Washington County news. (Forest Grove, Washington County, Or.) 1903-1911, October 06, 1904, Page 6, Image 6

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office with the firm of Hollis & Hawks.
We have in this city a delightful
J. F. WOODS, Editor.
__ location, a good college, many natural
Published Every Thursday by the W ash in g­ advantages and we hope that each and
every man and woman in Washington
ton County Publishing Co. Incorporated
county will strive to push our county
at Forest Grove, Oregon
and home interests to the front in
every possible way. “ In Union There
CIRCULATION 1500.
is Strength” . We also wish to take
Rates on Job Work and Adver­ this occassion to thank the public for
tising Furnished on Enquiry.
their constant and liberal patronage.
E arl B. H aw ks .
WASHINGTON COUNTY NEWS
$1.00 a Year in Advance.
Office on Pacific Avenue.
Independent ’Phone.
The Oregon hop crop which is
commanding topnotch prices these
Entered at the post-office at Forest days will help to lift many mortgages,
and swell bank accounts.
Grove, Oregon, as second class
mail matter.
For the shortcomings of this week’s
Address all communications to Wash­ issue of T he N ews we hope will be
ington County Pub. Co.,
excused because of our unfamil'arity
Forest Grove, Ore.
of the newspaper business in this city.
If the NEWS fails to reach its subscrib­ We wish to thank those who have
ers or is late, we request that immedi
ate attention may be called to the same. handed in items and otherwise assisted
in the publication this week.
T H U R S D A Y , O C T. 6, ’04
Notice to the Public
This week we assume the manage­
ment and editorship of the WASHING­
TON COUNTY N e w s . In doing so we
find ourselves not only in the midst of
a beautiful city and surrounding
country but also in the midst of lots of
hard work, for we mean to keep THE
NEWS up to its present standard of
excellency, and to do so we are com­
pelled to ask the co-operation of all.
It shall be our aim to please our readers
in so far as it is within our power, and
to further the interests of Forest Grove
and vicinity.
The paper shall maintain the policy
as heretofore and as for politics it will
be found in the republican ranks.
We ask the continuance of the
excellent patronage the paper has had
in the past, which will thus make THE
NEWS one of the best and newiest
papers in Washington county.
J. F. WOODS, Editor.
In the personal property assessment
of Washington county there are six
head of dogs, at the remarkable valua­
tion of ninety cents. It would seem
that there is something wrong some­
where. There should at least be a
dollars worth in the entire county.
The death of Postmaster General
Henry C. Payne, which occurred at
the Arlington hotel in Washington,
Tuesday evening, removes from the
cabinet one of its most eminent mem­
bers. The remains will be interred at
Milwaukee, Wis., the deceased late
home, on next Sunday afternoon.
College Notes.
Miss Dagmar Ames spent Sunday at
her home in Portland.
Alfred M. North, ’01, has been
granted a scholarship at the University
of Chicago.
Mrs. Whittlesey of Portland and
Mrs. Poinsett of Hubbard were the
The present issue of THE NEWS is guests of Miss Haskell at Herrick Hall
under the management of the new the fore part of the week.
.proprietor, J. F. Woods, formerly of
Debaters are trying to form a four-
Springfield, Oregon, where he estab­
cornered league between the Univer­
lished and successfully conducted the
sity of Oregon, Whitman College, the
Springfield News, but he recently sold
University of Washington and this
that plant. Last week he purchased
institution.
the entire business of the Washington
The results at Alpha Zeta were: C.
County Publishing Company and is
now in full charge. Mr. Woods is a K. Fletcher, pres; H. E. Witham, vice-
young newspaper man of life long pres; H. E. Wilson, secy; C. C.
experience, of marked ability, and is Mason, treas; and R. W. Peterson, ser-
worthy of the continuance of the exten­ geant-at-arms.
sive patronage THE NEWS has enjoyed.
We feel that in retiring from THE
NEWS that we have built up a business
of which any one may feel satisfied and
we respectfully ask that the many
patrons will continue their liberal
patronage with THE NEWS under its
new management. Mr. Will French
the former business manager has other
business interests in view while the
undersigned in leaving the editorship
will be found hereafter at his law
Che men’s literary societies have
held their first meetings of the school
year which were given over to the
election of officers for the present term.
Gamma Sigma chose H. W. Gates,
pres; Norman White, vice pres; Otis
James, recording secretary; H. W.
Sparks, treas; S. B. Lawrence, sergeant-
at-arms and Willard Wirtz, practical
secy.
had the unusual honor of having an
original article published in the Ameri­
can Journal of Neurology and Psychol­
ogy, one of the leading scientific
journals of the United States.
Mr.
Emmel’s contribution was the sub­
stance of a thesis which he received
his Master’s degree last commence­
ment.
Coach Magee arrived last Friday
evening and the football situation is
now assuming definite shape.
About
twenty-five men are out on the field
each evening and the first team already
shows a marked improvement under
Coach Magee’s efficient training. The
first game will be played on the camp­
us next Saturday, and with Hill Mili­
tary Academy of Portland.
The vis­
itors have been training longer than
Pacific’s team and, although much
lighter, will give the ’varsity a good
practice contest. A number of good
games will be played here this year.
Among these is one with Albany Col­
lege, which is scheduled for October
29. Whitman College of Walla Walla,
Wash., may also be brought here.
The Thanksgiving game will be with
Willamette University and will prob­
ably occur at Salem.
The probable
line-up for Saturday is:
Geo. Phil-
brook, center; Luce and Hall, guards;
Dimmick and Jones, tackles; Peterson
and Gates, ends; Sparks, quarter;
Shannon and Neil, halves; and Wat­
son Philbrook, fullback.
T h e S ile n c e o f B u tterflies.
After all, the chief charm of this race
of winged flowers does not lie in their
varied and brilliant beauty, nor yet in
their wonderful series of transforma­
tions, in their long and sordid caterpil­
lar life, their long slumber in the
chrysalis or the very bi^ef period which
comprises their beauty, their lovemak­
ing, their parentage and their death.
Nor does it lie in the fact that we do
not yet certainly know whether they
have in the caterpillar shape the facul­
ty of sight or not. and do not even
know the precise use of their megt con­
spicuous organ in maturity, the "Anten­
nae. Nor does it consist in this—that
they of all created things have fur­
nished man with the symbol of his own
immortality. It rather lies in the fact
that, with all their varied life and
activity, they represent an absolutely
silent world. * * * All the vast array
of modern knowledge has found no
butterfly which murmurs with an audi­
ble voice and only a very few species
which can even audibly click or rustle
with their wings.—T. W. Iligginson m
Atlantic.
M a t e r i a l lined In M a k i n g ; N o te P a p e r .
It is not a pleasant thought that the
brilliant white note paper which your
hand rests upon may have in it the
fibers from the filthy garment of some
Egyptian fellah after it has passed
through all the stages of decay until it
is saved by a ragpicker from the gut­
ter of an Egyptian town, and yet it is
a fact that hundreds of tons of Egyp-
tain rags are exported every year into
America to supply our paper mills. At
Mannheim, on the Rhine, the American
importers have their ragpicking houses
where rags are collected from all over
Europe, the disease infected Levant not
excepted, and where women and chil­
dren, too poor to earn a better living,
work day after day, with wet sponges
tied over their mouths, sorting these
filthy scraps for shipment to New York.
The P. C. C. Milk Co. has advanced Our best papers are made of these rags
the price of milk to $1.25 per and our common ones of wood pulp,
which is obtained by grinding and
hundred the price will be paid until macerating huge blocks from some of
the middle of the month. Their out­ our soft wooded forest trees.—National
put the past week has been exception­ Geographic Magazine.
ally large the 5 days of this m onth!
CnxtoniN o t t h e ivam rn .
The author of a book on the Kaffirs
they have shipped 5 car loads of the
cream, going to all parts of the U. S. of South Africa says: “The women are,
on the whole, in favor of polygamy.
One car to New Orleans and two to Sometimes a woman who has a dozen
California. The demand for the Car-! other ‘sisters.’ as they call fellow wives,
nation Brand continues to become will go to a woman who is the solitary
wife of a man and ask her if she does
stronger, showing that that quality is not feel lonely. No one can visit a
the best and the factory here is work­ large kraal—such, for example, as the
ing full force and is unable to supply king's kraal in Swaziland—where there
are hundreds of lints, and not feel that
all the orders.
there is a certain charm in the social
Bargains
30 acres of A 1 farm land, f mile
from Cornelius, all in cultivation, good
1 h story house, frame barn, good orch­
ard, 2 wells, good road, 4 cows, 2
heifers, plow, harrow, 12 tons hay in
barn, $3600. $2000 cash, balance on
time at 6 per cent. This is a snap.
80 acres, 3^ miles from Cornelius,
30 cleared, 40 slashed and in pasture,
10 acres good timber, good four-room
house, barn 40x60, other necessary
buildings, hydraulic spring water to
house and bam. Here is a genuine
bargain for $2800; 81000 down, bal­
ance at 6 per cent. R. W. M c N u t t ,
Real estate agent, Cornelius, Ore.
life of the place. It is a sort of college
life, and frequently my thoughts hav‘>
reverted to my old varsity days, and
it has struck me that if one could im­
agine a set of men living in the old
court of Trinity surrounded by wives
and children, with a social circle In
which every one was related to every
one else, one might get some idea of
the sheer joy of life amid 1,000 rela­
tions.”
T h e T ruth.
“Mr. Hardup must have used a great
deal of flattery to win the heiress.”
“No; he simply told her the truth.”
“Indeed?”
“Yes; he said he couldn't live with­
out her.”
S p itefu l.
Miss Oldgirl—I don't like the color of
my hair. Miss Youngtliing—Don’t let
that bother you, my dear. It can't be
long now before it turns gray.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Nourse, of
The English statute mile was first de­
Springfield, Oregon, arrived in this city fined in the thirty-fifth year of Queen
Victor Emmel, who was a student in this morning. Mr. Nourse will be Elizabeth. Before that time it was put
the scientific department last year, has associated with THE N ew s .
down at 5,000 feet.