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About The Forest Grove express. (Forest Grove, Or.) 1916-1918 | View This Issue
FOOT T R O U B L E S
Dr. O. O. Fletcher, 212 Morgan Bldg
Corns, Bunions, Ingrow ing toenails, and
O k TLAN
B U S I N E S S
M A TE R N ITY HOME
Mrs. Hoffman, midwife. I2Q.00 Includes
everything. 642 Oantenbeln ave. E 3602
M I L K A N D R E S T C U R E — T o build health
and strength and cure dlgeaaee
M oore Sanitarium .
O ffice 901 Belling
Building, Portland. Oregon.
O P T O M E T R IS T AN D O P TIC IA N
aLAHAKH a t a s a v in g . "
P atronage solicited on basis
o f capable service and reason
able charges. Thousands o f s a t
isfied patrona. A trial will r.onvln< e. Chaa.
W. G oodm an, optom oirlai, 209 Morrison.
O S T E O P A T H IC P H YS IC IA N
DI R E C T O R Y
SEC T H E
LLW O R K TRACTOR
Portland Demonstration and Salem State Fair.
J. A. FREEMAN A SON. A « « « U .
P o r t la n d . O r e g o n
M ilktw low
R. B. N orth rop—302 M orgon B uild
Catarrhal deafnesa and
N ervou s and chronic dla-
P H YS IC A L T H E R A P E U T IC S
Dr. R. A. Phillips, 202 Broadw ay Bldg.
D isorders o f the stom ach, liver, kidneys,
bowels, goitre, high blood pressure and
fem ale d i s o r d e r s . ___________________
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
cow * vs lUi h a lf tlio lalnir.
ilio help A
|»robl< 11'• Writ« tur iiin-ti ni. .1 dow ripü v« V
r n U i l o j » M « . MID
MONROE & CRISELL
S i m p l e x
Lir\e _ *»D A IR Y
Wl *3 Kronl
S U P P L I E S
PORTLAND. O K M .O N
Fall Term Opens Taesday, September 3rd
Knroll now «ml «ove money. Many already en
rolled. Write today for rate« and term«.
A. T LINK. Pnaopd. 500 TiUari BUf . PartUM. 0 ,t
fONLEY’S ^Center 1
^ S o u t h w e s t C or. 16th *
W u h . S ts.
Th« Large and Relaible Firm.
Th« firm with a reputation mimry cannot buy.
All make«, all siium. all prie««, All overhauled
and ready to run.
TKMMH TO ALL Liberty Umdii, par value.
m m BAP» coyimi
DEALERS USED CAR
W ill teach you the trade In I weeks.
Pay you w hile learning, get you a poel-
tlon. 234 Burnside Ht B______________
Young w om en and men trained In few
! I »«II all rnakea of rar«. Low price«; «aay term«. m onth« as operator«
Mirny o f our graduate« now m aking over
Liberty borni* taken. Leery Car Guaranteed.
21Z5 per mo. C o-operation of the Rall-
roudn A Coml. Telegraph Coe.
Lewis EL Obye, Gen. Mgr.
Telegraph Institute, Ry. Exch. Bldg.
Grand Ave. and L u i Stari» St.
W . H. W A L L IN G F O R D .
* STATE DISTRIBUTOR
522 Alder Sired.
F uller's T elegraph School, Panam a Bid.,
qu alifies you fo r 366 to |36 positions Is
short time. W rite for catalogue.
Electric Service Auto
*91 Oak «t. I Jet Park A 9th
W«* repair and replace
Starting. Lighting end
Write u« for FREE Trou
ble ^«rating rhart.
MISS D E C K E R 'S Private Business C ol
Allaky Bldg., 3d A M orrison Sts.
H aw thorne A u to A Gas Engine SchooL
462 H aw thorne Ave. P ractical experience
In overhauling and repairing every make
o f au to and gas engine.
SCH OO L S U P P LIE S
N orth w est S ch ool Furniture Co., 244 3rd
8L E veryth in g fo r schools. Also theatre
chairs, chu rch furniture. Folding chairs
Beil Equipped Office« and s e a t s . ________________________________
end Laboratory. All work S W E D I S H M A S S E U R
Dr. H assetstrom , 612 Dekum
M edical G ym nast. T reats every kind of
stom ach trouble and nerve disorder sa tis
207 M oran Hid*.. Wuh* fa c to r ily ____________________________________
ln( at lln a d o ir .
THE BEST EATS IN THE CITY
THE BIG BULL TRACTOR
“ W ITH T H E P U LL.”
12 H P oo Drawbar; 24 H P on (be Belt
Land Wbed Dnvr - --Self-Sleerins Device.
St. N icholas Cafeteria
A perfected light Tractor for ir**n**rai farm une.
now in operation. lateet nxxl«l now
in «lock fur immediate delivery. Writ« for cat' Truck, Automobile,
Camping A Touting
W e s t e r n F a r m T r a c t o r C o ., Double
at a Single Coet.
? m i wsifs itwit roirruM, oat.
125 Sixth Strmet, Portland. Oregon.
J vh * what you want and pay for what you icet.
WATT SHIPP TRAILER CO.,
Su te SE.
SMILES FOR ALL
EVERY THI NG F O R THE O F F I C E
O ffice F urniture a A ppliances
P r in t in g .. E n g r a
v in g
To and For.
‘‘Everything I have In this world I
owe to my wife.”
“ I’m almost like you. too. Every
thing I owe for In this world my wife
. B o o k b i n d in g
v iry / f
M .et ua at the
nrtN e OA« «V egg re
C O M P L E T E L IN E O F S T E E L
F IL IN G D E V IC E S A N D S Y S T E M S
On the f'otton and Kuegg farms at Linneman
Junction, near Portland. Oregon,
G ET W E L L
T H O U SA N D S O F S U F F E R E R S W H O
H A V E F A IL E D
to get relief In any other w ay are Invited
to Investigate C hiropractic m ethods, which
We will plow with C. L. Bent ‘ ‘Track ore perm anently curing hundreds every
layer” and Buckeye “ Trundaar” Trac day. T H E R E ST O F C H IR O PR A C TIC
tors. They will work on the hills or on
D IAG N O STIC IAN S
will thoroughly exam ine you. m ake a co m
any kind o f soil. Let us prove it.
plete diagnosis o f your case and direct
your treatm ents
W IT H O U T A N Y COST TO YOU
300 L. Salmon St.
C H IR O PR A C TIC will perm anently cure
95 per cen t o f all diseases.
PAC IFIC C H IR O P R A C T IC C O LLE G E |
C om er o f Park and Yamhill, Portland. Or. I
H O SP IT A L In conn ection w ith college.
W ill handle o u t-o f-to w n patients at a
The complete Electric Light and
most reasonable rate. In order to show
what C h iropractic can do.
m u n ication s to
Pumps the water and grinds the
September 5, 6, 7.
WESTERN FARQUHAR M’CHY CO.
D R. O. W . E L L I O T T . P res.
An extra huml at chore time.
a man a good
deal older than
she la, so I hear.”
“ Older! Why.
he’s twice her
real age and three
times the age she
says she is.”
“I always look out for number one,"
remarked the egotistical man.
"Friend,” replied Mr. Chuggins, “ If
that's the only number you look out
for In these days o f traffic confusion
you’re liable to get run over and never
know who did It.”
A G A T E C U T T E R S A MFO. J E W E L E R S
A rotund gentleman with a perennial
’smile had to have his dally Joke as he
A U T O A C C E S S O R IES
meandered Into his club.
Motors, gears, bearings, wheels, ajeles.
*‘I have here the most valuable mo
W e w reck all m akee o f cars
i and Bell their parts s t half price. Davtd torcar accessory ever Invented.” he
ll.xles Co.. N. B roadw ay and Flanders.
“ What Is It?” asked a tall, thin gen
M otor I’arts M fg Co., 336 Burnside St.
| Parts for all cars at h alf price. __________
LONO * S IL V A —462 H aw th orne Ave.
“ A bankbook,” replied the first
A uto W reckers. W e w reck ca ts and eell
good parts $4 list price. See us for E n speaker.
Jew elry and w atch repairing. M iller's.
156 Wash. 8t.. M ajestic T h eater Bldg.
MODERN APPLIANCE CO.. Seattle, Wn.
TWrrt a drain is yaar ternary. Ptraar «rile it.
$ 1 .5 0
gines. M agnetos, Carburetors, etc.
CH IR O P R AC TO R — D R U G LESS
DR. RAYMOND E. WATTERS
Accute and Chronic Caaea. Chi-
ropracUc la the moat Scientific
method of treating diaeaae. 305-6
Swetland Rldg., Corner 5th and
Central Location. Beautifully Fumiahed
11th and Stark.
Are You In Trouble?
The Problems of Life:
Fear, Worries, Sorrows, Love, Domes
tic and Business Affairs, SOLVED;
Nervous, Mental and Psychical Dis
eases. TREATED; and
Your Natural "Place”—Vocation—
on Earth, FOUND by the
PERSONAL TROUBLE SPECIALIST
DOG A N D C A T H O S P I T A L
r. O. H. Iluthm an,
Ital. 415 E ast 7th St. Phone East 1247,
Rheum atism , Constipation, N erve and
Stom ach trouble.
Dr. E lna Sorenson,
BfiS Panam a R ld g .________ _________________
E L E C TR IC -T H E R A P Y
Drs. M acPheraon A W illiam s. No. 12354
Grand Ave. A cu te and ch ron ic diseases,
rheum atism , g oiter and fem ale troubles,
treated b y electricity.
DR. ALZAMON IRA LUCAS.
FARM M A C H IN E R Y
Threahlnp Machine for Salel 20, 24, 30
and 36-lncn cylin der v ib ra tor Threshing
M achines In stock for Im m ediate sh ip
m ent: also steam and gas tra ctors; new
and second hand.
W E S T E R N F A R Q U H A R M C H Y . CO.
303 EASt Salm on St.
P ort’ -n d , O r e .______________
F IN A N C IA L — M O RTGAG E LOANS
Paycho-Analyat and Vocational Director.
S3S-B Morgan Building.
Write your troubles or want«. Enclose 2 cent
a tamp. Address P. O. ho* 5S7. Portland. Oregon.
F or M ortgage Loans see O REG O N IN
V E ST M E N T * M O R TO A G B CO., Stock
Rldg., T hird and
Streets, Portland, Oregon.
Cause and Effect.
“ That famous
financier has such
an angular coun
“ No wonder; he
made himself by
“How are we going to get any quo
tations out o f these press notices?”
asked the theater’s advertising man.
“ The most generous o f them says,
'This is not a very good show.’ ”
“ Well,” replied the manager, “for
billboard purposes you’ll have to con
dense It n little.”
. “ How?”
*Just leave out the word ‘n o t’ "
Such Is Lova.
“ Too had about Jack and the girl
he’s engaged to. Neither of them Is
good enough for the other.”
"Where did you get thut Idea?"
‘T ve been talking the matter over
with both families.”
BUY NEW CLOTHES
New York.—A wounded Anznc had When a woman knows there are three
come to America to lecture. He bore thousand Jobs open to her and that
some honorable scars on his body, she can command as good a salary as
which were symbolized by stripes on ■ the man she sent to war, she is not
his arm. A woman touched the stripes j going to be niggardly about getting
and asked what were hIn vorst wounds.! new clothes, enjoying herself and re
He described one, which was a clean furnishing her house.
hole made by a bullet. In his Informal
llumau nature never changes, no
Anzue manner, he asked If she would matter what else changes on this plan
like to see It. She wtfuld. Ho would j et, and spending will be a woman’s an
everyone else at the luncheon. So he tidote to hard work. If she has been
showed her the. bullet hole below the repressed In the matter of buying at
tractive things for the house or for
“ How very disappointing!” she e x her body, she will go out and gorge her
claimed. "I expected a great gash.”
self on those things when the first free
The Anzac buttoned his coiiar dom from debt gives her a buoyant
thoughtfully, and turning to the table feeling of happiness.
said: “ Now, I ask you, what are we
The business of feminine apparel
going to do, with women If they begin j should always have been attended to
to expect so much of men In this war?” i by women, not men. This channel of
And what will they do with them? | activity Is being directed to Its right
Men have begun to expect so much of course. A million or more men on this
themselves, that the situation Is the continent, who are mixed up In wom
most vitally Interesting thing on this en’s apparel, will have to give up their
planet, next to the war, observes a dis places to women, who have an Instinc
tinguished fashion writer.
tive knowledge of what other women
Women are gaining so much more by 1 want, and do not want. With train
this war than they ever demanded, that ing, which will give them a cool head,
many are puzzled and some are near-! a smooth tongue and the ambition to
rise, they will make admirable clerks,
Once we were a contented race; then floorwalkers, heads o f departments,
we became an unquiet se x ; then w e I buyers and shopkeepers.
became a restless fo rce ; and then w e
It is toward the apparel huslness that
became a militant power.
they are rapidly drifting. That is their
Those with the keenest visions saw desire, and all their preliminary train
uhead o f them a long struggle. T?iey ing o f the centuries has fitted them for
this particular sector of industry. Be
ing In the business, they will spend
more money on clothes, and they will
Influence the expenditures of other
It Is useless to tell women that they
must nop. buy clothes. The reformers
mean well, hut they are planting seed
on barren soil. There must be some
pleasure In this world, or we would all
go mad with the pain and anxiety of
It and If you ask three million women
to work for their living, you must give
them the chance to deck themselves
out in a bit o f gay plumage and go out
and eat and laugh; otherwise, they
will become useless for all service, pa
triotic or Industrial.
Demand for Evening Clothes.
Let me tell you an odd thing about
this development of women’s work,
which has been brought about not only
through their service in paying posi
tions, but in war relief work.
It is the growing demand for eve
ning clothes by women who have here
tofore never indulged in them. We
are only following in the footsteps of
human nature as It has asserted Itself
in France and England during the last
eighteen months. Paris has shown an
extraordinary Interest in this develop
ment, and the London thinkers and
merchants have found it to be an en
grossing by-product of the war.
Evening dress has always been a
thing for the luxurious. It has been
indulged in by those whose lives were
more or less given to leisure. Millions
1 of women have not considered it nec
essary to change their somber street
Black satin, tulle and lace. There is clothes into low or half-low, fragile
a long tunic, which starts with a ones for the evening meal or evening
pointed bodice built of the satin and gayetles. The street suit, with a few
swings free over a tight petticoat of changes, has served during the waking
black Chantilly lace.
There is a hours. The shirtwaist and sport skirt
shawl of black tulle, which stands : have filled in the rest of the service
well away from the shoulders and needed.
But this condition no longer exists
reachr „ to the elbows.
i in Europe, and it has change!? in Amer-
outlined the propaganda of self-educa ] ica in the twinkling of an eye. Why?
tion for women ; they lectured to men
Women have more money; they have
and of men concerning what we should more opportunities; Industry, charity,
have In the way of Industry and com war relief, hospital service and com
Whenever men mittee work have brought women from
said that we were not sufficiently edu the depths of social obscurity into
cated to take over the commercial bur | hourly contact with those who lead
dens of Hie world, we retorted that we fashions and live leisurely lives.
would never be educated If we did not
All of this has lifted the art of
begin to study.
dress instead of degrading it. It en
Women Spend More Money.
livens life; it brightens the prospect
Of one thing the prophets are sure; of our sacrifices; It is a light to our
that women, making money, will spend endurance.
more. Not having to ask for It. they (C opyright, 191S, by the McClure N ew spa-
will cense to be petulant about it. I
T H E
Red, Golden Brown, Purple, Bright
Shades of Blue and Green
“ If we gh e but a few minutes to
the selection of our clothes for rainy
days, we can add with our dress much
of the warmth and cheerfulness that
is lacking in nature.” asserts a stu
dent of attire. “ Bright-colored dresses
are appropriate, nnd give a pleasant
note to otherwise gloomy surroundings.
“ If one must go outside of the home
In rainy weather, high shoes with rub
bers, n short (lark skirt which does not
soli easily with raia and mud, a rain
coat, a rain hat, and dark gloves
should he worn. However, a bright-col
ored tie or blouse will give a warm
note to the costume when the wrnps
“ Red Is a color of warmth, and
looks well on rnln.v days. Golden-
brown, purple and bright shades of
blue and green are cheerful colors.
Dull grays, blues nnd greens should
be worn only on bright days. Light
materials should be saved for warm,
sunny weather or evening wear."
New Idea in Curtains.
The soft graceful hangings at the
doors and windows of a pretty room
were the subject of comment by some
visitors, so the hostess revealed the
secret. "It hnngs as softly as velvet,
yet It’s lighter In weight,” commented
nn Interested observer. “ What is It—
a new nrt fabric?” “ Rather,” laughed
the hostess. "It’s Just a good grade of
flannelette, dyed with ordinary com
mercial dyes. I used orange dye with
a little deep pink, experimenting until
I got this peach nnd apricot combina
tion. It wasn’t at all hard to do, and
now I feel that I have a sunset at
every window, even on the darkest
Very effective and useful are wide
girdles with sash bow nnd ends made
of fancy flowering ribbon when worn
on simple white dresses. The color
ing In the ribbon of such girdles Is
chosen usually to match the colors In
the hat trimming.