Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE HOUSING OREGOXIAX, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1922
MAYOR BAKER FOR
.. EJECTING RADICAL
School Board Asked to Can
cel Lincoln's Use.
RED TALK IS OPPOSED
Appearance ot W. F. Dunne, in
dicted Syndicalist, Will lie
Although tonight is the time set
for the appearance in Lincoln high
school auditorium o W. F. Dunne,
indicted syndicalist, with an ad
dress in celebration of the fifth an
niversary of the rise of the red tide
In Russia, opposition to his use of
the public building may yet prevent
It. Hostility was voiced yesterday
by Mayor Baker in a statement in
"Which he appealed to the school
board to reconsider the decision
which authorized the radical to use
Chairman Shull of the school
board, who was against allowing
Dunne to appear in the building
from the outset, has declared his in
tention cither of calling a meeting
of the board this morning or going
before its individual' members with
the matter. Chief of Police Jenkins
is to present the inflammatory cir
cular which has been widely dis
tributed to advertise the proposed
address. By noon it is to be known
"whether or not the man who took
an active part in the I. W. W. strike
at Butte in 1917 and who is now
tinder indictment in Michigan for a
violation of the criminal syndicalism
act is to use the school building.
Use Outrage, Says Mayor.
In his statement, the mayor de
clared he was not inclined to force
the matter with the board, but that
he did consider such use pf the
building an outrage. "I am abso
lutely opposed to the red element
preaching the doctrines of disrup
tion in public schools or public
buildings," he said. "Our public
auditorium is closed to this element
and the public schools should be,
and would be if I had my way. Not
having any control over school
buildings, I can only call the atten
tion of school officials to the mat
ter and leave it to their discretion.
"There is only one purpose these
radicals have in mind, and that is
to stfr up strife and ultimately bring
about revolution. These are not the
accepted methods of bringing about
changes in this country and on that
basis I am opposed to such speak
ers having the use of buildings
maintained by law-abiding citizens."
Matter Up to Board.
Asked if he would go over the
heads of the school board the mayor
answered in the negative. "It is
entirely up to the school board,"
he said. "I have done my duty in
calling to their attention the fact
that they have rented the school
building to a man whose doctrine
is un-American. If they deem it
advisable to open the school build
ing under-these circumstances it is
"I haven't changed my mind; I'm
more convinced than ever that the
meeting should not be allowed," de
clared Mr. Shull, who was not pres
entlast week at the meeting at
which the favorable committee re
port on Dunne was read and ac
cepted. Director Woodward. however,
speaking for the members of the
board, who sanctioned the use of
the building, told of the investiga
tion into Dunne's record, of an in
dorsement sent to the board by a
fellow townsman in Butte and of
further indorsement said to have
been given by local labor officials.
"With all that before us and
nothing but hearsay evidence to
base a refusal on, we did what we
did," said Mr. Woodward. "We all
felt that there was nothing to pre
vent his use of the room, but we
did make the reservation that we
could throw him out in case he
should use language that is inflam
matory and seditious or in any way
unlawful. We are awaiting his ap
pearance. The police will doubtless
Chief Jenkins insists, as on Sat
urday when police attention was
first called to the proposed meet
ing, that in the face of present
labor conditions here, Dunne's ap
pearance carries a large degree of
Handbills carry the announce
ment that the topic for the evening
is to bo "American Labor and the
The Bent Way to Store Away Silk.
IF YOU must store away silk, do
not wrap it in white paper. The
rhloride of lime that was used to
bleach the paper may be harmful
to the color of the silk. Blue or
brown paper is much better. If
you can get a smooth yellowish
India paper you will find that the
safest of all.
i Glee Club (iives Concert.
WILLAMKTTE UNIVERSITY, Sa
lem, Or., Nov. 5. (Special.) The
Willamette Men's Olee club made
its first public appearance Friday
at student assembly. . Manager Ed
ward Warren promises a more ex
tended tour this year for the club
than has ever been attempted be-'
lore. -rincipie towns in Oregon, i
wasmngion ana lciano will be
Eugene Mfcn's Father Killed.
EUGENE. Or.. Nov. 5. John B.
Sherman, So, father of W. T. Sher
man, manager of the Eugene Handle
company's factory here, was. acci
dentally killed at Eldorado, Ark.,
yesterday. Mr. Sherman left today
for Eldorado to attend the funeral.
Mr. Sherman, senior, visited here for
a number of months during the past
cummer and fall, leaving only a few
OF PARAMOUNT interest among
society folk this week will be
the annual horse show. Many
dinners and luncheons are planned
before each performance. Numerous
box parties and line parties have
already been arranged for.
The list of box holders includes:
Chamber of Commerce, A. G. Long
& Co., Walter Moore, Ladd & Tilton
bank, W. B. Ayer, Alma D. Katz,
James A. Cranston, Otis B. Wight,
W. L. Barns, Frank Robertson, B.
C. Darnall, G. W. Peixson, First Na
tional bank, O. M. Clark, F. A.
Douty, Dr. Mahan, Ralph Jenkins,
Oswald West, Natt McDougall, A. C.
Ruby, George Lawrence & Co, Mrs.
J. P. O'Brien, Mrs. V. Baumgarten,
J. Nicol, Rotary club. R. Cramer,
George L. Parker, Portland Cattle
and Loan association, O. M. Plum
mer, M. J. Jones, L. Simpson, A. P.
Fleming, George Buckler, F. N.
Clark, Mrs. W. P. Roth, Meier &
Frank company, United States Na
tional bank, W. H. Dupee, Georgre
Bates & Co.. A. E. Stuart, F. S.
Stimpson & Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Bididle are
now residing in their new homo on
Mr. and Mrs. Guy W. Talbot Irave
arrived home after a visit in the
Tomorrow night Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Meier will entertain at dinner for
Mr. and Mrs. M. Heller of San Fran
cisco, whose son will marry Miss
Jaanette Meier November 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Strong- and
their mother, Mrs. N. Strong, left
Saturday for the east, the latter to
visit 'her daug-hter, Mrs. Harry
Sladien, in Wichita, Kan.
Folger Johnson Jr., the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Folger Johnson, en
tertained with an attractive birth
day party Saturday aftea-noon at
Alexandra Court. Fourteen little
guests enjoyed the affair.
Miss Mary Holmes, a recent bride
elect, was the inspiration for a
luncheon and miscellaneous shower
given by Mrs. J. F. Resing last
week. Halloween colors and decora
tions wer effectively used, a
witches' cauldron forming the cen
terpiece from which many pretty
and, useful gifts were drawn.
Tlr. and Mrs T? lPioKia- enlpp.
tained at a dinner dance at Hotel
Portland Thursday nis-ht. Covers
were placed fcr 12.
TVfTS PlarPnPO "V fia,ms:rn on4 at
tained informally with four tables
of bridge- at her apartment in the
Ross Friend Tuesday afternoon.
Boudoir Cap From an Oblong of Silk.
YOU can make a charming cap
like the one illustrated from an
oblong of eilk or georgette. Cover
two five-inch -circles of buckram
with silk or velvet. Cut out of the
centers Hi -inch circles. Buttonhole
the cut edges with silk. Bead or
embroider the covered circles. Trim
the edges with narrow lace. Use
the same kind of lace for all edges
of the silk oblong. Gather up one
short side of the ailk and pull it
through one of the circles. Pin the
ring in place. Fit the cap to your
head; then run the other short end
of the oblong through the other
ring. Stitch both rings securely in
place and your becoming boudoir
cap is completed. This makes an at
tractive Christmas gift. FLORA.
NAME five nouns used only in the
Do they require a singular or
What is the meaning " of vade
mecum in, "Jim's fountain pen "was
his vade mecum"?.
How is vade mecum pronounced?
Answers to Saturday's Questions.
Say, "We have five new houses,
any one of which (not "either of
which") may be sold soon."
When such words as east, west
and northeast denote sections of the
country they are capitalized, as "I
live in the West.
When they denote mere direction
they are not capitalized, as "Ohio is
west of Maine."
Beriberi, pronounced "ber'i-ber'i,"
is a Singhalese reduplicate of "beri,"
"weakness"- a disease character
ized by extreme anemia.
PORTLAND. Or., Sept. 29. Dear Miss
Tlnele: Will you please tell me how to
keep roses as a keepsake. Mine is a
corsage of tiny rosebuds and I wish to
keep them as they were presented to me,
not separately. Yours, with sincere
thanks. Z. H.
I DO not know o any satisfactory
way of preserving a bunch of
flowers such as you describe. Pos
sibly some reader may have a sug
gestion to offer.
I fancy you will have to content
yourself with "pressing a single
rosebud, or else using the petals to
make a sachet or a tiny rose jar.
"Keepsakes" are sometimes trouble
some things. You may And it most
satisfactory simply to keep a vivid
memory of your fresh roses; and
burn up their poor withered re
mains. ETJGEKK. Or., Sept. 20. Dear Miss
Tingle: Will you kindly answer through
Oregonlan and tell me if clams are
canned the same as other meats and
fish; if not will you please give recipe
for canning them. Thanking you in ad
Clams, either chopped or un
chopped or in chowder may be
canned like other meats and fish.
A. detailed recipe was given re-
bt) Lilian Tinqlo
MRS. WIIXIAM F. HOMJEIV, WHO
The rooms were decorated "with, au
tumn flowers and foliage. Honors
In bridge went to Mrs. W. X.
Northup. Those to enjoy the after
noon were Mesdamea H. W. Coe, J.
C. Boyer, W. H. Cullers, L. T. Early,
F. D. Weber, W. L Weber, W. I.
Northup, M. J. Dee, P. J. Holohan,
cently in this column. Bulletins on
canning can be obtained from the
superintendent of documents, Wash-
ngton, D. C, for 5 cents each. Send
coin, not stamps.
Sept., It. My Dear Mies Tingle:, Can
one make tamales without using corn
husks? What are the proportions?
Thanking you. MRS. T.
Of course real "tamales" presup
pose corn husks. The name and the
form are associated. Equally of
course, however, you may if you
wish serve the same material in a
different form, such as "tamale tim
bales," "tamale loaves" or "tamale
Simply line a timbale mold, or
loaf pan or shallow baking pan, re
spectively, with the cooked corn
meal part, put in the filling and
cover with the cooked cornmeal.
Then finish by baking or steaming
and serve with the sauce used in the
filling or with plain tomato sauce
or Spanish sauce as preferred. A
detailed recipe for ordinary tamales
was given recently, since your let
ter was written. I hope you saw it
You can use the same or other pro
portions for these other forms.
The next regular meeting ot" the
Oak Grove-M-ilwaukie Social Service
club will be held Thursday, Novem
ber 9, at 1:45 P. M., at the home of
Mrs. F. A. Smith at Oak Grove. The
programme will include papers on
"Colonial Agriculture and Indus
tries," by Mrs. Letha Marx and
"Causes and Results of Revolution"
by Mrs. Clara Bushnell.
Will P. Dickison Woman's " Relief
corps will hold a bazar and cooked
food sale in the annex of the Sunny
side school, East Thirty-fifth and
Yamhill streets, Saturday, Novem
ber 18. ,
Betsy Ross Tent No. 1, Daughters
of Union Veterans of the Civil War,
will meet in room 525 courthouse,
Thursday at 8 P. M. A large at
tendance is requested as Mrs. Fran
ces McLeod, department inspector,
will make her official visit.
Clinton Kelly Parent-Teacher as
sociation will hold its regular
monthly meeting Thursday at 3
o'clock. A. J. Hodley, new president
of the association, will preside and
urges a good attendance, as many
subjects of importance are to be
Mount Tabor Parent-Teacher as
sociation will meet Thursday, No
vember 9, promptly at 2:30. All
mothers are asked to bring a bundle
of. old clothes. Reports from the
convention will be read and a splen
did programme will be given. Re
freshments and a social hour will be
Miss Catherine A. Bradshaw, the
newly appointed field secretary of
the Portland Americanization coun
cil, spoke before the sisterhood of
the Christian church at its meeting
last week, explaining the work of
the council and asking for assist
ance from the women in the pro
posed survey of foreign-born people.
She was given a cordial reception
and given every assurance of as
sistance. Miss Bradshaw also ad
dressed a large community meeting
in Woodstock, where she was en
thusiastically received. Other or
ganizations desiring information on
the Americanization problems of
Portland and the plans which the
council has for solving some ' of
them, may secure Miss Bradshaw as
a speaker by telephoning the coun
cil headquarters, Broadway 8332.
Scholarship Given Kelso Yonth.
KELSO, Wash., Nov. 5. (Special.)
Harlan Shepardson, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Pliny Shepardson, has been
selected by . F. L. Audrain, state
leadr of club work, and County
Superintendent Gardner, as the Cow
litz county youth entitled to the $75
scholarship ' offered by the Union
Pacific system for the club boy who
made the best showing this year.
He is a student in Kelso high school
GAVE A LARGE TEA L.AST WEEK.
E. M. Eldridige, C. C. Moore, J. S.
Ball, E. C. Cornell, J. H. BlacksweW,
VV. L. Prentiss, Charles Tramm and
L. R. Elder.
Mrs. Harvey G. Parker has re
turned from a month's visit with
relatives and friends..
By Helen Decis?
FROM the most ancient time, man
has been the pursuer, woman the
pursued. George Bernard Shaw
likes to air a different theory, to-wit,
that man is the hunted, woman the
huntress.. But in real life even G.
B. S., as revealed in recent letters,
pursued most eagerly the "dark
lady," who, after all, married an
other. Shaw's adored one was true to
type true to the womanly dignity
denied so often by the infatuated
playwright. No well-bred girl woos
a man as Anne woos the superman
in Shaw's drama. When a girl pur
sues a man she is breaking social
ponverttion as well as violating nat-
to your druggist
The simplest way to end a
corn is Blue-jay. A touch
stops the pain instantly. Then
the corn loosens and comes
out. Made in a colorless
clear liquid (one drop does
it!) and in thin plasters. The
action is the same.
Pain Stops Instantly
Learn to Dance at
School of Dancing
New Adult Beginners' Class
will start TOMORROW
EVENING, 7:30, P. M.
for your individual fam
ily washing: and have it
done NEATER and BET
TER at a saving- of
35 to 40
No laundry marks.
Charged by the pound.
Every washing kept sepa
The most careful and best
service in Portland at a sav
ing of 35 to 40 for fin
We take the entire washing; wash everything as gently and thoroughly as
you would yourself; iron everything and return it quickly to you sweet
smelling, beautifully finished, complete.
ural law. And, for her punishment,
her pursuit is generally futile, since
every man resents equally the
usurDfltinn of his rap.ial nriv.ilpeu
and the embarrassing- situation
created, by the selt -appointed hunt
ress. KELSO WILL NOMINATE
Primary Election to Be Held in
KELSO, "Wash., Nov. 5. (Special.)
Tuesday will be primary election
day in Kelso and nominations will
be made by the only pa.rty in the
field, the citizens' ticket. Mayor
Maurer and J. P. Buford, ex-mayor,
are candidates for that nomination.
The hottest contest is for the nom
ination for council from the second
ward, three candidates being- in the
race: Councilman. Byram, W. C.
Patterson, councilman in, the third
ward, who has moved to the second
ward, and Andrew Oarlsen, ex-councilman.
In the first ward three
candidates are in the race for two
nominations: E. E. Brown, incum
bent; C. E. Carothers, ex -councilman,
and J. F. Boncutter. E. A.
Knig-ht. incumbent, for councilman
at large; George Klein, incumbent,
and S. J. Gross, for councilman from
the third ward, and City Clerk
Lord, Treasurer Bashor and Charles
J. McCarthy for attorney, are with
Burke Island Dike Begun.
ST. HELENS, Or., Nov. 5. (Spe
cial.) Albert Burcham. who oh-
-make it a rule!
a cocktail, or a
stew, or a roast,
Shipped freh daily from
Olympic and Shelton, Wuh.
The Original Food-Drink for All Ages.
RichMilk,Mal ted Grain Extract inPow
derikTabletforms. Nouriihing-No cooking.
I" Avoid Imitations and Substitutes
Excess Pounds, 9c a Pound
Flat work neatly ironed. Ladies' clothes and
children's pieces starched ready for ironing.
Rough Dry Handled the "Nu-Way"
System no marks, no tags, no pins
"Spelled Nu-Way in Telephone
Directory Not New Way"
tained the contract from the gov
ernment for the construction of the
Burke Island- dike, has begun work
on the project. The diggr is now
at work throwing up the embank
ment and making ready for the pile
driver work, which will be begun
in the near future. The contract
calls- for the construction of a jetty
160'0 feet long, and the building of
this will require 1175 pieces of pil
ing, 2500 cubic yards of rock and
180-O cubic yards of gravel. The con
tract price is $22,533 and the con
tract is to be finished in 60 to 90
AID FOR BEEMEN URGED
Industry in Washington Held
Worthy of Protection.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Nov. 5. (Spe
cial.) A plea for the support of
beekeepers in their programme of
US Fifth St.,
Special for Music Week
. This Latest Model
Price only $100
During Music week we are exhibiting many special
Victrola Outfits, offered on terms which you can easily
Now is the time to secure your Victrola Outfit while
our stock is complete and terms ai-e low.
The tone of the model illustrated above is unexcelled and is
Offered on Special Terms of Only
$8.00 a month
Other Special Offers and
MASON AND HAMLIN PtANOS
148 Fifth St., Near Morrison
OTHER STORES San Francisco, Oakland, Sacramento,
San Jour, Fresno, I,o Angeles and San Diego.
development, and particularly for
the bill which they plan to submit
to the state legislature next year,
was put forth by W. L. Cox of Elma,
president of the Peninsula Beekeep
ers' association, at the weekly
luncheon of the commercial club
Friday. The bill would provide a
state instructor on bee problems and
would provide funds to fight dis
eases and menaces.
Washington, Mr. Cox said, is elev
enth in the union among honey pro
ducing states. The Grays ' Harbor
bee industry has jumped from bot
tom place in the list of counties in
the state to third in production in
five years, he said.
Bishop Remington in Baker.
BAKER, Or.. Nov. 6. (Special.)-
Right Rev. William P. Remington.
Episcopal bishop of eastern Oregon,
made his first visit to Baker today
and spoke at the vesper services at
St. Stephens church tonight.
1 1 r
like many popular de
lusions, is the prevalent
opinion that certain fbr
eign nations surpass the
people of the United
States in knowledge as
to the proper selection
and serving of food.
While it is true that
certain chefs, and justly
famous, are of foreign
extraction, no race of
people are so particular
about their food or live
as well as the American
It is surprising when the
facts are disclosed by iv
vestigation, how infalli'
ble is the palate of the
American public. Invar
Mly the best flour, the
best bacon, the best
cereal and the best coffee
is always the best seller.
The average citizen can
not be misled in the selec
tion of food and the man'
ufacturer who offers a
better quality than" his
competitor is on a sure
road to general recogni'
tion. Advertising has lit'
tie to do with the final
result, it merely hastens
The fact that Hills Bros.
Coffee has for many
years led all other
brands in volume of sales
is a source of much pride,
because it demonstrates
that the majority of pec
pie can, and do, appre'
date quality, and are
quick to place the stamp
of their approval on the
goods of a manufacturer
producing a perfect
CopvriiAt "K Hi!! Bit