The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, September 21, 1919, SECTION FOUR, Page 2, Image 62

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    TIIE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, ro RTL. AM) , SEPTEMBER 21, 1910.
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COLLEGE PLANS MUSEUM
Professor Horner Wants Collection
of Northwest Relics.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COLLEGE.
Corvallis, Sept. 20. (Special.) A mu
seum of Pacific northwest antiquities
with su-ch information concerning them
s may be obtained will be started at
the college under the direction of
Professor J. B. Horner, head of the de
partment of history. Professor Horner
desires that a more complete record
of the prehistoric races may be acces-
ible to the public. when sufficient
nformation is obtained an archaeologi
cal chart of the state will be prepared
and to this end co-operation of all who
ave data is requested.
Professor Horner wants to know th
ocation of ancient burial mounds.
when and by whom discovered, whether
built of earth or stoe. dimensions.
tate of preservation, whether human
kulls were found and how they con-
rast with modern skulls, what other
relics were discovered and detailed in
formation in regard to their discovery.
BY ALBERT RADDIN SWEETSER.
tpartment of Botany, University of Oregon.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Sept. 20. (Special.) Some lowly
plants are satisfied to lie prone
on the nourishing earth and obtain the
leaf expanse and exposure necessary for
the constructive process of growth by
epreading over much surface. Such is
the carpet weed, that troublesome in
terloper of our gardens. This is ef
' iective as long as room i sufficient,
but when the struggle becomes more
severe and plant crowds plant in the
struggle, our lowly friend will soon be
choked out by others which, stiffening
their bones, have lifted their stalks up
into the life-giving sunshine. Numer
ous plants having the desire and neces
sity for reaching sunlight, yet not suf
ficient rigidity of stem for their own
support, must needs have help In the
struggle, such as the plant climbers.
Here belongs the familiar morning
glory, likewise the hop, whose pole
climbing proclivities have been out
done by Its soaring market price. Could
you have watched it in the spring you
would have seen the tip of the young:
shoot circling around, in the same di
rection as the hands of a watch, and
when successful in finding a support
Kpiraling its way upward. You: who,
with ungloved hands, have stroked its
r
stem with too much familiarity, ma
have wondered at the harshness of you
reception, and what was the purpose o
the roughness of surface. If you coul
bring a magnifying glass to your aid
you would discover six rows of minute,
strangely shaped and sharp-pointe
spurs which are made to dig into th
support, much as the lineman uses hi
climbers, and this make the plants hold
more secure.
The wild honeysuckle, Lonicera, ha
a tantalizing way of disposing its re
trumpet flowers and berries high up
in the tops of Inaccessible tree
branches, which high position it at
tains by twining its way upward.
Nature's- Method Diverse.
Besides those plants which attai
the high vantage points of their de
sire by twining stems, nature show
her delight in diversity of method for
attaining the same end.
The stroller, in autumn's fields an
woods may have noted that interestin
clamberer, the wild clematis or vir
gin's bower, now luxuriant with abun
dant small white flowers, later
adorned with feathery balls. Not every
individual, however, will furnish those
fluffy spheres so valuable for decora
tlve purposes in these days of deart
for they are ripened seed cases, and as
the sexes are distinct, are only to be
found in the female plants. Fig. L The
clematis belongs to the buttercuo fam
Uy, each flower bavins numerous pis
tils, whose silky tails are so ornament-1
al. Its scientific name is from the
Greek, meaning a vine.
Figure 2 is a. mils nlant with nu-
merous stamens but no pistils, hence.
arter shedding its pollen it falls away.
In this figure its method of climbing
is shown. The leaves are compound,
composed of several leaflets and the
one at the right has found a blade of
grass around which it has twisted its
leaf-stalk and so Is helped in the up
ward climb. This is repeated -wherever
a leaf finds any support that it may
grasp.
The vetch and several others of the
pea family, replace some of the ter
minal leaflets of their compound
leaves with tendrils that attach them
selves to nearby supports. Fig. S.
Hence the value of planting with the
vetch some rigid grain on which it
may climb.
Tendrils Aid Plants to Climb.
The Oregon wild cucumber or rain-
in-the ground. Fig. 4. whose monstrous
root often becomes such a troublesome
nest for the farmer, illustrates the
ethod adopted by the pumpkin lamiiy
o reach vantage points for It devel
opment. Opposite each leaf is perhaps
n adaptively modified one, a tendril
hich reaches out and sweeps around
nd if fortunate enough to come in
contact with something firm, attaches
itself to it and. coiling like a cork
screw, draws the plant closer to- its
support and fa ntsesmtifomyrilre
support and fastens it more firmly.
The Virginia creeper or woodbine.
as branched tendrils which turn from
the light and hence toward the trunk
or wall upon which it is growing, and
having found it, develops at the ends
of the branches, tiny disks which take
firm hold of the smooth surface and
coiling, attach the vine firmly to its
support (Fig. 5).
The Boston ivy (Fig. 6) employs a
similar devise.
The English ivy (Fig. 7) uses a
method different from any . of the
above. On the side of its stem away
from the light it develops numerous
fine roots which attach themselves
firmly to the substratum on which the
vine is growing, but do not absorb any
ourishment from it. As the stems
get older these roots may wither and
form a bearded fringe along their
sides.
These are but a few of the numerous
plant climbers, but sufficient to at
tract the attention of the nature lover
nd arouse his inerest and curiosity
to search for other examples.
HOOD TO BE REPRESENTED
Many Students From Valley to Be
at TJ. of O. and O. A. C. .
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) The University of Oregon and
the Oregon Agricultural college will
have large representations of students
from Hood River. Local students who
will resume their work at the varsity
are Miss Kathryn I. Baker. Miss
Catherine M. Baker, Miss Ila Nichols
and Wilbur Hoyt. New students from
here going to Eugene will be Miss
Mary Samuels. George Samuels, Miss
Lenore Cram, Miss Margaret Berry,
Miss Helen Carson and Merton Folts.
Miss Frances Castner will resume her
work at the Oregon Agricultural col
lege. New O. A. C. students from here
will be Miss Frances Moe. Mark E. Moe,
Myron Hoyt, Miss Ruth Berry and
Roger Blackman.
Old Glory Floats in Belfast Harbor.
BELFAST. Ireland, Aug. 30. Old
Glory was floated from the masthead
of a merchantman in Belfast harbor
the other day, the first time in a great
many years. She is the Lakeside, bring
ing a cargo of many things which Bel
fast wants, and is the first of a line
of American ships which will ply fort
nightly between New York and Belfast.
Her appearance here is taken as proof
mat Americans are not going to neg
!ot th Irish trade.
HI
-j i
1 Ml
3 . .
Complexion
Powder
is more than a cosmetic
because it contains certain
ingredients which tend to
1 . .1 r . i
contract me pores oi tne
skin, producing that velvety
3 softness, and because of
i peculiar transparent and ad- $
herent qualities which cause
- l 1 3 .l . 1 1 - fl
it to ciena witn me sjcm.
is not a mere surface coat
ing. The result is a natural
and genuine effect.
White, natural and brunette.
In hinged-cover boxes 50c
Sent postpaid anywhere in
the U. S.
ft
I The Remiller Co..
auxr fooa arug tiorti mna jl
)ur Artist Glass Cutter designs
and cuts beautiful patterns in table
glassware.
Sixth Floor.,
"Merchandise of Merit Only
The "Shorthand of Embroid
ery" is a term aptly applied to the
work done by the Marvel embroid
ery machine. See it demonstrated.
Fourth Floor.
ILalbor-BaraisHir&g' Devices Are First
Principles in. Domestic Economy
Autumn, the season of new homes and of homes already established finds its needs in the way of proper kitchen and
laundry equipment, furnishings and decorations, completely anticipated here.
In the Household Efficiency Section
Baby Grand Maytag
Electric Washers
Perfection Oil Heaters
Smokeless Odorless
o
Announcing
the arrival of a
carload of these
machines so
many people
have been wait
ing for.
SOLD
ON
TERMS
TO
SUIT
Let us send one out for you to demonstrate one week in your own
home at our expense.
The Maytag Electric Washer is the safe, satisfactory and econom
ical solution of the family wash problem.
They heat 10
hours on a gallon
of coal oil.
Th ey warm
chill rooms and
dispel gloom.
Come and see
them.
SAVE
FUEL
TIME
AND
LABOR
Still all kinds and sixes of jars in the sale of jars
at less than regular prices.
-Miss Stoddard, our Interior Decorator, will
gladly give you sug
gestions on home dec
orating Fifth Floor.
X I I II
LaniiDJ
llnterior
ecorating
Hangings give decorative effects that
nothing else in the room is able to
achieve we are amply prepared to sup
ply you with curtains and draperies for
every part of your house and will give
you estimates on both new and old work.
Below are two unusually good
specials offered in this section:
'Marquisette Scrim Curtains
$2.95 and $3.45.
Firmly woven and graced by dainty
lace edges and attractive insertions add
charm to others. 2 1-4 yards long.
New and Attractive Cretonne
Special, 59c Yard.
Gay cretonne adds a festive ap
pearance to any room, however
dull or sunless it may be. The
new patterning are particularly
appealing in color and design.
This is especially good for liv
ing and bedrooms.
Fifth Floor, Lipman, Wolfe Co.
ANEW
SHIPMENT
OF
GENUINE
RED CEDAR
CHESTS
With and without trays. De
lightfully woodsy.
A pleasing addition to any
room, and a good way to keep
your choice bits of apparel away
from dust and moths.
Mr. Clarence Hunt conducts daily classes
in lamp shade mak
ing. No charge it ma
terials are purchased
here Fourth Floor.
sr, ""lg
E3E32'
$18.25,
$27.50,
$20.00,
$32.50,
$22.50,
$35.00.
Fifth Floor
In view of the very imminent flight of
rug prices, the purchase some months ago
of these handsome Wiltons, is an exceed
ing fortunate one.
See what the addition of a harmonious
rug will do to the appearance of any
room 'twill make your old furniture look
entirely different.
Here are some interesting rug
values:
Best Wilton Rugs, sizes and price as
follows:
9x12. $115.
8:3x10:6. $102.50.
6x9. $67.50. 36x63. $19.50.
Standard quality Wilton rugs:
9x12. $75.
8:3x10:6. $67.50.
6x9. $47.50. 4:6x7:6. $27.50
American made wool and
Klearflax linen rugs are here in
complete assortments of size and
color.
Fifth Floor Lipman Wolfe Co.
Limited Number of Hoover-Sweepers
Important to Order
NOW
wing to the impossibility of obtaining them
and the gTeat demand for Hoover Vacuum
Cleaners, we advise you to get your order in
immediately, as we were able to secure only a
very limited number.
"It beats as it sweeps as it cleans."
Electric Corner. Street Floor.
Table assware in a Sale
Thin Floral Cut Glass.
Goblets, $1.95 set of 6.
Sherbets, $1.95 set of 6.
(High or low footed)
Tumblers, 95c and $1.19 set
of 6.
ixth Floor. Lipman Wolfe & Co.
IFoir Tlniose'Wlo Go Away
Mendel Drucker Dustproof Wardrobe Trunks
BAGS A Complete Line
Ranging in price from $7.50 to $60.
Special 16-inch bag, $14,
18-inch. $14.50. Cut bag.
leather lined, sewed corners.
Suit Cases, $2 to $50
Full Line.
Special, 24-inch leather
case, heavy I 1-8-inch
leather straps all around,
$ 13.501
18 different styles and sixes.
Special open-top trunk, $51.50.
With all conveniences including ten hang
ers at the old special price.
Wardrobe Steamer Trunk, $35.
n
THE FAMOUS
MILLER-CLOSMAN BAGS
HERE
EXCLUSIVELY IN PORTLAND
Fifth Floor, Lipman, Wolfe & Co.
HU1
This Store Uses No Comparative Prices They Are Misleading and Often Untrue