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About Forest Grove press. (Forest Grove, Or.) 1909-1914 | View This Issue
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F orest G rove P ress
D R l I 1 T U I I U f R v L F T 1 P L K D
FOREST GROVE, WASHINGTON COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1913.
L BRARY ALL
ARE A P ™ A f ''1 I F N Ï L f IINSVFh
I J i l l
Annual Meeting and Election cf
Officer* of the Roger*
M ayor S^ys a Concrete Base is
the O ily Satisfactory Base
f >r a Citiys Streets
Yesterday at about noon the Linden-
Kibbe Construction Company finished
1 lying fourteen blocks of “bitucrete”
pavement for the city of Forest Grove.
Yesterday Mayor Sandford said: “ I
believe that Forest Grove, this Summer,
has received the best pavement in its
history. I was at first opposed to a
concrete base, but am now a firm be
liever in such a street. The Lindrn-
Kibbe Company have constructed their
work in a highly satisfactory manner,
and have been very accommodating
throughout their entire stay in our
Forest Grove now has forty blocks of
hard surface pavement, which is esti
mated at about four miles, which is
probably more per capita than any other
city in the State.
The pavement this year has been on
the Gales Creek road and on Pacific
Avenue, which gives hard surface roads
to the city limits in two directions. In
termediate blocks also were paved.
The bitucrete pavement which ha
been laid here this Summer consists of
a five-inch concrete base, on which i.-
laid an inch of surface “stuff,” which
is a mixture of fine rock and a com
pound of bitum, asphalt, etc. This is
bound to the base so tightly that when
tested the concrete would separate from
the concrete or the surface separate
from the surface before the surface
would separate from the base. This
pavement has all the good qualities of
any of the asphalt pavements, and in
addition combines the advantages of a
During the work in this city many
experts and others have examined the
paving as it was being laid here, and
all have been unanimous in saying that
Forest Grove was receiving absolutely
the best paving possible to obtain.
The boys on the job for the company
have been Jack Tyler, superintendent
of the entire work: G. E.JKu.npe, fore
man of the grading crew; Charles
Fletcher, foreman of the curb crew;
George Clawson, concrete foreman; Ed.
Hoskinson, surface mixer; Jack Bur
dette, foreman of the hot stuff crew,
and several hundred helpers under their
supervision. The heads of the company
have frequently inspected the work, to
see that tbftir instructions for a first-
class job were being satisfactorily
BOLD ROBBER MAKES
GOOD HIS GETAWAY
Betwee 3:45 and 5 o’clock last Friday
afternoon an unknown thief entered
the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Baber
who with their daughter Mrs McCloud
live on the south east comer of First
Avenue and Third Streets. At about
fifteen minutes of f jur Mrs. Baber and
her daughter went out calling and re
turned at five o’clock. Mr. Baber was
at work which left the huuse alone fur
one hour and fifteen minutes. All the
doors were locked, Mrs Baber was the
first to enter the house and noting a
soiled piece of linen on the dining table
she at once saw that something was
wrong. Also the window was open.
The thief evidently enteied the dining
room thru the window, took a purse
containing considerable money from
the secretary, which was in the hallway
adjoining the dining room, and proced-
ed up stairs to the room of Mr. Baber
from there he went into the chamber
of Mrs. McCloud. Both of these rooms
were ransacked. Returning down staiis
his thoughts evidently centered on the
sideboard which contained some very
valuable silver, He laid the linen clo.h
on the table, at this point in his work
(Continued on Page Five)
0P FN Ç
U lL llJ
Dr. C. J Bushnell Praises County, People and
L in d e n K ib b e C o m p a n y H a v e
Owing to an oversight the annual re
F in is h e d S a tis f a c to r y W o r k port
of the trustees’ meeting was not
sent in last week.
In F o r e s t G r o v e
CITY HAS 40 BLOCKS OF PAVEMENT
The best developer of a
community is a progre sive
and representative news
paper. Send the ‘Pr> ss”
to friends whom you wish
to welcome to this country.
IN CITY SCHOOLS r n i I N T * Y *
Fine New High School Will be
Ready for Students
The Forest Grove Public and High j S c h o o l E x h ib it W ill b e F e a
Schools will begin the year’s session j
next Monday, September 22. Harvest- i t u r e o f M e e t; N e a r ly A ll
ing and hop picking will be practically
S c h o o ls W ill E x h ib it
over this week, and a large enrollment
The terms of office as directors hav
ing expired, the names of Mrs. John E. Marsh Hall was fully alive once more and all seem well satisfied with the the first day is anticipated. Many im
provements have been made to the DIRECTORS AND MANAGERS WORKING
Bailey and T. H. Littlehale were sent
the merry hum of old students present outlook. At this time the indi- Central
Lincoln buildings, render
to the council fur reappointment. All j | with
and new arrivals yesterday morning. ca, ions seem to show that the previous ing them and safer
and more convenient.
the officers were re-elected for the en The
reception committee of students
the old winding Eugenic* Departm ent Will be
suing year, as follows: President, Dr. was especially
active in making every more than real,zed.
has been replaced by a new
Hines; vice-president, Mrs. A. F. one feel at home,
Several new courses were announced, stairway
Popular a* Well as Very
Rogers; secretary, T. H. Littlehale: was shown at the coming together of notably courses in drawing, painting one with straight flights. The rear
has been altered and given a
treasurer, Mrs. Eva C. Abbott; direct old
and modeling by Mr. Roswell Dosch, of stairway
abrupt incline, new floors have
ors, Mrs. J. E. Ba ley and Mr. George the year.
Portland; courses in cooking and in care less
been laid where needed, a standpipe
The opening assembly meeting at 10 of the home by Miss Fowler, Mrs. with
hose for fire protection has been At the meeting of thé fair board this
The reports of the Treasurer and o’clock
well attended by students Bushnell, ai d Profs. Bean and Learned; installed,
drinking fountains have been wi ek the racing program for the ctiin-
Librarian were read and ordered on file and many was frienus
Pacific University. and courses in shorthand and typewrit conveniently
placed, and the building eoning fair was definately planned.
The annual report of the Treasurer Dr. C. J. bushnell, of the
president ing by Mr. F. N. Haroun, recent y of has been repainted
and calcimined. The The following races have been announ-
for the year ending September 1, 1913, of the college presided. new Prayer
was of the Portl nd Business College. By Lincoln School has also
been repainted cid in connection with which will be a
is as follows:
by Rev. D. T. Thomas, pastor
program of entertaining tiumbers that
Money received from council $570 00 , offered
the Forest Grove First Congrega public schools, Mr. Haroun will give and concrete steps and landing installed,
not yet been worked out.
From Librarian...................... 20 18 of
Cktttch. Professor Taylor made
Thursday October 9
10 oo tional
a few remai ks, introducing the new writing cl: rses at the High School, ous and substantial improvements have 2:15 pace pur<e
Î2C0 three heats, each
41 89 i president.
On hand, 1912
Farmers buggy race,
Total.......:.......................... $ 641 57
Mr. Haroun is an expert, and Forest
half the sum voted for the pur *50, i^mile, two heats in three.
D r. B u shnell P ra ise s C o u n try
Grove is fortunate to secure his services. than
Friday, October 10
pose at a meeting of the taxpayers last
“ Since Mrs. Bushnell and myself On the othir hand the High School Spring,
Books........................................ . $ 114 66 came
Free for all trot, purse $250, three
Periodicals............................... 66 90
Education, though progressive and de heats, eaah heat a race. 2:25 pace,
oy the new trainers at the sirous
Librarian ............................... 275 00 “we have been asked how we liked the conducted
of increasing the efficiency of purse $150, three heats, each heat a race.
and the community. Of course colb ge gymnasium at d athletic field. the schools,
Janitor............... .................. 95 0u country
no inclination toward
Saturday, October 11
gymnasium will be open to the the reckless has
18 4.'» we like it, we think this is a beautiful The
Supplies ................... ..........
all pace, purse $250, three
heats, each neat a race. 2:30 trot,
1 75 Valley, having spent two years here two The days
purée $150, thr-e heats, each heat a
ladies of the town especially will
12 65 several years ago. We like these be interested
in the courses of Mr. The High School and four Grammar race.
buildings, and are very much
Cash on hand........................... 46 It school
who has spent three years in Grades will occupy the fine new High The communities having booths ^for
Total ................................. $ 641 57 pleased with the faculty. You may be Dosch,
has won an enviable repu School building. The contractor is the juvinile department of the Washing
a-sured of our faithful work. I am en
and scu ptor under hurrying the work to completion and ton County Fair, the local managers
E va C. A bbott , Treasurer.
will have it ready for occupancy by. have been announced as follows by J.
believe there are great things in »tore pupils of Rodin.
Monday, though some of the finishing
Following is the Librarian's report Dr. Bushnell then proceeded to ad held at Herrick Hall on Friday evening, work will need to be done after the H. Jack: Buxton, J. F. Johnson; Coop
f jr the year end.ng Septeinner l, 1913: dress the new students on “Success in September 1,9, from 8 to 11 o’clock. commencement of school. When the er Mountain, Lena Grahhorn; Dilley
Mrs. C. Brodersdn ; Forest Grove, Hazel
Books in Library Sept. 1, 1912.... 1,280 College,” giving sound advice as we1; The public is cordially invited.
building is complete in every respect, Loynes;
Prof. 0. B. Kraus;
148 as vigorous encouragement tA work
it is planned to have a housewarming Greenville, Gaston,
Schwall; Hillslx ro,
Books donated............................... 166 faithfully for their own good. He
1,594 pointed out many advantages of college A $1,000,000.00
million dollar chattel mortgage spect the school and participate in the Clashaw; Kansas City, Mrs. 0. Mrs.
life, and is enthusiastic about the proper was filed this week from Washington
North Planes, W. E. King; Orenco,
Lost......... ............................... 10
Oregon Corporation to Philadelphia Owing to resignations late in the field
52 kind of athletics.
Power; Scholls, Mrs. S. P. Tay
Now in Library....................... 1,542 Musical numbers were rendered hy Trust Deposit and Insurance Co.
W. P. Fisk; Tualatin,
Membership October 1, 1912
1,181 Mis. Chapman and the Misses Lowell, The recording fee being 31.60, and teaching corps has been delayed. The Ada Westfall. Communities
192 Paterson and Thomas.
the mortgage contains about 45 pages
Rea lers left town
180 Principal Bates, of the Academy, of finely printed matter, covering Elec of the Supervisor of Music and Art, Creek, Iowa Hill, Laurel, Reedville,
Present membership.-..................... 1,193 made announcements in regard to the tric lines, electric power stations, sub
Books given out to readers ......... 8,662 studies and books.
stations, water works, railway lines and assignments follow: Superintend Thatcher
in every school in the county
Enthusiastic interest was manifested and property in Hillsboro, and is re ent, H. E. Inlow; Domestic Scienre both grammar and high school are asked
and Art, Miss Elizabeth Fowler; Man to have their pupils participate in the
S. C. S ajcdford , Librarian. by the students during the proceedings corded in six counties.
ual Training, Marvin E. Turner; High school parade on October 10, at 11 A. M.
School, Anna Taylor, Hazel Loynes, G. County School Superntendent B. W-
Anniversary Recalls Old Times
E. Murphy; Central Building Princi Bardes will ask the school hoards of the
A welcome visitor visitor in Forest
pal and eighth grade, J. C. Ryan; sev unty to allow teachers and pupils a
Grove this week is Col. Harry Haynes
enth grade, Jennie Rasmussen; sixth c<
of Salt Lake. But Forest Grove is the
holiday on this date. Free admission
I grade, Wanda Todd; fifth grade, Fran will
only place in which Col Haynes does
be given at the hour of parade to
ces Parker; third and fourth grades, all taking
not give Forest Grove as his home
part. Liberal prizes will he
He says that not long ago the judge of Heavy crops in hops have been har thick allowing one inch between each Opal Hyde; first and second grades, given to schools making the best
Salt Lake summoned him as juror. vested all over the county. Picking in : board for ventilation. This floor is Jessie Greer. Lincoln Building Prin- appearence in the parade.
“ But your honor, I am not a citizen. the local yards are nearly finished. covered with cloth to keep the hops i cipal and sixth grade, Elsie Lathrop; Special cars and rates will be arranged
No I am not a foreigner. Yes, I am a The following yards were completed from going thru but still allowing the fifth grade, Miss G. A. Harnden; third for on the railroads to accomidate those
native American, but I am simply a this week: Porter’s, Burke’B, Buchan heat to circulate. Over this the “hop and fourth grades, Floy Norton, first attending.
visitor in Salt Lake. Certainly 1 have an’s, Verhoven’s, Lewis and Johnson's, floor’’ is laid. It t ikes an expert to do ai d second grades, Florence Lusted. One of the most attractive exhibits
been visiting here for about four years Miller’s, Hoare’s and Crabtree.
this work. If anything gets in with New Building Third and fourth grades, the Washington County fair will be
but my home is in Forest Grove, Ore Toward the close of the picking the the hops which the heat cannot at once Jeannette Eckert; first and second at
that of the Eugenics department.
gin and I am not a citizen of any other maiketJias livened up and the gro.wer penetrate the hops remain green above grades, Katherine Krafsic.
What could be more attactive than the
may now get twenty cents or better it spreading as it rises so that the
of Washington county
Mr. Haynes has the distinction of for his prod ,>ct.
green spot in the bed of hops resembles In the fir»t, second, third, and fourth best speciman Judgeing
from the irfcjuer-
having a station on the Oregon electric It is interesting to follow the process a funnel of about forty-five degrees. grades, pupils living north of Pacific babyhood?
named alter him. He is a heavy prop of getting the hops ready for the mar Big leaves, stems, and other things Avenue will attend the Lincoln School; the interest shown in other received
erty owner in Forest Grove and su - ket. These are very perishable and the cause this to happen. This is the main those^South of Pacific Avenue and west outlook
is good for a large showing.
roundi ,g country and cannot find praise small farmer who invests in this pur- j reason of the “dirty sack” which is so of Second Street will attend th ^entral It is advisable
for those exporting
enough to express his loyalty to this suit is liable to great loss. Thousands much dreaded by hop-pickers. For one School; those south of Pacific Avenue exhibit
the names as soon as
city, altho it is understood that as | of people look forward to hop picking “dirty sack” the picker is "called and east of Second Street will attend possible as those first
Press Brick King of the west he has as a time to camp out and not only to down,” for two he is “docked,” and the new building. In grades five and the first to receive registered
mad; a good fortune in Sait Lake.
six, all pupils living north of Pacific
have a good time but to make a little for three he is "canned.”
(Continued on Page Five)
Ye terday being the 51st anniversary money. So at this season of the year The floor of hops is laid from about Avenue will register at the Lincoln
of the battle of Antietam at which usually from about the first of Septem twenty to thirty inches deep, never School; those south of Pacific Avenue
ti ne both Col. Hsynes and the late ber, the yards are surrounded by tents more and always perfectly level. The will register at the Central Building.
Ja nes S. Clark, father of Mrs. Chas. and camps of every description. In “hop fl .or” is changed hut once a d a,. All seventh and eighth grade pupils will
Roe were shot, recalled many old th s encampment the freest unconven To do this the partition is opened be attend the Central School.
times. Both recovered and in previous tional democracy reigns supreme. The tween tne drying room and the store Supt. Inlow requests that reside ts
yea s when both were living in Forest average hop-picker earns about two room. The dry hops are thrown into having rooms or board for teachers
Grove Sept. 17th was a day of mutual and a half dollars a day, altho some the store room and another floor s laid. or students please notify him.
The Forest Grove Evaporator Com
celebration between the two.
get as high as five or six dollars being The space below the dry.ng room
this week announce that their
paid either by the pound or the box as conta ns the furnaces which vary in OUT FOR FIRST PRIZE
is ready for business, and they
is the custom of the yard in which he nuinoer according to the si/.e of the
to handle any quantity of
picks. After the hops have been pick plant. Several pots of burning sul
ed and sacked they are taken to the phur are hung hear the ceiling and The officers of the Washingtm This institution fruit.
is large'y promoted
dryer and hoisted to the drying room. these burn about ten hours each day. County Poultry Association made a trip by J. H. Hoffman, who
Every hop house is two stories high The sulphur gives to the hops their this week to the eastern part of the original drying proeeoi has
the smaller half of the second floor be good color and also kills the insects. county in the interest of the State Fair vention. The Hoffmai process own
At the adjourned council meeting ing the drying room. For a hopfield of When all the hops have been dried they and the County Fair. Many good ex
any < thers, in that the heat is
Monday evening the disussion of placing ten acres the size of this >oom is about are let down thru a chute or trap door hibits w^re found, and much interest from
against the tiers of
the lighting system of the city on a 40 feet by 40 feet. In the center of in the store room into a haler which was shown by the farmers about Beav fruit, and ol liquefy
furnace is plwed
meter basis waa continued. It was also the roof above this room there is an prepares it for market. One hundred erton. Mr. Walter Roswurm, the pres
it will be impo sible for drippings
discussed wheffier or not it would be opening for ventilation, otherwise the pounds of g een hops wei^h about thir ident of the poultry association, has where
to fall on it, which often causes a burnt
possible for the city's plant to furnisn room is made practically air-tight ty pounds when dry.
every hope of bringing home the first flavor in the fruit. Mr. Hoffman has
a 24 hour service to those wishing it. except for the floor which is made of This season’s cr„p has be *n unussally prize for Washington County this year. per
supervised the construction
It was decided to investigate this boards one inch thick and usually eight f ee from mil ew and insec's and the Heretofore we have been contented his onally
plant, which will have an initisl
question, and probably before long inches wide. The boards are p aced stimu’.ents given the lonal markets by with the second prize. Mr. Roswurm o'
of six tons per day, but which
Forest Grove will have a continuous about an inch apart on their edge* so European activity indicates an excell was accompanied by G. M. Littlehales, capacity
(Continued on Page Five)
J. E. Page, J. Morrow, and R. H. Greer. , in the near future. to twice that capacity
that the floor is really eight inches ent price.
School in Opening Address Before Many
New and Old Students
Good Yield of Hops Promise to
Bring Record Prices, Picking Over
NEW EVAFO.fATOR IS
PLAN ON GIVING
24 HOUR SERVICE