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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1921)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. FRIDAY.
JULY ""29, 1921
. PORTLAND VISITOR
Head of Y. M. C. A. Schools
Sees Bright Outlook.
.125,000 ARE ENROLLED
Hirsch of Xew Vork
Institute of Teeli-
A large gain in students is being
registered by the Y. M. C. A. schools
all over the United States, and the
outlook for the future of the system
Is bright, said William Hirsch of
JCew York City, executive secretary
of the united M. C. "A. schools of
America, who arrived in Portland
yesterday on a tour of the educational
institutions, of the Pacific coast. He
expressed the view that the time had
come when larger equipment will
liave to be installed to take care of
the rapid gains in enrollment.
Jlr. Hirsch, who is leader of the-i
second greatest educational system of
the United States, ranking next to the
public schools, lauded the Oregon in
stitute of technology, conducted by
the Portland Young Men's Christian
association. He characterized it as
"one of the eminent leaders in the
sitional Y. M. C. A. educational sys
tem." Tribute also was paid to H.
W. Stone, general secretary of the
Portland association, who was cred
ited with being one of the organizers
f the school movement.
BuhIdch Men Hear Educator.
The educator was a speaker at
luncheon at 12:15 yesterday, at which
300 Portland business men gathered.
L. G. Nichols, executive head of
Portland Y. M. C. A. school, was
man of the day.
'One of the brightest features n
our educational programme," said Mr.
Hirsch. "is the fact that during the '
last two years the number of stu
dents in Y. 11. C. A. schools becoming
Christians has gained more than 600
"The educational system or the as
sociation has a two-fold purpose to
give high-grade, efficient instruction
and to combine with it a Christian
influence. Character is said to be 75
per cent in business and ability 25
SchoolM Unroll 125.00O.
"The united Y. M. C. A. schools had
i total enrollment during the last
year of approximately izo.uuu. xuo
system serves as a 'school of second
chance In life,' for it provides oppor
tunities to many too old to enter col
leges and universities. Many of these
men undertake training in certain
branches of business and make great
successes in a short tune.
'A feature of the work is the in
struction through extension to ex
service men all over the country.
About 25.000 were enrolled in this
branch last year, and the feature
proved so successful that It has been
decided to make it permanent. Under
this plan ex-service men unable to at
tend the'residence Y. W. M. C. schools
study standardized courses. More
than 200 courses were given. The In
struction was provided at a minimum
cost to the veterans, and thousands
of them have expressed their appre
ciation. Year's Expennes "lOO.OOO.
"The Y. M. C. A. school system
spent last year $190,000, and of this
amount J160.000 was paid by the stu
dents. It seems to be true that these
men who paj for their instruction
work hard and get the most out of
their education. The cost for each
student was much less than in col
leges and universities.
"The time has come when the sys
tem must have more equipment to
carry on its growing activities."
Mr. Hirsch today will inspect the
various departments of the Oregon
institute of technology, including the
automotive school at Sixth and Main
Yesterday morning he was the
guest of officials of the Portland
Y. M. C. A. and business men on an
automobile trip over the city.
chair, .gjjjjjjjjjjiijjiiijjuimiiiiujjjjiijjj CHARGE PURCHASES MADE TODAY WILL GO ON AUGUST ACCOUNT PAYABLE SEPTEMBER FIRST
SAFETY FIRST ! An Inferior Article Costs More in the Long Run Shop Here and Get Dependable Merchandise at Fair Prices!
Fresh and - delicious.
No phone orders filled.
Olds, WoiFtm&M SPKiiijg:
RELIABLE MERCHANDISE RELIABLE METHODS. jT
1 MORRISON. ALDER. WEST PARK. AND TENTH STREET5. 1 1
MORRISON. ALDER. WEST PARK. AND TENTH
Get your supply at
this store. Fresh stock
constantly on hand. Ex
pert Kodak finishing.-
MKS. MORTON l.VSLEY was host
ess last night at a musical
evening in compliment to Mr.
Insley's .niece. Miss Julia Morse, a
talented young singer from Chicago,
end for Miss Mary Peck Thomas, also
of Chicago. The Insley home was at
tractively decorated in choice cut
flowers, and in the dining room where
a buffet supper followed the pro
gramme the table was centered with
an artistic basket of flowers. The
feature of the evening was a group
of songs by Miss Morse who has a
lovely soprano voice. Miss Constance
riper, pianist of the
companied the singer.
The gathering was one of the most
attractive of the summer season and
was attended by many, of the so
ciety and musical folk of Portland
who are numbered among Mr. and
Mrs. Insley's friends. Mrs. Joseph
Nathan Teal, Mrs. Charles F. Swigert.
lira. W. B. Ayer and Mrs. James Laid
law presided at the supper table. As
elating about the rooms were Mrs
John C. Alnsworth, Mrs. Herbert
Nichols and Mrs. Otis Wright. Mr.
and Mrs. Insley and the honor guests
Miss Nancy Holt was hostess yes
terday at a bridge tea at which she
honored Mrs. George Allen Lawrence
(Elizabeth Peacock). Mrs. Willis
Ashley and Mrs. Gorrill Swigert pre
sided at the tea table. About thirty
girls and young matrons shared iu
the pleasure of the afternoon. The
rooms were decorated In pink gladi
oli and lilies.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Burns, Mr. and
Mrs. L. H. Hoffman and their children
spent the week end at the Eyrie.
Mrs. Ralph Hoyt. Mrs. Fred Jacobs,
Miss Katherine Hoyt, Miss Louise
Hoyt, Miss Lorraine Goodrich of Mil
waukee, Wis., and Miss Gretchen
Klosterman motored to the Kyrie for
Mrs. Isaac Vanduyn has'returned to
r-.er home after a fortnight at the Sea
side hotel at Seaside. Mrs. Vanduyn
will leave soon with her son, Frank
Vanduyn for the McKenzie river to
spend the month of August.,
Mr. and Mrs. Harve W. Hicks
(Leone Cass Baer) are leaving Satur
day for a month's visit in Chicago
Dr. and Mrs. Emil Enna returned
from a motor trip to British Co
lumbia yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Ford Jr. joined them at Seattle and
came to ruriiitnu wnu wicriu u
be their house guests" for a week.
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Young of
San Francisco are visitors in the city.
They are at the home of Mrs. Young's
parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Whitmer.
&lrs. Young is an interesting and at
tractive young matron who former
ly resided here and who has many
friends in and about Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Young have been visit
ing in northern California and mo
tored to Portland. They will go to
Seaside next week for a visit and
io not plan to return to San Fran
cisco until about September 1. Mr.
Young is a prominent business man
of California. He is a grandson of
Alexander Young of Honolulu.
Miss Mabel Spi'.ler of Gardner, ni
ls the guest of her cousin. Miss
Dorothy Carpenter, attractive young
daughter f Mr. and Mrs. X. U. Car
renter. Miss Spiller was honor guest
at a luncheon given recently by Miss
Carpenter for a number of the youngei
Mrs. Maylon E. Scott (Stephanie
Strain) was honor guest yesterday at
a tea at which Miss Elsa Gill was
hostess. Mrs. Scott and Miss Gill are
cousins. The former is spending the
summer here and the latter has just
returned from New York city. Mrs.
J. C. Robinson was hostess for Miss
Jill at an interesting social affair of
Dr. and Mrs. Bruce Elmore of Se
attle are visitors in the city at the
Benson hotel. Commander Raymond
Kerr and Mrs. Kerr entertained at
dinner yesterday for the visitors atld
will drive with them to Seaside for
the week errd.
Mrs. T. A. GHner and daughter
Katherine of ISaltimore. Mil., are
guests of Mrs. Harold Bean at Trinity
of the county court, which fixed the
damages for the establishment of a
road through their farms at $1147.
Allison Baker, Emily Bowman and
E. L. Baker appealed from the county
court's decision, asking $26,800. The
Bakers asked $10,400 each and Mrs
Bowman $6000. The awards made by
the jury were: E. L. Baker $1167.50;
Emily Bowman $947.50; Allison Baker
The case was started Monday when
the jury was empaneled and taken out
to view the premises.
SHIPS RELIEVE SAWMILLS
Increase in Output In Clarke County
VANCOUVER, Wash.. July 28.
(Special.) An increase in the lumber
output of Clarke county is expected
this fall because of the end of the
marine strike and a general awaken
ing in the middle west demand for
lumber. Wednesday the Clarke mill
resumed . operations after several
weeks' shutdown, and if logs can be
obtained a second shift will be put
on at once. ' : '
The Dubois mill, which has been idle
because of the inability to get ships,
will be .able to load 500. 000 feet of
lumber on the Steamer Hanify,
which tied up at the dock tonight
The Hanify will also take 500.000
feet cf piling destined for San Pedro
According to J. J. Donovan of the
Dubois mill, the demand for lumber
in the middle states is increasing.
COURT RAISES DAMAGES
l'lai-ins I toad
Higher Awards for
. in i
OREGON CITY, Or., July 28 (Spe
cial.) Damages totaling $3165 wer-i
awarded in the circuit court to prop
erty owners in the Corall creek dis
trict who appealed from the decision
ORTLAND has a woman's or-
ization that is fast gaining
membership and strength.
and its growth is due largely to busi
nesslike thoroughness in organiza
tion and to a spirit of oneness that
prevails. This organization, the -Business
and - Professional Women's
league, met yesterday for luncheon
in the auditorium of the Yount
Women's Christian association. Miss
Elnora Thompson presided and Miss
Eloise Huntin.gton served as hostess.
The speaker of the day was Edith
Knight Hill, who addressed the busi
ness women on "Character Readinc."
Miss Thompson read a telerram from
Miss Adelia Prichard. president, stat
ing that indications pointed toward
the 1923 convention of the national
organization beine: held here. She
also stated that the delegates from
Oregon attending the national gath
ering are having a delightful time
and are being shown everv courtesy.
The club is preparing to take a trip
to the Columbia Gorge hotel the last
Saturday in August, according to an
nouncement by Miss Marie Summers,
programme chairman. Transportation
ror tnose who have no cars will be
arranged by Dorsey Smith. The Hood
Kiver Business Women's club mem
bers will join the Portland women at
the banquet and meeting. The Hood
River club, although newly formed,
sent a delegate. Miss Monner. to the
convention. Reservations for this
outing must be made in advance.
Mrs. Lee Davenport is planninir
some excellent and practical work for
tne clubs for the fall. The special
emphasis will be on Americanization
work. The women will endeavor to
be helpful to foreign-born women
who receive their citizenship and
who are in need of friendship from
good American women. Meetings to
plan this form of Americanization
work will be held soon. Mrs.
Davenport reports that the Portland
Woman's club will talte a Wading
part in this work.
Miss Beatrice Young, formerly an
instructor in the Jefferson high
school in Portland, is spending the
summer with her mother. Sirs. C. J.
Young, at 1S55 Siskiyou street. Miss
Young left Portland three years ago
to become private secretary to the
French high commissioner at Wash
ington. After the war ended Miss
Young went to Pittsburg, where she
was instructor of romance languages
at the University of Pittsburg.
The Disabled Veterans' auxiliary
will meet on Saturday at 2 P. M. in
room A. central library. All members
are asked to attend, as matters of
-nnsual importance will be discussed.
Mrs. George L. Williams will preside.
Mckenzie pass popular
Koud Is Declared In Fine Condition
for Auto Tourists.
EUGENE. Or., July 18. (Special.)
More cars are now crossing the Mc
Kenzie pass than ever before, accord
ing to Smith L. Taylor, ranger In the
Cascade national forest, who was in
Eugene over night. He said the con
dition of the road on the summit is
now better than ever before, and all
The Garment Store is splendidly
prepared to supply bathing and
beach needs at lowest prices. Bath
ing Suits, Shoes, Bag's, Water
Wings, etc., in great assortments.
Women's Wool Bathing Suits in
medium weight. Breast stripes and
border trimmings. . V necks. Ex
cellent showing of the ?K flfl
best colors. Sizes 34 to 46 5KUU
Surf Satin Suits '
Women's Slip-on Bathing Suits
of surf satin. Attractive style with
round neck. Trimmed with colored
braids and facings. Tie C?C 00
sashes. Priced special at DJ"vf
Clearance of Girls' Tub Frocks
Second Floor .
An event of great importance to
every mother in Portland, offering
two remarkable groups of Girls' Wash
Dresses at prices below cost of ma
terials alone. On sale second floor.
Girls' Dresses $2.98y
Plain chambrays and fancy ging
hams in checks and plaids. Many
charming styles to select from, in
cluding guimpe, straight - line and
basque effects. Low necks and short
sleeves. Sizes range from JJO QQ
6 to 14 years. Special at 00
Girls' Dresses $3.98
Delightful Frocks in the season's
smartest modes. Plaids, checks and
plain colors. Some have white or
gandie collars and cuffs, others are
embroidered. Sizes range CO CiO
from 6 to 14. Special at UO.i70
Girls' Middy Dresses
$3.75 to $8.95
Second Floor Linen, chambray, galatea and
khaki Middy Dresses in plain and plaited
models with wide belts and sailor collars.
Laced fronts also some with large silk ties.
Trimmed with braid. Sizes for girls 6 to 14.
Ideal for outing wear. $3.75 to $8.K
Wool Middy Dresses
Second Floor White Wool Serge Middy
Dresses --particularly appropriate for beach
wear. Box-plaited styles with belts and
sailor collarj. Trimmed with braid. Sizes
range 6 to 14. Priced $12.75 to $25. 0)
- $4.50 to $7.95
Second Floor Large selection of styles
ready for your choosing. Sweaters in all
the very latest effects including tuxedo and
sport models with belts or tie sashes. Me
dium and light weights. Plain and fancy
weaves. Prices range $4.50 up to $7.95
Second Floor Girls' Wool Middies of ex
cellent quality serge. Laced and yoke styles
with long sleeves. Jack Tar and other fa
mous makes.. Full assortment of the latest
sport shades. Prices range $5.95 to $8.95
Center Circle, Main Floor Here is an un
usual opportunity to buy dainty Night
Gowns at a substantial reduction in price.
Made up in excellent quality batiste ma
terial, trimmed with laces and embroid
eries. Round neck, short sleeves. QQ,
Regular $1.50 values. On sale at vOL
Center Circle, Main Floor Bloomers of
barred and striped dimity, finished with
pink and blue stitching. These are well
made, dainty garments and have never sold
heretofore for less than ?1.25. On
special sale for one day only; at
Headquarters for Women's
Second Floor Come to this store for anything you may need for
that camping or outing trip. Complete showing of Women's Out
ing Suits, Coats, Skirts, Breeches, Leggings, Caps, Middy Blouses,
etc. Mail orders given careful attention. Trading Stamps given.
Khaki Sport Hats at prices
ranging from $1.50 to $3.75
Leggings at $1.15 to $2.50
Outing Sox $2.25 to $3.25
Shirts, Middies $2.35, $3.75
Women's Khaki Suits with
breeches or skirts at prices
ranging $4.79 up to $10.75
Khaki Skirts $3.95 to $5.95
Khaki Coats $5.50, $5.75
Khaki Outing Suits, Special $4.79
Wool Suits, $15.50 to $32.50
Women's Khaki Outing Suits;
fitted coat with patch pockets,
belt, tailored collar peg-top
breeches. Good range P A ryQ
of sizes. Special at J
Special showing of Women's
WoqI Khaki, Corduroy and
Tweed Sport Suits. Coat with
skirt or breeches, several smart
styles. $15.50 up to $32.50
Trimmed and Sport Hats
It's the talk of the town this Clearance Sale of high-class
Millinery! Five dollars buys Hats selling heretofore at 3 or 4
times the sale price. Late models, too not early Spring styles.
Beautiful dressy Hats of Georgette, Milan, Satin and Novelty
Straws; also smart Sport Hats. Undoubtedly the finest (jF
collection of millinery in town at the price! Choice for wtt
Millinery Salons, 2d Floor
Women find these very desir
able for the beach as well as
for house wear. Of good qual
ity Corduroy. Loose, full styles
with kimonos or fitted sleeves.
Faced with satin, lined with
plain or figured materials.
Copen, rose, cerise, wistaria.
Prices range $8.95 to $17.95
Dainty, sheer material much
in demand for Summer frocks
and blouses also for draperies.
Plain white only. Spe- 00
iallv rtrirprl nt n vnrrl fJJ
MIDDY TWILL 36
inches wide at, a yard
WHITE LIN EN E a popular
material for beach togs and
outing garments. 36 "I Q
inches wide at, yard -I-Oli
Experienced telephone clerks
at your service, 8 A. M. to 5:45.
Pancake Flour -
Kerr's Pancake Flour O rT
anpcinHv rtrirerl. narka?e V
I J x , 1 a -
Otter Clams, special
SI. 95 a dozen: 3 cans
Log Cabin Syrup cane and
maple special 25, oO, $1
Canned Shrimps, special 20
M. J. B. Coffee
At Special Prices
M. J. B. Coffee, 1 lb. 43
M. J. B. Coffee, 3 lbs. $1.25
M. J. B. Coffee, 5 lbs. $2.00
$10, $10.50 White Shoes
Main Floor The Summer season has
practically just begun many weeks
ahead in which to get full service out of
white footwear. This Sale presents an
opportunity to save $3.00 to $3.50 on
your new white shoes. Note following:
In the Sale
NO. 0'2 Women's Sport
Pumps of white washable kid
with two straps and dark
brown ing tip. Medium toe
and low walking' heel. Regu
lar $10.50 grade, Trr ff
on special sale at "
NO. 042, 05'2 White Nu
buck Oxfords on sport last.
Military or low heels. Beauti
ful high-class footwear. Regu
lar $10 and $10.50 Qrr fif
grades, $6.65 and 3 UU
$8.5(TWhite Fabric Sailor Pumps, Junior French heels $5.65
$7.50 White Fabric Pumps, military heel, welt sole, at $5.00
Shoe Department, 1st Floor
NO. 02 Vi White Nu b u c k
Pump with white ivory soles
and heels. Perforated vamp
and toe. Regular $10.50 values.
Specially priced for'fljrw f(
this sale at, the pair D I UU
All Coolmor Porch Shades
Reduced 3d Floor
Boys' 2-Pant Suits Special $8.95
Looking ahead, thrifty parents will do well to buy
the boys school suits now. Vs to looks and service,
these Suits will hold their own with garments you
will pay $12.50 and $13.50 for later in the season.
Made up in sturdy mixtures. Belted Coats PQ QFT
and 2 pairs of pants with each Suit; special DOi7tl
Boys' Corduroy Suits
Dark Brown Corduroy Suits the kind boys like so
well for sport and outing wear. Belted effect, smart
looking and perfect fitting. Full lined PQ A J?
pants. Specially priced for this sale at y-a:c
Boys' $2.25 Knickers
Special $1.69 .
Main Floor Here's a good saving you cannot afford to
miss. Boys' Corduroy Knickers, cut full and J-
well made. All sizes 6 to 17 years; a pair OJ-U
Boys' Pants $1.95
Main Floor These are made up in good quality khaki
material. Laced at bottoms. Just the thing Q1 QF
for outing wear. Regular $3.00 Pants for OX7J
Boys' Cotton 17ft I Odd lines Boys' QQ
$1.25 to $1.75 Caps
Boys' Union Suits
f.-. L r- "Jn
ta T H S V "x'tB
3fr ' "it'r k'
1 - ? i
Bathing Suits only
BoysV Night Shirts
Of good quality muslin, cut
generously full and well made.
Regular $1.00 Night FQ.
Gowns now on sale at
Knitted Union Suits
dium light weight,
sleeves, ankle length.
$1.25 and $1.50 values
Boys' Jersey Sweaters in
several good colors. Get your
. boy one of these! (PI QC
Priced special at i.70
irm if Wi-
Clearance of Men's
That Portland men appreciate real bargains is attested by the
activity in the Men's Suit Section every day this week! Every
Suit in our splendid stock selling in the regular way at $40.00 to
$65.00 has been reduced in price for this mid-season Clearance
All $40 Suits Now $32 1
- $65 Suits $52
All Men's $55.00
All Men's $40.00 COO flft
Suits reduced to DO.UU
All Men's $45.00 fl?Q ft ft
Suite rprfnrpd to tOOU.UU
All Men's $50.00
Suits reduced to
Suits reduced .to
All Men's $60.00
Suits reduced to
All Men's $65.00
Suits reduced to
Young Men's Suits
Main Floor -Broken lines Young
Men's Suits at special prices.
Young Men's $20 (1ft
Suit. reduced to tUXU.VlU
Y o u n g Men's
$22.50 Suits, only
Young Men's $25
Suits reduced to
Young Men's $30
Suits reduced to
Young Men's $40
Suits reduced to
WE GIVE S. & H. GREEN TRADING STAMPS WITH PURCHASES. ASK FOR THEM!
cars seem to be negotiating the pass
without difficulty. The forest service
has a crew of men at work at the
summit taking out rocks and high
centers in the road.
The ranger said also that the road
side all along the McKenzie highway
Is lined with tourists and campers,
and he declared a record number of
people are taking their outings along
the river this summer. One thing that
attracts them," he said, is the excellent
condition of the highway. , ,
Community church. Dr. Bowman was
taken on a motor tour of the valley.
Dr. Bowman Enjoys Vacation.
HOOD RIVER, Or., July 28. (Spe
cial.) Dr. Harold L. Bowman, pastor
of the First Presbyterian church in
Portland, who is njoying his vacation
in the Underwood, Wash., section, was
here yesterday, the guest of Rev. W.
H. Boddy, - pastor of the Riverside
Cow Swallows Wire, Heart Pierced.
EUGENE, Or., July 2S. (Special.)
A registered Holstein cow. owned
by Max Arp, dairyman of this city,
died yesterday when a piece of bal
ing wire pierced its heart. The an
imal swallowed the wire and it
worked through the walls of the
stomach. The cow was valued tty Mr.
Arp at $500.
ing to those who have
proached, requires 100 per ce
icanlsm. Only native-born Americans
are accepted. White supremacy is
given as one of the basic principles
of the organization, which is headed
Ku KIux Invad'.s Hood River.
HOOD RIVER, Or., July 28. (Spe
cial.) The Ku Klux Klan, according
to authentic reports, has invaded Hood
River, and an organization of the se
cret order, it is declared, is under way
here. Eligibility for the klan, accord-
"A Regular Picnic!"
Sprinkle ground walnuts or pecans on thinly
S cut bread spread with Bluhiil Chile Cheese.
" Press slices together & serve as sandwiches
Bluhiil Cheese In packages
rbc "Food - Drink for All Ages.
Quick Lunch et Home., Office, and
Fountains. Atk fo HOtOJCKS.
by Colonel W. S. Simmons of Atlanta,
n&TULA. K1SSURK. lTCHiXO a4
ail other rect&i conditions. excj:
cancer, treated without: urery.
idy method ot treatment saves thm
tUaue Instead of destroying tr t i
P&inlesa. requires no anesrnetlc and
is permanent. There is no confine
ment in jed. no intereierence wua
busines or social engagement
Call jr wrU for booklet.
DR. C. J. DEAN