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St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current, January 31, 1913, Image 1

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ST. JOHNS
It tecoml In numWi of Induitrlei.
I eve lh In population.
Car to Portland evtry 20 min.
Ilai navigable water on 3 (Idea.
Hat (inett gai and electricity.
I lai two alrong banVa.
Ha live large achool hollies.
Hut abundance oUputeit water.
Hai hard aurface atrerta.
Haa exteniire leweraae ayttem.
Haa fine, modern brick city ball.
Haa payroll off 95.000 monthly.
Ship monthly 2,000 cart freight.
All rallroada have acceai to it.
It gateway to Portland harbor.
Climate Ideal and healthful.
ST. JOHNS
Hat teren thurchea.
Hat a mnt promiting future.
Distinctively manufacturing city
Adjoint the city ef Portland.
I lat nearly 6,000 population.
Haa public library.
Tatabfc property, f -(,500.000.
Hat large dry docVt, taw millt
Woolen millt, iron worla.
Stove workt, atbetts factory,
Ship building plant,
Veneer and exceliior plant,
Flour mill, planing mill,
tloz factory, and othert.
Mote induttriet coming.
St. Johna It the place for YOU.
ST. JOHNS REVIEW
Dtroted (o tb iBierciti el tbt Pcnlnnt. lb Manufacturlnc Center of (h NerthwcM
VOI,. 8
ST. JOHNS, OREGON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 31. 1913.
NO. !2
The Man Who Can't
I can't do tilings that they want
me to.
I'd love to help them the way
tliov snv!
But I can't do things that will
make me feel
Ab if I had bartered myself
away.
I can not help it how t may
seem
And whether they charge it to
greed or pelf
For I must remember along the
way
I've got to live with myself.
I've got to live with myself,
rlmr'n ii.
And keep respect for myself
nnd hn
As straight and true to myself
as I'd. ask
Some one else to be straight
to me.
If I did not act as my-conscicnce
1)1(18
I'd be a hypocrite so, good
I can't do things that they want
me to,
I'd rather drift to the dust and
die.
I could not feel, if I did the
things
.. That often come to man to
. do,
That I-had boon square with my
"own clear sense
Of the right and high and the
bravo and true.
I must havo conscience, or what
is life,
For honor is moro than polf.
And n man must act in a- way
that shows
That he's got to live with him
self. Got to live with a conscious
friend
That will help him up or drive
him down;
Got to live with his shadow
shapo
In all the heat and dust of the
town.
Got to live with n comrade tried
In manhood's Arc, that ho can
trust
To hold him true, with a heart
inspired,
That no may not stoop to the
shameless dust.
Baltimore Sun.
Foul Play, Perhaps
A body taken from the river
neartho Union Oil Company's
dock Saturday was identified by
Mrs. Anna Wiltner and others as
that of Jacob Weber, 40 years
old, night foreman for the Port
land Slabwood Company, at the
Portland Lumber Company's
dock, He had been missing
since the night of December 12.
Statements of some of his fellow
workmen, who identified the
body, indicate possibility of foul
piay , , ,
Weber was a German and had
no relatives in this part of the
country. Ho boarded at the
home of Mrs. Wiltner at. 5825
Forty-fifth avenue southeast
His fellow workmen, who con
firmed the identification of his
landlady, said that Weber had
had difficulty with some of the
laborers employed under him
several times, and that at one
time several of them had attack
ed and beaten him. It was a
few nights after this occurrence
that he disappeared.
In the pockets were $61 cash.
Mrs. Wiltner said he owned
some property in St. Johns and
that ha had about $2000 deposited
in one of the banks in this city.
Detectives Hyde and Vaughn
are investigating the case. An
inquest will be held today Ore
gonian. To Double Its Capacity
N. A. Gee started Monday
morning to remove the old ware
house at the woolen mills, to
make room for a large addition
to the plant that will be built at
once. The new addition will'bo
80x200 fee1; in size, two stories
high, and of brick construction,
we understand. It will mean
doubling the capacity of the
plant, which is cheering to the
people of St. Johns, as the wool
en mills has proven one of the
very beet and most steady indus
trial institutions in the city.
When you want a reliable
medicine for a cough or cold take
Chamberlain's Crugh Remedy.
It can always be depended upon
and is pleasant and safe to take.
For sale by all dealers.
Big Improvements
In boulevard development, ex
tensive pnving projects and new
factories the Peninsula district
promises to make substantial
progress this year. To begin
with, the Willamette boulevard,
from its southerly end at Patton
avenue to its northerly end at St.
Johns., is to be paved with a
hard surface improvmcnt, making
it one of the finest driveways
in Portland. The contract fori
the first section of this
ment was let some time ago.
Between the city limits and
St. Johns the boulevard runs
through a district which belongs
io uie county ouisiue uio juris
diction of Portland and St, Johns,
but the property owners have
signed up a petition asking that
that section be improved in the
same way, agreeing to pay for
uiu wuirv. Aiwa iiiuviuvo tui uii;
paving the boulevard along its
windings above the Willamette
River, with the West Side in
full view. Between Putton ave
nue and Lower Albinft, Maryland
avenue, which is part oi the
Willumctte boulevard, has been
opened on a slight grade down
the hill to Delay street. It con
nects with Goldsmith street,
which is to bo made 80 feet wide
to n connection with Larrabce
street and the Broadway bridge.
The development of this highway
will probably co3l between $250.
000 und $300,000 and is consider
ed one of the mosc important im
provement projects on the Pen
insula for the ensuing year.
With the development of this
highwny through Lower Albina
will come n nicker transportation
to the heart of Portland by way
of the Broadway bridge. The St.
Johns cars which aro now
routed by way of Killingsworth,
Williams and Holliday avenues,
will bo routed over this thorough-
faro. Tins route will reduco the
distance between St. Johns and
the business district of tho city
about threo miles.-Oregoninn.
The Great Red Plague
Citizens of tho stato aro urged
to inform themselves regarding
this plague which is causing
great suffering among boys and
young men.and especially among
the innocent girls and women of
tho state. Parents aro urged to
nrotcct their children, and pro
vide clean, wholesome informa
tion in place of tho unclean mis
information they cannot now
help getting. Send for uny of
tho following freo circulars:
For young men Circular No.
2. Tho Four Sex Lies; Circular
No. 9. Sex Truths for Men. For
older boys 13 to 18 years of age
Circular No. 8,Virility and Phys
ical Development. For Young
er Boys 10 to 13 years of age
Circular No. 7, The Secret of
Strength.
For Girls Circular No. i, A
Plain Talk with Girls about thoir
Health. For Young Women Cir
cular No. 10, Physical Develop
ment, .Marriage and Motherhood,
. For Parents Circular No. 1,
The Need for Education in Sex
ual Hygiene, Circular No. 3,
When and how to tell the Chil
dren. Circular No 5, A list of
books for Use in tho Family on
Sex.
Send 2 cent stamp with your
address to Department D, Tho
Oregon State Board of Health,
703 Selling Building, Portland,
Oregon.
Committee Appointed
At a mass meeting called by
C. J. Anderson at the city hall
Saturday night for the purpose
of selecting a committee to meet
with the Public Utilities commis
sion - uoon its alleged or antici
pated visit to St. Johns, the fol
lowing were appointed: Ran
dolph Graden, C. J. Anderson,
George Alunson, Arcme uaines,
Charles Bredeson, Rev. Weisley,
It is expected that the Commis
sion will pay a visit to St. Johns
to investigate into the water
rate situation here, and the com
mittee, as we understand it. is
for the purpose of discussing the
question with the commission
then. Personalities were at
tempted to be indulged in at the
meeting.but Rev. Weisley sharp'-
ly called attention to the object
of tho meeting,, and cnttcism
subsided. C. J. Anderson, who
is most active in repudiating the
old water rates and the water
plant as well, was chairman of
the meeting, which was fairly
well attended.
A Characteristic Reply
Mr. Bryan, in the Commoner,
has had a word to say about the
rumors that he was to be offered
a cabinet position. He takes for
his text a newspaper utterance:
"Woodrow Wilson's debt to Bry
an is the bi'ggcst jjebt possible
in American politics. Proper ac
knowledgment of that debt is ex
pected. Pop lar belief is that
it will be paid."
To this the Commoner nnswers :
improve-("Cabinet positions are not to be
regarded as currency with which
to pay debts. A public oflleial
has no right to discharge political
obligations at the expense of the
puwic. The men selected by Air.
Wilson for the cabinet should be
selected, not because of personal
service rendered to him, nor
even because of past services
rendered to the party. A great
responsibility rests upon him,
and he will need tho assistance
of tho best and bravest for his
work. He ought to feel freo to
select for each place tho man
best fitted for it; in no other
way can ho hope to measure up
to the expectations of the public.
Ho need not he should not, con
sider any service that Mr. Bryan
hus rendered to him, or to the
Ipublic. Mr. Bryan has been
abundantly rewarded lor any
thing he has done, and docs not
feel that the party or any indi
vidual in tho party, owes him
anything. If over ho holds any
ofllce, it ought to bo given,
whether by appointment or by
election, with the view to the
service that can bo rendered in
connection with tho work yet to
be done; not with tho idea of re
warding him for anything that
ho has done. And tho rule which
is hero laid down for Mr. Bryan
is tho rulo which he believes
should bo laid down for all."
Women for Jury Duty
Tho bill of Helen It. Robinson.
Stato Senator, to amend tho con
stitution to permit tho Legisla
ture to puss a bill admitting wo
men to jury duty precipitated a
heated quarrel jn tho Legislature
at Denver, Col. Senator Williams
attacked the bill on tho grounds
of morality.
"I should unto to sco tho timo
come," said he, "when my wifo
or my daughter would bo chosen
for jury servico und bo locked
in a room with several men ju
rors overnight or for soveral
nights. I should hato to see tiio
timo como when my wifo or my
daughter wero forced to appear
in court and show cause why
they Bhould not servo on a jury.
There aro many criminal cases
in which it is a crime to ask a
woman to listen to tho evidence."
Senator John Hecker, of Denver,
replied in defense:
"Women have equal suffrage.
If they want to sit on juries I
can't see why they shouldn't.
When tho liquor question was
brought up in Donver it was
tho women who voted tho town
wet. Tho women of this town
drink more high balls and cock
tails than tho men do anyhow
and they smoke more cigarettes
a day than the men do. I can
not see why they shouldn't be
allowed to serve on juries if they
are anxious for it"
The bill was passed on second
reading.
We May Get It Yet
Independence has offered the
promoters of the glass factory,
who were recently looking over
the Kenton and St Johns factory
districts with a view of locating
here, a bonus of $20,000 and a
free site of eight acres, accord
ing to word received here. It
looks as though the promoters
were making a very serious mis
take in locating so far from the
central market and labor market
as well. It means a double haul
for the railroads so doubtless
they are congratulating them-
selvles. Peninsula Herald.
In spite of the above gener
ous offer made by the people of
Independence last week, the pro
moters have not given up the
idea of locating in St Johns.
Several of the leading spirits in
the proposed glass factory visit
ed the Ogden farm again Tues
day and made a careful inspect
ion. Mr. Ogden has placed a
most reasonable price on his fifty
acres, and there is a strong prob
ability that St Johns will yet
secure the plant, which will be
a huge one.
Moves to Jersey Street
T. P. Ward, the pioneer ment
market man of bt Johns, has
recentlv removed his establish
ment from the Holbrook building
to the Old Star Meat Market
building at 205 South Jersey.
Mr. Ward is n landmark in St.
Johns. He came here when the
city was just casting aside its
swaddling clothes, and stayed
right with it through thick and
thin. In spite of the keenest
competition in the meat business
at different times, he has never
lost his nerve, but kept right
on doing business, giving tno
people only the best meat, when
lie could have made more money
by selling inferior meat. He hus
ever placed quality above any
thing else, and in consenuence
' has enjoyed n steady und faith
ful patronage. Unlike many of
I tho latter day meat vendors, he
would rather keep his meats in
tho bulk until called for than cut
und snrcad them out for display.
where dust and other particles
settle upon them. He has seen
about thirty-five meat merchants
come and go in St. Johns, and
he is tho only one of the many
who has mado a "stick" of it.
No man ever attended to busi
ness more strictly than Mr. Ward.
In fair weather and in foul ho is
ever to be found nt his post from
the early opening hours until
closing time at night. Ho is do
serving of unmeasured success,
and is receiving a fair share of
it. He will bo glad to meet all
his old patrons as well as new
ones in tho new quarters, Whore
they will bo assured of the same
courteous treatment and prompt
servico as has been the case in
tho past Tho change in location
has ucen decided upon on account
of greater conveniences.
A Noteof Warning
If, you wanjti&beauly congress
for your course, do not book mo;
if you want a quartet, do not
book mc, for I am not one of
those- I lack four good singers
of being n good quartet and
threo bad singers of being a bad
quartet Neither am I .an orches
tra or a trained animal or a
hatchetrcss. Also I do not swear
in public. Thc80 latter facts may
bo against me; I know they keep
my prico down, but I'd rather be
poor than wealthy and crazy or
ashamed of myself.
As already indicated, I am not
beautiful. As an infant, I wasn't
homely. When I wns taken out
in a baby buggy folks would stop
on tho street to look nt mc. If
I wero taken out in ono now,
they would probably do the same.
But while I urn not beautiful I
am gentle and playful, and
a little petting will make me purr,
roll a catnip ball and cat out of
your hand.
After these few remarks, it is
your own fault if you miss hear
ing one of tho best humorists
that ever appeared on a St Johns
platform. Gillilan will be at
tho H. S. Thursday, Feb. 13.
Spray Your Fruit Trees
J. E. Stansbery, fruit inspect
or, and his deputy, Charles O.
Windle, viBited St Johns this
week. Mr. Stansbery, it will
be remembered, was here last
year, and notified a number of
parties to either cut down their
defective, fruit trees or havo
them sprayed. He now states
that most of those whom ho
thus notified have done neither,
and that ho is now serving no
tice upon them to cut tho trees
down. If this is not done, they
will be cut.down at tho fruit in
spector's command upon his re
turn in about one month. The
inspector is determined that no
infected trees shall remain un
cared for or allowed to exist long
in St Johns. So it is up to tho
owners to act accordingly.
A raise of $12,000,000 a year in
the payroll of the United States
Steel Corporation, the greatest
concern of its kind in the world,
was announced Tuesday by E.
H. Gary, chairman of tho board
of directors. The adjustment of
wages, which goes into effect on
February 1, will be shared in by
about 200,000 employes of the
United States Steel Corporation,
but the greatest increase goes to
those laborers who are paid the
lowest wages.
Typewriter ribbous for sale at
this office; 50 cents each.
High School Notes
Next Saturday night tiro bas
ket ball team of tlic James John
High School will ,plny the fast
McMinnvillc II. S. team. Mc-
Minnville is a strong contestant
lor tho state championship, and
11 uie nome team ucicais mem,
they also will have something
to say about the championship.
About two hundred people
watched the two basket ball
games played in the High School
gymnasium last Friday evening
between the home teams and
their opponents from St Helens.
The boyB game was slow and
rather one sided, the final score
being 32 to 13 with James John
leading. Cochran starred for
the home team, scoring 18 of the
32 points made. This is the sixth
successive victory for tho James
John team. The girls' game
was also a victory, the score be
ing 10 to 5. This is only the
second game that tho girls have
..1 1 .1 ... 1 11
wiycu una icrm, nnu since nicy
mvo won both of them, they de-
Borvo as much creditustho boys.
Gertrude McCarty did the star
ring in this game, scoring G of
tho 10 points. After tho games
n large number of tho James
John pcoplo escorted the St. Hel
ens folks down to their bout and
as the boat pulled out they gave
tho "Locomotive Yell" for the
visitors. This is tho first year
that James John has played St.
Helens and tho association has
proved very pleasant
Saturday the Freshmen enter
tained the faculty und upper
classmen in a most delightful
manner. All decorations and
games of tho evening carried
with them the suggestion of na
tional patriotism. After being
greeted by "Uncle Sam," wo
played the lively games of hunt
ing lost stars and identifying
states of tho Union. Tiio merry
company grouped cheniBelves for
refreshments under the banner
of their soveral native states,
and each group nttestcd its ipy
alty by appropriate "booster
yells."
bBhl bshl Don't talk of lSxnms
again I Wo now turn to review and
tremble with fear at tho things
wo find that wo do not know.
Final examinations begin next
Tuesdny.
Tho English History class is
working very faithfully al thoir
term's report. Some already
have them completed and are
corresjwndingly relieved in
mind.
Gillilan. tho man known tho
world over as tho author of "Off
again, on again, gone again,
Fmnegan, will bo hero Febru
ary 13th. Ho is known as a
prince of entertainers nnd as
this is tho last number of the
Lyceum Course, a large audience
should greet him.
Tho Klatawa iliko Club will
take another hike. All tho girls
wishing to "hoof it" aro roquest
ed to meet nt tho High School at
10 o'clock, Saturday, A. M.
Installation of Officers
Tim fnllmvlmrnfllrors wnrfi fn.
stalled at a recent meeting of
Holmes Lodge, K. of 1', :
C. C: F. L. Babcock; V. C,
E. R. Maxfield; M. of F J. R.
Welmer; K. R. S D. F. Hors
mnn M. of A.. V. W.Mason: M.
of E., A. W. Vincent; M. of W..
R. M. Kearns; 1'rclato; A. Uari
NelKnri! Inner Guard. L.F.Clark:
Outer Guurd, J. E. Hiller.
Building Permits
No. 3 To F. Tufts to erect a
dwelling on Ivanhoo street be
tween Maple Btreet and Weyer
haeuser avenue; cost $1000,
No.4 To Michael Mackey to
erect a dwelling on Buchanan
street between Smith avenue and
Hudson street; cost $500.
REVIEW'S LEGAL BLANKS
The following list of lecal blanks
are kept for sale at this office and
others will be added as the demand
.rises
Warrantv deeds. Quit Claim
rtola Uonlltr nllrl Plinflfl Mnrt.
gages, Satisfaction of Morages,
Contracts for Sale of Realty, Bills
of Sale, Leases.
All these blanks nt the uniform
price of 30c per dozen.
Don't forget about Monday be
ing bargain day for envelopes.
One hundred printed for 50 cents.
'PI. ia nvliui will tin tnninrninfwl
ilUD Jll , . wvi ti'"
only for a limited time. Leave
your order now,
Council Proceedings
A petition for tho improve
ment of Buchanan street from
FosBendon street to Swift avenue
was presented at Tuesday's meet
ing of the city council, and refer
red by the Mayor to tho city en
gineer and street committee for
recommendation. The street has
not been wholly dedicated, and
it will be necessary to institute
condemnation proceedings or in
duce tho owners of tho land not
dedicated to dedicate enough for
street purposes.
A petition wns received for tho
improvement of Fessendon street
from Oswego to Smith avenue
with concrete paving, and a res
olution was adopted directing
the engineer to prepare the nec
essary data for such improve
ment. The firo department called at
tention to the fact that a counlo
of firo hydrants wero out of re
pair. Referred to the Btreet
committee.
Tho chairman of tho street
commmittee was authorized and
empowered to drain off standing
water and otherwise repair
Olympia Btreet and Fessendcn
Btreet
The city attorney stated that
ho hnd received a communication
from tho Public Utilities Com
mission rcaucst nc him to mcot
with that body in their rooms in
Portland Saturday morning nt
ten o'clock, and also requesting
that no action bo takon toward
enforcing a recent ordinance
passed by tho city council pro
viding for penalizing tho water
company for any nttempt to col
lect tho old water rates until af
ter a conference had been held
with the city nttornoy nnd Rich
ard Montague, tho nttornoy for
tho water company. Tho Com
mission stated that tho engineers
would bo ready to tako up tho
water situation hero in a very
few dnya.
Water hydrants wero ordered
installed at the intersection of
Erie and Grcsham streets and
Mohawk and Bradford streets.
A report submitted by the firo
department covering its opora
tions during the past year was
accepted.
Tho engineer having discover
ed that tho sowor on Fillmoro
street wns not deep enough to
drain all of tho Anderson proper
ty, ovor which there has been
considerable contention, coun
cil decided to havo this property
stricken from tho assessment roil
and the city bear tho burden for
tho sewer improvement, on mo
tion of Aldermun Hiller.
An ord nnnco was passed pro
viding for tho assessment of tho
Fillmoro street sower.
An ordinnnco providing for
holding tho city primary elec
tion on March 8th was also
passed.
All members were present with
Muyor Muck presiding,
Achieving the Superman
To nrovent tho propagation of
criminals, imbeciles und others
whoso mental or physical condi
tion might tend to retard tho ad
vancement of tho raco.a bill was
introduced in tho Utah House of
Renresentat vess Monday by Dr.
Jane W, Skelfield, providing for
a state bureau ot eugenics to
govern marriages and for tho
sterilization of tho unlit, it tho
bill becomes a law, a certificate
of physical and mental fitness
must bo obtained before a mar
riage licenso issues. Certain
criminals and tho incurable in
sane would bo subject to sterili
zation. Tho bureau would not
cnlv control marriages, but
would keep a record and use sucn
knowledge for the purpose of
furthering the human welfare
or, as one Representative declar
ed, for achieving the "super
man
Explains Itself
Grand Ranida. Mich.. Jan. 20.
Currin's Pharmacy, St. Johns,
Oregon, Gentlemen: Yours of
recent date for 300 additional
101 a Wnnthnr Chart Calendars at
hand, and we aro sorry to say
that we cannot fill your order, as
our Oregon edition is entirely ex
hausted.
Wo have, however, booked
your order for 1,000 for 1914, for
which accept thanks.
Rflirrottinir our inability to
serve you in this instance, and
thankintr you for order for 1914.
we remain. Truly yours,
Grand Rapids Stationery Co.
The Library
Open Hour: I too to 5 30 nml 7t09t3oi1.ru
Sunday; 2i30 to 5(30
Brown-Through the Mill.
We havo the Outlook's word
for it that it has rarely printed
a Btory with more human inter
est than "Through the Mill." It
is the autobiography of a boy la
borer. It is in the form of fic
tion, although the incidents are
substantially true; and, regarded
as fiction, it has both humor
and pathos. The atmosphere of
mill life is reproduced as it can
bo only by one who has breathed
it
Talbot Railway Conquest of
tho World.
Here we have tho story of the
building of railways the world
over told with recognition of tho
inscinntion ol the life nnd
achievements of great railway
engineers. The greatest tunnels,
the triumph of tho engineer over
the Rocky Mountains, tho inva
sion of the Fnr East, tho just
nnished railway-over-lhe-sea at
tho end of Florida, tho plans of
the Capo to Cairo railway, the
longest so-called toy railroad in
tho world these arc only speci
mens taken nt a venture of a
great vurioty of topics capable of.
picturesque and at times oven ol
romantic treatment. There are
many sores of photograpliB of
high interest.
Thorndlko- Animal Intelli
gence.
Mr. Thorndike has submitted
animals especially dogs, cats,
chickens nnd monkeys to certain
tests, for tho purpose of finding
out what are their mental opera
tions. Thus, for example, ho
has put an animal, when hungry,
in an enclosure from which it
could escape by some simple act,
such as pulling nt a lock, press
ing a lever or stepping on a plat
form. Food was then left out
side, nnd the actions of the an
imal observed to ascertain
whether they act simply on im
pulso or think it over, and act
on decision.
Palmer Over tho Pass.
A vivid romance of the down
right west and the complex East,
its principal scene a region of
Arizona between desert and
mountain range, made fertile by
irrigation nnd tho labor of a
atraight forward, lawless people.
Robinson- Tho New IHstory.
Under this title Prof. Robin
son makes out n strong case
against popular Iiistory as it has
formerly been written. "Here
after," ho thinks "tho historian
will aspire to find out not only
oxactly how things havo been
but how they have como about
History has to recognize that it
Is based on siBter sciences espe
cially on the newer sciences of
man which aro now in a iKsition
to rectify muny of tho commonly
accepted conclusions of tho his
torian." As a specimon of tho
defectiveness of much that
passes for truo history Prof. Rob
inson's critique of two represen
tative text books shows how fur
from reality aro tho commonly
accepted notions of tho fall of
Romo in tho 5th century A. D.
320.1 M779G, A profound analy
sis of law in relation to govern
ment customs, climate, religion
and commerce, It is the great
est book of the eighecnth contury.
- Parsons,
Newman- Apologia pro vita
sua. 282 N553. No autobiography
in tho English language has been
moro read. Barry.
Paston- Letters. 82G P292. Ho
race Walpolo declared that tho
Paston Letters mado all others
not worth rending Duthio.
Percy- Reliques. 821,08 P432
"Itwasa chanco finding of Per
cy's Reliques of ancient poetry
by Sir Walter Scott, when ho
was only twelve years old that
mado him a poet''
The Jayne Theatre
The contest waged at tho now
theatre in the Holbrook block for
an appropriate title for samo
closed Saturday evoning. Quito
a number of names were sub
mitted, but few showed origi
nality. The judges, consisting
of C. C. Currin, H. W. Bonham
and A. W. Markle, decided in
favor of "The Jayno Theatre,"
submitted by Miss Annie Seol,
who was awarded the $5 cash
prize offered for the name ac
cepted. Rex Bolen won tho sec
ond prize with the name "Scen
ic," and Gladys Salmond third
prize with tho name "Tho Peo
ple's Choice."
Gilmore's Barber Shop a spe
cialty on childrens hair cutting.

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