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About The advocate. (Portland, Or.) 19??-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1923)
OU P MÀGÀ2 INB !
Nature magazine. The child must bo
led to see that the bird, the flower,
the striped stone and himself are all
producta of the same course that pro
Real Meaning of
duced the universe, and that each of
Sports” Not Understood these has its own place and function
The real meaning of the term In the one great scheme of nature.
“sports,” as applied to fowls. Is not
quite understood by a good many
In the Same Claee.
Now, to breeding
many varieties there will often come
There isn’t a whole lot of difference
a chicken that 1s contrary to the between the fellow who didn’t know
parent birds, snd the reason for this It was loaded and the theorist who
sometimes seetus very strange.
never knows when his theory 1s going
For example, those who have bred'
Sliver I-aced Wysndottes know that to explode.
• • • •
OLD MR. RAT MOVES
NCE there lived under a Jtrn an
old Mr. Rat. He bad gnawed so
many bard things that his teeth were
quite worn and be was getting very
fussy about what be bad to eat
A brick wall now would keep him
out, end even the hard wood which
he uaed to snap his tall at was no
longer sj easy thing for him to gnaw
his way through. Yes, he was grow
ing old—thia he had to acknowledge.
Grandfather Rat did not like to be
chased as he once did, either. That
Is. be did not feel like defying his
He did not stand mnch
chasing tn bls younger days. Grand-
father Ilrt would face even a dog
when ho was young, and many times
he made Mr. Dog sorry he noticed
him when he was caught eating the
He was a very wise old fellow. was
Grandfather RaL Many a trap bad
High-Brown Face Powder
four ahadoa—Natural, Pink, Brunette
Powder has earned lie place In the
Manufacturad snly by
THE OVERTON HYGIENIC MFG.
MRS. S. O. CANNADY
402 Buchanan Bldg., Portland, Oro
Paelflc Coast Distributor
FEED JORG, Prop.
FRESH AND SALT MEATS
Alto a Full Line of Staple Groceries
Phone Orders Delivered Promptly
MEN YOU MAY MARRY
295 16th Street, North
By E. R. PEYSER
Broadway Dye and
370 to 37» Union Ave. North
“And Such Fun as They Had.1
be seen, but never on the Inside—
always on the outside,
laughed to hlmftelf to think that Mr.
Man could think he would bo fool-
Inti enough to go In after the cheese
or whatever was placed In the trap
to tempt him.
“Here le plenty of grain and corn.
and things outside the bam too nu
merous -to mentloei.” Grandfather
Rat used to muse as he sat behind
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.
Hao a Man Like This Proposed
All the ladles
have a hungry look as he enters
wearing a self-selling smile; men
sneer at his coming. He Is fl feet
5 tall In his own mind, but only
5 feet fl by standard time. He
has great assurance, never talks
to anyone very long. He has di
gested the moat exacting books
on etiquette. His conversation
Is pepped with foreign phrases
and aoclal gosalp, and be plays
the piano any time he gets the
slightest suggestion, ne Is the
human soo's Ideal—the lion
among the ladles.
ne Is the king of tamed beasts.
Prescription for his bride:
JO Compare him dally and
nightly with the musi
cians, poets and diplomats of
history. Fuss over him so hard
that he need not go out for glory.
The Paths of Glory Must Start
and End In Marriage.
(© by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.)
a barrel looking at n trap set espe
cially for him; though many rats had
entered the trap. It had never been
wise Mr. Rat, und that wus the rea
son ho was a grandfather.
Rut one day there came to the bam
to live Madam Cat and her five
frolicsome kittens, and Madam Dog
and her puppies, and such fun as
they bad running over the bam floor,
tumbling tilings down from the little
shelfllke places around the bam. un-
til Grandfather Rat, who lived under
the bam floor, was drlveu out of bls
wits with the racket.
At night all was quiet, but he did
not sleep !>t night; It was in the
daytime he bad his best naps, and
now he could no longer enjoy bls rest.
He would have to move.
Grandfather Rat started out to And
a new home, and lie found one close
by a pond. “Here I can have plenty
of water.” he said.
'And It Is not
too far from the barn, and I am
sure 1 will have peace and quiet when
I want to sleep."
Ho he moved and made a nice place
for his home tn the hank and slept
all day, waking up once In a while
just to enjoy the quiet of bls new
home and tell himself how wise he
waa to move and how lucky to ha- e
found this very spot.
He waited until It was dark before
starting for the bam. He even dozed
while he was waiting, but he awoke
with a start, for his sharp ears caught
peculiar sounds and he sat up and
“Go round, go round." he heard.
Grandfather Rat looked out carefully
from bls home. He saw nothing, but
he heard hundreds of different voices
calling, “Go round, go round.” All
night long he sat and listened, not
daring to stir out of his house, for he
was sure hundreds of men must be
waiting to capture him.
The next day, as soon as It was
quiet, out came Grandfather Rat and
ran for the bam. where he ate a
good breakfast, and then under the
floor he went to his old home, and
Custom Is almost a second nature.—
F YOU are planning to give a for
I mal luncheon your Invitations
should go out at least ten days In ad
vance, and unless the luncheon is very
large and formal, these should consist
of brief, cordial notes written on your
best paper. These notes should set
forth the date of the luncheon and the
hour It is to be served. Formal notes
should be written along the following
“Mrs. James Brown Henry requests
the pleasure of Mrs. Greene's company
at luncheon on Thursday, the twenty-
flfth of Februury, at one o'clock.”
Less formal notes, lu cases where
the luncheon Is given to more Intimate
friends, should read:
“Dear Mrs. Brown: I should be
pleased If you will take lunch with me
on Friday, the seventeenth, at half
past one. Trusting that you have no
previous engagement which will pre
vent your coming, I am. Sincerely
meaning; whence it Wes derived; signifr
canoe; your luclc? da^ and luclc? jewel
J. P. FINLEY & SON
LEMENTINA had Its origin in an-
C clent Rome. Clemens was a cog
nomen and was borne by Vespasian s
Montgomery at Fifth
Phone Day or Night
Is Steam Cleaning or
French Dry Cleaning
Not merely sponging
and placing a hot iron
on and in thia way
work the dirt Into the
garment. In this way
much harm Is done In
stead of making the
garment look like new.
There Is a difference
between our way of
doing work and our
tomers’ clothes always
look new and have a
more aristocratic look.
We care for and store your suit while you are out of the city
Regal Cleaners» Tailors and Hatters
127 North Sixth Street Bet. Gllsan and Hoyt (with the Orange Front)
Phone Broadway 1399
Satisfaction or No Pay
Mall Orders Solicited
nephew, Titus Flavius Clemens, who
was put to death by Domltlan on a
cbargo of atheism, like others who
went over to Christianity. A very
early church at Rome is dedicated to
him and he In thought by some to be
the name Clemens which St. I'aul men
Clemens, taken as a Tattln adjective,
signifies “mercifnl”; from It the sub
stantive Clementis came to be formed.
The Romans worshiped Clement la. the
personified vlrtua, as a goddess, bear
ing a cup tn one hand and a lance In
the other, and the title "Tour Clemen
cy" became the mode of addressing era-
In England and France, Clementina
la probably the direct outgrowth of
the legend of St Clements, who was
martyred by being beheaded and
thrown Into the sea, where a shrine of
coral was forntad around Ids head. He
Is the patron saint of sailors. Italy
modernized the early Roman goddess
by calling her ClMnansa and Germany
1s responsible for Clementine.
charming Clementina la the English
version. It gained great vogue and
FACTS about ^our name; it’s histor?;
<©> ISM. by McClure Newspaper Syndicate > I
"Whats in a Name?”
In spite of the noise made by the
puppies and kittens, be slept soundly
“Better live here with the noise
of which I know the cause," said he. |
“than dwell In a place where such
unheard-of sounds keep me In the I
house all nlghL I wonder what It
If Grandfather Rat
known, he might have gone out in
safety, for It was the concert given
by the Frog family nightly by their ’
pond that he heard, and no one would
have harmed him.
"The laundry With a Purpoee'
call East 0092
Norm" Kerry, eno of
the stars of the "movies” stands two
Inches over six feet In height and
weighs 187 pounds. He Is just past
twenty-eight years of ago and le sin
gle. He was born in Rochester, N. Y.
He Is an expert polo and football
player and le a good swimmer. Golf,
and heavy literature are hie relaxa-
tlone. He has been In the pictures
the past six years.
^TT'he Right Thing
frequently a white one, and occasion
Crops Always Valuable.
ally a black one, will be produced,
The seeds of knowledge are ex
snd It was the breeding together of
these so-called sports that gave us tremely hardy, and may bo planted
the two dlatinct colors, the White! every month in the year, and if well
Wyandotte and the Black Wyandotte,! cultivated will produce profitable
as we know them today. Where I
very lightly laced birds are used
there Is a greater tendency to
white, and just the opposite when a
very heavily laced bird Is used, the
Draco's laws were enacted by him
sport here com.ng black.
Partridge while he was Archon of Athena In
Wyandottes will also throw a few
821 B. C. They were said to be writ
white ones, and those who breed
them In big quantities will produce ten in blood, they were so severe.
perhaps four or five white ones dur Idleness was punished as drastically
as murder. Solon's code supplanted
ing the year.
Another common example of "sports" them.
Is found In the fact that oftentimes
a rose comb breed w ill throw a single
Stray Bits of Wisdom.
comb fowl. There Is always an occa
If the horse were not shod with
sional tendency In this direction, and iron, the king would not be crowned
It doea not prove that the parent
with gold.—Spanish Proverb.
stock is bad, nor that It does not
measure up to the required purebred
Many of our present-day
breeds are the results of working
The Tyrian dyes, so famous in an
from sports. The black Plymouth cient times, originated in Tyre about
came first from the barred, and for
1500 B. C. The English sent fine
years no one ever heard of a male
chicken coming black, these being all goods to be dyed in Holland until
Today we have a distinct 1808. Chemical research has made
modern dyeing a much practiced art
breed known as the Black Rock.
It is probable that all of our more
than a hundred modern varieties of
Folding Fans Long In Use.
poultry descended from the one kind
Folding fans were In use among the
of original jungle fowL In fact, most
of our dow numerous varieties have women of England at least as early
been created during the past 40 or as the reign cf Queen Elizabeth. Thta
The old breeds, like the is known because in the Inventory of
Black Langshans. do not often pro her wardrobe no fewer than 27 of
duce sports, for the reason that they them are enumerated.
have been bred pure for many hun
dreds of years, perhaps for thou
Dusty Traveler’s Dry Bath.
sands of years. But modern breeds,
From a Story—“Mary was the
such as the Orpingtons, Rhode Island
Reds, etc., are given to producing sweet contour of the homeland hills
to the eturnlng traveler. Elon bathed
in her gentle presence, and watched
the pensive sweet oval of her gra
cions, washable face."—Boston Tran
When the chicks are old enough to
leave the brood coops and when they
Strength That Counts.
are weaned from broody hens or brood
Most men do not lack strength,
ers, they grow so rapidly that they
need more room. To meet this re rather the will to use it and knowl
quirement, poultrymen use what are edge how best to apply it. Physical
known as roosting coops. These are strength needs the will to decide and
structures about six feet long, three the brain to direct to insure use that
feet wide, three feet high in front and
will prove profitable.
two feet high at the rear. They have
waterproof roofs, but the front side
and one end, or the front side and two
A Gift of the Gab.
ends, are covered with wire so that the
Califonia Paper—The agitated hus
air can circulate through freely in
warm weather, but hostile animals band spoke freely of what he knew
concerning the case—which was noth
cannot get In.
To keep out driving rains or for use ing.—Boston Transcript.
In cooler weather, particularly when
the chicks are first put In and the
Escaped Being a Freak.
nights are chilly, curtains of cloth or
From a story: “Her face was long,
burlap are attached to the tops of the
open sides so that they can be rolled with a square chin at the bottom."
down and fastened to protect the One is appalled to think what she
chicks when necessary. The curtain would have been like if her square
covering each side is made separate chin happened to be in the middle of
from the others so that much or little her face.—Boston Evening Transcript.
space may be left open according to
requirements and according to which
way the wind blows or the storm
Finger marks will disappear from
Thes little buildings should be mov polished wood it the soiled spots are
able and It is a good plan to place them rubbed with a weak solution of vine
on skids with rounded ends so that gar and water before being polished
they can be drawn from place to place, with furniture cream.
thus affording a fresh, new location ev
ery day or two. Many poultry keep
Quality in the Sexes.
ers block up these little houses so that
Girls are said to beat boya in the
there Is a space between the floor and
the ground which affords a cool, shady study of modern languages, English
place for the chicks during hot days. literature, music and technical ability,
but not in creative work, and history,
or in originality.
Movable Roosting Coops
Answers to such Invitations should
be sent out within a day or two after
their receipt. Tardy replies to lunch
eon invitations are inexcusable.
The hostess should be dressed at
least half an hour before the Hu.r set
for the luncheon, and waiting In the
parlor to receive the guests. It is ex
ceedingly bad form to keep an expect-
e-1 guest waiting.
" hen the maid announces that
“Luncheon is served." the hostess
leads ttq way to the dining room and
stands at her place at the head of the
table. The guests find their places by
cards bearing their names placed at
every cover. At the right of the
hostess Is seatec the wcnian to whom
she wishes to show the greatest honor,
and other guests are generally seated
where they will be most congenial.
When the guests are seated, ths
hostess begins to eat first, thus giving
the signal to the guests. The grape
fruit should be on the table, a half
portion at each place, when the maid
Square people rather than square
announces the luncheon. For the first
is what makes a country great.
Don't crowd; better sell some of the
course served by the maid, begin by-
serving the guest at the right hand of
• • •
the hostess. In the second course be
When lice come Into the ben house,
gin with the guest on her left hand. In
profit usually goes out.
this way no partiality Is shown.
A universal custom
Coffee is the last course to be served,
Lively chicks come from the eggs
and when the hostess Is quite sure
that all of her guests hg— finished, laid by hens of good breeding and vi
she should rise and lead the wny Into tality.
• • •
the parlor again. Here the hostess and
A hen that will lay during the fall
her guests converse, and It is nice to
have a little music If some of the showa her persistence and value as a
cleanses the teeth,
guests play or sing. Guests should good producer.
soothes the throat.
stay from a half to a full hour after
Ducklings need plenty of fresh wa
luncheon, and as they leave, express
ter In dishes deep enough for them
their pleasure to the hostess.
Throughout the luncheon It Is the to wash their eyes and nostrils.
• • •
duty of the hostess to see that con
versation does not lag. and to keep an
eye on one and all of the guests, mak fresh or In the dried form, are two of
ing sure that not one of them Is bored the best developers for rrowlng chicks.
achieved widespread usage in honor
of the Italian lady In “Sir C. Grandl-
The turquoise Is Clementina's talls-
manlc stone. It will protect her from
nil dangers, particularly from- acci
<© by McClars
dents while riding and walking, accord
ing to an old legend. If she sees the
Tip From the West
new moon reflected In Its surface, she
“The wise husband," says the Paw
will have extreme good luck. Monday huska Journal, “reserves the place in
la her lucky day and 3 her lucky num his twelve greatest women list for use
In the immediate family."—Boston
(© by Whsehr Syndicat«. Ino.)
— - O---------
w W «w « » »» w s w• » » w w w w• « *
•y John Kendrick Bangs.
A LINE O’ CHEER
OW jtop your growling ’bont
shimmers on the sizzling
It does not cool you off to cuss.
And fume about, and fret and
And when 'tie hottest pray re
How much you'll need It next
<© by McClure N»v»pa»w Syndleeta)
(CepyrtgXl. by lioClurs Brndleatal
so as to correlate leeching with the
conception of nature as a whole, says
Interesting Features for the Entire Family
• • • • • • •
Study for Child.
Educational methods must develop
Unprofitable Cows Kept
Simply for Amusement
Not over a third of the so-called
dairy cows of the L'nlted States are
profitable to their owners. Ten mil
lion “loafer" cows are milked whose
yield Is worth less than their feed.
Their owners seem to keep them for
ths sole purpoee of milking them four
teen times a week, cleaning out after
them, and otherwise enjoying their so
Cara for Cows In Summer.
Good care of cows tn the form of
extra feed and protection from heat
and flies during the summer pays In
better condition and higher production
when they go into the barn for the
winter. Improvement association rec
Are T oe Srtfied?
la ths biggest, most perfectly equipped
Business Training School In the North-
weeL Fit yourself for a higher position
with more money. Permanent poettlons
assured our Graduates
Write for catalog—gourtn ara> ksmhi:
Plan for Green Feed.
If you are In the dairy business,
plan to have a continuous supply of
green feed—pastures, soiling crops and
silage—for your cows throughout the F. N. U.
No. 33, 1323