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About St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1919)
ST. JOHNS REVIEW
ST. JOHNS, PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1919.
Prices Have Been Higher
Prices aro high, but they have
been higher. Here la a grocery
list reprinted from the files of a
Chicago paper in 18G5 following
tho close of the cIti'1 war:
Sugar, 29c a pound; Starch $1
a pound; Tea, $1.75 to $2 pound;
Salt, 35c a bag; Rico, 17c pound;
Blackberries, 45c a quart; Ker
osene oil, $1 a gallon; Oatmeal,
four pounds for 50c.
Tho situation at that time diff
ered materially from tho pres
ent in another direction. Wages
wore low and work was Bcarco.
Eventually prices camo down
for tho simnlo reason that peo
ple could not buy and consume
at those figures. Now peoplo
with goods or service to sell find
they can ask almost any price
and got it, for peoplo have tho
Thoro was anothor period in
our history when prices woro
"out of sight." This was dur
ing and following tho revolu
tionary war. From a published
prico list issued in Philadelphia
in 1870 theso prices art quoted:
Moat. $1 to $2 a pound; Corn,
$25 a bushel; Potatoes, $10 a
bushel; Molnsses, $12 a gallon;
Cheeio, $2 a pound; Butter, $3
a pound; Sugar. $3 a pound.
In that poriod sugar went up
to $4 per pound. Butter sold for
$12 per pound and tea $10. Theso
pricos were in a depreciated cur
roncy. As a matter of fact, how
oror tho peoplo had no other
money. And thoy Hrcd largely
by barter and exchange In
thoso days moat families pro
duced their own living, includ
ing clothing. Again tho situa
tion differs from tha present.
Now our money is good then it
Optimists seo some rays of
light on tho present situation.
Thoy contend that prices havo
been high after ercry war.
And they havo always come
down. This rulo will follow in
tho presont instance. But it
will not obtain until production
catches up with consumption.
And our ability to consume is
increasing about as rapMy as
production. Whero wo consum
ed 18.17 pounds of sugar per
capita in 18G5 wo consumed in
1917 81 pounds per capita. With
our onlarged consuming capacity
accentuated by our heavy
wage increases, wo shall never
again, barring somo unexpected
financial upheaval, seo steak
sold for ten cents per pound.eggs
at eight cents por dozen and
corn at fifteen cents per bushel.
Those "good old dayu" aro gone
forovor. Tho Nonpareil.
Enlarge the Mains
It has been prophesied time
and again that a good big apart
ment house in St. Johns would
prove a paying proposition, as
well as supply a long felt want.
A gentleman, who knows some
thing about apartment houses,
was in this office the other day.
and in discussing tho lack of
houses and housekeeping rooms
in St Johns, ho made the re
mark that an apartment house
in St Johns would have difficult
ty in succeeding until our water
supply was augmented or in
creased in some manner. He
said that during August espe
cially it was practically out of
the question to get enough wa
ter here on second stories in
particular for drinking pur
poses, to say nothing of water
for bathing and other purposes.
He said at the hour when men
were coming home from their
work and want to wash up, if
they lived in an apartment house
there would be no water to do it
with. There can be no doubt
that the water question in St.
Johns during the middle of the
summer is a somewhat serious
matter. Especially would this
be true in case of a big fire. It
is time something be done about
it Larger mains are undoubt
edly necessary. The probabili
ties are that the Commissioners
do not realize just how low the
water supply gets here in the
good old summer time. As the
cooler weather comes the supply
becomes more adequate, but not
another summer should be per
mitted to arrive without a bet
ter water supply.
For Sale at a SacrificeOn
account of illness in the family,
will sell five room house at 202
North Fox street, lot 75x100,
for $1600 cash, which includes
furniture garden truck, wood in
basement fruit etc. This is a
splendid buy for anyone want
ing a desirable home. Also bar
ber shop doing a good business
at, 108 Alta street. For further
particulars see J. E. Coffey at
108 Alta street
Chose Death Instead
Fate supervened in the prosaic
affairs of William Fitch Tanner
Tuesday night at Chicago, allot
ing him thirty seconds to choose
death by remaining with his
wife, Mary, in the path of nfast
passenger train or life by aban
doning hcr. He chose death.
They died in each other's arms.
The accident happened on the
southbound track of the Chlcngo
and Northwestern railroad at
Gage street crossing. John Mil
ler, (lagmnn, was seriously in
jured trying to rescue tho pair.
Three children arc loft orphnns.
Tanner was 39 years old and Mrs.
Tanner was 38. They had start
ed to attend a motion picture
show and wore hurrying across
tho track when Mrs. Tanner
stopped abruptly. Her husband
asked what was tho matter.
"My foot's caught," she said.
He found her foot had become
wedged between tho rail and
board. He reached down to ex
tricate it but found it resisted
all efforts. In tho distance tho
electric headlight already sweep
ing tho track, whistled the limit
ed passenger train. Mr. Tanner
called to Miller, who hastened
over with his lantern. The two
men worked desperately to re
move tho foot. Mrs. Tanner
swooned. This impeded their
efforts. Thoy called vainly for
help, but tho roar of tho train
drowned their voices. "My
God, man," cried Miller. "It's
hopeless." "Try ngnin," shout
cdTnnnor. "Wo muatsavohor."
The big electric eye of tho on
coming locomotivu had now
brought them into direct focus.
The crossing on which tho trag
edy was being enacted was as
brightly illuminated as a stage.
Tho roar of tho train and vibra
tion of tho rails served to revive
Mrs. Tanner. She half raised
herself and called to her bus
band: "Will. I don't think you
can snvo me." He did not hear
hor. She touched him. Ho
bent over her. She repeated tho
statement and added: "Will,
leavo me. Tho babies and your
mother. Thov " Tho train
wns not more than twenty sec
onds away now. Tanner, half
kneeling, placed his arms about
hor and drew her closo to him.
She placed her arms about his
neck. '1 stay with you, Mary,"
ho said, and closed his eyes. A
second later tho engine was up
on them. Miller jumped, but
too late, and ho wns struck by
the engine and hurled forty feet.
He suffered a brqken arm and
leg and other injuries, but has
a chance for life, physicians
say. Tho husband nnd wifo were
cut to pieces, Parts of their bod
ies wero found as far as 200 ynrds
from whero tho train struck
Extends Words of Cheer
Editor St. Johns Rovlow: Per
mit me to say that three articles
in your issue of last week were
alone worth the price of a year's
subscription to your wholesome
little paper. I refer to Mr.
Taft's lumlnouB interpretation
of the League of Nntions, and
Dr. Anna Shaw's heart cry for
woman's supremo interest in a
League for world peace, and the
Old Church Bell. Walt Mason's
wit and wisdom is also always
refreshing. Every copy contains
something to boost and commend
St.Johns. We can feel sure that
the Review will be found on tho
right side of every great moral
question, and is always courteous
and inspiring to everybody who
is struggling for a better and
still better St. Johns. Wo all
need a paper like this, publish
ed in our midst, and would feel
lost without it, and wo ought to
subscribe for It in 'every home 'n
this growing industrial center,
so that it may increase in size
and power with the growth of
this vital part of our great city.
Very truly, J. H. Irvine.
Kind and helpful words like
the above are surely a source
of encouragement and inspira
tion to the editor. Realizing
as we do, that through inade
quate support and the high price
of labor and material, the Re
view is not what it should be,
or what we would have it be,
such words of encouragement
are a cheer and a comfort
Notice to members of K. and
L. of S. : Monday evening, Sept.
8th, election of officers. All
members should be out. Meet
intr called to order at 8 sharp.
F. Gasser, Pres.; J. Mitchell,
Automobile insurance. Direct
adjustment and prompt settle
ment in case of loss. Peninsula
Pretty Home Wedding
A very pretty homo wedding
was an event of last week, when
Miss Mnttie A. Kelihor was
united in mnrriage with Mr. G.
Tharold Lumnn at tho home of
tho brido, 81G North Seneca
street. Rev. E. Burton per
formed the ceremony nnd Mrs.
Burton played tho wedding
march and rendered a vocal se
lection at the closo of tho cere
mony entitled, "Love's Road."
Tho attendants wero Miss Fran
ces M. Smith and Dr. Lewis J.
Kelihor. Tho brido wns attired
in white and woro white rose
buds, whilo tho bridesmaid,
dressed in pink, wore pink roie
buds. The houso wns decorated
with golden glow and Wisteria
vines in a most attractive man
ner. Tho'bride is one of St.'John's
most attractive young ladies and
possesses many friends. The
groom is n fine young man of
Peninsula, and is connected with
one of tno laruo wholesale
houses of Portland. Tho vountr
couple have the best wishes for
hnpptness and success thru life
from all their friends, which was
evidenced by tho many beauti
ful presents received.
Tho bride's mother, Mrs. Jen
nie Kelihor.served refreshments
to the following guests: Rov.
nnd Mrs. E. Burton, Mrs. Ellen
Kinney, Mr. and Mrs. D. A.
Wright. Mr. and Mrs. G. Sknnr.
Mrs. Carrie Johnson, Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Manual, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Purdy, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Wright, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Manes, Miss Eva Smith,
Mr. Harold Rogers, Miss Francos
M. Smith, Dr. Lewis J. Kollher,
Mr. Llndroff Skanr and Mr. Earl
PAINTERS' Overalls $1.75;
Jackets $1.75. ROGERS.
Coats, Pants and Hats
till HOOTS WOOL CLOVISS
I have everything lo make you comforitiblc while on your limiting trip
lilSAVY SISAMhliSS IIAI.I' II OS II 7Cn 0 nte CO
Maile from the bwt twtintul thruo thread ymn I do O Jlo OZi
(l(H)I) VAI.l'ES IN rNDKRWMAR
Mcn' l'uie Kihbe.l. Clo-v.l Crotch liiloii KtuU 2W
Men' Nutimil Wnol Dmwcm mi'l Shut, i" r K-mut, J2 ftO t
Men' Nutur.il t'niou Suit fit, 60 X
Union Label DRESS SHIRTS and WORK SHIRTS t
ARROW COLLARS HNH NI'.CKWKAR $
larpcmcrs icn pocket uvckalu y. uoou worn rants $1.95
You leanw It unntl II' vnn got It From
BANK OF COMMERCE
I HOY Ah Miulo to
We own and offer for sale tho
eigjht modern houses locatod
on Willamette boulevard and
Edison street, between Fessen
den nnd Npw York streets.
Theso houses aro thoroughly
modern and up-to date. Built by
day labor, with the best of
workmanship and materials,
completely finished in every de
tail. These houses are offered
for sale at a prico far less
than they could be built for
today. We will give surprising
ly easy terms to responsible pur
chasers. Peninsula Security
Company. Phono Columbia 101.
QUONG TONG CAFE
Try Chop Suey ana Noodles
at popular prices. Home Made
Pastry every day at "Cafe, of
Merit." We serve breakfast and
dinner. Open from C a. m. to
12 p. m. S. Jersey street.
AND EFFICIENCY have made!
our KpDAK FINISHING de
partment a very popular place
for KODAKERS. Bring us your
next roll of films. CURUIN
We haul auy thing, any time, any
place. Prices reasonable
Daily Trip to Portland
Enquire, 317 N. Jersey St. &jiuS"a 377
Nat ih UmI on yur par.
Extension is Sought
Extension of tho lines of tho
Portland Railway, Light and
Power company from the pres
ent terminus at Fessenden and
Jersey streets to tho St. Johns
terminal is sought in a petition
initiated by the city of Portland
and filed with tho Oregon Pub
lic Service conmission. The
line, as sot out in tho applica
tion, would bo approximately
ono and ono-eighth miles in
length and would co3t between
$30,000 and $35,000 n mile for
construction. Tho petitioners
argue that more than 400 men
arc employed at tho terminal at
present and that 'this number
will bo incrensed materially with
tho completion of tho Hour mills,
elevators and other plans now
under construction here. It is
also contended by tho city that
the terminal will prove up real
factor in tho development of Or
egon, as tho beginning of tho
establishment of n seaport which
will harbor commercial craft for
nil parts of the world. The pe
tition declares that the terminal
is located somo distance from
the residence district of Portland
nnd that workers employed there
aro without transportation facil
ities. From the present tcrmi
hus of the lino tho tentative
route culls for n northerly ex
tension on Jersey street to its
intersection with St. Johns ave
nue, thencu east on St. Johns
avenue to its intersection with
Kellogg street. From tho hitter
point the line would extend north
on Kellogg street to Its intersec
tion with tho northern boundary
of Portland, and thence to tho
terminal. The petition facts out
that tho city has no objection
to tho extension being classified
as an interurban line. Although
definite figures are not obtaina
ble tho application indicates that
jUU RAIWCUA.V MAN t
BLDG, Open Evenings
Monxuro CLOTH US t
sixty men will bo employed per
manently nt tho terminal after
NOTICE OF MEETING OF
COUNTY BOAHIJ OF
Notice is hereby given that on
Monday, Septombor 8. 1919,
the Board of Equalization ofi
Multnomah County will attend
nt tho office of tho County As
sessor, at the Court House in
Portland, and publicly examine
the assessment rolls for the year
191$), and correct all errors in
valuation, description or quali
ties of lands, lots or other pro
perty absessed by the County
Assessor. And it shall bo the
duty of persons Interested to
appear at the time and place
appointed. If it shall appear
to such Board of Equalization
that there are any lands or lots
or other property assessed twice,
or incorrectly assessed as to
description or quantity, and in
the name of a person or persons
not the owner thereof, assessed
under or beyond the actual cash
value thereof, said Board may
make proper correction of the
same. If it shall appear to such
Board that any land, lots or
other property assessable by the
Assessor are not assessed such
Board shall assess the same at
the full cash value thereof,
HENRY E. REED,
Portland, Ore., August 15,1919.
Get that "MILLION DOLLAR
ROYAL TAILORED Look.
OREGON NEWS NOTES
OF GENERAL INTEREST
Principal Events of tho Wock
Briefly Sketched for Infor
mation of Our Readers.
Hulhllng lie rm I Is for August In Tho
Hallos totnl $131,075.
Tho Hhcrltf'B offlcn nt OroKon City
lint iiiiicliiiftei) n btooilhoiuiil.
Tho KrnftBtmppor plui;uu litis lilt tho
farmer of Klnmiith innrnh country.
A rotury club with a cliartur mum
fiontlilp of 25 was organlzml nt Astoria
Tho 191!) crop of cherries In l.uno
count wart 140,000 pounds Um tliau
NIhIi cohI of fiM'dlnn cuttta In Kin
ninth county In causing ruuehors to ro
dilco their lamia.
Mall Horvlco between Condon nnd
seven Union n week.
Tho Hood Itlver chnpter of thu
American Legion will havo inoro thuti
100 elmrter tiuunboin.
Am u rcKtilt of tho strike ttltuutlon
In Callfurnlii u horUi;o of froluht-cnm
prevails in Coom liny cltlon.
Hum, with n population of 1C00, linn
l'otll Im to ho Incrwmod from hIx to
JuhI oriMiiliml u clmmlier of commerce
with it memlicrnlilp of ISO.
Tho rmilrucllnii of a wimihoiwu for
tho Mnmiu Khriuiiti company of I'urt
lnml Kenan htal wouk nt Dalian.
llrowiiKvllle will onlnbllli In tho
near futuro nn up to ilalo rnmpliiK
KrouuilH In tho city park for tourlntii,
K. V. Ilurnltt, nmd, Oh, a resident of
I'ooh Hoy for iiiniiy yonr. vnn found
drowned In tho wntorit of ImIIiiiiuh In
let. Tho iwviuitoeiilli annual convention
of tho UroKou llural hotter ('iirrlerii'
ttCHoclHtlon wtiH hold In Imlepemlonco
liny City nehool dlMtrlct ban Hold
ISB.000 worth of IioiiiIh nt a premium
of liOOO, Tho lunula bear Git por cent
A four dnyit' reunion of votoruim of
tho civil, HnuuUli-Ainorloun nnd world
warn will ho held In ItoaohurK tfeplom
bur 10 to lit.
There are 30 Irrlmitlon dlnlrlcU In
Oregon now In operation, nceordliiK
to data JiiMt compiled by tho Hlato on-Rlhutu-'ii
MIhn Mildred lllckH, u wollkiiown
I. Inn county toMulior, dlixl of typhoid
fever nt tho homo of her mother In
Klamath I'm II.
A renmiM oomplnlwl recently by tho
I'ortUnd Hallway I.IhIiI & I'mvttr com
iwny ahnwa that Knlain baa n imputa
tion of HlMMlt 17.0W).
To Incn'Hiw IIih nfflclmiey of bin of
flc, IVtmulir lliidtfoti will lulthito
a movement mum lo wMHirM for llend
a city mall ddllvary.
JHr N. Mllltir. nxxl 7t ytrn, por
Imp IIih oldent tHMvhirou tho vomit,
Imti been emcagwl to twieb thin yttnr In
dlNtrlet No. KS In ('mm county.
I 'or tho flmt tlmtt In the hUtory of
I, Inn county, curlundn of I la r I let t ponra
art coiiiIiik to the culinary nt Lebanon
from tho ktHlH nt VnihliiKton.
KmiHin (Ok Imvo taken tho lultb.
live lit n movement to urttet a monii
iiient to the I4IU0 county wildlunt who
K4vh up their liven during the war.
UntrMiice crwlttiitlnla havo imiuicd
Hie 404) murk nt tho Oregon Anrlcti.
tural college. With fttw exceptions
they are for froMhmnii iipitrlculutbm.
Flunk mvoy, who' for Mtverul
inontlm bun htdd n xHlon In tho
plnlma dBpartniBiit of thu ntnto Indus
trial uBoltUiit ooiuiiibMlnn, linn rulgu
d. Kvldanc of a new hotel for Condon
la oontuliiitd in urthtleu of Ineorporn
tlou filed by the Condon Hotel com
pany. Tho company U cnpltalUMl for
Cluckaman county mopl who are
lucky oiioukIi to Iwvu evui-Mnwu black
borntw KrnwIiiK on their property thin
year art receiving good prico for
Tho annual mMtlng of tho Womun'g
Homo Mlxuloimry itofluty, Oron con
furemw. wn hold on Steptumbur i and
3 at tho I'lrst .Muthodltit church In
llond toullng $400,000 to bo uwl
la developing tho Wurm uprlngti Irri
gation projaet In Malbour oounty have
boon cortlflod by tho gecrotary of
The Northwwt Trunt ooinpauy of
I'ortland hug filed gu.it to furocloge a
mortgage- on the- Irrigation gygtum
supplying water to fruit nrewur In tho
Tho olghteouth uiiuual Coos county
convention of thu natul day agnoolu-,
tlon of KuHtern iilar wag hold at North
Ilend and betwoeii 300 and 300 mein
bor woro In attondunuo.
Klghty-one ex-gervltw mon ontltlwl
to benefltB under tho provlalona of tho
soldier', sallorg'. and iiiarlueg' educa
tional aid Uw have filed formal appli
cation with the neoretary of stuto.
Central Oregon kougewlvcgj who hail
rolled on the huckleberry crop to aid
In cutting down table experuwtJ, are
doomed to disappointment thfn fall, for
tho lierry yield Is ono of tha Hinalleet
In yean, UIhk practically a total fail
ure, I.ato trout aro LullovoU to bo
"Wear ROGERS' RAINCOATS.
Cltlxcns of Btnnflold hnvo Voted SI
to 7 In favor of n bond Insuo of $30,001
for tho construction of a city watoi
C. K. lliuvklim lins stibmlttod tu (lor
ornor Otcott bin raslRnntlou ns dl.itrlcl
nttomoy of Lincoln county, nnd till
deputy, Q. 15. McCluskoy, has boon np
pointed by tho Rovornor In his place
Demand tor pruao land, ospcclall
bonrlnc orchnrds, Is IncrciishiK In tin
vicinity of Dalian. Hororal offers ol
$750 and ?800 nn aero havo been ro
fused by itrowurs who havo first clasi
llusluoss condttlous In Portland poii
tlnuo healthful, measured by tho vol
unio of bank clearings, which showed
larRo Kalns for August compared with
July and with tho corresponding mouth
of last year.
Ily order of tho Adjutant Ornornl,
an election for colonel ot thu Third
Oregon will bo held within 4ho next
10 dnys. Majors nnd captains wilt par
ticipate nnd tho election will bo con
ducted by malt,
Captain Spolor, Portland harbor
master and recently appointed mem
ber of Uio board of state pilot commis
sioners, officially represented Hover
nor Otcott nt tho grand rovlow ot tho
Pacific fleet nt Han Francisco Monday.
While drilling u well nt tho pruno
drier on tho Loyal Kmery place In
Coles valley, 18 miles west of lloso
burg, tho drill panned through a 15
fool IcdKo of hard rook nnd nt n depth
or lUtt fool struck what appears to bo
Wlllnnietto university, of Hnlem,
leads In tho number of applications re
ceived from service men who wish to
take courses of study under tho sol
diers', sailors' nnd murines' education
al aid enactment of thu Wi IokIhIr
turu. lit order adeiiuately to handle tho
(jrowliiK needs ot lower Columbia In
dustries, nn expenditure of 7C0,000 In
tho construction of it mammoth nnw
power, lltil nnd ens plant nt Astorln,
Is lieliiK planned by thu Pacific lower
& I.Utht company.
There Is every reason to believe
there will bo no recurrence of tho In
fluoiun epidemic which swept over tho
country Inst year, taking a heavy loll
of lives, uccordliiK to Dr. David N.
JtoberK, secretary nnd oxeoutlvo offi
cer of tho Hluto board of health.
On Wednesday, Hnptnmbor 17, tho
Hood Itlvor County Pioneer society nt
It h annual rouulfm will obnerte Cradle
IiuukIi nnd (llacler day In respect to
the niHinory of J. H. CmdlobauKb, first
editor of thu Hood Itlvor (llacler, tho
fruit valley's pioneer uuwspnpor.
Klaliorato preparations urn boliiK
made by Portland post, American Lo
tilon, for tho entertainment of iIrIo
ItalM to thu state convention of tho
oranUatl()u to Im held In Portland
September 17 and Hi. Tho convention
will bo oponod by Theodore Hoiwovolt,
A Ihreeparty nKreeiuenl to form a
pnlltloul labor party Ir Orefion wan
reached at u iuooIIiik of tho Portland
Control Labor Council, when rosolu
tloiis wuro adoptwl calllnc for politi
cal coimolldatlou or tho oouncll, tho
non-partisan followers and tho Kranto
At u stormy session the Astoria Cen
tral Labor CoiiubII ordured that Clara
M. Irvln, odltrua of the News, bo dla
cliarK'xI. Tbla action was tho result
of a demand made by the Amorloun
Legion on account of article publish
ed In tho New ubusliig tho leHlnu and
Kovuro orltlolsm or the aorvloe af-'
fonlwl by thu Amerlegu Hallway ex
presg couiiwny, with particular rofer
euco lo Portland and WlllauiHttu val
ley ihIiiU, la contained In a letter gout
In (ho agent In charge of the Portland
nUkes of tho comimuy. by the Oregon
public service commission.
AlleglnK that tho cost or llvlnn haa
u(rasol over 100 per cent In tho
list li years, whllo tholr salaries havo
Ummi liicrwised (liirlug the game iwrlod
only alniiit 86 por cent, tho poatoffloo
elorks of Portland have forwarded a
request to cougroHs asking a afi per
coiil horizontal luor-as lu salarloa.
KtaudardlMttlou ot vtageg aud aalar
lea and iiiiprovuinont of working con
illtluiiH tn vol vIiik clerlt-ul and atono
Mraphlo employoo In the capltol will
bo tho subjuot ot u conforence of do
imrtniHiit huuds, boards and commis
sion.) couuoctod with the state govern
ment called by Governor Olcott on
"The llroomfield Aviation field" waa
the name uoloctod by the city council
fur Portland's (lyiiif; field lu llngtmoro
laud. The choico waa In honor ot
Lieutenant Hugh llroomfluld, sou ot
Hov. and Mrs. T. J. Ilroomflotil. 4719
-1 Vinl uvouuo soiithoast, who lost his
life October 21, 1018, whilo on a scout
ing expedition over the (Jerinau linos.
Oregon Is propurlru: to launch a na
tion wide advertising campaign tu let
tho world know of hor splendid agri
cultural resource. This plan moota
witli tho hearty approval ot state offi
cials. To arrange definite plans for
tho campaign, tho Oregon Stato Cham
ber of Commerce lias Issued an Invi
tation to all of tho affiliated chamber
to moot in Portland September 11. 13
and 13. during tho annual convention
of tho county judguu, oominlaalouors,
assessors, school superinteuduuts aud
other oounty oftlclaU. ,
Bring In your job printing.
tiiii.Wn. 615 Alnsworth Avenue
biudios. iJ10 0swe,0 Slreel
I'honei: Woodlawn 201)2; Columbia 661
Mrs. Gabriel Pullin
Dlnplirani llrciuliinx, Porwat-l Tone
plnccmciit nnd Clear diction,
Pupils taught lo take xtrl in Trio a ml
0G5 Lombard St. Phone Columhiit 18)2
Mrs. Frank A. Rice
Violin, Aaii(loliii and Piano
I'upll of Nnlrc Uiimr
Slnillo; ,601) W.J. dm Sttctt
Telephone Columbia 3l)
I'uplU mn- lotn- Membrt el lh JilwnWe
UlL-hrrlfH which uill limkc imblK aiwllft
STUDIO, 215 N. Syrncti.se Street
Phone Columbia ,'!02
Mrs. Bert h aCJ3 ti r d i c k
(Mccntitntc of lite Royal' Acntluiny
of Music, London.)
Teacher of Piano
1957 Undue St, I'lionu Col. 87a
Dr. W. J. Gilstrap
Physician and Surgeon
Glasses Accurately Fitted
1:110 to -1 ltd P. M. lVnlii.ula A.
7:(XJ to H:(K) P. M. entity Mr
nunuays, v.w to w.M) a. m.
Dr. Evart P. Borden
Painless Kxtruction of Tcctli ttmlcr
Nitrous Oxide Ous
Oflice Pcninstilu Hunk lildj;.
Ulllcc phone Col. OxC; ten, phono Col. 477
Hours D-ll!u. 111.; liHO-fi ami 7-8 p. 111.
Dr. Herbert E. Jones
311 North Jersey Street
Coin inliiu (!I)0
IMione Coltunbiii 370
Iks. Coin ml)1u 1 tjt
Dr. F. P. Schnllze
Physician and Surgeon
Room 10 Peninsula Hank IliuMIn
DR. I P. PICKRNS,
Office HouisK to 12 A. M I toll P. ,M.
Itvt'iiluio 7 to U
I'milmula lluulc IIIiIk.
Oflice Phone Columbia 1 iM
The plart- wli-i Mtviee uw)
i'niit04iiu tirutmcnt pH-Miit. Ctiihlrvn's
hair cuttliiK rn tivi- ipii i-.l uitt-utuMi.
109 BURLINGTON STREET
Davis Barber Sliop
uml RATI I KUUMS
$, tf. DAVIS, I'rop'ittor
108 Philadelphia St, Hatha 2ftc
St. Johns Undertaking Co.
208 N. Jersey Street
I'hom, Columbia 681
Cel Our Pr'ces Before Going lo Pwlktnd
PENINSULA TITLE ABSTRACT I REALTY U
H. HENDERSON, MHnci0or
402 N. Juroy Strl
AUlrm-U of Title l'rciuri')l
Hauling and Moving
OF ALL KLNDS
Done Quickly and Promptly
iMily TrijM tiiiil fr..iu PortlMiul
I, H. 7WA'A'
phoDi col. ioso 718 L:. Richmond Si.
Poff & Green
TRANSFER AND STORAGE
Sand and Gravel Hauled
Daily Trips to Portland
Phone Col. 30B 206 N. JERSEY ST
Wood of all kinds
Price Reasonable Prompt Service
Good Second hand Snwhig niacblutw f6r
rcut. II, F.Clark. tf