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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1922)
flJURT HERD RMS HIGH
22 6 COWS IN MONTH AVERAGE
31.1 POUNDS BUTTERFAT.
herds of C. F. Brittain, 18 Holsteins,
average pounds of milk per cow
1144, average amount of butterfat
per cow 39.5 pounds; John Pierce,
16 Holsteins, average pounds of milk
per cow 1064, average butterfat 34.9
pounds; R. H. Arland, 53 Holsteins,
average m'lk per cow 933 pounds,
average butterfat 33.9 pounds.
The herd of A. C'Hunt, Satsop,
led in class two (less than 15 cows
milking). This herd, consisting of
ten Holsteins, averaged 679 pounds
of milk and 29.9 butterfat per. cow.
George Tinnerset had 12 Guernsey
cows milking and an average of 625
pounds of milk and 28.6 of fiutter
fat per cow.
The four individual cows making
the best records for the month with
their breed and owners were: A-13,
Holstein. fresh September 27, 1814
pounds milk, 85.2 butterfat, and B-4,
Holstein, fresh September 24, 1702
pounds milk, 74.9 butterfat, both
belonging to R. H. Arland, Monte
sano; Holstein, fresh September 18,
1820 pounds of milk, 61.9 butterfat,
belonging to John Pierce, Monte
sano; Edith, Holstein, fresh Sep
tember 25, milk 1637 pounds, butter
fat 60.6 pounds.
every member of the alumni and all
ex-students back to the campus for
The greater Oregon Agricultural
college committee, in direct charge
of the celebration, is composed of
Wayne Davis of Pomeroy. Wash.;
Irva Knuppenburg, Seattle, Wash.,,
and Ralph Westerling of Portland.
The service committee, in charge of
distribution of envelopes, stickers
and posters, is composed of Robert
Dean, Astoria; Jeannette Moore,
Hoquiam, Wash., and Glenn Britt,
The rally Friday night preceding
the football game and the stunts at
the game Saturday win be in charge
of the official "pep" committee
Gus Hixson, Grant Hulander, Hub
Hall, Portland; Harold Scott, Cor
vallis; Clarence Starbuck, Portland;
Estelle Rorick, The Dalles; Robert
P. Hadley, Portland: Charles Cum
mings, Yaquina; William North,'
Clatskanle; Wayne Kain, Portland;
Merill Good, Gresham; Charles Low,
Vancouver, Wash.; Lyman Cooley.
Portland, and Brady Montgomery,
FIGHTS EXILE HE
MUSIC BRANCH TO OPEN
Pacific University Plans Course
in Hillsboro Conservatory.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, Forest
Grove, Or., Nov. 2. (Spec'al.) The
university will open a branch con
servatory at Hillsboro for three de
partments violin, under W. W. Gra
ham; piano, under Miss Taylor, and
voice, under C. W. Lawrence. The
reason for the establishment of the,
branch is because of the number
of students doing work in the con
servatory. It will enable the stu
dents of Hillsboro to do their work
without coming to Forest Grove.
It also will give better facilities
to beginning students of that lo
cality. Thework in the branch conserva
tories will be of the same standard
as that of the regular conservatory.
AGRICUIiTCURAD COLLEGE TO
STAGE GALA' FETE.
Holstein Near Montesano Tops
List With Production of 85.2
Pounds of Fat.
Football Game Expected to Draw
Alumni and ex-Students Back
to Campus by Hundreds.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Nov. 2. (Special.)
Homecoming week-end is on an
"even" year this fall, considering all
football games with institutions
other than the University of Oregon
as making homecoming "odd," and
plans for a gala time November 17.
18 and 19 are going forward with
rapidity, according to Wayne K.
Davis, chairman of the greater Or
egon Agricultural college commit
tee. Football games with the tra
ditional rival of the Beavers bring
Deportation Warrant Here
j. for Bessie Stein.
MONTESANO, Wash., Nov. 2.
(Special.) Of the 267 cows' on the
books of the Grays Harbor County
Testing association 22(T were tested
during the month ending October 28,
according to a report published by
the county farm office. The aver
age production of milk per cow was
791 pounds, and of butterfat 31.1
All of the high herds in class one,
which includes herds with 15 or
more cow's being milked, were from
around Montesano. These were the
CASE GOING TO COURT
Judicial Rnling to Be Asked on
Status of Women Wedded
to XT. S. Citizens.
THE MORXING OREGOXIAN, FRIDAY, N'OYEMBER 3, 1922
III ' yVtl k V "If Vl
fir iJ&&tA '
Twenty years in America mar
ried to an American citizen Bessie
Stein is nevertheless an undesirable
alien and must be deported to
Poland, according to a ruling of the
department of labor, received yes
terday by R. P. Bonham, inspector
in charge of the- local immigration
office, In the form of a deportation
The matter will be carried to the
courts and a ruling sought on the
stand taken by Washington offi
cials, said Austin F. Flegel Jr., at
torney for the woman. If such a
ruling were allowed to stand, law
yers declared, the citizenship of
thousands of alien-born wives of
American citizens would be en
dangered. Aside from its sordid details for
the woman was one of the best
known figures in Portland's under
world and police court the case is
attracting considerable attention in
legal circles. Washington has taken
the stand that a woman not eligible
to naturalization cannot become a
citizen by the mere formality of
marrying an American.
Woman Here Since 1902.
The woman entered the United
States at New York in 1902 in com
pany with her husband. He after
ward deserted her and returned to
Poland. The woman secured a di
vorce, then took up a life of crime,
and about 1911 came to Portland.
For more than ten years she has
been known to Portland police of
ficials as a dive-keeper. In six
years she has been arrested as a
vagrant on ten occasions. She mar
ried a man known as Harry Fisher,
who was sent to a federal peniten
tiary about a year ago on a charge
of violating the Harrison act.
It was during the hearing of the
ase against Fisher that the wom
an's status came to the attention
of Immigration officials. On Feb
ruary 9 deportation proceedings
were commenced, end the woman,
hearing of the action, rushed to
Vancouver and married Harry Big
ney, an American citizen. She had
been divorced from Fisher about
four years at the time.
Deportation Is Recommended.
Despite this marriage, Inspector
Bonham proceeded in the case, ar
rested the woman, conducted a hear
ing and recommended that she be
deported. Final action in the case
was announced yesterday when the
deportation warrant was received,
based on the fact that a woman not
eligible to naturalization, or who
had committed some offense after
her arrival and before her mar
riage, could not become a citizen.
"If this ruling stands," said Mr.
Flegel, "it would throw a reflec
tion on the citizenship of the ma
jority of alien women married to
Americans. I do not mean this as
an implication of immorality, but
by holding that the ineligible class
cannot become citizens by marriage,
It would give immigration officials
a chance to question the citizen
ship of women on grounds of illit
eracy or a score of other reasons.
As there have been no court de
cisions on this matter, we propose
to ask for the release of this wom
an through a writ of habeas corpus."
ine woman at present is at lib
erty on bail and is said to be in
Los Angeles. Her bondsmen will
bo notified to surrender her at once.
Steffen Faces Deportation.
Another example of the vigilance
of immigration officials in weeding
out unfits and undesirables was
illustrated by the prompt action
taken against Albert Steffen. 21-
year-old youth convicted of attempt-
ins io roD a postottice and who will
be sentenced in the federal court
this morning. Steffen was born in
Russia and came to America at the
age of 2 years. His father died in
Europe and the mother, on account
of inability to pass the literacy
test, was not admitted to citizen
ship. Though Steffen has resided
in America for practically his whole
life, has married and made this
country his home, he is an alien in
the eyes of the law and is subject
to deportation. When arrested at
Tacoma two years ago on a charge
of auto theft, deportation proceed
ings were commenced, but dropped.
In view of his latest trouble the
proceedings were reopened yester
day, and Steffen, after settling with
the government on the postal rob
bery charge, will probably be sent
back to Russia.
LInonel Barrymore and Mary MacLaren In scene from "The Face In the
Fob," the new feature attraction at the Rivoli theater.
striking screen characters shot him
Into the front rank of film nota- ;
bles, gives an excellent performance '
In the role of the reformed crook. .
Seena Owen, popular picture player, :
is cast in the role opposite Mr. Bar- j
rymore, giving a fine interpretation.
Louis Wolheim, who attracted .
considerable attention with the first j
appearance on Broadway of ' the
noted play "The Hairy Ape," con- i
vincingly takes the part of the j
brutal criminal. Lowell Sherman, I
who has not been much in evidence
in pictures since the Arbuckle party,
does splendid work as the polished
Russian adventurer. -
TODAY'S FILM FEATURES.
Columbia Wallace Reid in
"The Ghost Breaker."
Majestic John Barrymore In
Rivoli Lionel Barrymore in
"The Face in the Fog."
Liberty Constance Talmadge
in "East Is West."
Blue Mouse "My Wild Irish
Hippodrome Herbert Rawlm
son in "Confidence."
Circle John Gilbert in "Hon
PACKED with action, thrills and
dramatic punches, "The Face
in the Fog" is the new feature
attraction at the Rivoli theater.
Lionel Barrymore is the underscored
This is a crook story that depends
upon the old saying that it takes a
crook to catch a crook. Mr. Barry
more. playing the part of "Boston
Blackie," known as the cleverest
crook in the world before he was
reformed by the good woman whom
he married, is called upon to ferret
out a nest of Russian criminals,
desperate in their search for the
diamonds of the Grand Duchess
Tatiana. And the former crook gets
them in a manner that is as clever
.s it is interesting.
Lionel Barrymore, whose creation
of "The Copperhead" and other
'The Forgotten Law," in which
Milton Sills and Jack Mulhall are
co-featured, has been booked by the
Majestic theater. This affords an
interesting team of notable picture j
Louise de la Ramee died in pov- !
erty. Hardly anyone knew her. But
many knew Ouida, the author of
"Under Two Flags," and today that
Immortal classic is known even to
the "ignorancia." Ouida was Louise
de la Ramee's nom de plume. As in
the case of most truly geniuses, she
died without her reward of fame.
But today her classic lives on, and
in its latest form a Universal-Jewel
special offering, it is to be seen soon
on the screen of the Rivoli theater
with Priscilla Dean and famous film
players interpreting its characters.
CRUELTY MS DECREE
DIVORCE IS GRANTED TO
LUDAVIG F. HAFNER.
Many Others Get Separation
When Mates Fail to Appear
to Contest Cases.
Charges of cruel and inhuman
treatment, in part consisting of in
timacy with a young man "whose
name can be supplied," brought by
Ludwig F. Hafner against his wife
Helen, won a decree of divorce for
the husband in the court of Circuit
Judge Evans yesterday. The hus
band also alleged that while he was
in Omaha, Neb., his wife wrote that
on his return he would find his
clothing at the Ockley hotel, to
which she had removed them from
their, home. He found his apparel
and personal effects at the hotel,
as she had said.
Divorces by default were given
by Presiding Judge Stapleton to the
following; Evelyn against Ben C.
Lauterbach, Flora against Floyd C.
Crosslin, E. L. against Helen M.
Huntington, Birdie C. against An
drew Ward, Neil W. against Flor
ence O'Grady, Greta against J. W.
Hough, Emery against Mary E.
Bush, Ernest against Gertrude Will
iams, Imogene against S. B. Coad,
Maud against A. Doan, Earl' R.
against F, Biggs, Irene against
Peter Poulo's, Bess M. against Irving
Peterson, Mamie against W. W.
Stabler, Pauline against S. Singh,
Pearl against Carl C. Smith, Becky
against David Green, Kate against
Fred L. Walker, Eva against Bert
Clairmont, J. J. against Madge
Walker, Alice against H. Gautsche,
Ida against J. W. de France, Mildred
against J. C. Crandall, Jessie against
H. C. Chapin, Alta against Herbert
NEBRASKA CLUB ELECTS
Ex-Residents of State to Mm
Monthly In Future.
More than 200 ex-residents of Ne
braska gathered at the public library
iv cuurauay nigm ior the annual
meeting of the Nebraska State as
sociation. The gathering elected the
following officers: W. S. Raker,
president; Edward R. Harvey, vice
president, and Mrs. James W. Dun
With Dr. G. Earle Henton presid
ing, addresses were made by various
members of the society. Among the
speakers was Louis P. Hewett, re
publican candidate for circuit judge,
who formerly was a Nebraskan.
It was arranged to hold meetings
monthly, the next one to be held
December 4. Mr. Raker the new
president, made a request that all
ex-Nebraskans living in this city
send their names and addresses to
him in the Northwestern Bank build
TECH' FILMS TO BE SEEN
Benson Students to Show Pictures
of School in Operation.
Motion pictures of the Benson
pi'-ytcchnic y'.hool, taken under the
direction and financed by the asso
ciated student body of that institu
tion, will be shown in the municipal
auditorium Monday evening.
A three-reel film will show the
many different machines and me
chanical equipment of Portland's
free technical high school in full
action and being operated by stu
dent mechanics, thus explaining why
Benson is considered one of the
leading technical schools In the
United States. ,
This performance will be given
under the auspices of the Benson
Tech student body, and the proceeds
will be used to purchase gymnasium
equipment for the school, thus re
lieving the taxpayers of this burden.
the "$1,000, 0-00-in-ten-years" endow
ment drive, for the state university,
was the main speaker on the club's
father - and - son - day programme,
which included also a talk on boy
health by Dr, A. T. McCormack,
state health officer from Kentucky,
who heads the health exposition of
this city. A short talk by C. Carl
Myers, a University of Oregon
alumnus, and, as the sons' part of
the programme, recitals by several
of the young boys in attendance
with their fathers, were featured.
George T. Colton was chairman of
HUMORISTS GET HONORS
Messrs. Bates and Moses Chosen
for National Society. j
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Nov. 2. (Special.)
Bert G. Yates of Roseburg on the
editorial staff of the News-Review,
and Bert Moses of Ashland, on the
Ashland Tidings, have been elected
to honorary membership to the Or
ange Owl chapter of Hammer and
Coffin, national society of college
Both men are members of the Or
egon Editorial association and are
well known to newspaper men of
the state. Mr. Bates conducts a
humorous column "Prune Pick
ings," in the Roseburg News-Review.
Mr. Moses is the author of
the syndicated feature, "Sap and
Salt," appearing in a number of
papers in the state. It is a collec
tion of short jokes, poems and pithy
CHEST GENERALS NAMED
E. C. Sammons Heads Force That
Will Handle Fund Campaign.
E. C. Sammons has accepted th
appointment of general for the 1922
drive on behalf of the community
chest and already is devoting a
large part of his time to recruiting
other officers and to working out
the general plans for the campaign.
The following citizens will serve
as brigadier-generals: S. L. Eddy,
J. R. Ellison, F. H. Ransome, Ernest
M. Welch and C. A. Bigelow. Each
of these men will have under him
an adjutant, several of whom air
ready have been appointed. The
flying squadron, numbering about
75 of the leading men of the city,
will be headed by S. P. Lockwood
as chairman. James A. Cranston
will be vice-chairman and A. E.
Larimer will be secretary. Horace
Mecklera will head the division that
will look after the foreign corpora
tions. Mrs. Victor Brandt will be the
general of the woman's division,
one of the large and important
phases of the work, as it involves
the solicitation of the residence
districts of the city.
GIFT ENDOWMENT URGED
President Campbell Tells Club of
Only one way is open to obtain
accommodation for the flood of stu
dents that are. applying at the uni
versities throughout the country
since restriction' and quality selec
tion have been exploited to the
limit, and additional accommoda
tions by taxation would be unfair
to the taxpayer and that way is
endowment by gift, explained P. L.
Campbell, president of the Univer
sity of Oregon, at the Progressive
Business Men's club luncheon at the
Benson hotel yesterday.
, President Campbell, on behalf of
: Fall Footwear
. One Strap
In Patent Leather
In Black Kid
In Brown Kid
Knight Shoe Co.
Morrison Near Broadway
YOU ARE ASKED to vote November 7 on a constitutional amendment authorizing the city of
Portland to levy within the city a tax of one million dollars a year for three years to finance
the proposed 1927 Exposition.
There is evidence .that plans and purposes of the 1927 Exposition are not fully under
stood and this message is being published to give a more complete understanding and to gain state
wide approval of the Exposition plans.
It should first of all be made plain that the proposed three million dollar tax to be levied in Port
land is contingent upon the raising of a fund of one million dollars by private subscription the
men who are pioneering the building of the Exposition showing their own faith in a material way.
I The one purpose of the Exposition is the development of Oregon and Oregon resources.
I Oregon, twice the size of the state of New York and one of the richest sections of the world in
natural resources, has less than a million population instead of the four or five millions which the
state can easily support and which in turn would contribute to the support of the state.
1$ Oregon has fewer people than the city of Los Angeles.
f$ Oregon has only eight people to the square mile. California has 22 and Washington 20.
Oregon is burdened with taxes and the one sure relief to the individual taxpayer is more people to
develop more wealth to share the tax burden.
. Vast areas' of Oregon soil, as fertile as the world contains, are untouched by the plow because the
people of the world do not know of their fertility and opportunity. "
But these are facts we all know.
f We are all agreed as to the need of development in Oregon; now let us see what the 1927 Exposi
tion can mean in bringing about that development:
CJ It is proposed that the 1927 Exposition shall be the central feature of a ten-year development plan
for the state.
The first essential of this plan is that the people of the East who can better their own conditions by
coming to Oregon be made to know what Oregon can offer.
I It is planned, if the Exposition measure is approved at the polls, to begin, not later than 1924, a
campaign of advertising which shall cover all the rich states to the east of us. This advertising is
to appeal to farmers, stockmen, orchardists, manufacturers and tourists, telling each of these classes
of the opportunities which Oregon offers them and inviting them to come and see for themselves. All
this advertising will lead up to the 1927 Exposition, but it will be intended to attract not alone sight
seers but settlers and investors even before the Exposition. '
tj It is planned also to continue this development programme after the Exposition is ended and until
It is proposed that the Exposition shall strongly feature the products and resources of Oregon, so
that visitors will become interested in the state as a place for them to live and prosper.
fl Each section of the state will be given an opportunity to benefit both by the preliminary adver
tising and by the Exposition itself.
Railways will be asked to sell excursion tickets to the Exposition, which shall give the holders
without extra cost a trip to other sections of the state which they may desire to visit.
Each county in the state will be invited to participate in a carefully worked-out plan to direct atten
tion to and create interest in all sections of the state.
Those who sponsor the Exposition believe that these plans will insure a speedy and definite devel
opment of Oregon's vast resources by bringing together the entire energies of the state and by
focusing attention upon the state.
The welfare of every man, woman and child in Oregon is directly connected with state develop
ment. Adequate state development means increased prosperity, a better social condition, better
markets, more comforts and conveniences, with reduced taxation.
fj In the present condition of the United States and of the world at large, Oregon's state development
will not come speedily unless well thought-out and aggressive plans are put into execution.
The 1927 Exposition as the concentration point of a ten-year development plan is a definite,
tangible movement for state-wide progress, and on this basis you can confidently give your approval!
to the Exposition measures to be voted on at the polls November 7.
Why' the Exposition Has Been Set Forward From 1925 to 1927
The change of date from 1925 to 1927 has been made because it has been found im
possible to build an adequate Exposition and to co-ordinate all its features in a general
plan for Oregon development in the little more than two years between now and 1925.
George L. Baker, Vice-Chairman Managing Committee
F. T. Griffith, Chairman
George L. Baker, Vice-Chairman
John F. Daly
Guy W. Talbot
Ira F. Powers
W. W. Harrah
F. C. Deckabach
Emery Olmstead, Chairman David M. Dunne
Guy W. Talbot
Ira F. Powers
John F. Daly
J. A. Cranston
R. E. Smith
THIS ADVERTISEMENT IS PAID FOR BY FIVE HUNDRED OREGON CITIZENS