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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1913)
,THE OREGON DAILY - JOUPJJAL, l'OIHXAND, . MOIJD
r -xr.T chio indeed ere the new hats
' - that seem especially 'designed to
' " accompany the newest - example
4 of . tlje tailor's srt, There aema
to be positively no rulefor re ru
in tine hoadgea this eeaaoti beyond the
' fact that it must absolutely, suit Its
w. arer. ana mere are so many moaeia
there la aoi the slightest' excuse for
any one to be nimeoomlnKiy hatted pro
viding; she will take the trouble to make
the right ,ele?tloiV''C5:vSWsl,jH;:i;iS''J
Crowns ere mostly low and of the
"tarn" variety, brlma are not very wide
. except in some of the on aided effects,
turned up. turned down or perfectly
straight, according to fancy. Quaint
little bonnet shapes are still in the lead.
All the hats are close- fitting and set
tvcU' down over the head, though there
: a- movement In progress to -display
biura of the hair, and this la best
brought about through the one aided
models. x -
lliey are very much In rogue and
Quite generally becoming. t The outline
Is 'pleasing- and youthful with a de
cided lj rakish angle.
The sketch will give an Adequate idea
ef the general run of them.' Usually a
. tiead band raises . the lifted.' side, and
though the brim may be very narrow
n the other aide, Jt runs out consider
ably beyond the headband,, and is even
accentuated by outstanding; trimmings.
The particular model under discussion
Is , covered with black silk velvet and
has a soft vtsm" crown of the same.
The edge of the brim is bordered with
skunk in a fringe set between the upper
and under facings,' and . the bow knot
trimming of old gold velvet ribbon is
y , Axt. : '
'i IN FAIRYLAND y
One) of the
arranged on the extreme edge of the
widest part of the brim.
. Fur fringes and bandings to soften
the outlines of brims are the latest idea
In winter millinery, and one of the pret
tlest advanced so far. ' Y.:.v- '
A lovely dress hat recently seen, .fol
lowed, the lines, of the modol Just de
scribed, and was of black velvet with
an under facing of old blue satin, laid
la plaits. Skunk made the border, and
a single rose essnrnt on tne nrira ease
topped a chin strap of black velvet.
while another rose was caught to the
upper part Of the brim on the opposite
side of the Hat toward the back;
: A Sprig or Rosemary ;
Retold by Anne Bunner,
Once upon av- time there lived a man
With one daughter, and he made ' her
work hard all the day. One morning
he told her to go out into the woods
and set some dry leaves and sticks to
kindle avftre5- ';:;. vX-; .---v
-i t jtm went out and soon collected
ate. sprig of sweet-smelling rosemary
tor Herself. But the border she pulled
the firmer seemed te plant, and t
last she gavej one great tug and the
rosemary remained in her Bands, ,t
Then she heard a Voice close to her
saying;. "Well?" and turning she saw
before her a hsndiome young man, who
naked way she had eome to steal his
The ; grll managed to stammer our
as an exouse that her father had sent
btT. ; ; 'V- :i ,vy.;5...... -:.r-ii.U w-4. i
Verr well.' moiled tha vounar man:
rhn nm. .U . . . .
Ho . he took ' her through the opening
made by the torn-up root, and they
traveled till they reached a beautiful
palace, splendidly furnished, but on;y
lighted from tha top. And when they
had entered be told her that he was
a great lord, and that never had he
seen a maiden so beautiful -as : sho,
and , that if she would give, him her
heart they - would be married and live
happy forever after, ,'v, , , , ,
And -1 tbe . maiden said yes, '..she
would, and so they were married.
' The next day the old dame wAo
looked after the house banded her all
the- keys, -but pointed iarjttut , one
IN OUR SCHOOLBy,Paul West,
. The days may come, the days may go,
but school . runs on forever! Miss
Palmer gave Fatty , Bellowes this ex
ample: if a boy had four dollars and
someoody give him two, and he lost one
46 - 5
V e6-S) 5 -Jth
1 . lut
Flg-uring In Doughnuts.
snd found another. -how many. would be
have? After searching his mind several
minutes,-Fatty said it couldent be done.
. Then Miss Palmer made it doughnuts
instead of dollars and Fatty done it In
seven seckondav it's the same la every'
thing with Fatty. He couldnt under-
ran a aoout tne world oein" round till
Miss Palmer told him it was like an
orange, .r , , . .
yrandl Traudl ,
Mutch complaint Is heard by them
whiten give up a cent to : hold Torn
Etebblns- baby thinking it had whooping
cough, it not being the same. ' Some
says-Torp knowed It wasent Whooping
cough all the time and slmply'skun his
. friends, but Torp says he'll leave It to
everyone It the baby : dldent whoop all
right. . Exodus Brigham says if Torp
will treat with the fourteen cents he
colleckted all will be forgave. If not,
he'll wlsht he had. Torp la wavering.:
''.:;'V" C:ri;7',yaI Hews,- -
Queen ' Genevieve 1 Hicks entertained
her loyal subjecka in the royal palace
yesterday afternoon, giving many titles.
XJlao Grimes Is oountess, Maude Mul
dinkey got to be a duchess, and Phillip
Wiggle sworth is ; Lord Phillip, Fatty
Bellowes wanted to be something; but
the queen wouldn't let him, she saying
he was common clay Mko Bteve Hardy
and the rest- If Fatty la clay,-theys
material for a whole slew of marbles
' la him, all rightl ;
- Boat Xlss a." ' -
' Walt White's savage fox-hound-bull-Aog,
pestructlon, la all ready for the
great tight Sattlday. Walt borrled
Schuyler Brown's beagle hound for De
struction to practice on. and it was very
successful, only . tfie beaglecomplalned
some, but fee's ell right excep his ears,
wniob were too long anyhow. Farmer
Griggs regie r bulldog, Steel Trip, will
probly bt ehoosen to oppose Destruction
Hgttiday if he can be caught,
V Many Happy Xeturns. -
Today was ' Miss Palmer', birthday
and she fald she" hoped to tie able to
celebrate It by not giving nobody no
iicKings au day, so wouident we help
her by being cstry good? 80 far every
thing bag been quite peaceful, nobody
having been caught doing anything ex
cep Lance BogerL who ; shoved Gen.
Hicks' elbow when she waa wrltlnr and
made tier spin the ink. Miss Palmer
was 1 reaching -.t tor i her rattan 4 when
Lance explained that he done ft be
cause (Sen. was writing a come about
Miss Palmer.v so Miss Palmer forgave
nun, : - - ... '.-'.-
-How About It Tatty?
Our esteemed Janitor. Blinky Ham
mond, has Just paid us a pleasant visit
to announce that if Miss Palmer wishes
the schoolhouse rid of rats she mast
see that somebody stops eating the
cheese out of the trap under the hall
stares, sveryobdy has denied It so far.
out. Fatty Be'iowes looks guilty, think
many or us, how about it, FatT
Torpy Btebblns ' has been persuaded
he'd better treat with that 14 cents.
Torpy In gvfnf to treat
Them who gave up to him win please
meet up oy .. tne fence arter school.
Anybody kep after can send one sub
stltoot, A pleasant time la expeckted
by one nd all, excep' Torpy, our genial
bostl , ( .
Spldemlok Threatened! '
A serious - epldemlck of sickness Is
expeckted la our little' school, tomor
row being speaking. ,v Walt White Is
going to have colick, Exodus Brigham
is undecided between tooth-ache and
soar throte. Forewarned Is four armed,
say weJ , , ,
' AVoman genie vs. Hone Sense. ;
. "; . , ( , By Jessie Roberts. -
We all know, or we think we do, what
horse sense is. "He's got horse sense;
you won't fool him in a hurry," Is said
of some one, and admiring eyes follow
him as he goes his way.:'--:., y" s -y.','
Horse sense, I take it. Is a practical,
hardworking, shrewd : quality, a good
thing, too. - But I - was wondering . if
cnere isn 1 a tmng we migni can woman
sense, which is at least quite as -well
worth having. -
; i It is rather more sensitive and imag
inative than horse sense. Woman sense,
for Instance, Js what the perfect stenog
rapher uses when she somehow gets the
. clear, : distinct ; meaning disentangled
. from her employer's - confused mingling
of -dictation, gesture, interpolations to
office .boy and 'phone, and ejaculations
of 'impatience-or worse. 1
1 ' It Js woman senBe that draws an lm-
, portent .' order ' from an Irritable . and
overtaxed buyer, and leaves turn soothed
and content with Ufa.. - . - . .. ., : ,
It is woman sense even more than
Is, It Any Wonder
that the sales. of
Dyer?s Pork and
Beans are mounting
. higher and higher? .
' No. - "There's a rea- :
son."' This is It '
- t Dyer gives you over , .
1 38 more beans for .
. your money. '. So,
' ask for s
Pork and Beans
horse1 sense that ' teaches a glrt when
to refuse sn invitation to lunch.- That
helps her to keep the line drawn be
tween friendliness and familiarity, and
to check, without embarrassment, at
tentions which ; might become compro
mising. Certainly it Is a sense needed by every
girl who works. s
Some one might exclaim that another
name for woman sense tie tact But
there Is more to It than tact A certain
quickness and keenness. A knowing
ahead of the required moment an under
standing of more than the spoken word.
And where woman sense meets real
horse sense It is an imperceptible but
none the less sure taking of the right
The Ragtime Muse
Ballade of the Beginner;
Old Jasper Stout upon the street '
. Where motor . horns most hoot and
Surprised me as on gouty feet
te noppea as nimoiy as
hODOed as nltnb
I smiled to hear his angry "Heyf
I did not miss him very far.
o I called back with manner gaj
, rWho says I cannot drive a oart
Our lawn was lately smooth snd neat
The drive's Its straight and narrow
Now furrowed turf your eye will meet"
For over It my wheels will stray.
Our pup la dead; the children play
Inside the house, so naught shall mar
The hour when I smile and say,
"Who says Z cannot drive a cerr
Hl-natured prophets X shall cheat
vvnaii oreaK my necsr
I hardly like to stop to eat '
1 gei so out 01 practice, say;
ui iiivuKn i in jieiT srowin
y erowlnar rrav.
Skilled as chauffeurs
era ' ,
X shall not miss a' single Jay -'
Who says I cannot drive a car. '
' 1 ' IENVOI.
Good neighbors, though you show dis
may, 1 t
I was born 'neath a lucky star, v?
Tm fit and eager ror the fray '
Who says I cannot drive a cart . v
' Isaacs Succeeds AlTerstdne,;
, London, . Oct , 20.- Attorney General
Sir Kufus Isaaoa has been promoted to
the ' lord chie Justiceship, succeeding
Lord Aiverstone. - - - , ,
. , V11111'' m ti'V" ' I,,' t' v -'
- ClalrvoyantMakes $500,000.' t
Chicago, Oct SO.-W. R.. Russell, a
fake clairvoyant, has confessed that he
amassed 0ta,000 by paying for police
protection. ',.,' , ,
that she would do well never to use,
for If she did the whole palace wou u
fall o th grouniA:,y-'':tr ',:
Tho bride promised to be careful,
but in a little while, when there was
nothing left for her to do, she began
to wonder what could be in the chest
which was opened by the. key",
. But tbi lock was stiff and . resisted
all her efforts, and in the end she
had to break It And inside was noth
ing but a serpent's skin, which her hus
band. , who was, unknown to. her, a ma
gician, put on when he was at work;
and at the sight of it the girl was turn
ing away In disgust when the earth
shook violently under ber feet "the pal
ace vanished as if it bad never been,
and the bride found herself In the mid
dle of field, not knowing where she
was or whither to go. '-'";.'.'.','. it.
8he burst into s flood of bitter tears,
partly at her own folly, but more for
tne ; loss or ber husband, whom she
dearly loved. Then breaking a sprig
or rosemary she resolved to seek him
through the 'world. ..;,. Wf,-
So she walked and wa ked till she
reached Golden Castle, where Jived the
nun. Ana sue knookea. Boidiv at tne
door, saying, "All hail. O Sunt I have
come to ask If, of your charity, you will
neip zne in my neearr Tnen the nna
told him the whole story, -and did not
hide ber own Ill-doing-. And the Sun
listened, and was sorry for her: an
though be could not tell her where to
go, he gave her a nut and bid her open
It in a Ume of great distress. : The
damsel thanked him with all ber heart
and departed, and walked and walked
and walked, till she came to another
castle, where lived, the -t Moon, and
knocked at the door. "All hall 1" said
the girl. "I have come of your charity.
to ask your neipr .
Then the girl told the whole story.
and the Moon listened, and. was sorry
tor her j and though sbe could not tell
ber where to- find "her husband, sbe
gave her an almond, and told her to
crack it when she was in great need.
60 the damsel thanked herand de
parted, and walked . and walked and
walked till she came to another castle,
where lived the Wind. And -u she
knocked at the door, and said;
All bain l have come to ask If.
of your charity, you , will help me in
my neea." ;:.vrv-v
And she told him the whole story,
And - the Wind listened, and waa sorry
for ber, and be gave her a walnut that
she was to eat in time of need.-
"Don't be frightened." he asid; T will
go and see if 1 can find out something.1
- And the Wind departed with a great
noise and fuss, and In the twinkling
or an eye he was back again, beaming
with- delight :.v ? .('w;.,...
"I have contrived to learn : that he
is in the palace of the king, who keens
him bidden, and that tomorrow be ieji
m iuo.1 rjr iua jprinceas, who, ugly crea
ture that she - Is, has not been able to
find any man to wed ' ber.f. . The poor
maiden implored the Wind to do all he
could to get the wedding put off for
two or three days, for ir would take
her all , that time to reach the , palace
Of the. kn,''-M..:::,!;.l.1;;f:.:;'i; yy-:
The Wind '1 Sladly promised . xo do
what be could, and as he (traveled much
faster than ' the maiden he soon ar
rived at the : palace, where he found
five tailors working night and day at
the wedding clothes of the princess.
Down came the Wind right In the
middle-of their lace and satin and trim
mines of pearl! Away they all went
whist; through the open windows, it
was plainly quite impossible that tha
wedding clothes could" be ready-next
day. ,...vU'v;. :;;p,,r:S7-;i:,;.yi,y.v:n
80 the king ordered ' the ceremony
and the banquet to be postponed.
. When the maiden arrived, - footsore
and weary at the eke tie, . she cracked
her nut and ' drew out etf it the most
beautiful mantle In the world.. Then
she rang the bell, and asked: ... -.v. 1
"Is not tbe princess to be marrUJ
todayr - '
r "Yes, she Is." . n ' " " .'.
' "Ask her if she would like to buy
v And when the princess saw the-mantle
she was delighted. ' '
:, So she told the maiden to ask what
price she would, and It should be given
The maiden fixed a large sum. many
pieces of gold. : ,
Now the maiden turned away from
the castle. -The moment she wae out
of sight she broke' her almond, and
drew from it j. the most , magnlficlent
petticoats that: ever were seen.: Then
she went back to the castle. No soon
er old ; the princess cast her eyes on
the petticoats than she declared that
she would give the maiden whatever
price she wanted for them. And the
maiden named many pieces of gold
Which the princess paid her gladly.
men tne Kin went down the stene
where none, could see her and cracked
her, walnut and out came the most
splendid court dress that any dress
maker had ever . invented; and 'she
knocked at the door and asked if the
princess wished to buy a court dress.
wnen tne message was delivered the
princess sent at once to say she would
ouy tne areas, ana What sum did the
maiden want for it ' , -
This time tbe maiden answered that
the price of the drees was the per-,
mission to see the bridegroom. .
Tbe princess was not at all Blessed
when she heard the maiden's reply, but.
as sue could not do without the dress,
sne was lorcea . to give in.
Bo the maiden was led to the moms
wnicn - naa been given to her husband.
And .when she came near she touched
him with the sprig of, rosemary that
she carriea; and his mernory came back.
and be drew ber. and kissed her, and
declared that she was his true wlf,,
and that he loved her and no other. .
i.ji;"': j " ' 1 I V .,..
Governor Johnson Gy ISast. v
Sacramento, Cal, Octyfo. Governor
and Mrs. Johnson left yesterday for the
east where the governor will stump for
the Progressives in Massachusetts and
New Jersey. .' , 't . ;
(:"'.;: iX, )i in ml m ' '.'ill '''I m . n'l'::',''''''i.1
Journal Want' Ads J&rlng results.
Grandfather Frog ''Keep On.
By Thornton W. Burgexs.
, (Copyright, 1913, by J. O. Lloyd.)
Grandfather Frog is old and wise
..'c' But evn ee in foollHh.
' . rm sure you'll agree with me
' Ills Stubbornness was mullah.
That his very, last day had come
uranaiatner yrog was sure, lie aid
was', at . the mercy of Bowser the Hound
out on the Green Meadows far from the
deaf, safe Smiling Pool. Every time he
moved Bowser flipped him over on his
back and danced around him barking
with Joy.- It was great fun for Bowser,
Every mlnuts Grandfather Frog expect.
ed to feel Bowsers terrible teeth and he
grew cold at the' thought. When he
found that he couldn't get away he Just
lay still. He was too tired and fright
ened to do much of anything else, any
way..':! 't v'' ?
. Now, when he lay still be spoiled Bow
ser's fun, for It was seeing him jump
and kick' bis long legs that tickled
Bowser so. 'Bowser . tossed him up in
the air two or three times, but Grand
father Frog simply lay. where he fell
without ; moving. .Bow, wow, wow I"
cried Bowser in bis great deep voice.
Grandfather .Frog' didn't so much as
blink bis great ; goggly eyes. Bowser
sniffed blm all- over. , ' " ' -,.
"I guess I've frightened him to death,"
aid Bowser, talking to himself. "1
didn't mean to do. that I Just wanted
to have aome fun with him." With that
Bowser took one more sniff and then
trotted - off to try to- find something
more exciting. Ton see be hadn't had
the least Intention In the world of really
hurting Grandfather Frog.
Grandfather Frog kept perfectly still
until he was aure that Bowser was no
where near,. .Then he gave a great sigh
of relief and crawled under a big mullen
leaf to rest and think things over.
; "Chugarum, that -was a terrible expe
rience; it was Indeed!" said he to him
self shivering at the very thought of
what he had been through, "Nothing
like that ever happened to me in tbe
Smiling Pool. I've always said that the
Smiling Pool ta a better place in which
to live than out In the Great World, and
now I know ity The question is, what
had I best do nowr , f
Now, right down In his heart. Grand
father Frog knew the answer. Of course
the best thing to do was to go straight
back to the Smiling Pool as fast as be
could. But Grandfather Frog Is stub-,
born. - Tea, sir, he sertatnly is stubborn.
And Stubbornness Is often Just another
name for foolishness. He bad told Jerry
Muskrat that he was going out to. see
the Great WorKE Now, 1f he went back
Jerry would laugh at him.
. The charms of t.v. hlne, its fasci
nating sconery, ' lln i: castles and
the spoil cast by the 1, uls associated
with the river, wore .vidly brought
out in the fourth addi'tisa of B, B. Uaum
ffir.lt, vilo li fc'ivlng a 1 ourse of 1po
tures i ii ti e Lincoln Blfiii school audi
torium, under the aunplceN of the Port
land Laura tional ash'oclau.' 1. .." (., :
Jjr.-(V,,-,WfvJ',aW-,-Wtlh : MTfnp
"I won't do itr said Grandfather Frof.
"What won't you dor asked a voice
ao close to him that Grandfather Frog
made a long Jump before he thought
Tou see at the Smiling Pool he always
Jumped at the least bint of danger, and
because one Jump always took him Into
the water be was always safe. But
there was no water here and that Jump
took him right out where anybody pass
ing could see him. Then . -he turned
around to sea who had startled him so.
It was Danny Meadow Mouse. ;
I -won't go back to. the Smiling Pool
ontil I have seen the Great World,; re
plied Grandfather Frog gruffly.
"You won't see much Of the Great
World. If you Jump like that every time
you get a scare," said Danny, shaking
bis head.: "No, sir, you won't see much
of the Great World, because one of these
times you'll Jump right lntovlaws of old
White tail the Marsh Hawk, or his cous
in Kedtall. or Keddy Fox. You Uke my
advice. - Grandfather , Frog,, and go
straight back te the Smiling Foot Tou
don't Nknow enough about tne ureal
World to take care of yourself." .
But Grandfather Frog waa stubborn
and set In bis ways, and nothing that
Danny Meadow Mouse could say changed
his mind In the least "I started out to
see the Great World and1 Tm going te
keep right on," said ha y
A11 right," said Danny at last; -."It
you will I suppose you wilt . I'll go e
little way with you Just to , get you
"Thank you, ' replied Grandfather
Frog; fLet's start rtght away."
Next story 'Danny Meadow 1 Mouse
c:!.".:;::3 of .
Tuc '.y iii.,lU ct 8 p. 11... 1
and the Fwe.l-s.'' On -.-
Ing be will fi::uk on "tit. lv
Moscow,", 'J'hut-Mday,. bn
WltH the- StarH," and I' '
noon, "ShnVf'Kprare anrl .
KnKiand."' ,'ii-fore rleav'ina i
will give his yiustratea u-run
rH Watiwr. ine Kitai
poser, for the purpcee.if
for the Tortland Synu
TJse eomm'on sense
lacrlptloiu for Preeervatlon of
- Your Teeth. '
By Abigail Mobra,
There Is less excuse for ugly looking
teeth than for almost any other unfor
tunate feature. Much can be done now
days to Improve them. Whatever other
allowances may be made in the matter
of physical 1 unattractiveness sympathy
halts at the teeth,
Vtgiianoe should begin as soon as the
first teeth appear, and should never be
relaxed. ' Nothing short of perfect clean
liness will prevent decay and no amount
of troublo should be considered too high
a price. to.pay.:..;;,r.,, -
The most malicious destroyers of
teeth are the washes and dentines ad
vertised unreservedly. It is perilous to
select them, at random, for many ox
them contain acids that ruin the enamel
when they are not ao gritty as to wear
it off in a short period or time. - -.
- The : teeth should be thoroughly,
though never roughly, brushed morning
and night and the. mouth, rinsed after
meals with an antlseptlo lotion, the
particles of : food being . removed from
between the teeth by means of dental
flOSS.. :V,:; -.."H'-.V
If the brushing is not persisted, in
tbe beat of the mouth soon sets up
fermentation In the food carried around
th gums, the acid eating- Into the enam
el, and then is likely to ensue a long
line of troubles, for decayed teeth are
not responsible tor toothache alone, but
are menace to general health.
- in brushing the teeth the. movement
should be up and down instead.of across,
as is the common way, and tne inside
surfaces should , not be neglected. Tne
brush -' employed 1 should have bristles
firm but not too stiff, and, needless to
say. It should e kept clean.
If the gums are soft and there Is a
tendency for the teeth to looaen, a
lotion composed of two drachms of
oowdered gum msstlo, two and one bait
drachms Of powdered gum Arabic, one
halt drachm of balsam of Peru, and
five ounces Of orange flower water made
Into an emulsion, and then, wniie neing
stirred Vigorously,1 three drachms of
tincture of myrrh added will rectify the
trouble. -' vu-,-.--! .-. r
Most powders are to be avoided for
the reason already mentioned, but If
the teeth are In good condition and only
a good cleansing agent Is required, cam-
There's, no excuse for ugly teeth,
. Bayg aiu Boland. '
phorated ohalk serves the purpose very
well, ? Dissolve an ounce of camphor
gum as much aa nosaibia hv annhin
Into It eight drops of alcohol, and. add
uve ounces or precipitated chalk and
three ounces' of pulverised orris root
mixing morournir and afterward mitt,
ing through the finest of stevea
If It were possible to obtain ' at ' 1
reasonable price areca nut charcoal Its
free use, it is said, would preserve tha
teeth sound and beautifully white to the
end of one's days, but the areea nut
wnicn is rouna in tne Philippines and
throughout the east la not generally
Imported and is therefore prohibitively
expensive when It can be obtained at all.
, unarcoai is one or the best known
preservatives, and, after the areca nut
the following is probably the beet tonlo
powder obtainable. : Mix thoroughly two
ounces of French, magnesia, one half
ounce bicarbonate of soda, one ounce
powdered orris root and five drachms
of green anise seed "powder, straining
as in tne previous zormuia, ; -',
' 11 . . I '4
1 1 Tide Catches Swimmer. 1
San Franolsco, Cal., Oct 10. After
swimming from the Vallejo Street pier
10 uaxtana moie ana three quarters of
a mile back again, Frank Rogers was
caught by the tide and had to be lifted
"cerY prices; both prices,
the one ; he buys-at, the
one he sells-at, aire fair.
We make ::.hisyterms:ih''
one partiqulat : he redirns H
a dissatisfied; ; customer's
money and tells us; we
send him the money and
2c more for his postage.
This is fain , ;
there are some.
ScbllUDs't Best was your first deflnttton o( ntenirback.
A Schilling & Corripany
023.70 Round Irip
t i w ; w n s et e-l
I (OOOtNiSHASttl - I
' 1 1 HOUTtS I i
The Exposition tine 1913.
A four-day carnival and fete with unlimited attractions
and :" entertainment. Spectacular - Parades, Naval and
Military Tournaments. Fleets of American and Foreign
;-;,f; . : - War Vessels.
RELAY RUNNING AND 5WN1MING RACES ' .
- Sacramento to San Francuco
. ; .v, including . ; 1
SWIMMING SAN FRANCISCO BAY,
By RivaT College. StuaenU' '
Tickets on Sale Oct. 19-20-21-22
Final Return Limit November 10
Call on any Southern Pacific 'Agent for further
ik . ; particulars. .-, ; . ,
b. John 1V1 Scott, General Passenger Agent
TTt - Tl TT rlO
--t, Beguinine of Portland's New Railroad Row-
; , ON NOVEMBER FIRST
- a. tTJE. -V.; .
: , - aiy Tlcbet Oiflce
' ; 'Will Move to ' l, - .
34eS WASHINGTON ST."
, ; MORGAN BUILDING
BETWEEN BROADWAY AND PARri 8TS. v .
H. Dickson,, City Passenger and Ticket Agent
Telephones Marshall 3071 , A-2286 t ;
GREAT BOOK BARGAIN
Five Big Volumes $L98 ; .
.. You Can't Duplicate the, Offer at the Priced
l" C 1 v r r-' J our mi cootok ) '. " ,c-! .
The Oregon Journal
EVERYBODY'S CYCLOPEDIA -
This eenpen. If presonted at tbe wain office 'ef The
Orefon Journal say day tills final week, wllir entitle the
feeftrez te sue flve-volajue set of Everybody's Oyolopedte
UAXL OSSEBS, ABSXBS THB JOXTBITAX, POKTLAVO, 03a,
' The Bets ere too 6 alky to be sent by mail, cut out-of-towa resdsrs esa
Save tbam for tbe l.BB, tbe set to be seat by express, shipping- charges
te be paid by tbe feoelver. 1