Image provided by: Washington County Cooperative Library Service; Hillsboro, OR
About Washington County news. (Forest Grove, Washington County, Or.) 1903-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1906)
FOREST GROVE, WASHINGTON CO., ORE., THURSDAY, JUNE 21,
At» Forest» Grove cha ^ ïauqua assembly
8:00— Rosani, the manipulator and
THIRD DAY, JULY 12.
Annual Encampment Washington County Veterans’ Associa Thirteenth Session of the Willamette
Valley Chautauqua Association
JUNE 30 to JULY 3
to t h e
C o m p t r o l l e r
of th e
C u rren cy
OF THE CONDITION OF
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OR F O R E S T QROVE, OREGON
AT T H * CLOS* OF BUSINESS. JUNK 18, 1906
Will Convene July 10.
2:00— Reading, Prof. Mark B. Beal;
solo, Mrs. Imogen Harding Brodie;
United State« Bonds.................................. $25,000 CO Capital (Gold C o in ).................................... $25,000 1
an afternoon with Mrs. Gielow in her
Premium on Bonds. . ................................
Circulation (C u rren cy ).............................. 25,000 (
Loans and D iscounts.................................. 75,786 11
Proflts, N e t....................................................
1,1 JB j
Greater Attractions Than Ever Be songs and stories of the old South.
F urniture and F ix tu re s..............................
Due to Banks and Rankers........................
Due from U. S. T reasu rer........................
D ep caits........................................................ 106.254 !
fo re -L a rg e Attendance Ex
7:00— Music, Parson’s orchestra,
Gold Coin and due from B anks................ 51,722 58
Big procession, Car of States, Patriotic Addresses, Good Music,
$ 157;516 69
$ 157,516 (
Sports of many kinds, Balloon Ascension with Parachute Jump.
8:00—Solo, Miss Ethel M. Shea of
R. M. DOOLY, President
Portland; lecture. “ A Plea for Shy-
Base Ball, Shooting Contest, Pony Races.
lock,” Rabbi Leon Harrison of St.
The Thirteenth Annual Assembly of
Ample provision for amusement and comfort of all.
LIKE M ILITARY POLICE.
| development of the individual.
the Willamette Valley Chautauqua
E V E R Y B O D Y IN V IT E D
FOURTH DAY, FRIDAY, JULY 13.
Miss Clara Irvin followed
Association will meet at Gladstone
Pocahontas Guards For Use at the “ Dante’s Message through the
Old Soldiers com ing to camp who have tents are requested to Park, Oregon City, July 10 to 22,
1:00— Concert, Parson’s orchestra,
; Comedy.” The setting of Miss I r v i
1906. The meeting promises to be
! one hour.
A select body of well trained men oration was Florence, the native citf]
the greatest and best in the history of
2:00—Solo, Mr3. May Dearborn for service at the Jamestown Exposition the great poet of the middle
A large array of
AN ENJOYABLE OCCASION
Schwab; lecture, "T he Glory and will constitute the Pocahontas Guards. Dante Alighieri. Alter a descri
talent has been procured, composed of
Shame of America,” Rabbi Leon Har Their duties, like those of a military of the city and the conditions ur
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Smith Celebrate
Fire-cracker Ordinance Passed—Wm poets, orators, musicians, athletes, rison of St. Louis.
Golden Wedding Anniversary.
police, will be to guard and protect which this great literary production*
teachers, artists, professional entertain
Weitzel Appointed Deputy Marshal.
7:00—Concert, Parson’s Orchestra, property at
the Exposition and given to the world. Miss Irv in y
List Saturday the occasion of Mr.
ers, famous lecturers singers and story
visitors at the plained the poem and applied
ind Mrs. Elias Smith’s golden wedding
tellers, both men and women—among
8:00—Solo, Mrs. Imogen Harding Exposition.
special guards practical life today.
universary was celebrated at the
them being such noted characters as
Brodie; lecture, “ An Evening With have been found necessary at every
Mr. Arthur J. Prideaux discu
Michigan House and over thirty guests
Captain Jack Crawford, the Poet Scout;
the Stars” a populsr astronomical lec big exposition. Their multitudinous “ The Evolution of Public Consciem
including relatives, joined in making
Leon Harrison, the most popular
ture illustrated with 150 lantern views duties require vigilance ana tact, as ^ ' s introduction was a dramatic picji
the (unction a very enjoyable one. j The building committee, Wirtz, Hoff Jewish Rabbi in America; Martha
from negatives taken at the leading well as courage and discretion. They °* tbe su^er' ngs at
Forge, w rti
The rooms were tastefully decorated man, and Lenneville, was instructed to Gielow with her “ Old Plantation Song3
in the world, by Prof. will constitute the police force of the was an expression of the heroism o f [ |
and Stories;” Miss Belle Kearney, the
in yellow and the guests were served a
R. B. Baumgardt of Los Angeles.
Exposition and will be on duty during ' Public conscience. The c o n a d iE
delicious lap lunch, a prominent part ing, the limit as previously set being, greatest woman orator of the South;
FIFTH DAY, SATURDAY, JULY 14. the entire Exposition period and for of the individual stands back of
Professor Baumgardt, the great astrono
of which was a big golden cake. Many
several months prior to the opening
of public conscience—the evolutioir
jresents were received and after the prohibiting the shooting of fire-crackers mer; Mark Beal, reader and impersona
1:00—Concert, Parson’s orchestra, Exposition gates to the public.
the latter depends upon the evoluC,
lunch Mr. L. C. Walker made some on the territory bonnded by 1st Ave. tor. To enumerate them all would
I one hour.
The Pocahontas Guards will be a
very fitting remarks. Mr. and Mrs. South, 2nd Street, Pacific Ave, College fill columns.
Miss Frances Sorensen’s theme
2:00— Reading, Prof. Mark B. Beal; military organization, maintained by
Among the special attractions will
Smith were married in Illinois and Way, North Ave. Main. 2nd Ave.
solo, Miss Ethel Lytle of Portland; the Exposition Company and will be “ The Corelation of Science and
crossed the plains over tnirty five years North, and A Street, fine to be from be a musical program never excelled lecture, “ Who Is Responsible?” Miss
The motives of primtt »
commanded by Capt. Henry W. ligion.”
Wm. Weitzel was ap in Oregon, including the leading
ago. They started one of the first $1 to $25.
Belle Kearney of Mississippi.
religion and science were the sat '
hotels in town and have run the Mich pointed deputy marshal. Other minor soloists of the state and a chorus of a
Corps, whom the Government has There was misunderstanding and (j1 j
igan House almost continusly for twen business was transacted and the council hundred voices and twenty one instru
flict; but now the one has recognitT
7:00—Concert, Parson’s orchestra, detailed for this work,
ty years. Their sons, J. D. Smith, adjourned.
mentations in Hayden’s Oratorio, “ The
the relation to the other, and bothyB .
i one hour.
warden of the penitentiary at Walla
Creation,” on Saturday, July 14, be
8:00—Oratorio, Hayden’s master- | has not yet been determined, but it tending to work in harmony.
Walla, and Dewitt Smith of Hillsboro,
— Monev to loan on farm security. sides another great evening of oratorio
Mr. Wirtz was the seventh on b * J
“ The Creation,” under the wj|]
attended the wedding feast.
sufficient to enable the Exposi
W. H. Hoilis, Forest Grove.
from Mendelssohn on Saturday, July 21,
direction of W. Gifford Nash, the musi tion to get the services of good men. program with “ The Simple Life’^W *
all under the instruction of Prof. W.
cal director of the Chautauqua, assisted They will be handsomly uniformed his subject. He painted a dranq^;,
Gifford Nash. No one can afford to
i by a chorus of 100 voices. Soloists: and well drilled and kept up to a high picture of the Puritan home andyji
miss the daily schools of art, music, Soprano, Mrs. Rose Block-Bauer; alto,
modern banquet, the simple life |
elocution, domestic science, history, Mrs. Imogen Hardin Brodie; tenor, standard of efficiency, it being the the sham life. The simple life is d t
and literature, to say nothing of the Arthur Alexander; bass, Dom J. Zan. intention of Capt. Carpenter to make real life, the life with all false wrappij
the Pocahontas Guards the finest body
classes in physical culture, kinder An orchestra will assist in the pro
of military police ever seen at any torn away, the life that is antagonljl
garten, Bible study, and various special duction of this great musical program.
to graft and false ideals.
exposition in America or elsewhere.
departments conducted by clubs and
W. B. Rasmusen had a schoL#"
colleges. An admission fee of $2.00
Professor Coghill Resigns
on “ The Growth of
Seniors Graduate With Honors
for a season ticket admits you to all
The resignation of Prof. C. E. Cog-
Interference.” The constitution I •
Brighton Chapel was filled to the
these privileges, including camping hill, head of the Biological department
founded on principles of freedoi 1
this morning with alumni, out-of
rights of which many hundreds avail of Pacific University, Tuesday evening, I
m o w e r s , r a k e s , t e d d e r s
the individual and property. T lj
themselves every year.
Last year, created no little surprise among the I0* 0* people citizens and friends to was an era of individualism and o r tjj
during the time of the Fair even, the students, faculty and business men of hear the Forty-fourth Graduating Anni- ization which forced the state to ii®»
average daily attendance reached 4000 the Grove The_ "resignation'
of' ihe _
versary exercises oi Pacific University. fere. It is not socialism but judi<^
when it was estimated at 3000 and this Prof, was the result of his inability to! The
beautifully state interference.
and ivy and an
year with no Fair, the attendance will agree with certain policies of the
At the close of the orations l l i
be much greater. Gladstone Park school, and rather than compromise ocean of rich flowers was brought by Chapman sang soulfully, “ H ear® '
comprising seventy-five acres of beauti his judgment, tendered his resigna the commencement-goers to their Israel” from Elijah. The candidly
ful landscape, is owned by the associa tion. A petition requesting an inves graduate friends of the class of 1906. for degrees were: D. D. Bump, cJt
tion and is an ideal location in every tigation into the trouble has been There were eight graduates— four men laude; Chester K. Fletcher, ma*
respect. The following is a complete circulated and signed by a large and four women, and each one of them cum laude; Livia E. Ferrin, ma*j
programme for the first week. Space number of the business men of our has been an honor to the institution. cum laude; Clara I. Irvin, cum laujfl
Some have been leaders in oratory and
will be given later for the rest.
city and his friends.
Arthur J. Prideaux, magna cum laCy
debate; others have managed different
Dr. Coghill came here four years ago
William B. Rasmusen, cum lav it
student affaiis and edited the college
from Brown Universty and has done
Frances T. Sorensen, Cum laude;
Opening Day, Tuesday, July 10,
paper, and so the keen interest shown
good work here. H e has a national
Willard H. Wirtz, cum laude.
in the graduates of ’06, by applause
reputation as a scientific writer and is a
10:30—Music. Parson’s Orchestra,
after applause—is nothing but a just
contributor to one of the largest biolo
of Portland; invocation, Rev. E. S.
reward for their services to the institu
gical periodicals in America. H e is a
I have opened an office here and j
Bollinger, of Oregon City.
fine citizen, a splendid man and a hard
the patronage of all who have ^
of Welcome by the President of the
The eight orations were eight well
student, and it is hoped that matters
business to transact. Satisfac^
HAY LOADERS, SWEEP RAKES
Chautauqua, Prof. Willis Chatman
worked out themes and showed much j
may be adjusted in such a manner
Call on the Up-to-date
Hawly, of Salem; response, Mr. E. S.
that he will remain with the school.
Besides a full line of
J. H . HAR'
J. McAllister of Portland; organization
Mr. Fletcher was the first speaker
of summer school and announcement
MYERS’ HAY TOOLS
with "T he Problem of the South” as
his subject. The condition of the
1:00— Music, Parson’s orchestra, man appeared for the last time in South is inferior to that of the North;
concert before a Forest Grove audience it is due to the presence of the negro.
Hay Carriers, Slings, Single and
2:00— Reading, Prof. M. B. Beal before leaving for Europe where she The South must solve the problem for
Forks, Pulleys, etc. Everything needed
for a complete outfit
quartette, Miss Ethel M. Shea, Miss Mrs. Chapman has always won the about by industrial training and edu
If your watch has gone wrong
Ethel Lytle, J. W. Belcher, Carl hearts of her audience with her sweet cation of the negro.
lost its accuracy or suffered eve
Miss Livia E. Ferrin was the second
Robinsin, Miss Grace Kemp, accom rich mezzo soprano voice, but never
more serious injury-we’ll make i j
sell only the Pure Manila Rope.
panist; lecture, “ What’s Under Your before has her singing seemed quite so speaker, dwelling upon “ Art and the
right once more if it lie* withix,
Hat?” Dr. J. W. Brougher, pastor the ^
inspiring as last evening. She American People.” Miss Ferrin traced
a watchmaker’s skill to do so ^
was applauded again and again for the history of art in this country and
The same with Clocks.
encores but when she sang by request showed that the American school has
Of course there are som e|
D on’t take an inferior rope
7:00— Music, Parsons’ orchestra.
"Oh Dry Those Tears,” the heart of an individuality of its own.
Watches or Clocks injured
it wont last half so long
8:00—Entertainment, Rosani, the the audience was quickened; and the simply an expression of the American
yond repair, and in that case it i
people cheered and cheered till she life and with the culture of the people
well you should know we carry
returned to repeat the beautiful effort. comes the refinement of American Art.
SECOND DAY, JULY 11.
good line of watches and clock
Daniel D. Bump’s oration was qp
Miss Anna Ditchbum of Portland, is a
to select from.
charming singer, her pleasing person "T he Value of Individuality.” Indi
1:00—Music, Parson’s orchestra.
ality and choice of selections proved a viduality has been the attribute that
2:00—Solo. Mrs. Kate Ward Pope.
ABBOTT & SON
Mr. F. Konrad and
with Mrs. Prof. F. R. Chapman in cello and has brought man from barbarism to
Gielow. fro® "O ld Plantation Days.” violin solos, were a great delight and civilization. It develops him mentally,
ment of society depends upon the
7:00—Music, Parson’s orchestra. accompanist.
I H A Y IIN G M A C H I N E R Y
A ll K in d s
GOFF BRO S.,