first voyage bo a
And may they never fail
To make each port with cargo
In spito of storm or gale.
Work now is rushing or. those
night and
Their contracts
they want to
They hnvo with U. S. A.
Moro ways onto tho shipyard
'Tis.said that they will build,
For if they have a larger plant
Moro contracts can bo filled.
When morning comes tho
gravo yard" shift
Is glad their work is through.
Then on this work tho sun
beams shino
When the sun comes in view.
And when the day crew leave
tho plant
And go homo for their rost.
Tho sun reflects on work thcy'vo
As it sets in tho west.
-O. O. Smith.
Will Convene in 'Frisco
Seventh day Advenlists
throughout tho Western Oregon
Conference are looking forwnrd
with more thun ordinary in
terest to the quadrennial sossion
of tho General or World Con
ference of Seventh-day Adven
tisls, tho governing body of de
nomination, which will be held
, San rrancisco Mnrch 2U to
April 14. Everyone of the
thousands of churches of tho de
nomination in North America
will bo repesented, as well as
churches in many foreign
countries. This will bo the first
convention of the General Con
ference since the spring of 1913.
and in tho point of attendanco
it will be the largest, the
Civic Auditorium, with a seat
ing capacity of 10,000 has been
secured for the entire season.
Pastor II. W. Co.trell. pre
sident of the Western Oregon
Conference, who is well known
in the churches in Portland,
Astoria, Salem, St. Johns, Sil
verton. Hood River, and many
other cities, will Lo chairman
of tho large delegation which
will represent the churches in
Western Oregon.
States should do the maximum
in officering and operating the
All seamen with experience
who do not care to take the
officer's course are appealed to
for the manning of the vessels
under construction. C. D.
Kennedy, in charge of the
operating department of the U.
S. Shipping Board at Portland,
has charge of the work of hir
ing seamen for the ships sent
to sea from this State. Nauti
cal School Advisory Committee.
by w. I), u, uodson, secretary.
For hemstitching, accordion
and American knife pleating,
button covering, button holing,
scalloping, chain stitch embroid
ery.pinking.couching and braid
ing, see Mrs. W. L. Montgom
ery. 4lb N, Keiiogg street, uacK
of St. Johns postofiice.
Alarm clocks, from $1.25', to
$4.76. Currin Says So.
A Patriotic Spirit
Down in the Grant Smith
Porter shipyards in St. Johns a
small weekly paper is publish
ed for free circulation among
the employes. There is a box
into which the workers may
drop articles
of their own for
Here is n contri
appeared in the
ution that
lntest issue:
Come on, fellows!
Let's earn
that 10 per cent
ncrcase we
got a while back. Let's do
a little extra and get in another
spike or another hole or an
extra plank on the "Kaiser's
Coffin." Let's come hero every
day and every night with tho
ambition to lvuke General
Pershing's "Bridge of Ships"
n certainty Don't bo a "slack
er" just because thu foreman
isn't in sight. Imagine you
are a foreman yourself, or a
superintendent. Aye! Even
Imagine you arc one of the sol
diers "over there" in the
trenencs, anxiously awaiting the
arrival of n "ship from the
States." Drafted men: As
Uncle Snm hns generously off
ered us our choice between the
army and the ahipynrd, let's
show him our appreciation by
putting In n fow extra licks.
One In Tho Draft.
This is real American citizen
ship. Tho writer of that article
is a patriot. Ho grasps the
meaning of ships.
Ho knows that every ship
rivet driven home is one more
blow In support of the hoys over
yonder, that every bolt put in
place is his country strengthen
ed for tho conflict, that every
snike hammered homo in the
planking is another nail in the
colfin of the junkers.
It is an eloquent utterance. It
speaks in the voice of liberty
and in the spirit of consecra
tion. It is a trumpet call to
workers every whero to throw
their full strength into the con
flict, to drive more spikes, to
put in moro rivets, to place
moro bolts and then more bolts.
It is an appeal for team work,
team work between the ship
workers at homo and tho men
in tho trenches, the one for tho
other and onch for all. Every
new ship shortens tho war.
Every time there is a launch
ing, the day of peace is hasten
ed and tho world helped one
step out of its shnmbles. There
aro captains and sergeants and
heroic privates in the shipyards
as woll as at the front. Port
land Journal.
An Interesting Program
A very interesting program
will be given on the afternoon
and evening of Saturday,
March 10, in the James John
auditorium, by the girls of that
school. The ontiro proceeds
from tho performance will bo
given to tho Y, M. C. A. to
complete tho payment cf the $75
pledge made last fall. The pro
gram consisting of both humor
ous and patriotic numbors will
bo well worth tho small ndmis
sion foes of ten and fifteen
cents, Chiof among tho attrac
tions will be tho dramatization
of scenes from "Alice in Won
derland." with tho following
cast: Alice. Helen Story; the
Rod Quoen, Opal Weimer; the
White Queen. Maxino Likens;
White Rabbit. Clara Reis;
March Hare, Earlone Wulton;
tho Hatter, Helen Edmondson;
tho Dormouse, Ermn Griswald;
the Frog, Alyerda MocNiven:
the Cat, Leona Boomslider: the
Duchess, Lenoro Hilton; Dun,
Jennie MacNiven; Dee, Min
erva Holbrook; the Queen of
Hearts. Theresa Reich: the
King of Hearts, Hazel Lin
quist; and tho Knave, Charlotte
Kirkwood. Daily rehearsals
have been held for several
weeks with Miss Carolyn
Everts, of the faculty, as coach.
Two very ususual patriotic
numbers will be given in the
form of tableaus. In the first,
Gladys Heeney. Marie Boschero
and Nana Seely, costumed to
represent America, France and
England, will sing the national
anthems of their respective
countries; in the other the var
ious phases of patriotic service
will be portrayed in a very uni
que way by Esther Piele, Lolita
York, Ruth Edmondson, Helen
Edmondson, Bernice Shaw,
Bertha Cook, Louise Jennings.
Nana Seeley, Ella Reis, Donald
MacGregor and Virginia Duns
more. Margaret Nelson, in her
usual delightful manner, will
give readings and Miss Theo
dora Bushneil of the faculty
will offer vocal selections.
Special music will bo contribut
ed by the orchestra now compos
ed of Hazel Linquist, Elsie
Jones, Melford Wesleider, Ruth
Layton, Harriet Padden, OBcar
High School Notes
By Edward Rood.
Tho Sociology Class, (Scio
Club,) has taken up the past
week in debating on Woman
in Industry." To gain material
for debafe, committees wero
sent to tho oflicc of Mrs. M. R.
Trumbull, Child Labor Commis
sioner, and to numerous insti
tutions where women arc em
ployed. The class is to give an
entertainment in Linnton next
Fridny for tho purpose of rais
ing money to send a committee
to the state capital to study tho
different state institutions.
Tho Latin Club held its
monthly meeting last Saturday
evening, at which n short
program was given. The former
Latin V class was to have given
an original play of three acts in
Latin, written by tho members
of the class, each member to
take a part. But owing-to the
lack of costumes the play could
not bo given. It hns been de
cided by vote of the cast to give
the piny for the public at tho
next open date, probably March
28. At this time tho comic opera
based on Shakespearo'B "Julius
Cacsor" formerly presented to
the Latin club, will also bo
The Spanish Club is hereafter
to bo conducted entirely in
Spanish, oven to tho minutes of
the meetings. Tho only time
that English may bo spoken will
be when a dispension is granted
by the vote of tho members
present. A Spanish paper, con
taining a record of the progress
of the club, personal remarks,
stories written by members,
etc., is being edited weekly by
the society. Meetings are held
on l-rlday afternoon or each
week except on tho third lridny
of the school month, when the
meeting will be held in tho
evening and a literary program
given for the members.
A special meeting was called
Wednesday, March 0. after
school to reconsider the adop
tion of the pin submitted on
tho previous day by thu pin com
mittee. Tho result of tho meet
ing was that, in order that the
opinion students might bo bet
ter represented, a new commit
tee was elected consisting of
one member from each class,
elected by that class to tako the
place of the original committee
appointed by tho president of
tho class. Tho committee was
instructed to submit two do-
signs to the voto of the student
body. It was authorized also to
elect its chairman and a faculty
advisor. Tho pin elected is to
bo standardized for four years
and may be worn by those who
hecomo seniors in James John.
Anderson, Morrit Whitmore,
Glodys Coon, Louiso Lott, Ray
mond Kettner, Georgo Larson,
J. H. Strong and R. T. Taylor.
Mr. Carruth will act as direc
tor. For tho evening perfor
mance a march and popular
songs will bo contributed by the
campfiro girls of Central, school
with Mrs. Hagenbush as leader.
Following aro tho girls who will
participate: Zeldu Mulkey,
Carlie Gilstrap, Lena Crump,
Hill, Ermn Haskell,
Wickman. Ruth Weis.
MacGregor, Myrta Earl,
Witters. Grace Catto,
Clurk. Dorothy Currin,
Margaret Holbrook. Charlotte
Reed. Lcola Sproul. II ilia
Wickmen. Ruby Brouse, Esther
Benson, Inez McCarthy, Martha
Maples, Pearl Phillips, Beatrice
Peterson, Opal Olsen, Ruby
Walker. Bertha Young, Laura
Lott, Bonnio Wagner and Vera
Butler. Every detail of the
program will be well rendered
and worthy of the community's
support. The afternoon perfor
mance will bo especially inter
esting to children. No war tax
will bo charged. Come out
and enjoy yourself. If an adult
or high school student, 15 cents
will admit you, otherwise 10
cents will he required for either
Residents of St. Johns having
taxes and city liens to pay in
Portland can make their pay
ments without inconvenience by
availing themselves of our ser
vices. We will pay same and
secure your receipt without in
convenience to you. Fee, 25
cents. References: Any St.
Johns Bank. Peninsula Title,
Abstract and Realty Co., by H.
Henderson, Manager; 402 North
Jersey street.
St. Johns Fair Store, E. W.
Foy, prop.; household utility
supplies and general notions,
207 N. Jersey St. Highest
quality goods at lowest prices.
Next to Electric store.
Pur your tubicrlpUoB.
St. Johns' Honor Roll
Following is a liBt of thoso
from St. Johns who havo enlist
ed in Uncle Sam's sorvico and
who arc now at tho different
training camps:
Taylor M. Whitmore, Athill
W. Irvine, Dean H. Knowles.
Earl II. Knowles. Thcodoro
BuKbee. H. Bryon PofT. Armnnd
Olin, Claude E. Harris, Russell
PofT, R. P. Galloway, Chas. E.
Garlick, Murnc Donaldson, Glenn
Haskell, Ray Clurk, Bcnnj&h T.
Swan, Hubert Martin, Leon
Sorber, Donald Strickland,
Lowell Anderson, John Ln
Villett, Frank L. Thompson.
Oron Lear, Hal J. Davis,
Donald N. Trowbridge, Bert
Larson, Alan Rutherford,
Homer Plnskett. Henry Brand-
enberg, J. W. Welsh, David
Bowo. Clyde Heath, Walter
Mayer, Fred Scmnlling, John
Boggs, Ernest Johnson, Hiram
Entinger. Kenneth Simmons.
Thornton Toole, Eugene Hintt,
Dowe Walker, August Jensen,
Ray Mycr, Waiter Pearson,
Elmer Maples, Roy Gagnon,
Lester D. and Basil B. Smith,
Bryant K kenney. Paul Rude.
Emory Gillmore. Lewis Wirth,
Harold Meredith, Ray Haw
kins. Hugh Ward. Kindle C.
Snttcrlcc, Gordon and Wilbur
Bellinger, Zeltn Rice, John
O'Niell, Harry Truman, rrank
Green, Walter Rickson, Frank
Whitney, Thomas Reynolds
Carlylo Cunningham, Percy
Smith. Frank Whitney, Arthur
C. Clark. Alphonso Fox, Harry
O. Hughes, Geo. Downey.
Thos. E. Edwards, G. and
Ingolf Wlllikson, F. Edward
Isbell, Graham Moxon, G. Lin
coln Fnssctt, Hurley Mantling,
Grover Carroll, Clydo Miller,
Adolph Ascher, John Busey.
Win. Moe, Albert Hyde, Reed
Chamberlain, Buy Vandcrbcck,
Richard Barley, Cecil Magone,
Frank Bugbee. Ivan Faber, Bert
Sundstrom, Gall Perrine. Nor
man Nelson, Grover Barron,
Harry J. Simmons, TIioh. Rob
erts, Max J. Witters, A. Tall
man, G. W. Stevens, Christ
Lind, William E. Galloway.
Geo. Worthington, Jack L.
Douglas. Joy Milton Cnrnahnn,
Elmor Flynn. J. Elmer Thomas.
Eugcno Small, Howard and Ba
sil Holcomb.Carl Smith.Spfaguo
B. Marsh. William Ward. Bert
Sundstrum, Glen Weiscr, Louis
St. Johns, John F. Brownie'.
Shows Rapid Growth
St. Johns Council, No. B775,
Iftitfrlitn imil I nil Inn of Somiritv.
aro sure going nfter tho state
banner by tho way all tho mem
bers aro working. Last Mon-
Anv ulirlif wn intrntlueoil 2(1 can
didates to his gontship. It shows
what can be none u people get
behind a good thing. In the
last three weeks the Lodge has
increased from 48 members to
120. Only a short time ago wo
moved from n larger hall to a
smaller one. From tho way
things aro moving now, if it
keeps up thero wont be a hall
largo enough in St. Johns to
seat us. There iB some talk of
building a largo Fraternal hall
in St. Johns, and if our Lodge
keeps on tho way wo havo boon
doing Intely it will bo up to us
to start the ball rolling. Next
Monday night, Marcli 18, tho
contest between tho RedH and
Blues will end, with both sides
oven at present. Then look out
for tho big sproad, as the losing
side hns to feed the winner. We
will hold our regular JnuinoBS
meeting Monday night next. On
March 21th we will hold our big
social. So if you aro looking for
a good time, be sure and be there,
Y. M. C. A. Opening
On Wednesday evening.March
20th. tho Y. W. C. A. rooms
in the local City Hall will be
open to the public. Every body
is cordially invited and welcome.
A short program will bo given
and definite announcement will
be made for tho Y. W. and Y.
M. C. A.
All members of tho M. W. A.
aro urged to bo present at tho
next regular meeting night,
'Tliiirailnv Mnrnli 'A. There
will be refreshments and chick
en feed. Also there will be a
unni nnenker on hand if nrocur
able. Friday. March 22, at the
Portsmouth Theatre four reels
of demonstration of the wdrking
of Tuberculosis Sanitarium and
a head camp in session in 1917.
Address by 1. G. Tate.
All the greatest artists make
records for the Victor. Currin
SayB So.
(Bonseruatorij ofyCtisic
and SDramniie rt
Piano, Voice, Violiu, Cclln, Harp,
Dancing, Voice and Dramatic Art
with Acting taught on real stage.
lalafr QlimocrCmUurc
234 Tenth St. Send for Cntntoeue
MM It. I.UCIH VAI.AIR, Director
Mnln 7333.
Mrs. Frank A. Rice
TltACIIHIl 01'
Violin, Mandolin nnd Piano
Pupil of Notre Dame
Studio: 509 W. John Street
Telephone Columbia 31)
J.'.aJ r -. i
Tcnchcr of Piano
Technic and hand development.
Pupils developed from beginning to
public appearance.
Studios .1078 Columbia bld.
812 North Kellogg street.
Phones Main 3319; Col. 50 r.
Mrs. Gabriel Pullin
Vocal Tcnchcr
London Training
Available for Concerts and Recitnlri
965 Lombard Street, corner Wall
l'hone Columbia 1812
Elmer S n e c d
Violin Instruction
STUDIO, SIS N. Syracuse St.
l'lionc Columhln .102
Myrtle W. Campbell
Teacher of Singing
Residence Studio:
GOO Mast Fourteenth Street North
l'lionc Hast .ir.lfi
W.J. Ollstrap, M.l). IUCHoly, M.D.
Drs. Gilstrap & Seely
Physicians ami Surgeons
Glasses Accurately' Fitted
0.00 to 12 M. Ol'I'ICIt
1 :UO to 4,:i0 V. M. 1'ltkt Natioml
7;OOtoH.OO I'. M, lUnk lluildlK
Sunday, 0.00 to 10 HO A M.
Dr. Evart P. Borden
Everything Modern in Dentistry
Office Peninsula bulg.
Office phone Col. iMfi; re, phone Cal. -IT7
iKnir y u 11. 111 , i.iuomiii ( p, m,
JOSEPH AlcClll:SNl:Y, M.l).
Office Room 5
Peninsula Hank Building
Hours 9'io u. m.; i-s p. in. ami
Office phone Col. 25.JJ Uw. 910
Oflicc lliMtmt) -12 tu 10-7
Sunday 'J-II
Peninsula Hank HMk.
Ollict; l'hone CoIuiiiIiih 140
Kvtlilent Phone Columltit 27-1
Dr. Samuel A. Mulkey
The profession practiced in it
various branche
Office hours: 8.30 to 12 M.; l.MJ to I
ami 7 to H p. 111.
1'lrst National Hai.k ItutUlitig
l'hone Columbia 'JW.
Caldwell & Patterson
The lace where good service ami
courteous treatment prevail. Children',
hair cutting receive special attention.
Davis Barber Shop
S. V. DAVIS, Proprietor
108 Philadelphia St. llaths 25c
Plumbing, Heating & Tinning
We Repair Aluminum Ware
l'hone Col. 92 107 S. Jersey St.
Fir.t National Dank Building
Rosebud Restaurant
309 8. Jersey St. Opp. Central .Sohool
Prompt service, courteous treatment ami
price right
Hour from 6 a. ui, to 10 p. ui, -