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About The advocate. (Portland, Or.) 19??-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1923)
/ he House of
In eur Fancy Goods Ssctlon^-Plsln and Novalty Georgettes, Bilk All-
evar Laces, Metaline Cloth, Ombre Georgetteo, Silk Domi Flounclnga,
etc. All flret quallty fabric* at prlcoo surprisingly low. Wo Invite
yeur Immediate Inepectlon and selection while the assortment Io at
High-Brown Face Powder
In four ahadoo—Natural, Pink, Brunette
High-Brown Face Powder has earned Its place In the
esteem ef th* moat discriminato and skeptical usera ef toilet article*
by Ito own distinctive merit and the complete satisfaction to be de
rived from Ito us*.
Manufactured only by
THE OVERTON HYGIENIC MFG.
MRS. E. O. CANNADY
402 Buchanan Bldg., Portland, Or*.
Pacific Coast Distributer
oooo oo o a Q OO O OO O O O O OÛoooooooooo
F-RF.D JORG. Prop.
FRESH AND SALT MEATS
Also a Full Line of Staple Groceries
Phone Orders Delivered Promptly
295 16th Street, North
Broadway Dye and
370 to 37» Union Ave. North
202 Broadway, near Taylor
“By keeping your wardrobe spick and span you'll save much
in thia year's clothing expense.
Have winter garments
cleaned before storing.”
Young guineas sometimes appear to
be deformed when first batched, and
a* a rule tbe apparent deformity 1*
•Imply the result of a slow batch.
When chicken hen* or incubators are
used, it I* an easy matter to give the
egg* proper attention. Guinea* resent
Intrusion, especially while alttiug.
Thia alone would be sufficient reason
for hatching with chicken hens, or
with Incubator* although there I* still
another reason not given. Guinea bens
If not controlled will drag tbe young
guinea* around through ths grass in
all kind* of weather, and the result can
easily be Imagined. Ot court* young
guineas need exercls* but they ar*
very tender at flrst and etiould be kept
out of wet grass or rain. They ar*
far lee* apt to take gape* if kept
dry. It is tbe same with chicks aud
During th* flrst few days after
guinea* are hatched they buve to be
fed quite frequently. We feed a little
every two hours.
Dry bread, finely
crumbled with a
"greens." such a* lettuce or onion*
will alway* give good reeult* A little
coarse aand I* sprinkled over the feed
at first, but this is not necessary after
they have learned to eat grit when
ever required. However, sharp suud
and other grit should always be pro
Boiled eggs are not suitable
food for young guineas, as they are al
most eur* to cause constipation. After
they are a few days old they will eat
oatmeal dry, or cornbread. A varied
ratio* la better than any oue feed.
When they ar* a few weeks old they
will eat cracked corn. Whole wheat or
whatever chick* will eat. When they
ar* a month old they should not be
fed more than three or four times a
day. end If they have good range, a
very little feed each time will be suffi
cient. in fact, they could get along on
two feeds a day. but we like to teach
them to come home for feed. They
are great foragers, and If there ere
any grain fields near, they will make
regular trips to pick ap what they can
find among the stubble. Guinea* both
old and young, ar* good bug-catcher*
and they will not injure garden crop*
aa chickens are apt to do, because they
rarely scratch unless grain Is thrown
among litter.—Poultry Tribune.
RATION FOR YOUNG TURKEYS
Fowls Ar* Finicky About Food and
Refuse Anything Not Already
Familiar to Them.
Young turkeys are very particular
about their food and will not utually
touch any food that la not already
familiar to them, For thia reason the
article* of food that they will need
as they grow older are supplied from
th* first. Do not feed until the poults
are at least twenty-four hours old. and
then be careful not to overfeed.
A satisfactory first feed Is a small
amount of finely crumbled boiled egg.
shell Included. This Is given three.to
six times a day for a week. After
the second day a supply of clean
water and fine grit should always be
available. A sprinkle of fine chick
feed I* given along with tbe crumbled
egg. since grain forms a large part
of the ration, being fed three time*
daMy from the second to the sixth
This grain may be a good,
clean commercial eblek feed or a mix
ture of fine cracked corn, cracked
wheat and oatmeal. In addition allow
the poults to range where they can
get plenty of green feed and Insect*
Their feeding plac* and quarters
should be aa far from the hen yard
aa possible as a precaution against
After the turkeys sre a
month or six weeks old. mixed whole
grains should be added to the chick
feed and may replace It aa soon as tbe
turkeys are found to take the larger
The mixture may consist of
wheat, corn, or oat*
or even once a day la usually sufficient
from thia time on.
Tbe busy hen la the laying hen.
• • •
The les* exercise market fowls «•»
th* mor* quickly they will fatten.
• * e
When milk is used as the sole drink
for chicken* no other animal protein
Many Motor Vahlde*
According to figures compiled by the
bureau of public roads In Waalilugton.
there are 12.238.375 motor vehicles in
the United State* The report shows
10.800.112 private passenger car* 00,-
4.V.I taxicab* busses and cars for hire,
182,714 motorcycles and 20328 trailer*
Illinois Stats Roads.
The Illinois highway commission Is
working townrd the completion of 1,000
miles of state paved road, or approxl-
mutely enough to give an ardent tourist
a run for his money.
Bo Honeat With Eggs.
If you sell eggs or birds for breed
ing purposes, be honest. Don't be a
“oneorder" breeder. If you are buy
ing eggs of another breeder, do not
try to make him think halt of them
were “broken" and otherwise dam
aged when they were not.
To Color Public Road*.
In England the suggestion ha* been
made that the public highways be col
ored by moans of some cheap chemical
spray, which would make them leas tir
ing to th* eyes of the motor driver*
off each meal
b a bit of
sweet In the form
It satisfies the
sweet tooth and
Seftion ¿Devoted to
Attractive Magazine Material
THE BEST BOOK
qpilK soft-toned clock on th* library
mantle struck twelve, ami tbe little
boy chasing u butterfly, and who lived
in a frame, was just stepping out of
it to ruu on the broad shelf below.
' hen he stopped.
Someone was talking. It was the
magic hour, but Little Boy bad al-
ways been the only one who t«x>k ad-
vantage of it. He looked about thc
room—oo one was In sight. He must
have been mistaken.
But no, there It waa again I “I tell
you 1 am the beat book to read," said
a voice. Little Boy looked at the books
in the case that reached around tbe
sides of the room. Ye* It waa tbe
book*. They were quurrellng.
“I have a much handsomer binding
than you. I am quite new, so of course
I shall be the most popular."
“Yen ren never tell the worth of a
book by binding," snld an old book
"I Am 'Alice in Wonderland.’ "
with a worn cover as It slid out of the
case a little way to be better heard.
"I am the book thut 1* best loved.
I am sure of that."
“Oh, just bear that old book," said
a bright new one leaulng far out of
the caae. “Why, my dear old book,
you are as old-faaliloned as the bills.
I have a story that makes people ait
up all night to read."
“Yes, and as false as is your Imita
tlon leather binding," la I<1 a real
leather-covered book, “You are fic-
tlon. Not a word of truth in you.
“I ) >o facts, real true things from
which people can gnln knowledge when
they read, I am the most popular
book here. I am sure you will all
“Goodness, hear It talk.“ Mid a shrill
voice and another book leaned out so
far It tumbled on the floor.
“Ha, ha," laughed the other book.
>uu ar* where you belong, on the
door. You are full of wise sayings,
but ao old oo oue ever look* at them
these days. Every one knows them."
Out from tbe case leaned a red book.
“You seem to forget that people wish
to be amused," It said, “aud when
they open my cover they begin to
laugh. I am full of funny sayings and
Jokes, so you all can stop your quar
reling. for I am the most popular book
Little Boy stood listening. He was
afraid tbe books would all tumble out,
they were so excited, when out from
a book Jumped a little girl and. bow
ing to all the books, she said, “I am
ashamed of yout The Idea of quar
reling about which U tbe most pop
“Don't you know that there are all
sorts of people In tbe world snd that
they all Ilk* different books? If they
didn't, there would be only one book
and then where would you be, for you
must kuow that grown-ups snd chil
dren all love to read about me.”
"It Is Alice," said the clock In a
soft voice to Little Moy.
Little Boy had never had a play
mate; he began to smile. “Alic*” he
said, “do come and play with me. Per
haps we can catch tbe butterfly.”
Alice turned around. “Oh. I can't"
.«he replied. “Don't you know who I
am? I hav* to be In the story or
there wouldn't be any. I am 'Alice In
Wonderland.' Did you never hear the
“No; tell It to me." uld Little Boy.
“I will have to go back Into the
tiook." said Alice, "but If every one
will be quiet I will tell the story."
And all the books In the big case.
——Is Ideal for——
»a. X. MeHsaJÍM*
Native Game Bird* In Danger.
Our native species ot quail, pheas
ant and wild turkey are fast coming
to a point where, If not protected by
stringent laws, they will become ex
tinct. It is true that imported birds
can be brought in from time to time,
but it is also true that there is noth-
, ing quite so sweet to the ear ot the
j seasoned gunner as the plaintive
The veteran character actor, Theo*
dore Roberta of 'movie" fame, wa*
born In San Francisco more than fifty
years ago. He began his stags ca
reer as soon as ha finished ths school
ing. Hs was appsaring In Broadway
productlona when he was Induced to
enter the motion pictures. and ha has
come to bo known as “the grand old
man of the movies.” Mr. Roberts Is ‘bob-white" call ot the quail of Penn-
Inch tall, - weighs
. — — - one
- I ojivuuia
the one auu
pound*. Hit hair, originally tandy, of the natlve peasant as It takes
now ie enow whit* Hi* eye* are blue. wing
can scarcely be separated from
Its quaint diminutive Flora, meaning
^TT'he Right Thing
y I y
HERE I s a certain type *♦ person
bl* friend* shows familiarity with tbe
way* of the world. Let ua hope that
these persons are tlioo* who have hud
little chance to get about, little chance
to mingle with those who know how
things should lie done—that they are
those who have never had servunts of
their own. and have bad few friends
who numbered servants among their
possession* Sometimes, unfortunate
ly, we meet women who have always
been used to servants who yet have
tn overbearing attkudo toward tbe
lervnnts of their friends, We always
suspect that they gossip with their
Now, In the big cltle* a* lenst, nerv-
ante resent an appearance of frtendll-
eeaa of a too Informal sort on tlielr
employers' parts. In their relation as
servant, especially where they have
specialized. they wteh to assume a
Jeferenthil manner, just a* they wish
to have their employer* assume a di
recting manner. That I* part of tbe
game. They expect the same treat-
ewnt from their employers' friend*
But there la a manner, between one
Cutieura Soap for th* Complexion.
Nothing better than Cutieura Soap
deUy and Ointment now and then as
needed to make the complexion clear,
scalp clean and hands soft and white.
Add to this the fascinating, fragrant
Cutieura Talcum and you have the
Cutieura Toilet Trio.—Adv.
Applea Long Preserved.
T who thinks, alway* that brusque-
nee* even rudenes* to the servants of
A peculiarity of deaf cats Is that
they seem to have a very great sense
1 of feeling in their foot-pads. It is al-
j most an impossibility tor a heavy ani
mal to approach a deaf cat from be
hind without giving it warning, and
this may be attributed to the extreme
; sensitiveness of the cat’s feet record-
! ing the slightest tremor of the ground.
Of) by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.)
While engaged tn repair work in- a
i due to so many English girls being cold storage plant at Zelah, Wash.,
born In the Italian city of that name.. workmen uncovered three boxes of
Deeper and dearer honor has been apples that, upon Investigation, were
given to It by Florence Nightingale found to ha¥e
in gtorage npward
Many fictltlonal heroines have borne -
i th a nn vwa
i t» j • *t
of rive years. Tne fruit
. the name and Its derivatives. Blanche-
fleur, meaning white flower, is one
of its form* and was bestowed;
on Sir Trystan's mother.
particularly romantic, are found with
Village Storekeeper (as pastor goes
Ariosto's two heroine* Ftordespina
Ï out after making purchase)—Dinged
(thorn flower) and Flordlllzl (fleur
old hypocrite! This Is the lame bad
Florence or Flora, used by the Irish quarter I put in the collection last
peasantry, become Finghan or Flncen. Sunday morning. — Boston Evening
Florrle and Flossie and perhaps even j Transcript.
Lora, are purely American diminu
Signs of Wisdom.
The carnelian Is Florence's tails-
These are the signs of a wise man:
manic gem. Its warm, bright color Is
to reprove nobody, to praise nobody;
said to dispel timidity and give cour
age, vitality and animation. It like . to blame nobody, nor even to speak ot
wise brings good luck to the bearer himself or his own merit*—Epictetus.
of the name.
To dream of It. how
ever, signifies impending misfortune.
Good Name Beyond Price.
Florence’s lucky day 's Saturday, and
Garments that have once one rent in
1 la considered her lucky number.
them are subject to be torn on every
<£ by WbwUr Syadlcat*. Ta«.)
nail, and glasses that are once cracked
— g ------
are soon broken; such is man's good
Could Not Digest the Wlrel
The contents taken from the stomach name once tainted with Just reproach.
op a large East African crocodile re
cently shot in Tanganyikan territory In
clude some curious and gruesome rel
ic* Apart from antelope hoofs, tor-
North Carolina Taper—She was tbe
toise shella and porcupine quills thgre ' mother of eleven children and a large
were a large number of metal bangle»
, number of grandchildren. — Boston
such as are worn as bracelets and
anklets by native women, beads and a Evening Transcript.
flowers. Flora In mythological legend
was the goddess of the flower* and
the festivals of Flora or Fiorella were
celebrated In the flrst burst of spring.
In later time* the name of Florus
was formed from that of the goddess,
and la memorable as that of the proc
urator whose harshness drove tbe
Jews to their last rebellion. It Is be
lieved that th* feminine Flora came
There la a church at Florence of
Saints Flore and Lucilla, but other
wise the first Instance of the name Is
In Roman-Gothic Spain, where the un
A LINE 0’ CHEER
happy daughter of Count Julian was
called by the Spanish diminutive
•> John Kendrick Bangt.
Florinda, and thus caused the name to
be so much detested that, while Span
ish ballads call her La Cava tbe
wicked, her Christian name was only
EJ4 though your place tn tit*
bestowed on dogs.
Is s nail
A Spanish maiden martyred by the
Don't 1st your chevr forsak*
Moors brought Flora Into better repute.
God thought It worth whll* after
It became Flore In Franc* where It
was adopted as a romantic epithet,
To make you:
And elnee none can deny you're
and from there it found Ito way
to Scotland. In the Gaelic. It is
There must be something to
spelled Florle, as the Island heroine
of the '45 wrote herself. Florentla
And eome good purpose. It |*
was a natural product, and named a
Is working through you.
feminine saint martyred In Diocletian's
God thought It worth while, after
reign tn Gaul.
Th* prevalence of th* name Flor-
<• by MeClars Newspaper Syndicate.)
' ere* In England, seem* to have been long strand of wire. The strand of
wire solved the mystery of the disap
pearance of a native boy. The lad was
in the habit of gathering wood along
the river bank and tying up his fnggots
i with a bit of wire. The wire cord found
in the crocodile's stomach was only too
sure an Indication of the fate of tbe
...... r ial the*——
Eart in Their Feet.
knowing Alice told the truth, slid back
into their places. The clock ticked
very softly while she told Little Boy
her wonderful experiences.
And every night after that at the
magic hour Little Boy left his frame
on tbe wall to listen to the story of
“Alice In Wonderland," for. just like
all folks, big or little, be is never tired
of benring IL
Whats in a Name? ”
of baby chicks Is
they are lmprop-
flrat few dava
Afar Eorry Mral
Yeung Fowls Are Tender at First and
Must Bo Kept Out of Wet-
Varied Ration Boot.
A superb toilet necessity.
HATCHING GUINEAS IS HARD
Pleating and Attractive Stylet In the New
of overbearing haughtiness aud one of
ostentatious friendliness, that the well-
bred man or woman assumes to his
friends’ servant* And It is really only
th* outward manifestation of a kindly
consideration to other* whatever their
rank or walk In life.
To begin with, always greet your
friends' servant* If you have visited
the house often enough to know them.
A simple word of greeting Is sufficient.
That I* If you are a week-end guest
In a house, and the maid brings a let
ter to your door before brenkfast, say
"Good morning. Jane.“ And always
thank them, simply, for services ren-
dered. lf you cull frequently st n
house, and the same servant always
answers the door, remember a simple
word of greeting then.
Never ask favors of your friends'
servants, either when you are visiting
In their homes or when you might be
able to make a convenience of them at
some other time.
New Uee for Stamp*
Auntie was writing letters while
four-year-old Maurice was busy with
bls street car. Presently nuntie was
called to the telephone, leaving writ
ing materials on tbe table. Keturn-
Ing. she found postage stamps mlss-
I Ing. Maurice had been told that to
j put a stamp on a letter It was ready
' to " 'go."
In her search for the stamps auntie
remarked: “Oh. pshaw," to which
Maurice said: “Why, what's the mat
ter?" On being told of the missing
stamp* he said: "Why, I stuck them
on my street car. so It would 'go,' ”
and there they were plain to be teen.
Although the ocean is the common
i property of every country, and, as
■ such, is free to all, yet, according to
j generally recognized international law,
every country exercises jurisdiction
(Over the sea within three miles of Its
Mucilage for Postage Stamp*
The mucilage for postage stamps is
■ made of gum dextrin, two parts;
water, five parts; acetio acid, one
i part. Dissolve by the aid of heat and
add one part of 90 per cent alcohol.
Stray Bit* of Wisdom.
I The heart is like a millstone, which
j gives meal if you supply it with corn,
but frets itself if you don't.—C. J.
The Wise Rich.
I The rich people are wise. They let
I the poor people rale« tbe families
while they raise the rent*.
<C br MeClars Nswspspsr Syndtaat*)
Alcohol of Acorn*
Up to tha present time no Industrial
use has been made of acorn* but re-
cent experiments show that alcohol
can be made from them,
acorns contain about 40 per cent of
starch, which can be readily sacchari
fied and then converted into alcohol.
P. N. U.
No. 24, 1S23