Image provided by: Washington County Cooperative Library Service; Hillsboro, OR
About Forest Grove press. (Forest Grove, Or.) 1909-1914 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1913)
FOREST GROVE PRESS, FOREST GROVE, OREGON. THURSDAY, JU N E 26, 1913
DOOMED TO A LIVING DEATH.
French Convicts Leave Hope Behind
When They Enter Cayenne.
Start Right on
and you w ill save a lot
o f trouble, w o rry
pends on the p ro per
selection of your lum
d u rable
will take and hold paint, sound shingles and
smooth flooring, end matched and
guaranteed to lay close.
T h ere are a lot of things w e can help you with
that will m ake your home a haven o f contentment.
Let’s talk it over.
Forest Grove Planing Mill Co.
G en eral Contractors and Builders
Forest G rove, O re
HOME BAKING CO.
finest of Bread and Pastry Baked
sell 6 loaves o f B re ad fo r 25 cent3
F re e delivery to all [»arts o f the city
Pacific A v en u e ,
a != ji -
Forest G ro v e
s T U N G!
Yes he is stung.
I, the CYCLE EXPERT have
told you every week, what a
good Bicycle consists of, and
in spite’ of it, this Man put
his confidence in nice Pictures, sent his money to a Mail
H r 1
O rd er.H o use and paid the F reig h t for S i n g l i n g t h i t looks 1 like the
Bicycle in th s C a t a l o g s . No.v I a n not a K nocker, ho t I w a rn you
a g a in s t sending o u t o f to.v.i for a i / t k i n j an 1 e o p sciall/ fo r Bicycles-
T h ey m ay bo e 1 ; i > - b i t , t i s y ar ■ o ily c i ; io i'- u n n , c n a o Tire3 an d
c h eap F it tin gi, n i l t i e r j > liri -vdl c »it v > i n iro 1 1 1 1 th oy are w o rt h.
W h e n yo i b j y fro n j , 3 , l ) n l i l i ) l , 1’ u i u A / a . , F o re s t G roye, y o u
see w h a t y > i g o a i l ho is rig'll; horn a t h » n o t » m a k e goo i or r e p l a c e
any d efective p art, for e v ery Bicycle t h a t co n n o u t of thi3 sto re is
backed by the quality e n d o r s e m e n t . W a tc h fo r me n e x t w eek.
The L itlie s t Watch-
L acy Elgin
H E smallest watch made
in America and one of the
most practical. M a d e, just
like th e l a r g e r s i z e E l g i n
watches, of interchangeable
It Keeps Time
Price, $40.00 up in Solid G o ld Cases
F o rd
G ro v e , O r e g o n
We have the best equipped
outfit in the county.
Forest Grove, Ore.
Jap-a-Lac is the housewife’s
friend. Will renovate the oldest
furniture, cover the woodwork,
stain the floors, and can be used
in many other ways. For sale
by Paterson’s Furniture Store,
Mrs. Dunamore who has been
living in South Park has moved
back to the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Rant Hill, on account
of poor health.
Mrs. Mary Gordion and son
Lloyd Wilson left this week for
The Dalles where they will make
their home in the future.
Brick, Slone sml Concrete Work
Let us figure on your work.
The Approach of Spring
is the signal for greater effort
in all lines of endeavor. Warm
er and dryer weather means
greater titftivity in b u i l d i n g
Is the Time to Start
work on your new residence,
store building, barn or other
structure. When you are ready
get our estimates on all the ma
terial you will require.
Wiilis-PIace Lumber Co.,
Tickets sold through via
O regon E lectric R a ilw a y
LIMITED TRAINS EAST
SPOKANE, PORTLAND & SEATTLE
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES
B altim o re
B u ffalo
C h icag o
C o lo rad o S p rin g s
D e n v er
D es M oines
D e tro it
D u lu lh
In d ian ap o lis
K a n sa s City
The smoker to be held at
Beaverton on Saturday night
June 28, promises to be a great
affair. The Club has some of
the best boxers in Portland on
their card and already ringside
seats are selling fast to a big
number of fans who will he there
A large crowd from Hillsboro,
Forest Grove, Cornelius and sur
rounding country will also be on
hand. This is the first Amateur
Boxing Contest ever held in
Washington county and the
Beaverton Club is surely going
to have a big crowd. Prepara
tions are being made so the affair
will be well handled and every
one made comfortable for a good
$ 1 0 8 .2 5
1 1 0 .7 5
9 2 .7 5
7 3 .2 5
5 5 .7 5
5 5 .7 5
6 6 .4 5
8 4 .2 5
6 0 .7 5
8 0 .6 5
6 0 .7 5
N ew York
92 .2 5
6 0 .7 5
Tickets will be on sale daily May 18th to Sept. 30th, 1913.
The return limit is October 31st. Choice of routes and stop-
cv i*s are allowed, going and returning.
T ra in schedules and other details will be furnished on request.
Baggage checked and sleeping car accomodations a rra n g e d through
R . II. C ro zier, A ss t. G e n 'l r a s a . A g t.
W . C. W ilk es, A s s t. G e n 'l. F r t . & Pass. A gt.,
P o r tla n d , O reg o n
A. J. Farmer, Agent,
Forest Grove, Ore.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
FOREST GROVE, OREGON
Capital and Surplus
$ 60 , 000 .
U. S. D E P O S IT O R Y .
Grove, but now make their home
on a farm. Roy has a half-dol "W e have Varlet
only ourselves, or. rather,
lar piece which is very valuable I our forefathers, to blame for Ibe trou-
because of the year in which it ble about the pronunciation o f ‘valet,’ "
says the London Chronicle. " I f they
had stuck to 'varlet' there would h ave-
Pete Vanderzanden, of Ver- been no difficulty. 'Valet' and ‘varlet*
are the sam e word, meaning originally
j boort, was a business visitor to Just a boy, the dim inutive of 'vassal,'
| this city, Friday. Pete deplored a man. U nfortunately when our ances
, the loss which would result to tors applied a word meaning u boy to
signify a servant they went on to m ake
j clover that is down by the recent it bear a scornful sense. And so ‘vnr-
rains, but said the value of the let' degenerated hopelessly. Just as did
moisture to other growing crops ■ 'knave.' which is simply the G erm an
| knabe.’ boy.”
would far outweigh the clover
I hay loss.
bo. A Si., Foresl Grove.
Causes and Effects and the
T reatm ent They Require.
Mr. Bailey, of Hillsboro visited A varicose vein Is uu enlarged and
tw isted vein, generally In the leg. I t is
his sister M. Gordion in this city, I caused by stagnation of the blood
Often tbe patient lias a hereditary pre
disposition to varicose veins or lie bits
• When you commence house a weak heart, with a consequent tend
cleaning don’t forget to kalsomine ency to sluggish venous circulation.
A nything that interfere« w ith the
the walls. The best at G. G. flow of blood through the veins may
bring on an attack. Pressure from a
Paterson’s, Forest Grove. 18tf
tight garter and very severe muscular
Miss Jennie Bailey, of Philo exertion are often exciting causes. Per-
math is visiting with Mrs. L. S. ! sons who are obliged to stand for sev-
| eral hours at a time, like policemen,
Phillips of this city.
! w asherw om en and saleswomen, a re of-
Egbert Bishop has gone to ; ten sub ject to tills trouble. U nder o r
conditions the blood in Ibe legs
Columbia Beach to attend a con ' dinary
must run up bill constantly in order to
regain the heart. In the case of those
who stand most of the ilgy the blood
When you want that suit Inis to work hard hour a fte r hour in
pressed or cleaned take i t - to order to overcome th e force of gravity.
Marion Markham, who can do it I and as a result tho veins gradually en-
| large and harden.
and do it right. Repairing a In m ild cases of varicose veins, espe
Shop on P a c i f i c cially In young and otherw ise Healthy
people, the symptoms are very slight.
There Is a feeling of weight In th e leg
John Ihrig, of the Fir Holm ami a dull ache to w ard the end of the
section, was a business vistor to day The at lie Is soon relieved by the
patient's resting with tile leg som ewhat
this city Saturday.
raised so that the blood can tlow back
more easily. Sometimes painful cramps
Bernard Ortman, of Thatcher, complicate
the trouble, mill the cram p
was in this city Saturday morn- is likely to return again and again until
! ing on his way to Tillamook life becomes n burden.
More serious complications are tliroin
\ over the P. R. & N. railroad. It bosis (or the clotting of the blood in
was a sort of flying trip, as Ber the veltn anil phlebitis (or Inflamma
nard came back the next day. tion of a vein) Often n form of ec
zema appears in the skin of tbe leg. or
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Watkins an ulcer may arise: When varicose
and children, of Greenville,-were veins nre very troublesome surgical
tr eatm ent Is advisable, but the milder
visitors to this city, Friday. cases
can be much relieved by rest and
They formerly lived in Forest proper bandaging.—Youth's Companion.
Boxing at Beaverton.
parts. You can walk into any goodje welry store in the world
and get it satisfactorily repaired, for extra parts are staple stock
with jewelers everyv\ heie.
SHEARER & SON }
C. E. Illidge, who has been
working near Corbett for the
, past month, visited his family in
i this city, over Sunday.
Joe Morley, who has been
workiug near Salem for the past
couple of weeks, has returned to
his home in the city.
Charley Smith, the painter,
has been working at his trade
near Greenville, the past week.
Charles Hatfield visited fri
ends in Portland Saturday and
Henry Jerrett, of Dilly, was a
Monday visitor to Forest Grove.
Bring your wool and mohair to
A. G. Hoffman and Company for
highest cash price.
Cayenne— red pepper to the world at
large, hell to the few thousand of con
vict» transported to tills Isolated
northensteru corner of equatorial South
America Here, It was rumored, exist
ed one of the world's most an tiquated
an d revolting penal systems, where
th ousands of men a re exiled an d doom
ed to n living death Men from French
Guiana had Intim ated conditions which
vied with the cruelties of the old con
G roups of convicts lounged about or
lay slek and Incapacitated on the ve
ra n d a s At night the barred Iron door
of ench dormitory Is locked, and o u t
side paces a guard, revolver In blind.
Sometimes under cover of darkness the
In m ates settle feuds. Occasionally to
establish lenders rival gangs fight with
cudgels, knives and even paving stones.
Some disabled, others dead, the most
Indomitable are reconciled and form a
tyrannical secret society.
Many a poor wretch dreads tho
night hours, and one suspected of in
fo rm ing may lie set upon by an en
raged pack. Occasionally fmirder Is
comm itted In profound silence, and
daylight finds n dead or dying convict
In tlip passageway or entrance. Ques
tioning Is useless, and few guards will
risk life in entering the barracks when \
sm othered cries and cursings w arn
them of Internal strife.
All the men I talked w ith w ere well
disposed ti ward me, one In particular—
a tall, well educated man with n pair
of dark rimmed glasses and large eyes
fearfully strained through Inability to
secure proper lenses.
“ You must not lose hope." I told a
group and almost swallowed my own
words "Hope!" burst out th e rich,
trem ulous volue of the tall man. “i t Is
alw ays tho sam e; there Is no hope
here." “ No; no hope here!" w as the ,
echoed m urm ur of Ids comrades.—
Charles Wellington Furlong in Uar- j
L. J. Corl
II. G. Goff
D ir e c t o r s :
T. W. Sain
W. K. Newell
John Templeton Geo. G. Hancock
II. T. Buxton
E. W. Haines
It Take* Gone P-ouliar T w ist, In tha
M a tte r o f Heredity.
“Say. father," snlil little Fred, “did
Profi-s-nr Balcsnn In lecturing be-
you ever have an o th e r wife besides
fore (lie Royal institution on “ Heredity
of Sex" related som e curious fuels
“ Why. certainly not," snlil the fath er
“ How do you happen to ask such a which had been discovered s s th e re
sult of exam ining several generations
question, my hoy?"
"Well, fath er," continued the Imy. “ 1 of a family in which color blindness
saw In the family Bible th a t yon m a r appeared.
A color blind woman w as very r a r e
ried Anne Domini. I'HtZ and 1 know
that w asn 't mother, for her name wus ly found, and she was alw ays th e
d a u g h te r of a rotor blind man. H e r
Mary P arson s when she was a girl
M»ns and dau ghters would tie normal
Chicago Record H erald
and her sons' families would be nor
mal. but If her dau ghters had sons
Not Too Pushing.
“Madam , I must co ngratulate you on they would he found to be normal and
harin g such a push in g young fellow color blind In equal numbers.
A curious anomaly with reference to
for a husband."
"Yes; George does very well with the color blindness appeared In tw in girls.
(awn mower, b u t I have a time with They were exartly alike In appearance,
him about tbe baby carriage.”—Balti but one girl was color blind and th e
other not. No explanation of this ex
ception has lioen found.
I ' r o f e s - r Bateson said th a t th ere
Eating and Talking.
We all eat too tiiucli, and It ts tittle w i s a popular belief (bat sons In c e r
w onder—there Is so m uch to eat And tain rc-qierts took a ft e r th eir mothers
we all talk too much, because there 1» and dau g h ters a f t e r their fathers.
Within a res-en able range of speculc-
s o much to talk a b o u t —New Orleans
tioo this w as so
As to sons taking
I V i j tine.
tier th e i r mother*, they saw this In
Fir Is odu m ted who Is m aster of him the experience of (heir own families.—
Londuu C'or. New York Times.
self and of his task. —Peabody.
Defining the O ystsr.
"Now,” asked tb e teacher, “who caa
tell me w h at a n oyster Is?"
Silence for a moment, whlls small
brows were k n it In stra in e d effort St
reinem lira nee. T hen Itttls Tommy's
facial muscle* relaxed, a n d eagerly ho
raised hi* hand.
“ I know!" he triu m p h a n tly annouac-
ed "An oyater 1* a fish built Ilk* a
n u t." —Everybody's.
Sh* Sm acked of Books.
“T hey tell me you kissed Miss Son
net. the poetes*. on yesterd ay 's a u to
“ Ye* T h a t Is true."
“ Indeed! And bow did y o u —e h —f l a t
“ Miss Bonnet has n m ark ed literary
taste.” —New O rleans T im e* -D em ocrat
“ You told me you were w orth • mil
lion. and I find th a t you have only a
paltry S 10.000." *ald Blathers* partner.
"Well $10,000 la 1.000.000 conta." Bald
Blathers - H arper's Weekly.
"Politeness eoats nothing."
"Yes." replied the g entlem an of tlm
old sehonl " P e rh a p s th a t 's why people
have *o little respect for I t " —W ashiof-