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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 20, 1920)
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1920
"Big Bill" Pays Fly'mg Visit to
LAWS HELD SUFFICIENT
Oregon, Washlns-ton and California
Only Three States Able to
Cope With Radicals.
Same mighty pood wort Is being
done here In Oregon and throughout
' the west in suppressing the "reds,
end the situation at the present time
In well in hand. However, it behooves
the nf-onlH throughout the country
not to lose sight ol the danger in the
red-f laer menace and to keep a care
ful watch over the acuviuea 01
The foresroin is a general summary
f "red" conditions in tnts country,
as made yesterday by William J. "Big
Bill" Flynn, bead of the bureau of in
vestigation of the unueo Diaies ur
part m en t of justice.
Laws Please Flynau
Mi- vivnn arrived in Portland yes
frriv mnrnlne from Seattle, and
after spending the day with William
K. Bryon. chief of the department of
initi.-. nf thin district, left on an eve
ning train for San Francisco and L,oa
Anpcles. He is headed east on a tour
nf all df nartment of justice head-
ntiarters in the west.
It was under the personal supervi
sion of Chief Flynn that the recent
federal raids on headquarters of the
communist and communist labor par
ties in the larger cities of the coun
try were made. Mr. Flynn was in
personal charge of the raid In New
York City when more than a thousand
radicals were taken into custoay.
"I have found that Oregon. Wash
ington and California are three of the
few states in the Union which have
sufficient laws to take care of the I.
W. W., and I have likewise learned on
this trip that the prosecuting officials
generally are Insisting on the en
forcement of these laws and dealing
with these particular radicals in an
efficient manner," he said. "Although
we have but few of the real I. W. W.
east of Chicago, still we are in need
of more stringent laws to take care
of the radical aliens, and I under
stand that Attorney-General Palmer
has arranged for the submission of
"Fin hi Slakea Propferry.
Chief Flynn was one of the last per
sons to leave the "soviet ark" Buford
just before she weighed anchor and
started with her alien passengers for
Kussia. Km in a Goldman talked to
him just before he climbed aboard a
small tug and prophesied she would
return to this country as an ambas
sador from soviet Kussia.
But I don't think Emma will make
good this promise," he said yesterday.
"One thing which impressed me on
the departure of the Buford was the
fact that the sun that morning was
partly obscured by fog and smoke,
and as it arose In the east it phone as
a huge red ball. It seemed to be a
fitting sunrise for the 'reds' who were
2000 A it a It Deportation.
In addition to the 250 radicals who
were sent to their homelands on the
Buford. Chief Flynn said there are
now about 2000 communists and mem
bers of the union of Russian workers
who are at Kills Island and in various
penal institutions throughout the
country awaiting deportation. He
said his investigations last year dis
closed that the communists, commu
nist labor members and those belong
ing to the union of Russian workers
are the most dangerous radicals in
this country today, as department of
justice investigations have proven
they are all seeking to overthrow this
government by armed force or vio
Chief Flynn was taken on an auto
mobile trip over the Columbia River
highway yesterday morning by Dis
trict Attorney Evans, and expressed
himself as being elated with the
scenic beauties. He devoted most of
the afternoon in conferring with Air.
Bryon relative to investigations.
evening at Cotillion hall, which will
AN INTERESTING and distin
guished visitor is Dr. Ida Smed
ley MacLean of London, on of
three sent from England, by the In
ternational College Association of
Women, in the Interests of exchange
of instruction between nations. Dr.
MacLean is the guest of Mrs. Elliott
R. Corbett, at her country home at
Many social affairs, as well as col
lege functions are being planned for
She spent the day and night yester
day at Reed college, speaking in the
morning at 11, which. was followed
by a buffet luncheon, when the
faculties of Reed college and the 2 p. jl today at Knights of Pythias
be in celebration of Washington'
birthday. The affair will be informal
and will begin at 8:30. The com
Georg-e P. Koch, chairman; Mildred He
trt, Edna Eepp, Aodrae Gentry, Ruth
Smith, Amy Klum, Jtyrtle Holton, Dorothy
smitn. Julia smith. Elizabeth lutein
Catherine Muschallk, Anna 'Herman, Mrs.
N. W. Kinard, Marie Tydeman, Bertha I
Morris. May fiinchman, Frances Gansneder,
Joe Murnane, William Schuldt, George
Miller, u. w. Hobba, Charles Hoteldt,
Kalpn -l-acey. rrantc Laukat. John w.
Magers, Soy H. Swint, C. i Lincoln, Lloyd
The ceremonial of Nydia Temnle,
Daughters of the Nile, will be held at
University of Oregon were guests.
This afternoon the association of col
legiate alumnae will give a recep
tion in honor of Dr. MacLean at the
University club, from 3:34 until 5:30.
Mrs. Elliott Corbett and Mrs. Mer
dith Bailey Jr.will preside at the tea
table. Those assisting, will be Mrs.
Boudlnot Seeley. Mrs. George Ger-
linger, Mrs. H. Logan Geary, Mrs.
Harry Beal Torrey, Mrs William Mo-
Vay, Mrs. William L. Cooper, Mrs.
Robert Sheppard, Mrs. Jacob Kanzler,
Mrs. Otis Wight, Mrs. Forrest Fisher,
Miss Aileen Brong, Miss Edna Graves
and Miss Beatrice Locke.
The A. a A. and the Civic club will
be hosts for a luncheon at the Ben
son hotel tomorrow at 12 Any one
interested may make reservations by
calling the Benson hotel, Mrs. Boudinot
Seeley or Miss Vella Winner.
Portland" social and literary sets
will attend the Coningsby Dawson
lecture this evening at the Masonic
temple. Before the lecture there will
be a number of dinner parties. Mrs.
Louis Gerlinger Jr. will entertain
with a small dinner honoring Mr.
Dawson and Colonel John Leader
who will introduce the speaker to
his Portland audience. Mrs. Ger-
lingers other guests will Include
those who have assisted ber in plan
ning the lecture-
Mrs. Helen Ladd Corbett will en
tertain at dinner, honoring Dr. Ida
Smedley MacLean, guest of Mrs. Elliott
corbett, later taking ner guests
the lecture. Coningsby Dawson,
being an Englishman, the local
English colony will also be well rep
resented in the audience which
promises to be both large and fash
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Taughan, Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Kenney, Mr. and Mrs.
H. T. Shelley, D. T. Webb, W. O. Luti,
Arthur C. Spencer, Mr. and -rs. R.
Lutke and Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Frank
of Portland are registered at the
Bellevue hotel. San Francisco, Cal.
George Washington will be honored
at Reed college tomorrow evening by
costume party given by the Reed
student body with Clarence Hogan as
committee chairman. Costumes are
not limited strictly to the colonial
period and a rare variety of dress is
expected to result from Reed in
genuity. Informality Is again to rule
at the annual Washington birthday
festivity and for the first time in the
history of Reed a student orchestra
will furnish the music. The dormi-
ory social room orchestra. Jean Craw
ford, George Henny, Paul Workman,
Arthur House, Read Ellsworth and
August Beich, has consented to offi
ciate Every Reed student ..nd every
faculty member has been invited to
the frolic and special "stunts' have
been planned for a dancing intermis
sion. The O.-W. R, A N. Employee' club
will give their February dance this
temple. Members will meet at Port
land hotel at noon for luncheon. The
new class of more than 70 women
will be their guests. Queen Lillian
Hutchinson and officers will conduct
the initiation during the afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Springer an
nounce the arrival on St. valentine
day of a baby daughter. Mrs. SDrlne-er.
before her marriage, was Miss Laura
stennick, a teacher in the publi
A coming event of unusual interest
among the younger set will be the
wedding of Miss Gertrude Stone of
Chicago, 111., to E. J. Solomon, Sun
day afternoon, at the home of the
bridegroom's parents in Irvina-ton.
Miss Stone recently arrived in this
city and has been the guest of the
Misses Claire and Delphine Solomon
sisters of the groom Among the
guests win De Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
fatone, parents of the bride, and her
younger brother, Jerome Jr., who have
maae tne trip to attend the wedding.
Miss Stone la very popular among
tne younger set in Chicago, being
prominently identified with several
social and athletic clubs there. Mrfi
Solomon is an overseas veteran,
having served two years in France
during which period he rose from
private to a first lieutenant He is
a graduate of University of Oregon,
law department, and u a member of
several leading clubs and orders f
this city. Many delightful affairs
have been held by the many friends
of the couple. After a brief trip, they
wiu maae ineir nome In Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wells FT ill of
Bunker, Wash., are being congratu
lated upon the birth of a second
aaugnter last Wednesday.
To celebrate the weddine- anniver
sary of Rev. and Mrs. R. H. Sawyer
a surprise social affair was held last
night in the parlors of the East Side
Christian church. Immediately after
me mio-weeK service, when the pastor
went forward to address the gather
ing, tne weaaing march was olaved
and Mrs. Sawyer, wearing her wed
ding gown, with long court train and
a veil appeared and marched in. After
the little ceremony there was a sup
per ina music
COR VALLIS, Or., Feb. 19. (Special.)
-Alias Leona Curland and George
("Hi"'i Hotchklfes were married hre
last night at the Presbyterian manse
by Rev. E. J. Snyder. Mr. Hotchkiss
was a member of Company K, 162d
mianiry, m tne American Expedition
ary Forces. At the same time, but at
the Catholic church. Miss Frances
Plasky was married to Charles W.
McManus. Both bridegrooms are
members of the Corvallis fire depart
ment and employed by the Onion Oil
Mr. and Mrs. Hotchkiss are spend
ing their honeymoon at Tillamook,
and Mr. and Mrs. McManus are visit-
ng in Salem and vicinity.
MRS. MACLEAN TO SPEAK
Tfoted British TCniverslty Women
Coming to Reed College.
One of the most important assem
blies of the year is scheduled at Reed
college this morning at 10 o'clock
when Mrs. Ida Smedley MacLean. dis
tinguished British university woman,
will speak at an open meeting in the
Reed chapel. Mrs. MacLean is one of
a party of British college women in
America for the purpose of interest
ing educators in the world federation
of college women.
Mrs. .MacLean s talk at Reed will
be the only one she will be able to
make in Oregon, and an effort is be
ing made to have other college repre
sentatives at the meeting.
Miss Bertha K. Young of the Reed
faculty will be chairman of the as
sembly. Mrs. MacLean will be intro
duced by Mrs. Harry Beal Torrey in
the interests of the Associate Colle
giate Alumnae. On the speakers' plat
form will be Mrs. George Gerlinger of
the University of Oregon board of
regents. Mm. Elliott Corbett of the
Heed board of regents and Mrs. Bou
dlnot Seeley, acting president of the
Associated Collegiate College Alumnae.
MEDFORD ANGEL WANTED
Women Searching for Backer for
Army Goods Store.
MEDFORD, Or, Feb. 1. (Special.)
Borne generous citizen is wanted to
underwrite an army store for the
women of the Greater Medford club.
This organization, the largest wom
en's oVganixation In southern Oregon,
recently petitioned the council for an
army store similar to the ones at
Grants Pass and Rose-burg. Repre
sentative J. A Weaterlund appeared
before the city council as spokesman
for the ladies and made an eloquent
appeal, but the council refused to
consider the proposition unless some
citizen or body of citizens would sup
ply the necessary bond.
As yet they admit they have been
unable to find a good angel to as
sume the financial responsibility.
Central Point Dryer Burned.
. MEDFORD. O.. Feb. 19. (Special.)
The Radovan fruit dryer at Central
Point, which burned down Sunday
night with all the equipment of the sembly was received here yesterday.
Medford Radovan plant, will not be j An entertainment feature will be a
rebuilt at present! according to a banauet by the ladies of Takima for
MEETING of all officers and sec
retaries of the Girls' Friendly so
ciety will be held this afternoon at 3
o'clock in the assembly room of the
Portland hotel. Miss May Case Marsh
will speak. Miss Marsh is here from
New York and is organizing branches
of the society throughout the coun
try. Five branches have been formed
here recently. Miss Marsh will speak
at the St. Andrew's branch tonight
and at St. Michael's and All Angels
tomorrow night. Tuesday she spoke
at St. Paul's, Oregon City, on Wednes
day at St. David's. After leaving here
she will go to California to found
branches. The local societies hope
to establish a summer home for girls
at the beach. Last week Miss Marsh
spoke in Tacoma and Seattle.
Mrs. E. T. C Stevens is diocesan
president. Miss Virginia Wilson sec
retary for the societies and Mrs. H.
B. Allen treasurer. Mrs. Thomas
Jenkins is first vice-president and
Mrs. Ewbank second vice-president
St. David's branch secretary, Mrs. R
M. Eccles; St. Andrew's, Miss Bonnie
De Vaul: Church of Our Saviour, Mra
John O. Ferris: Grace Memorial, Miss
May Hughes; St. Michaels, Mrs. H.
B. Ewbank: St. Pauls, Mrs. J. J.
Much Interest Is being shown In
the interdenominational prayer serv
ice for missions to be held in the
First Congregational church today at
2:30 P. M.
The work In home and foreign fields
will be presented by well-known wo
men, and delegates from the student
volunteer conference recently held at
Des Moines, Iowa, will report on that
The hlkinir class of the Community
Service Girls' club will leave the x.
W. C. A. Saturday at 3 o'clock. Any
girl who loves the outdoors and likes
to tramp is welcome to belong to the
club, there being no charge for mem
The Outlook club will meet at 2:10
P. M. today with Mrs. A. C Malm
qulst, 860 Overlook boulevard.
The literature department of the
Portland Woman's club will assemble
In the Multnomah hotel at 2:30 P. M.
today. Miss Ethel Sawyer will read.
Mrs. S. M. Blumauer will address
the Lents Parent-Teacher circle at
2:45 P. M. today.
Highland Parent-Teacher circle will
have an attractive programme this
Peter A. Porter circle. Ladies of the
Grand Army of the Republic, will give
a "500" party tomorrow afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Carrie Courter, 125
Fifth street. Everyone is welcome,
CENTRALIA. Wash, Feb. 19. (Spe
cial) At a meeting to be held March
by the Womens' Legislative council
of Lane county two delegates will be
elected to the annual assembly of the
same council, to be held In Yakima
from April 27 to SO. Miss Myrtle
CotrilL state treasurer: Mrs. L. H.
Graham, corresponding secretary, and
Mrs. H. A. Tilmont, state superinten
dent of Americanization, will also at
tend the state assembly from Cen
tralia by virtue of their offices.
The programme tor tne state
Banghart presiding. The club passed
two important resolutions, one sanc
tioning the work of the local moving
picture censor ooara ana tne other
protesting against discrimination on
religious grounds against the employ
ment of teachers in the public schools
of the city.
The class in dTamatlcs of the newly
organized Community Service Girls'
club met Thursday evening at 8
o'clock In the studio of Ada Losh Rose
in the Bush & Lane building. Mrs.
Rose is the instructor of this class.
No charge is made for membership in
this club or in any of the classes or
ganized among club members.
The regular meeting of the Coterie
club was held Wednesday at the Uni-
YonVe made a long step toward
food economy when you begin to
Eerve Del Monte Beans with
Pork and Tomato Sauce.
Try fhem as a substitute for ex
pensive meats and eggs. They're
more nutritious just as appear
ing and satisfying yet they cost
YotrTl find this one food econo
my over which the family, will en
thuse. CALIFORNIA PACKING CORPORATION
Ssa Fcaacace, Catifecois
verslty club. Mrs. McCoy talked In
terestingly on topics discussed at the
federated clubs' meeting. Miss Stand
ish gave a review of the book "The
Lady of the Chinese Garden" by Eliza
beth Cooper. Mrs. Colista M. Howling
read a splendid paper on "The Story
of Architecture and Art," which
proved so interesting that the mem
bers insisted that the paper De given
again at the next meeting. The music
for the day was furnished by Mrs.
Ella Hobcrg Tripp s Mignon xno.
The Highland Lad" and Tt the
Rest of the World Go By" were beau
Mount Tabor Parent-Teacher cir
cle will help the Armenian relief
fund today by serving lunch at noon
to from 360 to 400 children. A charge
f 10 cents each will be made. This
school serves school lunches suc
cessfully and well.
BOLD ROBBERY IS FOILED
Scappoose Thieves Attempt to Loot
Mill In Daylight.
SCAPPOOSE. Or.. Feb. 19. (Spe
cial.) A bold daylight robbery was
attempted here Tuesday morning.
"Hello! Hello! Price? Have you
sold the mill?" was telephoned to the
Scappoose Lumber company by Mike
No, came back tne reply.
Well, there is a man here loading
up a truck with machinery."
D. W. Price, accompanied by Dep
uty Sheriff George Grant, made haste
and met the truckload of machinery
eatly covered with hay. The al-
legel robbers were taken to St. Helena
for their hearing.
SIRS. IDA S. MACXEAJT GIVES
ADDKESS AT REED.
Plan for Exchange of Students Is
Explained English Political
Mrs. Ida Smedley MacLean, British
university woman, spoke before a
large audience in the Reed college
chapel yesteruay morning on a pro
posed plan for the world federation
of college women. Mrs. MacLean
spoke plainly and simply of her mis
sion and left a friendly impression
with her student hearers.
"The plan of the federation, aa con
ceived by the Associated Collegiate
Alumnae and British educators, is pri
marily for the exchange of graduate
students and professors among the
leading institutions of various na
tions," said Mrs. MacLean. "Such a
plan can only result in better inter
national relationships. The main
thing is to get in touch with each
Why the flavor
It is remarkable that twenty-four kitch
ens can co-operate so closely that the
quality of Tillamook Cheese does not
vary. The cheese in every vat is test
ed before it leaves the kitchens and
unless the highest standard is reached,
Tillamook is not placed on the rind.
Tillamook is so good in flavor because
of its creamy richness. It is high. in
food value and will reduce the cost of
living materially if substituted for
meats and eggs on your menus. Five
quarts of full cream milk are used in
making a pound of Tillamook Cheese.
Delicious souffles, egg omelettes, pota
toes, macaroni and cheese and other
every day dishes will be improved by
the use of Tillamook Cheese and
melted Tillamook Cheese on toast
oh, how, good I
The best grocers everywhere
sell Tillamook Cheese by the
slice or in 6 and 14 pound sizes.
TILLAMOOK COUNTY CREAMERY ASSOCIATION
Cm cptmtitly by Tillamook Dauymtn
Iltical journalism by eaytng that she
had learned more of American poli
tics from American newspapers in
two evenings than jshe had been able
to get in a lifetime of British poli
tics from British newspapers.
Miss Bertha K. Young, of the Reed
English department, wae chairman of
the assembly. Mrs. Harry Beal Tor
rey Introduced the speaker. On the
platform were Mr. George Gerlinger,
of the University of Oregon board oi
regents; Mrs. Elliott Corbett, a Reed
regent, and Miss Susan A. Bacon, of
the Reed faculty.
Following a buffet luncheon In the
Reed commons attended by outside
guests, Mrs. MacLean spent part of
the afternoon inspecting the Reed
buildings and grounds.
Booth-Kelly Officers Elected.
EUGENE, Or, Feb. 19. (Special.)
The Booth-Kelly Lumber company's
directors at their annual meeting re
elected James E. Danaher, of Detroit,
Mrs. MacLean rapped British po- Mich., president; R. A. Booth, of En-
gene, vice-president; Harry A. Dun
bar, of Eugene, secretary and treas
urer, and A. C Dixon, of Eugene,
manager. The stockholders had pre
viously elected the following direct
ors, besides Mr. Danaher. Mr. Booth
and Mr. Dixon: F. H. Buck, of San
Francisco; M. H. Kelly, of Detroit,
and P. S. Brumby, of Portland.
Elma Ore to Be Tested.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Feb. 1. (Spe
cial.) A test of the manganese ore
to be found In the Hills around Elma
Is to be made soon at the Tacoma
smelters and a report of the test and
Ladies' and Men's Suits
to make to order from your own ma
terials, or cutting and fitting only.
HUFFMAN & CO.
the value of the ore Is to be made to
a Grays Harbor county company of
men who have interested themselves
in the development of the beda. The
ore must be extracted by the eloctrlo
atatement by the manager. Ae a large
part of the machinery from the local
dryer was stored in the Central Point
plant, F. M. Radovan estimates hit
loss at approximately $35,000, par
tially coverd by insurance. The Med
ford dryer will be operated this sea
son as usual.
the visiting delegates.
Mis Margaret Creech, executive
secretary of the home service depart
ment of the Red Cross, was the
speaker at the meeting of the May
flower club held Monday evening at
the Hotel Portland, Mra. Helen J.
YOU CAN BEAT
by cutting out the expen
sive foods (so lacking in
real nutriment) and eating
the simple, natural, inexpen
sive foods that contain the
largest amount of.digest
Vheat contains more real
nutriment than meat or eggs,
is more easily digested than
potatoes or other starchy
foods. Two of these little
loaves of baked whole
Wheat with hot milk (orhot
water and butter) make a
nourishing, satisfying meal
at a cost of a few cents. .
You don't know beans
until you've tried
SERVED hot or cold
they will be popular
with every member of
the family.. ARMOUR'S
feufe? PORK and BEANS
are made from choice se
lected double hand-picked
Michigan Pea Beans with
carefully selected Government Inspected Pork and the
highest grade Tomato Puree obtainable, all of which are
perfectly blended and processed. . That's why this product
is so much desired after given a triaL
Keep Your Pantry Shelf Well Supplied With
W&&0 Fork and Beans
With Tomato Sauce
They carry an easfly recognized guarantee of quality on the can
Armour's Oval LabeL Use it as your buying guide and youll ajways
get dependable food3 that promote health and satisfaction.
JAMES F. FURLONG-JR, Manager
Portland, Oregon Telephone Broadway 1380
The Housewife9 s
Simon Para Leaf Lard.
Vegetole (vegetable shortening).
Armour's Canned Meats and Soups,
liuHaf California Fruit.
These and many other foods ana
ready for your use and are sold
under the Armour Oval Label guar
antee of top quality.
Write to Department Food Eco
nomics, Armour and Company,
Chicago, for special recipes and
advice on food problems.
Tkm Ovci Labml TaMrnt
Cuftworh Out f
Bayinf-I$ thm Always
Safu Marketing Cui'cc