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ST. HELENS MIST, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1918
J CORRESPONDENCE J SCAPPOOSE Mrs. Nelson, at the logging camp, ' is 111 with the measles. I James Watts has been out of school on account of illness. I i Both camps at Chapman closed i , l me pasv ween on uccuum ui "ie nun. Mrs. John Devlns, of Seaside, visit-1 ed her mother, Mrs. Leonard, over' Sunday. James Leonard, agent at Gohlo, was home long enough to eat Sun- j day dinner. 1 Mr. Carl, of Portland, has rented j Mrs. Lawson's property and will take possession at once. j Clyde Gochnour and Hugh Adams; have arrived in New York from their I second trip to France. Mrs. Hoven and daughter Ruth, of Goble, spent Sunday with Mr. and ; Mrs. Charles Sandstram. j Sluser Brothers are shipping cat tle from around Scappoose to the ' stockyards at North Portland. ! The Parent-Teachers' meeting was : postponed Friday evening indefinite-1 ly on account of tlie stormy weather. Orville Garrison came home late Saturday evening from Camp Lewis to spend Sunday with the home folks. Mrs. Floyd Grewell is visiting her! mother, Mrs. Samson. She is plan ning on moving back to Scappoose. Mrs. Phil loninger is again with ' her folks in Scappoose. She has been staying with her mother in Gresham. A. H. Tarbell, of Warren, shipped a carlaod of fine fat cattle to the; North Portland stockyards on Mon- day. i Congregational church services: Sunday school, 10 a. m.; morning worship, 11:15; evening service. 7:30. The last letter received from Dew- ey Cloninger stated he had just ar- rived In France. He is serving in hoovv ortlllorv l Mrs. Force, of Vancouver, Wash., ' who has been visiting her father,; Mr. Crowley, returned to her home on Monday. Norman Miller has been selected for the radio service. He will be In training nt Harvard nnlvprsltv We are nroud of our Oreeon bovs. There was a large attendance at the narty held at the home of Mrs.! Cloninger Saturday evening. Asbaumer motored to Portland Tues - noiml Haniln n;o 11m itiain arnnan. ment. The Northern Pacific railway has 'five outfit cars placed here for a per - lod of time. Repair work is beinvt done to their telegraph line running through here. Mr. Johnson, of Ridgeway & John-- son of Portland, was in Scappoose on Sunday in the interest of the coal . - - THE TOGGERY Ooprrtaht Hmrt Schmffnar 4 Man Plenty of Money to Loan on Partially Improved Farms at HAROLD Room 11, Bank Bldg. mine. We hope the near future will J see the mine in operation. arm. D. M. Gochnour has moved from Mrs. Bishop's brother. Mr. Cush the Jolinson place to Burley, Idaho, i man, who is stationed at Fort Stev The children left Thursday so as to ens, was here last week, start in school there Monday morn-j Mrs. Henry Welter. Lucille Giles ing. Mr. Gochnour is leaving goon, land Mnrguerite Welter uttendod the Mrs. Guy Whitney. Mr. and Mrs. I dance In Rainier last Saturday night. John Anderson and daughter Helen, Mrs. Hoven and daughter Kuth Velina Lynch, Ksther Lynch and Kr-j spent Saturday and Sunday with nest Tannler were guests of Mr. and ! Mrs. Hoven's mother at Scappoose. Mrs. J. It. Duncan at dinner on Sun- (jav Qlie Molen, one of our section . lieni has ncCepted a position in the shipyard at Astoria and will moves tmmediately. Since Mr. Richardson j has ,,ee i,urt, this leaves the section I snort 0( hod,,. ! Mr an(, Mrs Newton Perry.! Gli;(lj.s .orry MrS- Koy ir(co 0fj rortiand, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Watts ! l d james. Mr. and Mrs. D. W.i Prlce aml Vera price were Kuests !of Grandma Watts at dinner on Sun-if"" day. Mr. Perry motored from Port land in his new motor car. It Is a beauty. Friday afternoon Grandma Watts! entertained in honor of her 73rd j birthday anuiversary. Although tho j weather was snowy, many friends i gathered to wish her many happy re-1 turns.' Grandma crossed the plains when but 7 years of age, and settled at Warren. She came to Scappoose j when first married and has been a friend and neighbor to the whole! community ever since. 1 GOBLE Charles Melville was In Portland Sunday. Mrs. Henry Wasser was in Rainier Tuesday, Via Ennis Portland. has gone to work in , C. Hoven made a trip to Portland last week. j Chesley Makinster was in Port-1 land this week. ! Mr. and Mrs. D. Link went to Portland Sunday. Private 'lpk Tlmmna nt tmprlran Lake, was home Saturday. j Miss Lucille Giles, of Portland, is i the navy and is stationed at Mare here for a week's visit. island. He formerly lived in this Mayme Welter, who is attending ! vicinity and attended school here, school in Portland, was home last! Mrs. Hazel Judisch entortalned a week. 'few of her girl friends in a very : Mr and Mrs R Mnrkhnm ami ! nloasin manner Fridav nleht and Harrv Pierce visited Mrs. Line last week. F. Leneacher and Emil Nuss- ' rin V Belva Voight, who has been at home on account of sickness, is back . in school again, j Fred Lengacher and family moved into the house in Goble belonging to j George Archibald. Jim Harris, of Kalama, who has been working at the Columbia Tim- ber Co. camp, fell as he was pass- smm i 1 i i,ia The Workinguian's Standard We carry the best Fur nishing Goods and Clothing for Men in the County Suits Made to your Measure by Hart,Schaffner&Marx For your selection you will find a full line of Working Clothes here at most reasonable prices. KVERYTHIMJ KOlt MEN. Every article guaranteed. Always at Your Service 'Dick for Duds' Opposite St. Helens Hotel 0, o P. ROSS ' Phone 50 ing the schoolhouse and broke hlg Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Clark have I moved to Portland, taking with them their grandson, Konnetn fliurriu, no will attend tho Park Hoso school. DEER ISLAND Mr. and Mrs. Goo. Knnopka mo tored to Portland Tuesday. Mrs. H. J. Keelan wrltos from California that her health is much improved. Mrs. Hlythe Carey spent tho week relut,ves ,,n,, trtmd j Poor Island. O. J. McConnoll is prepared to fur-, nlsh you with Thrift Stamps und War Saving Certificates. i John Gaitens went to Portland the first of the week to try for the sec-, ond time to enlist In tho navy. Gilbert Cooper, having successful-, ly passed tho eighth grade has e:i-i rolled as a freshman high school. The Woman's Club in St. Helens will hold its regular monthly moetlng Wednesday. February 13, at the home of Mrs Chas. Brown. Miss Alice Brown and J. D. Tay lor, of Seattle, were married Decern-! ber 29 in Vancouver, Wash. They j will make their home in Portland. ! Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Moahan are! returning to Deer Island and will occupy the home of Mr. and Mrs Ed. Enyart, who expect to leave very soon for Windy River, Wash, Ed. Keelan, who was reported as being in a hospital in Seattle, is In the Vancouver, Wash., hospital. The! doctors now have hopes of avoiding jan operation on his Injured leg. The friends of Vern Tlionilison will be interested to know he is la; Saturday. A frolic in the snow was part of Saturday's pleasure. The guests were the Misses Marie Beaver. iRose Gill and Myrtle Davis. Th nmnv frlprwln nt Mr A 1 hort i Adams and Mrs. Adah McCartney ; are tendering congratulations an,l best wishes for a prosperous and happy wedded life to the newly mar ried couple. The marriage took place Friday, February 1, at Vancouver, Wash. j Elsewhere in this issue will be found Walter B. Freeman's an- j nouncement to the public that he Is teaching violin. Mr. Freeman is a ; musician of unusual ability and hls' teaching is giving splendid satlsfac- tion. j The members of the Deer Island auxiliary of the American Red Cross held their usual Friday meeting at the Red Cross workroom in Grange J hall. This meeting wps an especially; enthusiastic one, being an all-day! session. Mrs. Frank Lloyd, one of the auxiliary's most faithful and effi cient workers, was the first to arrive! and, when the time arrived for work' everything was warm and cheerful. Owing to the Inclement weuther large attendance was not anticipated. Instead, as in Will Carlton's "Coun try Debate," they came in sleighs and cutters down the snow-paved country roads." Deer Island auxiliary feel they really went "over tho top" on ! that snowy Friday, February 1. I'n- der the direction of Mrs. Helen Con-i nell, the auxiliary has recently been ! put on a systematic basis. Captain-?' Hazel Judisch and Mae Dodson have' charge of nil handwork. The ma-' chine work is handled by two womon! r.t each machine, alternately basting and sewing. Mrs. Chas. English nn:l Rose Dodson; Mrs. Tom Meohan and; Frank Loyd; Mrs. Jack Apple'on and Anna Enyart are the captains of this division. If It is not convenient for you to attend these meetings, knit at home. Yarn will be furnished on application. The Red Cross earnest ly desires your co-operation in knit ting. The American lads and our allies figh'.Ing in the snow and mud In Flanders today needs these gar ments. A service flag Is soon to be displayed In our workroom. The un furling will take place with a pro gram suitable for the occasion. CHURCH NOTICE Christ Church Beginning with next Sunday eve ning there will be services every Sun day evening thereafter during lent in Christ Church, at 7:30. The Rt. Rev. Walter T. Sumner, D. D., will visit Christ Church April 7. He Of course, there is a big dif ference between a botanist and a florist. She Is there really? He Yes; a botanist is one who knowB all about flowers, and a florist is one who knows all about the price people will pay for them. ' TO TAKE 1917 LUMBER CENSUS A census of the lumbar production of the country during 1917 is to be made by the forest service In co operation with tho National Lumber Manufacturers Association, aH in past yours. Questionnaires have al ready been mailed to the 30.000 saw mills throughout the country, ask ing that tho amount of each kind of lumber cut bo reported promptly. It is pointed out by olllelals of the forest service that the lumber cen sus Is of particular Importance at this time, because of the large tinn titlou of special material needed for the conduct of the war. Several of tho government departments, they say, depend upon the forest service for data and technical ndvlco on sub jects connected with lumber. Since the entry of the I'nlted States into the war. this demand has been great-! ly increased. In many cases the in formation gathered by the forest ser vice in previous years hns made it possible to determine at once where certain classes of material could be obtained In tho largest quantities and ...... ..........nfli hud t.mihtitil tlin IFOV- ' . . ... ., ., 1 VI 11 llllTll v U .. -'- tho proper mills without loss of time. Because of unsettled conditions In tho lumber trado in 1917, It has been somewhat dllllcult to Judge tho cur- ! lumber made by the government have been partlully offset by transporta i tion dllllcultioB and scarcity of labor. Olllelals sny that it will require a 'careful census to dotermlne whether the output was more or less than preceding years. They point out at the same time that the lumber manu- Jfccturers can aid the work material ly by filling out and returning promptly tho questionnaires that have been Bent them. GOBLE GRANGE PASSES RESOLUTION At a meeting of Columbia County ; ' omona ranKe al uoule feuruary j 2- the blowing resolution was j passed: "I,e 11 rcHolvod. tllat 1'omona , Grange of Columbia County. Oregon. ' does hereby express Its utmost con- nil"ce in Dr. Kerr and the board of ! regents ot "ie Oregon Agricultural ! College, and wei "tte 11 further resolved, that , COlldemn BS IlialiclOUS and lincalle l j for tho recent action of the Marlon v ouniy romona urange in us uis- 1 loyal and scurrilous attack and crlti- Change in Ownership TO MY CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS I hereby announce that I have sold out my business to Larsen & Co., of Oregon City, and trust that you will see fit to give him your support. I take this opportunity of thanking my many friends and customers for their very loyal support in the past, making it possible for me to build up one of the largest mercantile busi nesses in the county. A. S. HARRISON. : it 1 1 We Want Your Trade and Support May we have it? We will try and give as good value and service as out predecessor. Specials LARSEN & COMPANY Dollars Yes, that is what it will mean to you if you deal at this market. We handle only l 1 Sold at TIT171 A THE People's Market On the Strand, St. Helens, Oregon cism of said board of regents and tho president of the Oregon Agricultural College, and, "Be it further resolved, that a copv of this resolution be sent to the pros of the state and to the president of said board of rogeuts." Allll OK THANKS , We wish to express our slncero ap preciation and hoartfell thanks for the many kindnesses extended to us during the illness and death of our son Lester, and also for tho beauti ful floral offerings. Words are in adequate to express our innermost fooling. MR. AND MRS. A. II. LAKE. The students of the high school do. . Bro t0 0XpreH sincere sympathy to the Lake family In their recent be reavement. ARLINE PAULSON. Swralirv !4t n.ta.ii t ll.ulv I lot ham sandwiches agreeable change make nn We Mean Business and Are Here to Stay Small White Beans 2 lbs. for 25c Italian Prunes 21bs. for 25c Canned Tomatoes, 2 for 25c, large size Seeded Raisins, 10c pr. pkg., new crop Broken Rice (this is good), 4 lbs. 25c Successors to A. S. Harrison strictly first class rna rock-bottom prices. HOUSEHOLD HINTS Potato salud is excellent made wit: I sliced beets. Cabbage and turnips glvo soup delirious flavor. Never salt and popper meat untl; It is at lenst half done. I lie nest cneese sawiwiehiis trr made with stale brown bread. Bran bread or muffin are btit If iiiuiIh with very little sweetening Shortcake made with biscuit cruc. can be filled with any kind of Jum. vv neu an umnreiiu starts to writ and little holes appeur, insteud ol darning It, the following method I, much better: Take small piece c: black sticking plaster and souk I until quite soft. Then place thl carefully under the holo (Inside) m! let It dry. Tho total amount of timber cut oo the national forests in tho fiscal yew 1917 was 840.612,000 board feet, u agnlnst 7M,nOS,000 In 1916.