Image provided by: Washington County Cooperative Library Service; Hillsboro, OR
About The Forest Grove express. (Forest Grove, Or.) 1916-1918 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1916)
NOT YET IN DISCARD
Rose Festival Visitors
H O R S E 8 T IL L A Q U A N T IT Y T O B E
R E C K O N E D W IT H .
•re cordially invited to visit
LINK’S BUSINESS COLLEGE
Figure« S h o w T h a t Developm ent of
the A ito m o b lle Ha« by No M e a n t
Done A w a y W ith Man'« A lw a y s
F aith ful Servant.
Entire Fifth Floor, Tilford Bldg., cor. Tenth and Morrison Kt«., during
Festival, June 7, 8, 9. All will he welcome. School in aeaaion all year.
“A Better Barrel
of Flour Cheaper”
Sixth unci Kverett Stre «t»
(4 blocks from Union Station)
Under new management
ALL NEWLY DECORATED
K very convenience
Private phortee in every room
Convenient to buainee* ami «hop-
lly weak or month
R ati * 50 c , 75e, $1.00, $1.50
OF VITAL IMI'OKTANCK
TO D A IR Y M E N
Money-Making “ M ID G E T M A R V E L ’
A Whole Flour mu Mill for $2000.
On« mail can rtin It. Evrry town «houli] h»v«
MARVEL MILL CONSTRUCTION CO.
506 Lumber Exchange, Portland, Or.
All Your Veal, Pork, Poultry,
Butter, Eggs, and Provisions.
flrnrv Everdlnf ntnrted thlx buaineaa
In Ihj2 and conducted it up to two
yeura ugo, ut the tiin« of hia death.
When the huNlrtfMa pnaaed Into th**
hnnda of th*» K (V itarnea Company,
who recently eohl It to the preaent
owner, F. M CronKhlte. Th« aunt«
reputation for giving former» u
aquure <l««l in every Inat «n< n nnd
paying the higheat market price« ut
all time« will be maintained
trl»l i 1 Ipment win make you *
■ leady and aatiafled ahlpner to th«4
old Kverdlng lloui«, which htt*c t»e«*n
in exlatrn««» 44 y««ra
ahlpplrig taga Che«*k by return mall.
F. M. CRONKH1TE,
45 F ro n t
P ortlan d ,
Farmers, S h i p
Y mir n«**t lot o f V « « l . llo v í, Poultry, Mohair.
W o o! Ill lea. F*r f. I '
A L Z . if you
went b elter p rie««. Chrok m*»U*d you «lay aft**r
arrival. Murk*-« information, lari'. «*tr , jm w iptly
hid«**. M ‘ ac lh.. rnlf »kin*», '¿òr lb
Ank vour noagbi’or to try un Wantt»!. . '*» V « « !
hn I il«»«R IfFR) H roller« «n«l Ifena
W rit« today
f ‘ r tag». mmtloninir th> * paper.
F. H. S hrnal«
Ók Co. I o d-up ca; ila! $lu.'*X). Portland, O r«.
HIDES, PELTS, CASCARA BARK
W e want all you huv«.
«lopping in» •
Writ«* (nr p rier« and
flit M. f. N0H10N < O.
5 1 North fro n t St., Portluod. O rr.
Bought, SoM. R,n*,d >rd U.p.tr.d
W A I.K t.lt h i M IK K W O K K S
llurn.i.la. cor. loth.
Gives a fellow quite a Jar
You can safely het
When his handsome motor car
Ulitis him Into debt.
Double Tread, Puncture Proof Tires
Made from your old on«4*. I . « « ! long
a« Hran New l in n. WE Al.SO BUY
OLI> TIKK8. W r pay an hiprh
p «r lh. f«>r »uch an we ran u*u it» Double
Tr»*ad work, nnd the high«*Ht market
Ship your Tir«R a* once or write ur .
GKLWlN UJUAMZlMii B . SM Wiiliaglw Si. P«tk«4. Ore.
PcrUanú Y.M . C. A. Auto School
p , v nnd nifrht ris *,-*. F.xpprt trainine
In ri'i nirimr. (Irtvinx snd mnchln- work.
Including ( n r g e , Isth-. «hnper. drill prer,.
tr.c ln r. ctr
T im - unlimited. t ’O M PK-
T: N T I HAHN n .H H S A N D M K C U A N -
IC.S S U P I’ U K D . W R1TK US.
Kvm if you are buay on the farm, don’t nrglrt t
your Dairy. t %|u < Ully during the hot days. Make
FKI.Cjl EM SHIPMENTS of GOOD Cream to
H a z e l w o o d , P o r t la n d
The better the CHE AM. the better the Price
Lesson in Floriculture.
"Dad, what do they mean by peren
‘‘Continuing from year to year," an
"L ik e my hat," Interposed ma.
And then there was a deep, porten
tous silence. IxiulsvIHe Courier Jour
If you can’t get Hanford's Balsam of
Hanford Mfg. Co.,
.Syracuse, N. Y. Tw o sizes: 60c and
Journeyman John Plane wan having
a quiet smoke when the foreman hap
pened to pass.
Foreman— I say, Plane, why ain’t
you getting on with your jo b ”
J. P.— I don't like this Job, gaffer.
I'm a conscientious objector.
Foreman— What the deuce do you
mean by a conselentious objector?
J. P.— I have a conscientious objec
tion to hanging doors.— London Ideas.
What to Do for
Your Itching Skin
Eczema, ringworm and similar Itch
ing. skin eruptions are so easily made
worse by Improper treatment, that one
has to be very careful. There is one
method, however, that you need not
hesitate to use. even on a baby's ten
der Hkln— that Is, the resino! treat-
i ment. Resino! is the prescription of
a Baltimore doctor, put up In the form
of rcsinol ointment and reslnol soap.
This proved so remarkably successful,
that thousands of other physicians
have prescribed it constantly for over
Reslnol stops itching instantly, and
almost always heals the eruption
quickly and at little cost.
ointment and reslnol soap can be
j bought at any druggist's, and are not
at all expensive.
A Flying Squadron.
"I wonder why they ordered us to
Newport,” said the commodore.
"W hat do you mean?" inquired the
' flag lieutenant.
“ It's out of season and nobody is giv-
1 ing a dance.” — Kansas City Journal.
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription
makes weak women strong. sick women
well, no alcohol, ¡cold in tablets or liquid.
" I ’d like to see that office boy of
mine 30 years from now.”
"W hy so?”
“ He ought to make a wonder as a
tired business man.”— Louisville Cour-
■ ier Journal.
Made since 1846— Hanford's Balsam.
Keep Kids Kleen
Tbr mont practical, healthful, playtime
rrnenU errr invented for children I to
year* of ate. Made in one piece with
drop hark. F.aailr dipped oe or otf.
Lauly washed. No tiaSt daubc bands
^ to stop dfcwlllfa». Mad* in blue
denim, and hlu« and while hickory
stripes foe all the year round. Abo
lighter weight, fart-color material in
dark blue, cadet blue, tan or dark red
for sunsmer wear, all appropriately
trimmed with fast - color gal.«tea.
Made in Dutch neck with elbow
deevea and high eeck and long
7 5 c the suit
If your dealer cannot supply you.
We will tend them, charges Drepaid
on receipt of price, 7 5c each.
No. 22, 1010
- F R E E “ ^
t lr w . r - ol Imitation,. L — k io r
ike T w o H o n n oo th. I <bd.
Levi Strauss A Co.,San Francisco
I W nKN writiac to advartlMra. pbaas
M m Uto Wiw
A»,rd,d GRAND PRIZE ,t ths P .P .I.L
Get This Book
It tells you how to save money on your stump blast
ing. It shows in 40 illustrations the most effective ways
o f preparing charges, loading and blasting stumps with
— A G R IC U L T U R A L .
This valuable book was written especially to suit Western
conditions—by men who have blasted hundreds of acres of
stumps like yours. It contains many letters from Pacific Coast
farmers, telling why they prefer the Giant Farm Powders.
Make T hi« T est: Get a 25- or 50-lb. case o f either o f the Giant Farm
Powders— Giant Stumping for wet work and Eureka Stumping, which cost* le**,
for dry work (also used by careful blasters for wet work). Get another case o f
any o'.hrr powder. Blast with both and you will find that Giant Farm Powder*
go further and therefore cost less.
Dealers everywhere carry Giant Farm Powders in stock, or car. secure them.
I f yours doe* not we will sec that you are supplied.
I* iv A R r s r s L r c P r o a
W e issue five helpful book* on blasting— Stump
* v C > Blasting, Boulder Blasting, Better Orchard
Tillage, Subsoil Blasting and Ditch Blasting. Choose the ones that you prefer
and wnre for them today, N O W , before you lay this aside. A post card will do.
THE GIANT POWDER CO., CON.,
“ E v e ry th in g f o r B la stin g ’ *
BRANCH OFFICES j Seattle, Spokane. Pc. Lisina. Sah Lake City. Denver
DR. K O R IN E K 'S KOW K O N D ITIO N E R
stimulates the generative organs and is a pow
erfu l breeding tonic, insure« easy calving and
cleaning and prevents milk fever, inflamed
bag and in fact any disease that may attack a
cow when in a weakened condition.
Konditioner will increase the flow o f milk 5
to 15 per cent without an increase in feeding.
I>r. Korinek’ s C alf Scour and Cholera Rem
edy will insure your calves against calf scours,
white scours and calf cholera, and make them
I>r. Korinek’s Anti Cow Bloat Capsules save hundred« o f cows yearly from d y irg o f a lfalfa &
clover bloat. Ask your dealer fo r K O R IN L K ’S REM EDIES, they are guaranteed, or write to
KORINEK REMEDY CO
Kill ÄIE Flies • **«55?*
r.Mwi ,nywb-rr.D.il,ir V*y K ill», »tty. _ts and ki!U»n
Neal, cium, airtiam.ntal. cur. > .aient, and ctmp.
of iiMtal, e»n't «pulo?
‘up over: will net Mil or
j ijvr« «nythin*. (Jr.srsa-
U*d sfleturs. Ask to r
’ D aisyF ly K iller
Sold bv dealers, or « sent
ty «i-,.-•*«. prepaid, fl.cO.
MAMOLO SOM IK S , ISO DelUlb A ««., Crook lyn, N. Y.
T b going to take my vacation early
The Seat of Disease.
"What's the Idea?"
"Paw, which side is the heart on?”
“ By the time the Arm finds out how
"E very heart should be on the right
easily they can get along without j
mo the other fellows will be taking
“ Then where's the liver?”
their vacations and my Job will be ; "On the doctor's side.' — Richmond
| safe until the summer is over any-1 Times-Dispatch.
For sprained wrist rub on and rub in
Hanford's Balsam thoroughly. Adv.
Danger In Street Car Riding.
Physicians have decided that sev-1
oral forms of nervous diseases, some
"You are the only girl that can make
times dangerously severo, can be
caused by persons standing up and me happy.”
holding straps while riding in stree t; “ Are you sure?”
“ Yes. I have tried all the others.” —
"You never encourage mud slinging
Dion Bouclcault, when his first play.
in a campaign.”
"N o ," replied Senator Sorghum; “ if “ London Assurance," was accepted by
you’re going to throw something, tho manager of Convent Garden. Lon
throw a rock.”— Washington Star.
don, refused to have the play produced
in tho original version because It gave
no part to Mrs. Nesbit, an actress for
whom ho had conceived a high boyish
Infatuation, and rewrote the whole
.o r r
work in an incredibly short timo so as
to supply her with the role ho wished.
P. N . U.
The horse still Is king The advent
of autos has pushed him off some of
the city streets as a pleasure horse,
but his family Is larger tod j than It
was 2« years ago, when automobiles
were unknown. Statistics compiled by
government bureaus show that 86 per
rent of transportation throughout the
United States Is done by the horse.
Ulseusslng th« sltuatlcji, Irving Par-
menter, secretary of the New York
Ktato Association of Horsemen, said:
"The reports of the federal department
of agriculture show 21,000,000 horses
on the farms of the United States at
the present t'mo against 14,000,000 In
1890. The value of the horses on the
farms alone Is estimated at more than
$2,000,000,000. All the automobiles In
the United States are rated at $1,260,-
"The Commercial Car Journal ad
mits that government statistics show
86 per cent of the nation's transporta
tion Is done by horses.
"W hile it Is true that the estimated
number of horses In this state has
shrunk 6,000 In the past year, due
probably to war exports, farm horses
have Increased, according to federal
figures, from 691,008 as shown by the
1910 census, to 609,000. In 1909 the
value of 710,000 horses on New York
farms was placed at $80,940,000. To
day 609,000 animals are valued at $84,-
"M ore horses are trucking on New
York's streets today than two years
"Despite the Importance of the horse
Industry those Interested In It failed to
organize until the horsemen were the
only class not represented by some
amalgamation. As a result their Inter
ests were neglected. Highways were
built unfit for a horse to travel; no
proper provisions regulating stallions
In service were made, and breeding
has declined until military and police
authorities have difficulty securing re
mounts. and Are departments recom
mend motor tractors because of the
scarcity and cost of high grade horses.
"N ow the horsemen have organized,
representing the farms, the road
drivers, the trucksters, the track—
every branch of the horse Industry,
united for mutual protection, and sup
"The New York Rtate Assocatlon of
Horsemen has no dispute with the mo
torists. W e desire to co-operate with
the automobile organizations, for our
alms aro one. Unquestionably a new
era Is upon us.
"As the cities put the slow-moving
vehicles to the curb, so should the
state's trunk roads provide a smooth
center for faster travel, and upon
either flank there should bo drives for
horses, of a surface suitable for their
requirements. The creation of such
drives Is one of our alms. The asso
ciation hopes, also, to revive breeding,
and to see that the rights of the horso-
mcn are supported everywhere.”
Portland, Oregon J
Sore Granulated Eyelids,
Eyes inflamed by expo
sure to Sun, Dost and Hint
quickly relieved by Murlno
Eye Remedy. No Smarting,
just Eye Comfort. A t
Your Druggist’ • 5®c P*r Bottle. Marine E )«
Druggists or Murine E>c Bemedy Co., Chicago
Rub It On and Rub It In.
For lame back and soreness, sprains
and strains, sore throat and stiff neck,
you must rub on and rub in thorough
ly Hanford's Balsam of Myrrh. Re
member that one good application a t
fjrst is better than several light ones.
The W ifely View.
“ M y dear, what do you think I
bought you? A nice cook book.”
“ A man buying a cook book? My
word, that canvasser must have been
a peach."— Kansas City Journal.
For obstinate sores use Hanford's
HOT WATER AND “ANURIC i
BEFORE MEALS—AND HEALTH
All people in America and especially ; instructed us that in case of sickness,
those who are past middle age arc- resort to Dr. Pierce's dependable
prone to eat too much meat and in con household prescriptions. These med
icines as put up for sale by druggists
sequence deposit lime-salts in their have never been recommended as
arteries, veins and joints. They often “cure-alls,” but only as superior rem
suffer from twinges of rheumatism or edies for certain common and easily-
lumbago, sometimes from gout, swol recognized diseases. Had these medi
len hands or feet. Such people are cines been adapted to all classes and
not always able to exercise sufficient forms of chronic diseases there would
Friendship springs up and grows ly in the outdoor air or drink enough have been no necessity for organizing
naturally: It cannot be planted at will. pure water in order to sweat freely a competent staff of expert physicians
Foolish friendships are often formed and excrete impurities thru the skin. and surgeons, to act in the treatment
in youth. It is useless to talk against Dr. Pierce has conducted experiments of difficult, obscure and complicated
them, since young people always re and thoroughly tested a uric acid sol cases of chronic diseases, as Dr. Pierce
maintains in his Invalids' Hotel and
sent criticism of their friends. We vent at his Invalids’ Hotel and Surgi Surgical Institute. Of his home rem
cal Institute which he is convinced is
must simply tolerute them and trust many times more potent than lithia— edies the most widely known are his
to the awakenings of common sense this he named "Anuric.” It can be had “ Favorite Prescription” for womanly
to prove all frivolous friendships false at almost all drug stores by simply troubles and run down conditions pe
asking for Dr. Pierce’s Anuric for kid culiar to the womanly sex; his “ Golden
neys or backache. It will overcome Medical Discovery,” the greatest of
such conditions as rheumatism, drop all herbal system tonics and vitalizers,
swellings, cold extremities, scald for stomach, liver and blood disorders,
Observant Manager (catching his
ing and burning urine and sleepless as well as his "Pleasant Pellets,” the
clerk kissing his daughter)— "Now, ness due to constant need of getting tiny, tonic laxatives, overcoming con
now, young man, I don t pay you for out of bed at night.
stipation and cleansing the system of
that kind of work." Surprised Clerk—
Our grandmothers have told our poisons and accumulations in th*
"N o— o, sir. And I don't propose to mother« and our mothers have in turn bowel«.
charge anything extra for It.”