Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Oak Park Daily Reporter Argus (Newspaper) - October 23, 1906, Oak Park, Illinois ÏÏtoe 1Repotiet>Hrgu6. VOL. 1. NO. Uß. OAK PARK, ILLINOIS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, l90f>. SIX DAYS A WEEK. SaturdayiNight, Oct. 27 Mr. Frederick Carr PRESENTS THE FARCIAL COMEDY THE MISFORTUNES OF DR. GLYNN By J. H. BARNLEY and G. M. FENN PRICES: 50c, 35c, 25c Sale starts Monday, Oct. 22nd. Reservations can be made by telephone. Oak Park 73 105 Marion Street MANY PARENTS ATTEND Y. M. C. A CONFERENCE THE Austin (Hindu Kitchen Is the best place in Chicago to buy good, fresh candies. We use the choicest material obtainable, in any market, and make our candies in a clean shop. Our chocolates beat the world, and our Bons Bons, Cream Patties, and Salted Nuts have no equal. : : : Try them and you will help me praise the AUSTIN CANDYKITCHEN W. N. SHIELDS 117 N. PARK AVENUE - - AUSTIN Meeting at Association Rooms Last Night Only One oi Many of the Kind to Be Held-Subject is Thoroughly Discussed. The parents' conference at the Mrs. A. W. PETTIT THE MILLINER OF OAK PARK 137 Lake Street Telephone J 344 Qoetter & Hillman CARPENTERS AND GENERAL JOBBERS Screens, Storm Sash, Cabinet Work, Hardwood Floors 63o Lake Street, near Euclid Ave-Telephone 348 OAK PARK V. M. C. A. last night wan attended by about eighty of the fathers and mothers and interested friends of the boys. The conference was iu charge of Frank H Burt, chairman of the boys' work committee of tlie asso-ciation. Dr. Thomas K. JiobertH gave a diagnosis of "The Oak Park Hoy," using medical methods, but setting forth very clearly the average Oak I'ark hoy, physically, mentally and morally. William Spooner then spoke in behalf of the parents and what they expected of the association. He made the following live points: 1. Not too many things for any one, hoy. Not too many evenings for any boy. Not too late hours -I. Encourage gentlemanly conduct. 5. Keep the emphasis on the word "Christian." B. W. Finnan, president of the board of directors, then spoke on behalf of the association, and what they asked from the parents. Robert J. Hamilton, director of the boys' work, told of the plans for the coming year. The aim of the association is thoroughness, not bigness; to help the boys of Oak Park rather than to build up the association. The exhibit of the work ol the boys' gymnasium classes was announced for Saturday evening. November to which the parents are especially invited. The stamp club meets Wednesdays at . r > o'clock, in oharge of Dr. Storke, and the Agassiz club 011 HULBERT HOUSES 0/\I< F»/\RK RESIDENCES ONLY-NO FLATS ALLOWED $4.500 to $7,000 on Payments and Buyers can Easily Make I sell a built by iluv's work bouse for less than Is asked for the onti nary contract Iioum*. for the reaso J OH IN E. PRESS HAS REMOVED TO NEW AND LARGER QUARTERS, 131-133 NORTH BOULEVARD. High-Grade Wagons Carriages and Autos First-class Repairing, Painting and Trimming. Estimates Given. All work will be called for and delivered. Telephone 314 Residence Telephone 5153 Mondays at 4::'»i) with Dr. Hemingway as leader. The Students' Triangle Club meet Sundays at ;( o'clock for discussion of religious and moral topics, and on Wednesdays at t>:lf> for supper, followed by Bible study clast es. A basket ball league is also conducted by this club. The Knight's of the Triangle, a club for boys from 12 to 111 years, meets Saturday morning* at nine o'clock, combining gospel talks, steveopticon led,ires, outings, trips, initiations, club song and yell, club button etc. A IJible class for boys oi these ages meets on Wednesday at -1:15 The Juniors will have an Early Riser's Kible Club meeting Saturday mor-iings at s :()<) o'clock. The motto of the boys' division is "Help the Other Fellow." With this in mind the boys are proposing to take up a definite work by raising the money necessary to educate a poor orphan hoy in Mexico. Many misapprehensions as to different phases of the work were corrected and the general leelmg was that a closer bond now exists between the parents and the association workers. Many who had supposed that the V. M. C. A. building was open to any boys at all hours learned that no boy below sixteen years of age is allowed in the building after six o'clock, and only those over sixteen who hold senior memberships. The exceptions to these rules are on occasions of exhibitions, contests, games, etc., when parents are also invited. The intesest in this conference was so great that it is very likely they will be held regularly two or three times a year. its worth, that a 11 the street impr contract for cash, at one-half the item of material and construction portant of all, that I am not seekinj of the houses- my price for them In for the ground on which they sta tion, for the flat building is forev spendiug a nickel each way to Chicago today , transportation i ■ .n-tieia r.u U ttv., walk two block- wi'31 l.iike Street HI blocks south From we*t st<le Miullson —l ns that 1 o-ot the land for a fraction of ivements have been put under private cost, by special assessment, that every is bought for spot cash, and, most im a dollar of profit on the construction ing their actual cost, with a fair value .id, and with them yon get the protee-er barred. It will be well worth your e these, the best bouses offered about ■ranci] ol Mei rn|,ull lui KI.-ìuR-J lo (Juk Park -\ iltl'll lo .-lui Ot lille, mll 11 li e Illudi eilHt, toni 'Hi'"* (111 ''l'i hi i 'I inton .1 \ . THOMAS h. h ULBERT "Built-on=Honor houses," JACKSON BOULEVARD ANI) CLINTON AVK., OAK PARK CITY OFFICE: 6 MADISON STREET May I Send You a Booklet? NISSEN'S ENRAGED CITIZENS OF HARLEM! ATTEND A MASS MEETING RESIDENTS INN WILL OPEN UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT HOME COOKING The Finest Meals in Oak Park, 25c ; Sundays, 35c GIVE US A TRIAL AND YOU WILL COME AGAIN 102 LAKE STREET OAK PARK C. E. KENDALL PHONE: OAK PARK 9364 HIGH GRADE FURNITURE THE KENDALL FURNITURE GO. PARLOR SUITS TO ORDER REPAIRING AND UPHOLSTERING : MATTRESSES MADE TO ORDER We deliver to Maywood, Melrose Park and River Forest 96 MADISON STREET - - - - - OAK PARK, ILL. A gathering of over one hundred enraged citizens attended the meeting of the Harlem village board last night, and for a time a riot seemed imminent. Each member of the board was greeted with jeers and comments as he entered the hall, and police protection was resorted to All the trustees were present. At the opening of the meeting, after a half hour of noisy demonstration on the part of the assembled citizens, the Yaryau ordinauce was read upon the motion of Trustee Lange. Following thia the routine business of the board was gone through with, nothing of importance transpiring until a communication from A. Kistenbroker was read by the clerk. Mr. Kistenbroker offered $26,000 to be paid by him in annual sums for the ordinance in consideration of which the board was to declare the Yaryan measure void. His offer was referred to the committee of the whole. So vehement did the protests of the citizens become at this time that Treasurer Fred Lange made neveral attempts to address them without A First -Cla.ss Grocery ôcîid Market. J5he Best PlôLce for Yo\jl to Tr^de. S. P. NissenCo. success. They hooted themselves' hoarse in an endeavor to drown the words of the speaker, and the treasurer was forced to deliver his report later. After the recess of the hoard President (.¿fosse tried to quell the excited gathering but with little success. Ex-president Joseph Kliin-mer was then allowed to speak for the people of Harlem. He declared the franchise to be illegal from the fact that it was for a sum greater than $501) and had been granted without advertising it. A. Ross declared that a petition had been sigued by a majority of the citizens asking that the board reconsider its action and that the petition had been referred to the board. It was turned over to the committee of the whole. "The people of Harlem arc in a heated state of mind over this thing," said President (irosse at the close of the meeting. -'They do not realize that the contract is closed and that so far as the board is concerned our work is completed. They will think better of the ordinance when they see we have acted for them in this matter." Telephones Private Exchange 1.53 Purveyors qf Pure Foods II9-I2I0N. Oak 'Park lAve. A Pane Under His Arm A man went by today with a big pane of glass under his arm. Getting reaav for Winter. Better get your COAL in in October. SUBURBAN COAL & SUPPLY CO. MAPLit rtVfc. AND rmumsoiN til. BMAINGM. 103 IN. OrtK P*BK i\ V b . I olophonu 402 1 elcphon« 327 306-308 SOUTH BOULEVARD In Business Since 1895 In Oak. Park Since 1902
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.