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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1913)
'xTHEOREGON Ji DAILY" JOURNAL PpRTLAND. ; FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER ; 24, J813.
GfcRTAlNLX no 6nelil have ant
cause to complain of any lackof
variety In evening wrap this Win.
ter. They are as original an 3 show
: aa muon : matviauauty a - we
rowm, which . la saying a great deal,
."ere Is no restriction aa to, material
full length effects are about equally
. popular. V,
Tha shorter hip length znodela; while
atlll la vogue, have been abandoned .(or
winter wear. though it la predicted by
authoriUea that Dana Fashion will pick
up tha thread of their' existence ani
make them popular again., next epring,
Tha smart and 1 aervlceable wrap
sketched herewith shows the unabated
favor accorded, the use of different ma
terlaie in one deelgn. In moat' of1 tha
latest wraps such corablnatlona are de
cidedly in evidence, not only In varying
weaves, but in contrasting colors.
Tha model under discussion wl aervja
as a dressy atreet: wrap and aa an even
ing wrap, and will work out well In al
most any color scheme. In this partic
ular Instance black brocaded valour and
main black . valour; are., eomcinea wu.i
: cuffa and neck, facing of white mouft
Ion or fox. 4 ,
. The Upper part of brocade haa wlda
sleeves cut in, ona; with tha body, and
tha: cut-away affect of - tha front la
the result of the method in which tha
plain valour lower portion of tha wrap
la attached. This la brought up to tha
bust line in a diagonal Una from the
waist at either aide, and from there it
rounds away across the back on a level
. With the hips,. vVVV'v:'
Each front section Is laid In three
even plaits caught under tha fur -oiler,
and hang from there in, gracefully
. draped folds; to the knees. ,
Tha lower edge must be elose fitting.
This is regulated by .tha front drapery
at tha Una of closing. -
Special attention' IS .given to llnlnga.
They can be as elaborate aa personal
taste dictates, ' la evening- ahades to
match, one's gown, or in a c-7lor- that
corresponds to the wrap itself. ,
: ', , nil i i i m i i n i i in
Wilson Had Heard of It.
. ; Chicago, 111.; Oct; !4.Preparlng for
a lecture tour, Henry Lane Wilson said
he had heard tha row in Mexico la over
oil lands, and Intimated tt waa between
Rockefeller and Lord Cowdreya Eng
lish twadieate. ; A: i ,-w-s -, -..,,
Welfare." "Amendments to tha CJty
Charter to Be Voted on n December,"
"So - Segregation -in tbr Schools
"Prison Reform,", ."Sources of 'Bevenue,
The Movement of Equal pay for Equal
Work for Men and Women.", "The Prin.
clplea of Socialism and "Intemperance.
v The club. , stands , for 'open discussion
and education pn all questions Of in
terest to voters. It neither Indorses nor
If i "
Hygienic: I Car "t ; of . the Hair .
, s ' Known to : Few.
' BY ABIGAIL" MOORB2. .
Uka cere of the teeth, hyglenlo ears
of the hair should be begun in infancy,
but few mothers know . what hyglenie
condemns measures or candidates, but I care means.. The Jialr la cellular and
and. against, measures' that. voting mar
be done Intelligently, AAAy'-A
Pendleton Thursday Afternoon Club,
Among the older dubs of the! state
ma be mentioned the Thursday After
noon club of Pendleton, which meets on
alternate Thursdays at the . homes of
members for tha consideration of topic
on music, i literature, art and foreign
countries. Ireland, Scotland and Wales
are the special topics under consider a
tion this year "and already this, season
the . club has considered "The Irish
People and -Their LlfeT and "The Irian
Drama," Other topics to be taken up
will be "Celtic Literature and Its Re
vival," "Killarney' "Fiona Macleod,"
"The Land of the ahilUlah.Tx"Thomae
Moore," "The) Hebrldea." "Robert Bunll,'
"Mary Stuart." "Walter BcotH-.-Wiiea.''
These meetings will bclnterspersad with
aftarhoons devotod ; to mualo by Irish
Scotch and Welsh ooraposers.
bulbs that spring from papilla, the' tip
of which, furnishes the coloring matter.
In Ill-health or lowered . vitality . the
growth, la weaker, and aafewer end tha
oolor paler. Hence, it la that the beauty
and luxurlanoe of hair Is largely depend
ant . upon the physical oondif ion of the
Doqy, ana tne nrt poini m canng lor
tee nair la to keep the body neaiuiy -
Healthy errows --t lvs to seven
incbea a year, and faster ra warm weath
er than la cold.-, Overbruahlng is one of
the prevalent fallacies. The "hundred
strokes" a day 4s fatal practice for any
one who would have nice hair,. -Brushing
Should be resorted to aa a polish, not for
cleansing purposes, 'and then the etrokei
should be Of the lightest character.
Likewise, the benejita of the fine-tooth
comb ere a delusion, the coarse teeth of
tba ordinary toilet comb answering every
purpose. Cheap brushes are to be avoid
ed, for-tlie bristle are generally stiff
and prone w split, arid the bristles should
be of different lengths, in order to reach
are: President, Mra. etepnen a. oweiij
vice-president, Mrs. George AvHartman;
I secretary, Mrs. William C. McKtnneyj
corresponding secretary , Mrs. ' A I
Sohaefer; treasurer, Mrs. Gilbert w.
Phelps; auditor, Mrs. Frank E. Boyaenl
Mrs. Roy T. Bishop, Mrs. B a Bur
roughs. Mr. B. L.' Burroughs, Mrs. C.
V. Colesworthy, Mrs. Weatbrook Dick
son, Mrs. James A. Fee, Mrs, John Hailey
Jr., Mrs. T. M. Henderson, Mrs. V. E2,
Judd. Mrs. O. I. La .Dow, Mrs. M. J.
Lane. Mra H. P. -Marshall, Mrs. A. J.
Owen. Mra W. C. B. Prultt, Mrs. Alice
Sheridan. Mrs. Llna H. Sturgla, Mr
Thomas Thompson, Mrs. John Vert and
Mrs. is, T. wads .'-:-;. . ..
A FEW, SMILES
A New Jersey man recently reached
the conclusion that his 8-year-old boy
Is a trifle too bright.
A serviceable wrap in plain and Pro mg the father bad been
The officers and members of this clubland properly' polish the different layers
of hair.: Wire brushes are most injur!
ous to the scalp. ,
The Indispensable quality of combe Is
that the teeth shall be perfectly amooth.
Even at that the comb should be used
most carefully, never .being drawn rough
ly through snarls, but rather beginning
the comb below the tangle and working
upward.. Parting the hair continuously
in the same place Is nofadviaaBle. - The
hair should not be unduly exposed to tha
elements, nor yet too olosely covered by
heavy bate. 'Sun and air hatha are ex
cellent, provided they are not overdone.
But prolonged exposure to hot sun's rays
dries and weakens as well as fades the
Baldness in women usually Indicates a
weakened nervouav eystem; and,-obviously,
nothing can ba hoped for In the way
of correcting it until the system Is in
condition. A tincture made of one-half
ounce of oil of mace mixed with one pint
rene Franklin, whose luxuriant hair
- Attests her care of it
of deodorised 'alcohol rubbed upon the
bald spots three times a day should in
duce hair to appear again; . Klectrlclty is
tnvaiuaoie. , ,
TO every one who can afford It
wouia advise static electricity - once . a
week, not only as a cure for debilitated
hair, but for keeping good hair in condl
A. quinine tonlq widely used for stimu
latlng the hair growth la made of 10
rains of sulphate of quinine, I drachma
of alcoholic tlnoture of cantharldes.
drachma of extract jaborandl. t drachms
deodorised alcohol, 1 ounce of glycerine.
ounces bay rum, and eidernower water
enough to make one pint. Dissolve the
quinine In the alcohollo liquids and add
the other ingredients. , ' , ;
county," Orv la Ji, living there until
1174, when he came to Brooks, where
he had since resided. He was married
to Miss- Elisabeth Baird at , Monroe in
1IE3, his wife dying three tr ago.
Mr. Karris is survived by the following
children! Mrs. D..-H. Craven, Portland;
Mrs. F. IS. Brown, Council, Idaho; Mrs.
James Allison and O. H. Harrla Salem:
J, r. ' Harris, Brooke. . One daughter,
Mra JU A, Beckner, died - at Quinaby
tliree months ago. . The funeral service
was preached b viper. Mr. Yarns of the 1
Methodist churca. Mr. Harris, waa a
Methodist! for 70 years. Interment was i
in .Pioneer cemetery near Brooks. '
BlUllons for Cornell College, 1
t Ithaca,4 it. T; Oct 1.It was report!
ed that ex-Treaaurer O. . IL Payne of
tha Standard Oil company, had given
14,000,000 to Cornell Medical college. .
i QAT TP t &9 Sale Exclusive Millinery
0 OriLiEt I Beginning Friday, 10 A M.
Alt Street and Pattern Hats
, At a Ridiculously Low Price!
Alice Douglas J
caded velour. .
A. B. Baldwin, head of one of the larg
est firms of real estate operators in San
Francisco, with his family, is visiting
his daughter, Mss. J. X Hall of this
city. Mr,. Baldwin Is the moving spirit
in the Twin Peaks Tunnel ' project,
14.000,009 proposition by which it la
proposed to greatly reduce the distance
from the down town district of San
Francisco., to the ; handsome resjdencf
area neyona tne peaics. -
When seen at tbe Portland hotel to
day, Mr. Baldwin declared that ha waa
greatly pleased with Portland, that It Is
more substantial and more metropolitan
la Its appearances than be had expected
to find it ' ;:?
"We are doing a lot of large devalop-
" ment work in San Francisco," ' he said,
"but we don't seem much. If any, ahead
of Portland in any respect so far as I
have been able to discover. . I am es-
pedally impraased with the magnificent
mercantile, and office bulldinga and tho
many fine hotels erected here in tha laat
few years. 4 v The' business section -of
Portlsnd would reflect credit on a olty
of halt a million people." ; "c .' j ,
. Mr. Baldwin la not combining busi
ness with pleasure on this trip to Pert-
land, bis visit being purely a social one.
He expects to return with hie family
to Ban Francisco en tha Shasta Limited
tonight '. i.t -"'' ' " -:
.'.' ' iC'.. , j-e '.s 't.
Prospects for a fair number of bre
i gon cattle to be sent to the markets next
' year are practically normal, according
' to D. B. Clark, livestock expert of the
Oregon-Washington Railroad ft Naviga
tion company, who baa iut rtumil
from a trip through the state, visiting
the laat of the fairs. This, ha said, is
. In spite of the large number of female
animals butchered this season. Off
setting this, he said, is an, extensive
.Importation of feeder steers from the
south. A good deal of atock from Call.
ifornla and Arltona waa brought to the
vregon ranges during tbe summer, most
ly young animals for strictly feeding
purposes. ew oreeders have been
Drought in, however, to replace the anl
. mais sent to market this summer. '
, O. H. Cecil, United SUtes district for
ester, and F. E. Ames, assistant district
forester in charge of timber sales, left
,, rreonmraay nignt ror Klamath Falls,
where they are to look over a large area
'i umoer wmcn tne reiican Bay Lum
ber company on Klamath Lake contem
plaus purchasing. Tbe timber Is In the
vreier nauonai jnoresL
Arnold B.; Hilt of Chlcaaol aeifent
agent of the paaaenger department of
th Lehigh Valley railroad, arrived in
t-or nana yesterday on a swing around
the cities of tba whole west. H earns
&OT.lL w-.fl huoreased: thTbowUh
entertaining a number
of friends from Phlla
delphla with a funn
story.. This was at I
dessert The youngstet
had been very quiet I
throughout the prevl
oua courses; but here he arose to tne
occasion in, fine style.
When the laughter induced by his j
a Sk A 1
Stories for bedtime
a fine affectation of delight said:
"Mow, dad, do tell the other oner
leave In a -few daya for San Francisco,
rom bis observation through a dosan
northwest cities, he say business .ap
pears much more healthy in tone since
tne tanrr -blil was signed. '
! Edwin Foster, of. Independence. Kan
saa, who la the guest of hla son, Hugh
Foster e,t 448 H Larrabee atreet is ser
iously ill. He is suffering from Jaundice
ana- nis oonaiuon is regarded serloua
ue has been nsre but one month.
A, J. Ahaola, a hotel man of Golden
dale and wife, are at the Cornelius.
- Walter ,& Link, a merchant of . Mo-
aiinnvuie, is stopping at the Cornellua
H. M. Crooks, president of Albany col
lege, is at the Cornelius from Albany.
- u. jacHaoo,' a merchant of Oak
land,' and wife, are at the Cornellua.
"HC Clifford, a buaineas man of San
r-rancisco, is a guest at the Portlsnd.
Meaam Bchumann-Helnk and her par
ty are registered at the Portland.'
- Frank Bailey, a mlnina man of Bumn.
teand wlf are guest, at the Port- "u
"riV- ,-Vtfc. Imrwed her. was called
. w ,td a . m , i .
" v vu - ui vnigg viiy, im rag-
The Merry little Breeges Work Hard
- - By Thornton w. Burgess.
VCopyrlght, JIl.'by J. a Lloyd.)
The Many .Little Brasses almost
shouted aloud with delight when they
saw Farmer ' Brown's, boy dron Grand
father Frog to feel for his handkerchief
and wipe out the dust which they had
thrown In his eyea . Then he had to
climb the fence ' and chase his hat
l.auKl 41. . ssiV . m m B
The little daughter of a homeopathlo LimotVet hhVd
hysiclan received a ring with a Vl!"jM
would snatch It away. . It was great
fun for tbe Merry Lltte Breexes. But
they -were not doing It for fun. Nat in-
I deed,, they were not doing it for funl
They were doing;, it to lead Farmer
from " Grandfather
in it on the Christmas
tree. Two. days later
she ' poked ' her head
tearfully itcat the
door of her fsther'a
"Papa," she sobbed 1 Brown's) boy away
"papa, rve lost the I og.
lltUe pill' out of my
A woman'who ,tt'veled.a' great deal
In the west was known as the most
Inveterate ';liker" a certain- note! aa
ever, known.-' -v
One , evening after
she had been served
with dessert, this lady.
who was always com
plaining. , asked 'the
: FAVORS AND
TABLE , I
mwxvtn fob gtnroAT.
Our special week-end box of
Chocolates Is a wipner.v v .
wmrea ai me oruana. -, s
- - & 3. Elsenmaver. a arraln mu nt Tm
Angeiea, is at the Multnomah.
P. K. Gordon, aenerai naaa
iu ooumern raciuo, la at the Mult
nomah from San Francisco.
Dr. O. EL Tates of Seattle li HriiUwi
ai ue Muitaoman.. . -
j. jacooa . a manufacturer nt
Francisco, accompanied by his wife and
daughter, are guests at the Multnomah.
H. G. Williams, a fruit grower of Hood
rwver. i stopping at tbe Perkins. ;
D. H. ; Welch, a cannerv man nt Am.
tOTla. la Stopping at tha Perkins
J. B. -Buddon, a Marshfleld pioneer. Is
a guest at the Perkins.
G. D. Stubblefleld, a merchant of Sa
lem, ie at the Perkins.
George A, Nelson, a flour mill man of
Seattle. Is registered at tha Or.mn
vr. u. i-. woe 01 send is atopplng. at I ena mere wno waa
- "If you don't like 1t ma'am I'll brine
you something else,' suggeated tbe po
lite negro. . '-
Oh, it's yery . hloe," responded the
lady. "What I object to is that It should
bs called Ice cream pudding, ire wrong
ly named. There should be lee- cream
served with it." .
"Yes, ma'am," replied the waiter, "but
that's jest our name for it Lots o'
dishes that way. Day don't bring you
cottage with cottage pudding, yon
know." ' T '
When a traveling street fair recently
left-Albany, Ga., a local merchant waa
left with a aupply of confetti on his
handa. As the fair, was
'playing", av n e a r b y
town, he thought of. a
Dr. C. C. Brown and wife of Spokane
iu,bii bi un vregon. -
H. M, Delanty, a merchant of Aber-
urn, i si tne uregon.
...Y' . fr'. "'wntaery man of, Se
attle, is StOPPlne at tha Imn.ri,1 -
i.Qr M-yrU. sporting editor of
tbe Sookane Chronicla. la
imperial,, having come here to officiate sine.
tl, -- ana W. a. c. foot
ball game tomorrow.
O. T. Bolter, a business man of Ross-
uS!f,.?2jrSk at Imperial. ,
Will -vrrlght. atate bank examiner. Is
iuw imperial irom Balem,
Interested tn one of
the- concessions and
aent him . the follow
ing telegram: &
Shlpplnr you today
100 pounds confetti to
Just as soon as ",. they dared "they
dropped the hat and then separated and
rushed away in all dlrectlonsacross the
Green Meadjpws, over Jo the Green For
est and down to the smiling Pool, what
were the going f orT Why to hunt for
some of GraadfatherFrog's friends and
ask their help. I Ton see the Merry Lit
tie Breeses could make Farmer Brown's
boy drop Grandfather Frog, but they
couldn't untie a knot or out a string,'
and this la Just what had got to be done
to set Grandfather Frog free, for bis
hind legs were . tied together.1 So i now
they were looking for some one with
sharp teeth who thought- enough, of
Grandfather Ffog to come help him.
One thought of Striped Chipmunk and
started for tha old stone wall to look
for bint. Another went- In aearch of
Danny Meadow Mouse. A third beaded
for the dear old briar patch after Peter
Rabbit . A fourth remembered Jimmy
Skunk and how he had once set Blacky
the Crow free from a snare. A fifth re
membered what sharp teeth Happy Jack
Squirrel haa-and hurried over to the
Green Forest to look for him. A sixth
started straight for tha Smiling Pool to
tell Jerry Muskrat And every one of
them raced as fast as he could. '
AU this time Grandfather Frog was
without hope. Yes, sir, poor old Grand
father Frog was wholly tn despair. You
see, ha didn't know what tne merry Juit-
tle Breeses were trying to ao ana no was
So frightened and confused "that he
couldn't think. "When Farmer Brown's
boy dropped him ha lay for a few min
utes right where he; fell. Then right
close at hand be saw an old board, and
without really thinking hs tried to get
aell at fair."
In a day or two he had a renly.
stun nere," read the telegram. "How to it for there looked as If there might
"ww ij,vuf m waia- M rOOIO. XOr . nun 10 U1UO uuuer. 4 k,
was hard work,' for you. Know ms long
hind legs, -which he use for jumping,
were tied together. iThe best he could
Chapter F of P. EL O.
mrs. unarlea Beebemr .nt.rf.i..
Chapter F of tba P. el rt i.-hivi .!
ur nome in Aiameda Park, Thursday
afternoon. With the exception of two,
all of the state officers were present
The first part of the afternoon was de-
vwieo to tne initiation of Mra Karl l.
Seeberger. t Later Superintendent Alder
man explained his system of school cred
its tor home work and proved an inter-
esung speaaer on the t relation of the
noma ana scnooi. Durlne- th nli
hour Mrs. Warren Knight and Mre.'-Hugh
a. oeeoerger s preaiuea in tns dining
room, where a Halloween luncheon was
ervea. , ; , a ....
Additional guests were Mra. - Brand
and Mra. Belts of Chapter C, Mrs. Duf
fleld of Chapter B, Mrs. F. Murphy
Mrs. Warren Knight and Mra Hugh A.'
Seeberger. The next meeting of Chap
ter F. will be with Mrs. Volk. 061. Front
street November 13. . :: r'-
Self Culture Club.- '.'
Mrs. Ella B. Jones will entertain the
Self-Culture, club in the Russell build
ing, Fourth and Morrison streets,' to
morrow afternoonvr.Th's hostess will be
assisted by Miss Warriner and Miss
Maude Farmar. Tbe club Is this year
taking up tbs art course in the Chau
tauqua work. 4 The following . musical
program will be given tomorrow: Piano
duet from ."Feuet" - (Vardi). . Mra. , a.
Dawaon and Mra Jones; piano solos "by
Miss Dorothy Young, Mabel Meyers and
Helen Larsen; vocal-solo, C. Kenyonj
mandolin Solo, Helan Larseh; vocal solo,
A. Anderson. . The honor guest on this
eccaalon will be Mrs. Fllelander,-. who
will go to Seattle next week to reside.
She will, be much, missed in musical
circles. . : . . r
- ' a"'t! . iw'-iaiK. iV.Vvi;: ";:
' Woman's FoUUcal Science CIn1.
" The "Woman's PollUcal Science club
will; study , end discuss t the , foirowlng
subjects during the year; dates for each
subject will be announced vom time to
time; , -. -
t "The County - Attorney Act" "Child
The late Mayor Gaynor, at a lunch
eon in Brooklyn, praised the many
wholesome attractions and amusement
of New York.
"New York," said
he, "Is not one of
those cities where the
cltlxens have no plaoe
to go but back to
work. Nor le it like
a wretched town that
a limited express,
through accident "was obliged to pull up
at one evening. ';.-?.. .
A paaaenger on tnis express, put
ting his head out of tbe window) said
to a native: .' ;.' , .
" "My friend, what la the name of this
dismal,' dried up, heaven foraaken hole?
"That's near enough,' 'the Rejected
native answered. That's near enough.
Let- her go at that " V .v y.-. i
do was tocrawl and wriggle and pull
himself along. Juat as Farmer Brown's
boy started to climb the fence back into
the Long Lane, his hat in hla hand.
Grandfather Fro reached the .old board
and erawlsd under It '.-i.'-v "ft
Now whan the Merry little Breeses
had thrown the dust tn Farmer Brown's
boy's face and anatched his hat he -had
dropped Grandfather; FYog in such a
hurry that he didn't notice Juat where ha
did drop him, so now h dldnt know the
exget place; to look Cor htm.. But he
knew pretty near, and be hadn't the
least doubt but that he would find him.
He had just started to look when the
dinner horn sounded. Farmer . Brown's
boy hesitated. He was hungry. If he
was late hs might lose bis dinner. ; He
could come back later to look for Grand.
father Frog, for with big. legs tied
Grandfather Frog couldn't get far. So
with a last 4ook to make sure of the
place,. Farmer Brown's boy started for
the house. .
If the Merry Little Breeses had known
this they would have felt ever so mush
better. But they didn't. So they hur
ried as fast as ever they could to find
Grandfather Frog's friends, and worked
until, they were almost too tired to
move, for it seemed as If every single
one of Grandfather Frog's friends had
taken that particular day , to jgo away
from home, bo while rarmer . Brown's
boy ate his dinner, and Grandfather
Frog lay hiding under the eld board tn
the Long Lane, the Merry Little Breeses
did their best to find help for him.
.Baked by Stein's Bakery in So and lOe loaves.;
"The U. S.
remove it. - Ask the
Akction or , ., ,
U 3 l-AUU1)UY CO-
a w m i t t
Next story j
Striped Chipmunk Cute
IN ANNUAL MEETING
.; Pendleton, OW Oct-. ItWith about
100 teachers in attendance, the annual
Umatilla County ' Teachers' Institute
opened fiere Wednesday morning and
will continue through Friday; e.yentng.
Among the speakers for : the Institute
are Superintendent Charles . Meek 'of
Boise, Professor Maynard Lee Daggy,
formerly of tha universltes of Washing
ton and Wisconsin! Dr. Joseph Sohaefer,
of the University of Oregon, and E. V.
Carleton, assistant state superintend
ent The feature of the session yester
day was tha advocacy by Professor
Meek of the abolition of the eighth grade
examinations and tha proposition to al
low the pupil a wider latitude of choice
In order to develop bis individual, bent,
; ThRalmelMuselif I
1 . 1 ) "". " ". ' .' V "' .1 4 i
Yotfll Say So, Too I
j tf . . ..., i
ana you mways suck '
to Dyer's, Why? .Be-. , :
;the best pork and beans ',
.you ever ate. aecona,
you it get : 38 ; more
beans for your money, v
Third, ; because ' of the i;
..other twq reasons.
Your ' grocer j sells and ;l
fecommends ; .-- Uj
Pork and Deans
f 'V;,i i. 'f:A'A"fi!k i.'-r'
Hie So cial Drinli
''Have a snule with rrie ?
Yes, if you'll make It hot'bouil-'
Ion." fcop an ARMOUR BOUILLON 1
CUBE in a cup of hot water and you'll t
have the best "smile" you erer tried.
. ' Kefreshlnr. Invlsoratlng, satisfying , ,
, and stimulatingwithout reaction.
Orocera, DrDtfists and Buffets everywhere
, tnmtn Aim as Cwr. oirtse
; Under 'i Dif flcnltlee. v A; y
Of letters there are twenty-six.
Which leavea me in an awful tlx '
It there were more, say fifty-two. f A
I might spell what X tnlnk of.yeul,-
A meager naif a million words, .' - - V
Composed of 'sonants, vowels, surds,
And diphthongs of such silly stuff.
Don't give me latitude encuglv. - . -
In muslo there are notes but nine
They will not serve this song of mlns
That I would alng to you, ray queen,
JHad X more notes about eighteen. f '
The colors of "the Spectrum seam ':
Inadequate to paint my dream,
Or indicate bv any art , ; v ''
The deeper .yearnings of my heart -
A day of hours twenty-four : : v V .
would be quite gone, dear girl before
My tale to you I had begun, ,
Bo awlf t the scanty hours runt &
The threescore years and ten-that span
The earthly life of mortal man 1
Would not suffiOe hang feeble speech
Believe, me, sweetheart, you're a peach I
ANOTHER OREGON HENS 8
CUTS .CLOSE TO RECORD
in, X'r-.H- r.y.- ' i V'm..,.
A Oregon; Agricultural College, i Corral
Ue, Or., Oct 24. Anotherhen at the
colleg station haa broken the late egg
laying record of the world by producing
eggs within the year, with SO days
In which ; to , finish her year's record.
This new claimant to champlonahlp hon
ors, ben Ho, C. 621, is of the same breed
as the record breaker No.,C 48, but is
not closely related to Jier. Should shs
eontimis laying at ths raU maintained
for the last few --weeks, she win pro
duce about the II ergs required to put
her into, the ICO, class. . ,
WILLIAM HARRIS OF ,
. BROOKS CAME IN '1849
WlUlam Harrla here thW week, Oregon
loat another of the pioneers of nil
l?"10 .I1., wa. born at Boonevllle.
Mo,, la 1827, and removed v to Benton
XI n n tt rt n rr tt
-t lt ''k ' '' x
m Here i3,8omctJiinfi: ncwT-Indian Blan
kets that you can make yourself. They
one can master it in a few; minutes.; IWc
have issued a little book of mstractions
giving detailed illustrations of the stitches
,andi colored reproducdohs of f Indian
Blankets. iThis book is yours for the cbu
! poi beioWeSend for it today arid begin a
ciTcctiye decbradonf or den or living room,
and no gift would please the average man
more. Remember that for Christmas.
The blankets are made of Flefoher'at Ger
mantown Zephyr, 4-rold, one of tie six-
'tteaAyA,t ',,- - 'M -
the jrarn$ whose ruperioritv is so rnerally recognized
that four-fifth of the yam ujers of the country will
have no others. They are even, lofty, elastic and bril
liantly dyed in mil the wanted shades. Whatever kind of
yarn .you need, clways Insist on Fleisher'aloolt for the
trademark on every skein,
rntttJ ag Weralei
rminua tt one is
lMi.ti.ne Jr Iom
OwMnttwi rkjrs ..
.4 e-foiar 1
I '4riwa WmI.'
U 1 1
, y ;. r'eiwetee
ll lilil.lilir.ll.'ll I I lr !
iyrm VTeal .
tmut aara ...
, ; " Clip OassssseaTMs IMS
P Ka3 ILU'Cewnem te Sa e B, T. FLEISIZZ rLIlae!eIpUa
z n u c