Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 19, 1922, Page 11, Image 11

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Candy Specials
Dollar Mints 33c lb.
Fudge 29c lb.
Radio Mixed 25c lb.
Picnic Lunches
Buy your week-end
foods and picnic
lunches all prepared at
our Delicatessen and
Bakery on 4th floor.
Candy Dept., Main Fl.
. . i ' i
nimmn ninnniinni nr n
1 MP rll TIMi I
. Be Omitted. , . r . . , , .
IS CREATED! ML ', ' ' M S '
? - ; - r g
I 'J" V - n j p S
S - fix
ust Clean-Up Sales in AH Depts.
Draymen and Others Besiege Act'
ing Mayor, Who Agrees to Take
Some Action for Relief.
A storm of protest reached the
city hall yesterday as a result of
the anrouncement that beginning
Monday all drivers of motor vehicles
double-parked would be arrested,
assessed ?5 as a "bail-fine" with
vigorous prosecution to follow in
the event that the case is taken
to the municipal court.
Ptssibility of the complete with
drawal of deliveries in the business
district loomed until Acting Mayor
Mann obtained a promise from Chief
of Police Jer.kins that the cam
paign against the double-parkers
would not be inaugurated until a
more complete investigation had
been made, and. if launched, the
$5 "bail-fine" would be omitted.
Deliveries Declared Needed.
I. H. Adams, manager of the
Portland Draymen & Warehouse
men's association, forwarded a let
ter to Mr. Mann in which he .point
ed out that if the campaign were
carried out. it would be practical
ly impossible to make deliveries In
the congested area.
"If the douM parking ordinance
Is enforced as outlined in the news
papers it means that the draymen
will be unable to deliver to mer
chants In the restricted districts
without 'being arrested." wrote Mr.
"In keeping tab on 15 deliveries
to M. J. "Walsh and company, whose
place of business is directly oppo
site my office, there were but four
times that the drayiman, was able
to get alongside the curb so he
woukL not be liable to arrest.
Matter Declared Serious.
"This is a very serious matter
with us, for even under present reg
ulations we now deliver In this dis
trict at a loss.
"I am notifying our membership
that they will suffer arrest if they
double park, and they have no
means of knowing before arriving
at the place of delivery whether the
space is occupied or not. If occu
pied they must return goods or suf
fer arrest."
Mr. Adams asked Acting Mayor
Mann to aid in a solution of the
problem, so that the draymen would
be able to operate. '
Other merchants also were up in
arms over the proposed order. They
telephoned protests or appeared in
person throughout the flay.
Order Believed Mistake.
"Personally, I 'believe that this
sudden order is a mistake," said
Mr. Mann. "The merchants of the
city are entitled to some considera
tion. I think there should be a
great deal of common sense dis
played in the enforcement of this
parking ordinance so that it will
not injure the people who are pay
ig the taxes and make the city pos
sible to live in."
Chief Jenkins said that he had
conferred with Captain Lewis, in
charge of the traffic bureau and
author of the proposed order, and
asked him to act slowly in the mat
ter.. "At all events, there will be no
$5 taken by the police as 'bail
fines,' " the chief declared.
The proposed method of taking
"bail fines' is already in disrepute
in the police bureau as a result of
the "fining" of traffic violators by
a police officer who acts as both
prosecutor and Judge.
Chief Jenkins suggested a con
ference before the city council of
all persons interested in the ques
tion. Some members of the council
are opposed to any such conference,
holding that there is no need to
make any drastic changes in the
traffic code at this time, because
there has been no general, complaint
of congestion.
Vacation time and week-end trips with all the merry-makirife in the cool of the mountains, at the beach or along the
Columbia highway or cavorting along the Clackamas or Sandy bring-many instant needs which we are always prepared
to furnish on Saturday, the eleventh hour. Camping needs, hikers' apparel, cooked foods ready to serve, etc., etc.
Guy Bates Tost, star of "The Masqaerader," now running; In Bfew York
at $2.50 top, and which has been booked by the Rlvoli.
Liberty Katherine MacDon-
ald, "Domestic Relations.
Also Buster Keaton.
Columbia House Peters in
"Human Hearts."
Rivoli "The Black Panther
of Paris."
Majestic Wanda Hawley in
"Bobbed Hair."
Heilig Harold Lloyd In
"Grandma's Boy." Begin
ning third week.
Hippodrome Tom Moore
"From the Ground Up."
Circle Hoot Gibson
by Lilian Tinqlo
MeMIN-NVIL,LE. Or., July 20. My Dear
Miss Tinple: (1) will you please give me
l good conserve recipe having- apricots
for a. base? (2) Also kindly rive me the
riyht proportion of sug-ar and water for
a syrup to can peaches and also pears.
(3) I would like & gnod recipe for orange
marmalade also. Thanking- you very
much for your kindness, MRS. A. M. S.
SOME general suggestions and
combinations for conserves were
plven recently in The Sunday Ore
gonian. A good standard proportion
Is four to five pounds of founda
tion fruit to five pounds of eugar.
two or ithree oranges and one to
two pounds raisins, with or with
out the Juice of one lemon and one
pound nut meats (or less) if Je
eired, or the nuts may be, omitted,
since many people dislike them in
conserves. A detailed recipe for
apricot conserve might be as fol
lows, though the exact proportions
may be varied to suit personal
taste and the varying flavor of the
Apricot conserve Method 1 Five
pounds stoned and sliced apricots,
Juice of one lemon, one pound very
thinly sliced oranges (two or three
oranges) free from seeds, one and
one-half pounds seedless raisins,
five pounds sugar, one cup water,
one pound nut meats. Cook the
sliced oranges in the water until
tender, add the other fruits and
cook until tender. Add the sugar
and cook until the mixture jells
when dropped on a cold plate. Add
the nut meats Just before taking?
from the fire. Stow like jelly.
Method 2. Another method less
apt to be bitter in flavor Is as fol
lows: Take the peel from the
oranges. Soak in brine to remove
the bitterness. Freshen in cold
water, then cut into fine shreds or
pass through the food chopper, cook
until tender. Slice the orange pulp
and apricots and add to the peel.
Cook until tender. Add, the sugar
and finish as above.
(2) Peaches and pears may be
preseried in thin or in richer syrup
as preferred. A general useful rule
is to allow one-third of its weight
in sugar and from two and one-half
to three cups water to every two
cups "sugar. Boil the , sugar and
water, ten minutes or longer if a
richer syrup is preferred. For pears
a small amount of lemon juice Is
sometimes added to bring out the
flavor of the fruit.
(3) In selecting an orange marma
lade recipe, one has to consider
whether a sweet or sour or bitter
flavor i preferred, whether orange j
T IS very seldom that a stage
success of the very first water
is withdrawn from the theater
without even a stay in stock in
order to be filmed. Gum Bates Post's
appearance as the star in the screen
version of "The Masquerader," the
Richard Walton Tully production
and a First National atraction, is
an event. It has been booked for
showing at the Rivoli theater by
Gus Metzger, general manager.
Whether he will be able to play
this super-feature at the customary
prices has not been decided. It is
In addition it marks the film
debuts of both the star and the pro
ducer. Kach of them have won an
enviable reputation in the theatrical
world. Furthermore, the direction
by James Young and the superlative
supporting cast that will be seen
in this picture are insurance of
its high quality.
Although "The Masquerader" was
first produced on the speaking
stage six years ago and Post has
given over 2000 performances of
the leading dual roles, its popularity
still continues. Even this season
the star was on tour with this
vehicle, getting record box office
receipts everywhere. To take such
a play off the boards meant an
immediate financial loss; but Pro
ducer Tully believed that the
greater audience of the films would
make that immediate loss worth
while and would even make up for
it ultimately from the economic
standpoint as. well.
Such thas, in fact, been the case,
for the 'motion picture public every
where has been responding eagerly
to the opportunity of seeing on the
screen this combination of star and
Screen Gossip.
House Peters is making the hit
of his illustrious screen career in
"Human Hearts," the Universal
Jewel super-feature now showing
at the Columbia theater. This is
one of the most intensely human
films shown in a long time. There
is a gripping story of powerful
enotional appeal, a star of unques
tioned ability, a supporting cast of
exceptional merit, and excellent
The pronounced success of Harold
Lloyd in "Grandma's Boy" has in
terfered with the booking arrange
ment of the Heilig theater. "The
Isle of ZoVa" was booked to open
there today, but the unfailingly big
business attracted by the Lloyd fea
ture has forced the management to
continue it. It may possibly run
another week.
alone or orange and lemon or
orange. lemon and grapefruit
(orange always predominating will
be best liked). Also which type of
marmalade is desired syrupy, thick,
Jelly-like or firm enough to cut.
You might try the following and let
me know if you wanted another
type. I have about 32 different
recipes, all "good."
Orange marmalade For eath
pound of oranges allow the juice of
one lemon, six cups water and eight
cups sugar. Cook either by method
1 or method 2, as in the conserve
given above, according to whether a
more or less bitter taste is liked.
Traveler to Lecture.
ABERDEEN, Wash'.,' Aug. 18.
(Special.) Rev. Aug. C. Peterson,
who returned recently from a year
of travel in the Scandinavian coun
tries will lecture Saturday night
in the Swedish Tabernacle on con
ditions abroad. The lecture will be
unde the auspices of the Epworth
league of the Norwegian Methodist
by the
Boilermakers, Machinists, Blacksmiths, Car
Repairers' and Car Inspectors.
. For Employment at
At wages and under conditions established by the United
States Railroad Labor Board. A strike now exists
' at these points.
Free transportation and expenses paid to place of em
ployment, also steady employment guaranteed and se
niority rights-protected for qualified men regardless any
strike settlement.
Apply to
513 Oregon Building, Portland, Oregon
Open Week Days and Sunday, 8 A. M. to 5 P. M.
Women's Silk Dresses
$12.45 $22.45
Department Second Floor
Sale of Women's5 Dresses of Canton, Taffeta,
Crepe de Chine, Crpe knit and Georgette in a
variety of styles and colors, loose, long line
models and waistline effects with pleated panel
tunics. Also a few cape dresses. Colors are
Fuchsia, Beige, Periwinkle, Brown, Gray, lijavy
and Black, and dainty flowered pat- O A
terns. Sizes 16 years tq 44 bust.
A i- Q?? A P an unusua' showing of high
iL iDiimLxO class Dresses at a very low
price. The materials are Taffeta, Tricolette,
Crepe, knit and Georgette, also heavy Canton.
Stylishly trimmed with applique, beads, radium
lace, etc. , A good range of colors. Sizes 18
years 'to 44 bust. ' Specially priced at $22.45
Wool Bathing Suits and
Sweaters $3.49
Center Circle, Main Floor Wool Bathing Suits,
in plain and striped patterns, fitted arms' eye.
Two-piece models, trimmed in contrasting colors.
Orange, blue, navy, jade, black, maroon, brown,
rose, Fuchsia. Sizes 32 to 46, special at $3.49
SWEATERS In slip-on and tuxedo styles,
plain and trimmed in contrasting color stripes.
Long sleeves, V and round necks. Red, peri
winkle, pink, orange, jade, navy, black and tan.
Sizes 36 to 44.., Specially priced at $3.49
wn .'
iew iuiumn
Hats $12
1 In the Millinery Department, second
-jfloor New arrivals in autumn hats of
jvelvet duvetyne and felt combinations.
'Hand and machine embroidered, of metal
-;threads and with metallic ornaments. A
beautiful range of colors featuring the
,new autumn shades, of Toast, Beige,
-;Canna and Cinnamon browns. Only $12.
4 Cakes 25c
Drug Section, Main Floor None sold
except with other purchases made
in the drug department. Limit 4
cakes to a customer. Special Satur
day price, four cakes xfor 25.
Squifrb's Petrolatum, full pint size,
regular S5c bottle, special 6 $4.75.
Lee's Hospital Cotton, one-pound
roll, specially priced this sale at 45.
Jergen's B. & A. Lotion. Special
for Saturday only at, bottle, .37.
Oriental Cream. Specially priced
for Saturday only at, bottle, $1.35.
4711 Bath Soap. Assorted odors.
Specially priced at, the cake, 18.
Krank's Lemon Cream. Specially
priced for Saturday at, jar, $1.00.
85c Bathing Caps 39c
$1, $1.25, $1.50 Caps 69c
In the drug section, main floor, as
sorted styles and colors, for Saturday.
Food Specials
It pays to patronize our Grocery
Department for'a'll your foods. There
is no waste when you buy the best.
Preferred Stock Catsup for 29
-5White Star Tuna Fish only 210
(White Meat put up in cans).
Del Monte Pork and Beans, OP
priced special at 3 cans for &J
Extra special, 3 pounds for $1.00
OREGON CHEESE, pound 250
SLICED BACON, pound for 6O0
Kings Products Co.'s New Pack
Women's Gloves
98c and $1.69
Bargain Circle, 1st Floor
Women's 16-button length chamoi
sette gloves with embroidered backs,
in medium weight, gray, mode and
beaver shades. Also 8-button length
gloves in the chamoisette slip-on
style, with embroidered backs, in
beaver, brown, mode and pongee.
Regular $1.25 values, special at 980
slip-on style, with strap wrist with
pearl buckle, in the leading popular
shades for fall, gray, beaver, mode and
covert. Sizes 5 to 7, for $1.69
$3.50 Silk Hose $2.98
Main Floor Best ingrain all - silk
hose, in the most fashionable colors
for fall. This is your best opportunity
to lay in a good supply, as the price
will warrant it. Regular $3.50, $2.98
$1.25 Sport Hose $1
Dept. Main Floor Women's sport
hose, in fancy ribbed and plain
weaves, Also heather mixtures. Ex
cellent values at $1.15 and $1.25.
Specially priced at, the pair $1.00
Women's Bloomers
$8 Values $4.95
Underwear Dept., Main Floor A
sale of women's good heavy quality
Glove Silk,-VANITY FAIR, Bloomers,
in navy, fawn, white, mole and brown
colors; in sizes 6 to 9. Our regular
$7.50 and $8.00 values, special $4.95
SPORT BLOOMERS Women's light
weight glove silk bloomers, in black
and navy "only. Sizes 6 and 7. Our
regular $4.00 values, special $2.95
Educator Shoes
For Men and Women
Educator Shoes are worn by efficient men
who realize the great benefit of healthy feet
allowed by correct footwear. Comfortably
fitting shoes and restfulifeet relieve you of a
strain which saps j-our vigor and disturbs your
mental poise. We carry Educator Shoes and
Oxfords in all leathers. The new Modified last,
comfort with pleasing and dressy appearance.
Specially priced at $9.50 and $11.00
FOR WOMEN The Modified Educator
Shoe and Oxford with its straight inside line,
flexible arch and low heel, prevents bunions,
ingrowing nails and deformity of toes caused
by' ordinary footwear. They allow room for
proper expansion and development of the
foot. Made only of the best materials and
specially priced at $10.50 and $12.50
Don't Wait Until the Last Minute to Get Your Boys
Ready for School
As soon as your vacation is over your next and
all important duty is to get the youngsters ready
for school and "Oh, what a task." We began
months ago to make selections of boys'
apparel for school, . and ' now we are
ready with the best values in all Portland.
s' 2-Knicker Suits
Special $9.85
We have cheaper suits, but we especially ad
vise buying from our $9.85 assortment of wool
suits. There is an extra pair of knickerbockers
with each suit. A good assortment of attractive
patterns to select from. They are well
tailored and fit perfectly. Sizes range from 7
to 18 years. Price is exceedingly low at $9.85.
Other suits made of wear-resisting materials
priced at $12.50, $13.50 and $15.00.
Also broken lines $25.00 and $27.50 suits $18.85.
150 boys' suits, broken lines, special $8.95.
Boys' Corduroy Suits
School days call for just such suits. Strong as
iron and good looking, too. These suits are made
of dark brown soft corduroy material in smart
styles, with full belted coat, pleats in back, lined
with strong material, sizes 7 to .18 years, $9.85.
on Sale at
As we swing into the autumn sea
son our thoughts turn to warmer
clothing and different clothing. We
get tired of the old suit and want a
new one-a good one, too. Here's
men's all-wool Suits in the famous
Kirschbaum and other well-known
makes. We guarantee the tailoring
to be the best. The materials are
fancy mixtures, serges and hard fin
ished worsteds, in browns, grays,
stripes and 'novelty patterns. The
best suits in all Portland fi??Q OP
at the price; priced only J30J
Yes, we .have suits for less and
some that cost more.
Men's Trousers
Department, First Floor. A sale
of men's and young men's pants, all
high-grade; McMillan, Dutchess and
other good makes. Well tailored nd
good durable materials. Sizes "range
30 to 50 waist measure; materials
are cashmeres and wool mixtures in
greys, browns, .stripes and plain pat
terns. Values to $7.50, special $5.00
Men's Silk Ties 76c
Three for $2.25
Men's store, Main floor A special
line of men's silk ties in the"very new
college stripes which are quite popu
lar right now. Also a splendid lot of.
wash ties, all selected from our
regular stock and are our regular $1
values, special 760 each, 3 for $2.25
Men's Hose, 6 Pairs $1.40
A sale of men's mercerized cotton
socks in all the best shades, good, fast
colors, extra well made, a splendid hose
fbr wear; special 250 pr., 6 $1.40. j
Men's $1.50 Night
Gowns 75c
Men's muslin nightgowns, in white
only, our regular $1.50 grade. Limited
quantity to be closed out at price.
Men's $125 -$1.50 Shirts 83c
Department Main Floor Men's good
quality percale shirts m pleasing
patterns and fast colors, sizes
range from 14 to 17, our regular
$1.25 and $1.50 values, for 830.
Men's Athletic Union Suits in fancy
madras mixtures, Kerry Knit make,
guaranteed full size and well made.
Regular $1.50 grade, special at $1.15.
Men's Department, First Floor.
basement Sale of
Men's Outing Gowns
ft -rf f-v These gowns were manufactured by one
'Jk 1 1 of the best known factories in the east.
' Our buyer, who is now"in New York, pur
chased them at a very advantageous price which permits
this offering for one day only. They come in splendid
patterns and excellent grade of outing flannel, cut full,
nicely finished in every .respect. They have military
style collars, plain and braid trimnftd. Sizes 15 to 19.
Visit the Basement Underprice Store
For Bargains in All Lines
Our Great Clean-Up Sale of Women's and Children's Wearing Apparel Is Still in Progress Second Floor
Extraordinary Bargains Are Offered in Women's Gloves, Hosiery, Underwear, Domestics, Etc. Main Floor