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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1913)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL; PORTLAND; ! WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 5, 1913.
fr - f'f, ' -" St" i-'rtiV"-tf -&Zk-B t' $
The new neckwear consists mainly of foamy cataracts of lace or chiffon
ONE cn almost establish a repu
tation for being exceptionally
well dressed this season by being
elaborately supplied with the so
, called small belongings. Certain
t 1s that gloves, neckwear, bags, foot
gear; and ihs myriads of other things
that corns under the heading never
Wfs more alluring, nor were there
ever so many actual novelties- to, pre
vent n' making an easy choice
from among them. Of the new neck
wear there is literally no end. The
pieces sketched hint - but vaguely of
the treasures tbe shop counters dis
play rr that clever, fingers sre evolv
ing from bits of mull or chiffon, net,
; lace and '.embroidery. ; ; ,
la all the - assortment of novelties
It must be remarked that the neat
little stralght-axound turn-over .that
used to primly embellish : our dress
stocks - for .us is not to be found,
rrlmness and severity are not char
acteristics of the new fall models
however obviously precision may be
aald to exist
Sketches ; of three representative
styles In neckwear are given in the
acompaoylng ; cuC ?
Knife plaited - net . ruffling, about
four Inches wide. Is used In the first
design with one length of It laid flat
about the neck and the other up
standing at the back and aides and
melting Into a soft jabot in front.
The two rufflings are Joined with a
narrow band that Is hidden by the
black moire ribbon encircling It. This
is tied In back in a flat bow that
aids In supporting the upstanding
ruffle, , ,
Fur trimmed neck fixings are quite
the latest fancy, . and the second and
third designs show what effective re
sults may be gained through Its use.
Shadow lace is used for the urst or
these, both In the Jabot and the collar.
A round, flat collar portion la at
tached at the neck line to a round
Medici portion with a fine perllng to
disguise the seam, and then the entire
piece is outlined with collar wiring
and covered with the narrowest im
aginable band of dark fur. A wide
band will spoil the effect And give
an appearance of weight, which In
neckwear Is a very undesirable feature.
The last design is of a double white
chiffon ruffling running Into a long
Jabot in front, and with the neck
size trimmed with a bond of white
rabbit fur knotted below the throat.
SECRETS BARED IN BEAUTY PARLOR SCENE;
. .GLEANINGS FROM THEATRICAL WORLD
- The beauty parlor scans In tbe second
act of "The Lady From Oklahoma" as
'presented by .the Baker playera this
week, la both' novel and original. "-The
play was written by a woman, and she
spared not ; her sex when. It came to
laying bare their secrets for acquiring
youth and beauty long after nature had
' decreed .-' otherwise. The half dye
wrinkle-U plasters, massages, facial
creams,, electric baths, and dozens of
ways, and means) for disposing of sur
plus avoirdupois, as well as others for
putting , en f )esh, were all mercilessly
exposed to tbe limelight.
"The Lady From Oklahoma" is entire
ly new to Portland. It tells the story
of a westorn woman who, discovering
that ; her husband was slipping away
C from her,' because he was forging ahead
in the world while she had stood still,
suddenly wakes up and determlnesmo
overtake him. - She goes to New. York,
invokes, the aid of a well known woman
editor, who surrounds her with every
thing necessary to the renovating proe
ess, physical and mental, to tbe end that
' after- enduring months of misery " and
hard study, she Is completely metamor
p hosed, and then enters the political
game in opposition to the woman who
hat been making her husband forget
or despise the little dowdy . creature
he left back in Oklahoma. -
There is a lot of heart Interest and
.some, big drametlo situations, which
are thoroughly taken advantage, of by
Dorothy Shoemaker, who plays the
- star role. Is ginning more friends by
her simplo naturalness.
. ! Louis Leon Hall gives a strong and
forceful portrayal of John Wilson, the
husband, and Mary Edgett Baker com'
- pletes the trio of most Important act
ing parts, although there are a num
ber of smaller roles wnicn receive ex
eel lent treatment by the other mem
bers. The Lady From Oklahoma" will
continue ail week at the Baker.
Blanche Sloan, the flying ring aerial.
: 1st, is the only sister of former Jockey
, , .... ,
Charles E. Evans, partner of "Old
Hons" Hoey In "A Parlor Match," Is
again In vaudeville.
The new-play by Rachel Crothers,
Which the Shuberta will produce, is
entitled, "The Awakening."
'Joseph Jt Howard plans to make a
production of a musical skit by Addi
son Burkbardt and Charles W. Collins.
: Nat C. Goodwin and his latest wife,
Margaret Moreland, are credited with
yearnings to return to tbe stage.
- ,, ,
"Ben Hur" and Hedwlg Belcher Will
he among the theatrical attractions In
nan r raucinco mi law mmuns fu'
. la order to advance next. week's play
at the Baker-Charles Klein's drama,
'The Lion and the Mouse," Manager
Has Benefited Thousands of
,t Catarrh Sufferers Will Do
"" the Same for You or
t , " Money Back.
The Hromel inhaler, the little doctor
j that - has effectively benefited many
thousands of sufferers from catarrh,
bronchitis, coughs and colds In the heed
makes It easy and pleasant to treat
yourself with Hyomei. Just pour a fsw
drops la tits Inhaler and breathe it In
Tio stomach dosing to upset the stomach.
: The healing, soothing and antiseptic air
win reach every nook and crevice pf
the mucous membrane of the nose end
throat; will surely stop the Irritation
almost Immediately; will allay the In
flammation, drive out the foul odor; kill
the germs and banish the disease,;,
Hyomei as sold by druggists every
where will quickly and surely relieve
catarrh and diseases of the breathing
organs or money refunded, ; ;s
If you suffer from offensive breath,
raining of mucus, frequent aneeslng,
husky voice, discharge from the nose,
droppings in '. Ihs throat spasmodic
roughing, crusts ta the nose,, watery
yea and general weakness and debility,
or any ether symptoms ef catarrh, you
should Use Hyomei at once"i ?vwJiV.
A complete Hyomei outfit, Including I
in haler ard bottle of liquid, costs only I
lioo, and an extra bottle ef liquid, ifl
i Herwardi needed, la but SO cents.
Baker sent Walter Reed, his Advertising
agent, Hon hunting. "Where can I get
a llonr aaked Walter rather nonplusaed
when he received his directions. "I don't
know that's your business," was the
heartless answer. "Just get him that's
all. And when you do I will give you
a real hard Job to get the mouse."
Walter laughed at that and went forth
and by noon returned no, he didn't have
the lion with him. but he had secured
one from the Al Barnes circus, which is
In winter quarters at the Country club.
"Fine, now run out and get the little
mouse,", said George I., who had had
some experience In this direction. "Oh,
that's a pipe," was the answer but
Walter is still looking for the mouse
a live one and simple as It seems, he
declares he would rather get a docen
- "Excuse Me" will be staged In Paris,
and Guitry, the famous actor, la to
play the negro porter, "The Bbo-Qun
is also to be given in Paris.
- i. -' .
A new play on the woman question
Is to be produced by Cohan and Harris
late this month. It is by oeorge Miaaie
ton and Is called "Nowadays."
Mlssle Hsjos, with Wallace MoCutch
eon and a company of 26, Is to appear
in vaudeville in a one act opera called
Lucille La Verne la to establish a
stock company in South Bend. Ind., with
the system of visiting stars. Carroll
Daly will be general stage director.
William Collier is to Join W. H. Crane
in a Joint starring tour of "The Hen
rletta.", Mr. collier will play Bertie the
Lamb, which role the late Stuart Rob-
son made famous.
' Both em and Marlowe, on account of
the 12 weeks which they will devote
to California and the northwest this
year, will curtail the length of their
Basil Dean, who recently resigned his
post as general manager of the Liver.
pool Repertory theatre, nas joined sir
Herbert Tree's staff in London as reader
and literary adviser.
Mary Edgett Baker Is a vlllalness this
week in "The Lady From Oklahoma."
A vlllalness of the deepest dye and this
charming young lady does not hesitate
to make herself one either. There Is
no whitewashing or excusing the char
acter of the adventuress she is portray
ing for fear she will get in bad with
her audiences. Miss Baker makes this
crafty home breaker and political
schemer just what she Is and it does
credit - to the .popular young actress
Woman's Press Club to Meet.
A very-interesting, program will be
presented by the State Woman's Press
club at their, regular monthly meeting
tonight In study room a, public library.
The business meeting will open at 7:30
p. m., followed by discussion on "Helps
and "Aids." Papers will be read on
the following subjects: "Creating Home
Markets," by Bertha Taylor Voorhorst,
and "Inspiration and interpretation Ex
pressed m literature,' oy taaim vju
nard Beale. -
To Show Prize Baby.
The Portland Parent -Teachers' asso
ciation will meet In lecture room B of
the central library j tomorrow at 2
o'clock. Mrs. Jacob' Kansler will bring
her little daughter, Oregon's prist baby,
and tell of the cars which made her so
perfect. . . ... y- -
Miss Mary Francis Tsom, our city li
brarian, will speak and a group of
books of special value, to parents wKl
be on display. ' '.'
The plan for the model house and
day nursery at Alblna Homestead will
he explained, and as this is an impor
tant enterprise the officers and chair
men of committees of all the circles in
tbe city are urgently requested to . be
present to vote, upon tbe matter. '
. La Grande Woman's Clnb. '
The La Grande clubwomen today In
augurated a new feature In Oregon pol
itics, when women who take active
parts la club and social affairs of La
Grande, saw to It that freeholders were
uppliel to swear In women who. be
cause of wresting conditions throughout
the stats, cannot vote Without .being
sworn in. -n :,'i-.i: ; , :.
. Mrs. Turner Oliver was chairman of
the Jttrat ward delegation that jnala-i
talned, - a ;corps of ' freeholders at 1 the
polling piece; Mrs. A. T. mil was cnatr-
man of the Second ward; Mrs. George
H. Currey of the Third- ward, and Mrs.
J. T. Williamson of the Fourth. , With
out soliciting a-- heavy .vote, the club
women believed that in that way many
women would come to vote who other
wise-would be kept away- The uncer
tain ty of finding freeholders in sum.
olent numbers to swear them in, it was
feared, would : have the tendency ' of
keeping practically all women from the
fiOUs, On the other hand, assursnoo
hat committees "from" whom could be
L-pickea six rreenoiaers wno wouia Know
a big majority of the women who would
offer 16 vote, was believe certain to
bring out a heavy vote. Prior to tho
election the clubwomen had Indorsed a
majority of the bills referended, and
kept silent on some, condemning none.
Chapter B of P. E. O.
Chapter 3 of P. E. O. Sisterhood held
Its regular meeting yesterday evening
at the home of Mrs. Kinder, , East
Fourteenth and Main streets. It was a
well attended meeting, nearly all the
members being present. Three new
members were received. Miss Klrkup
gave two pleasing piano solos. The
hostess served dainty refreshments at
the close of the evening. Mrs. Klrkup
will entertain the club at Its next meet
ing, November. 18. '
Tuesday Afternoon Club.
The Tuesday Afternoon. club met yes.
terday afternoon with Mrs. Robert
Smith. 999 East Tenth street, north
After a short business meeting a very
interesting program was given. Mrs.
A. Johnson spoke Interestingly of
education and art or Mexico. Mrs. J. B.
Laber had an Interesting paper on the
politics and government of Mexico. The
apt alter brought her paper down to
date in a satisfactory manner.
Mrs. w. L. Marshall orovlded a splen
did paper on the women of Mexico. Re
freshments were served during the so
cial hour. Mrs. Charles Clinkinbeard,
Mrs. Sherman and Anne Shannon Mon
roe were guests of -tbe club. The next
meeting will be held with Mrs. E. L,
Sanborn. 80S Sandy boulevard, Novem
ber 1 1. Central America being the topic
for consideration at that time.
Shakespeare Department, P. W. C.
The Shakespeare department of the
Portland Woman's club met yesterday
afternoon for the first time, the chair
man, Mrs. Albert M. Brown, presiding.
The department Is studying Hamlet and
under - the able direction of Mrs. Mar
garet Chambers Clark, the first act of
the great tragedy was taken up. The
department is starting out with a mem
bership of 25 and a season of pleasure
and profit IS anticipated. The next meet
ing will be held November 18.
Woman's Political Science Club.
Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Aristlne Felts
addressed the Woman's Political Science
club on the subject of child welfare.
After reviewing briefly the history of
education, she explained its purports.
All education, she said. Is culture and
culture Includes manual training as well
as book education. She showed how
enthused pupils become when in connec
tion with their book studies, they are
taken through factories and other places
of commercial activity. Culture, the
speaker said, is knowing things hi their
broad relation to other things.
The speaker was most earnest in her
demand that the child be saved before
he has a chance to go wrong, and all
that is necessary, she said, is to put him
Jn the way of going right.
The president, Mrs. Sarah B. Short,
thanked th speaker in behalf of the
club for her splendid talk.
Iailtle'Sfories forBedtiitie .
The Smiling Pool Is Peaerted. 1 ;
T - " By Thornton W, Burgess. . w.
(Copyright, 1918. by J. O. Lloyd.) V
r "What X want'to know is where has
Paddy the Beaver been all summer r
said Billy Mink., "Nobody seems to have
seen him. I went up to his . old dam
three times, but there Wasn't any pond
Up there then, and I didn't see anything
of hip' 'MJiiiuSrrli!
"He said that hs had found a splen
did hole In the bank that time when he
came down the Laughing Brook with us
in the spring," said Spotty the Turtle.
"Perhaps he has been hiding there all
summer." ;.; V
"Perhaps he hasn't!" replied Billy
Mink scornfully. "Don't you, suppose
that with all the traveling I do "up and
down the Laughing Brook I'd have
known of it If he hadT
"Perhaps he was out seeing the Great
World Ilka Grandfather Frog," Jerry
'If he was he'll know enough now
never to go again," grunted Grandfather
Frog. Everybody smiled, for It tickled
his friends to hear Grandfather Frog
insist that he knew all about ths Great
World when they knew that despite all
his adventures he really had had no
more than a peep at a very tiny bit of It. ,
But they couldn't make Grandfather
Frog believe this. No, sires J, He firmly
believed that he had seen the Great
World and that it wasn't to be com
pared with the dear old Smiling Fool
"Well, I don't know aa It matters
much where Paddy the Beaver has been
all summer." said Little Joe Otter.
"What doea matter Is the fact that he
is somewhere up the Laughing Brook
thla minute and he says that he is go-
lna to make a new' pond way back In
the oreen Forest, i aon see wny iai
.... ". PA M Ann.. klm M
but If he wants to take-the trouble to
make a new pond I don't know as I nave
any objections. I wonder If he baa
begun work yet?"
Jerrv Muskrat had been looking very
sharply at the bank on which Little Joe
waa sitting. "I think he baa," aald
Jerry. . ,
What makes you think sot- assea
Billy Mink. "I think myaeir mat ne is
Just a great big boaster ana sve us
that warning that he was going tooj
the water running In the Laughing
Brook just to give us a scare."
Jerry didn't reply. He Just pointed
to the hank. Everybody looked and they
could hardly believe their eyes when
they saw a wet line running all the way
along ths bank which showed that the
water was notas high as it had been.
They Just stared and stared with eyes
and mouths wld open, and even while
tney looked the water dropped ever so
little. h -.".. : '
"I I a-ueaa h did 'mean It after all.
and he must be at work right now," said
Billy Mink slowly, as if U were hard
work to believe what he was saying.
"I think it Is time we went up to see
What ia going on."
With that he started up the Laughing
Brook and all the rest followed, that is
all but Grandfather Frog. Spotty tbe
Turtle looked back and saw htm still
sitting on his big green lily-pad. "Aren't
you coming 7" he called.
"No," he replied Grandfather , Frog.
I was foolish enough to leave the Smil
ing Pool once, and I'll never do it again
no matter what happens."
And so they left him sitting on his big
green lily-pad watching the Smiling Pool
grow smaller arid smaller. It was
strangely still there. There was no one
for company, excepting a few of his
great great grandchildren, ths Tadpoles.
Even the trout had started up the
Laughing Brook, aa If they felt ' that
something was wrong.
"Chugarum!" said Grandfather Frog.
This is dreadful! I hope that 'Paddy
the Beaver will do aa he promised end
let the water run again when he has
made his pond. If h doesn't I well;
I'm going to stay, anyway."
Next story: "Paddy the Beaver Work
.Coirlente Club Meets.
The Corrlente club held one of its
delightful luncheons and meetings yes?
terday afternoon, Mrs. Bertha Hill en
tertaining at her home, 218 Knott street
Covers for tbe luncheon were laid for 24
and the table was brilliant and beautiful
in its adoption of scarlet salvia.
India was the toplo for tbe after
noon's consideration and roll call waa
answered with quotations from Kipling.
Mrs. Louise Patton gave a very compre
hensive paper on social conditions in In
dia. Mrs. Myrtle Kinder read a selec
tion descriptive of ths marriage cere
mony in India. Mra. Dora Klllingaworth
described all the marvelous glitter and
glory of the Durbar. The pleaaure of
the afternoon was heightened with a
number of local solos given by Mrs.
Davis, who was a meet of the club.
Mrs. A. F. Flsgel, who recently returned
from . an extensive trip through Canada
and the eastern states, gave a most In
teresting talk on some oi wm miorw
lng things she saw In the Canadian
cities and -In New York. She aleo gave
a pieasing-tiescripiion ui "o uiji
the St. Lawrence river. Tne nexi meet
ing of the club will be held in two weeks
with Mrs. Winifred Lea, the subject
, Timely Subjects Scheduled.
Tomorrow at 2:80 p. m., the Women'a
Good Government club will meet in lec
ture room "H." of the new publio library.
Subjects of timely interest will be dis
cussed by able speakers. The meeting
is publio and open to men and women.
The Ragtime Muse
Oh, Mary Ann, 'tis many a year
Since you and I marched to the altar,
And yet I find you grown more dear;
Mv 1av for vou will never falter.
iTou have, my dear, a double chin;
x our waist is more tine u wiumor,
But were you young and shy and thin
My love for you could not be greater.
You've lost your girlish, lissome look,
You take no pride In your complexion.
But geminl! How you can cook!
To you my soul makes genuflection.
In art the years Improvement bring;
Whereas you once sang like a linnet,
Now, when your old love songs you sing,
Why, none but Schumann-Helnk is
You bear with all my churlish ways;
I sometimes think that I've a saint
But, then, of course, you have your days
When I am very sure you ain't one!
Dear Mary Ann! You're bright and good,
A cheerful, faithful Wife and mother;
I'm very sure that if I could
I would not swap you for another.
By Mary Lee.
In these days much jagitatlon about
the high cost of living the housewife
should consider If this little revision
of that much worn sentence isn't in
many cases more nearly the root of
Prices have, it Is true, increased since
the days of our grandmothers, but so
alpo haa our standard of living In
creased. ' We would not for' a moment
subject ourselves to the Inconvenience
of some of the economies . practised
by our forebears. Ice, we must have
every day even through the winter
months, not because It Is necessary
during the colder weather, but bcause
it is more convenient.
Every room id the house must be
sufficiently heated. This Is Indubitably
more comfortable, but It is also indu
bitably more expensive. Our forefathers
were content to heat the living room
and dining room, the other rooma were
shut off and the bedrooms were left
In Arctic desolation. - Electrlo light
or gas we must have also, oil lamps are
so troublesome. A telephone we can
not get along without, every one elae
has one. A gas as well as a coal stove
It is so much more convenient in
warm weather, and so the list grows.
This we must have, that we cannot get
along without, and then we wondsr
not at the cost of high living, but at
the high cost of living.
Well, let us for a moment leave the
question of the tariff reform and the
increase of gold to wage their war
against prices and return to our mut-
It is the high quality
of Royal Baking Powder
that has established its
great and world-wide'
r Every housewife
knows she can rely upon
it; that it makes the bread
and biscuit more deli
clous and wholesome
always the finest that can
It is economy and every way preferable to useK
the Royal, whose work is always certain, never-
, experimental, x :n0M&
I ',v.v.' "v-; from cbeap Inrredlentt. They may coit little per'
". . l4:v,,0,,,ld.!u' ft"' maf be at tbe cott of health.
OCDOCZZD O C
tons , of the household. If the prices
have not gone down It lies within tae
province of the housewife to reduoe
expenses.') hju :;?.; i.:;LJ;ii..iQ.
' It ia .clearly impossible to lay down
any rule for this,:- for one . family
Cirrers so much train another in actual
needs. It Is futile to suggest to the
family where there are children a re
duction of the milk bill, or to suggest
to a family where the men are en
gaged m bard, labor a r.duotion or tne
meat bill, these, things must - be left
to the Individual needs. : -. .. '
. The .buttar Roooutu i Always ffB
temf, why not trjr one of ths new sub
stitutes zor outter? There are many
os them on the market now that are
made of . pure fata, ; vegetable; or ani
mal, and are quite as satisfactory Mf or
cooking purposes as butter. . It is im
possible to recommend one brand from
the several on the market Select one
from your own dealer and have it ana
lysed by any chemist. 1 This will aaaurs
you that there are no harmful. ingredi
ents in it and you can by its use reduce
the expense of your cooking butter from
15 to 20 cents a pound. -. .
. Another suggestion Is ths use of nea-
nut oil for olive oil. They bring a pure
peanut oil now which sells, for 20 cents
a quart less than the Imported olive oil.
This is quite aa nourishing aa the alive
oil. will beat up into as stiff mayon
naise dressing and In one at least ef the
brands now selling; It is impossibls to
ten tne dirrerence.
A FEW SMILES
A man at hirh an(l nn.tflnn ...
forced to stay over a oounls of dav.
in a - small country
town. Deslrina to
post some letters and
not knowlng-where to
find the postof flee,
hh said to a small bov
gruffly, ,"Son, I want
to go to the postof-
"All W-ht liiirrv hack." said tan buv
Ths late Mayor Oaynor of New York
was talking to a group of Russian edu
cators about the corrupt voting that'
&a now been aooiianea
in the metropolis. .
"They tell a story,"
said the mayor, "a
story of the past, about
a newly elected official
who was holding a re
ception on the evening
of his victory.
"Among the visitors wss a red-faced
man with a fur cap perched above hla
left ear. - ,
" Howdy boss,' said the fur cap.
" 'My dear sir, good evening,' said
the official. 'And so you were one of
my supporters, ehf
""OneT Excuse me, boss. I was
the abused youngster, with a show of
Interest. 'He's down there with all
tnose other kids.'
i "'Which one of that crowd Is heT
'Ton ' kin tell eaBy . enough. . He'g
the one with th' black eye an' th' bloody
nose,, an' he's cryin'. toor - - - '
To Give' You a Chance
It you will get a bottle of "Rum and
Plne'f for that cough of yours we will
give you a chance to get over your
cough before the weather changes. "Runt
and Pin." is the remedy that removes
a Z?sm yiis, iWtirofsnd feuc
while other remedies merely think about
it SOo the bottle, at the Clemenson
Drug Co., cor. Front and Morrison eta,
the store that sells at cut rate every
day in the year. . ' .' ; - - (Adv.)
Some married "men make Ideal com
panions away from home. ' .
"I was going. down the street the
other day," the fellow said, "and I
met, a little boy crying. He was
miseraDie object and
seemed, to be suffering
keenly. So I stopped
and spoke to him.
"What's the batter,
son TV says I.
"A b-b-blg boy hit
me!" he sobbed.
Well, that's a shame.
You tell me who the big boy was and
I'll give him a talking to that he won't
" 'It was th' Simpklns boy,' answered
To Move Up Town
Entire stock choice, new Win
ter Millinery Reduced
.14 to 2 Off
Including trimmed hatshapes,
plumes, bands and flowers re,
ceived this week.
Positively Every .
THIRD . ST. AT SALMON
Fa mil c 1
5000 People in Action !
involve! in a sigantic spectacle
for 20chere in Portland simulta
neously with Now York City, where
it costs 25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00.
Watch Tomorrow's Papers !
PIANOLA the STANDARD
in Player Pianos
1 There is but one Pianola acknowledged as the
STANDARD in Player Pianos and distinctive because
of the Metrostyle, Themodist, Graduated Accompani
ment, Automatic Sustaining Pedal and scores of exclu
sive features. ,
J The Pianola is combined with only six Pianos Stein
way, Weber, Steck, Wheelock, Stuyvesant and Stroud.
An extensive line of new Pianola models now on display.
Upright Pianola Player Piano$ from $57Sto $1275
Grand Pianola Player Piano $1400 to $2400
Technola Player Piano $47S and $525 ,,
ConvenientTerm on Any Player Piano --V ' - v
Yow' Piano Taken in Exchange '
; VICTOR TALKINO MACHINES ' PIANOLA PLATER PIANOS:
8TEIN WAT, WEBER AND OTHER PIANOS v-
. Morrison at Sixth, PortlandOpp. Postoffice
1 f ' ,m