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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1920)
TJIE MORNING OREGOXIAN, TUESDAY, JUNE ' 8, 1930
FIGHT FOR IRISH
American Labor in Session
TROOP EXODUS WANTED
Delegates to American Convention
at Montreal Act Regardless of
Being in Dominion.
MONTREAL, June 7. Although they,
are on British soil, certain delegates
to the annual convention of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor today
launched their fijrht to get the feder-.
stion to reaffirm its Indorsement of
the Irish republic and demand that
the military forces of occupation in
Ireland be withdrawn by the English
r. J. Brady of New Tork, represent
ing the allied printing trades, headed
flelcRates presenting a resolution on
the Irish question, prepared after a
caucus today. With several hundred
others it was referred to th6 com
mittees. Tho resolution charged that the
Ensliih government is seeking to
destroy through military forces the
republican form of government estab
lished by the Irish people" and urged
'that the Irish people be allowed to
fruide their destinies and that all pos
sible aid be rendered to the people
Delegate Not Deterred.
Dan P. McKillop. of the . Pacific
coast delegation, and other delegates
sponsoring the resolution declared
they would not be deterred from de
nouncing the Ensriish government and
Its Irish policy because they were In
"We intend to thrash this matter
cut and help our friends across the
eca. without fear of the conse
quences," he said. v
Among other resolutions presented
was one from the garment workers'
delegation from New York asking the
convention to demand that the block
ade against soviet Russia be lifted
and that trade be resumed.
Tho movement to create in the
United States an American labor party
backed by the federation took more
definite form today when the plan
was submitted to the resolutions com
mittee. It is understood tho resolu
tion was presented by "the Pacific
coast progressive wing leaders.
"The suggestion is now in the hands
tf the resolutions committee and I
cannot venture any prediction as to
what will develop," said Cyrus Grow
of Los Angeles, a supporter of the
third-party proposal. "It may, how
ever, never come before the conven
Abraham Lefkowitz of New Tork,
member of the executive committee
of the American labor party now in
the field, served notice on the sup
porters of the new movement that any
nttempt to bring the proposal before
the convention would be vigorously
Minister Welcomes Delegates.
Senator Gideon Robertson, Canadian
minister of labor, in behalf of Sir Rob
ert Borden, prime minister, welcomed
the delegates, declaring the conven
tion would promote closer co-operation
between labor in the United
States and Canada.
He appealed to Canadian labor men
not to listen to promoters of the "one
big union" idea, who, he said, were
"willfully misrepresenting" the fed
eration. Alhanase David, provincial secre
tary of state, outlined labor legisla
tion enacted in the province and paid
a tribute to labor's patriotism.
Tom Moore, president of the Cana
dian Trade congress, declared that the
trade unions were gaining strength
in the dominion, despite opposition of
"the big Interests, destructionists and
radicals. He appealed for close co
operation between the United States
Appointments Are Announced.
Air. Uompers announced the ap
pointment of the following committee
Heiiolutions James Duncan, Qulncy,
Law Daniel Tobin, treasurer of the ex
Organization Frank Duffy, Indianapolis.
Labels John J Manning, Washington,
chairman of un'on label trade department.
Adjustment Thomas A. Ktckx-rt, Chi
Local and federated bodies Jacob
Kducation Matthew Woll, Chicago.
sinte organisations Joirfh Valentine,
Boycotts "W. r. Mahon.
JBuildlnji trades John Dolin. Chtcaco.
Shorter work day William Ureen, Cosh-
International relations George "W. Per.
kins and Samuel Gompers.
Committee on executive councils James
Kuies ajjd order of business John Sul
end erratic statesman arenot always
easy to divine. It was reported from
several sources last night that Mr.
Borah had been sending up trial bal
loons for Charles K. Hughes. The
nomination of Mr. Hughes would be
highly obnoxious, of course, to Mr.
Johnson, and for that reason it will
doubtless not occur. If Mr. Borah was
really seeking to ret a Hughes move
ment going he stopped it suddenly, for
nothing more has been heard of it
Entente Cordinle Hrokrn.
They are telling here that every
thing between Johnson and Borah is
not as harmonious and trustful as
appears. Warned that Borah was
thinking more of himself than of his
California colleague for the presi
dency, Johnson is reported to have
replied, ' "I know all about Borah;
when Borah and I cross the great
Sahara desert. If we ever do, I will
carry the water bottle." No dcubt
the story Is apocryphal, but it serves
to illustrate a situation between the
supposititious Damon and Pythias of
this year of grace.
Johnson will probably be able to
exercise the veto power over any
other candidacy if he shall not be
nominated. This statement needs to
be qualified to an extent, for it will
not be Johnson stone who will defeat
Lowden or AVood. if they are defeated,
but it will apply to any dark horse.
Tha order of eligibility of the several-candidates
for dark horse honors
is about as follows: Sproul of Penn
sylvania, Coolidse of Massachusetts,
Allen of Kansas, Butler of New York,
Lenroot cf Wisconsin and Hoover of
IN DRAFTING PLANKS
Quick Action by Resolutions
'HARMONY' HOPES HIGHER
ALL GUESSING AT CHICAGO
(Continued From First Pa PC )
JiiAdoo boom as well as a libelous
aneer at Hoover. It- may be said
indeed that Johnson cannot control
the sayings of his supporters, yet
it is odvious that the service Mr
j-tearst is rendering Mr. Johnson Is
not at the same' time Intended to
help the republican party. It is well
known that Hearst has been anxious
to sec a third party formed and -he
is equally anxious to have Johnson
lead it. The many Intimations John
son has given that he will stand by
trie nominee evidently do not set wei
with Hearst, who already is declar-
ing Johnson's honorable obligation to
xne signs or a dou, However, are
not present, unless the bolter i:
Horah. The tactics of that brillian
XT ft 1
i our complexion
Thousands of girls and women
everywhere proclaim DERWILLO the
greatest beautifier yet discovered. It
instantly gives the skin that rosy
white appearance every normal
woman craves. Over five hundred
. thousand are using it in place of face
powder, as it stays on until you wash
it off. It Is so lifelike In appearance
that it is impossible to detect It, and it
gives you a youthful skin "every one
just loves to touch." It is especially
recommended as a protection to the
skin, for shiny nose, freckles, tan,
blackheads and sallow, dark, rough
skin. Try It today on jour face, neck,
hands and arms. Yes, it's absolutely
h armies?, even "on the most delicate
skin. At all toilet counters every
Objections Easily Poind. .
Let any one of them be mentioned
and objections are found. Sproul is
from a sure republican state with a
high protection history, and has not
been identified in any way with na
tional issues. Coolidge is too far east,
and will not be considered in a con
vention whose political control rests
with the middle w"est, or at least
where middle west opinion must be
given first consideration. The in
dustrial court scheme of Allen, which
may be suited to agricultural-Kansas,
and which 1b one great source of his
present fame, is looked upon with
doubt and possibly with disfavor by
the industrial states.
Butler, is a conservative, a militant
survives of the old guard, and a col
lege professor, and one experience
with professional presidents is enough
for the present. Lenroot Is little
known except that" he comes from
LaFollette's state, but he Is not of
the LaFollette type. Hoover's ortho
dox republicanism Is questioned and
he is too much in favor with the
highbrows. But the greater objec
tion, is that his nomination would
supposedly be a direct affront to
Harding Boom Damaged.
It may indeed transpire that John
son will be but little interested in
the candidate if it shall not be him
self. But the delegates nevertheless
picture to themselves the spectacle
of Johnson violently resisting any
place for Hoover, and that is enough.
I have not mentioned Poindexter or
Harding. Perhaps I should. They
are not dark horses but are browsing
around in the- presidential -corral in
plain sight with all the entries. The
heart seems somehow to have been
taken out of the Harding boom by
his narrow escape from defeat in
Ohio. The Poindexter campaign un
der the adroit promotion of Jonathan
Bourne is a busy little affair. He
will have some votes.
Returning to Governor Sproul, it Is
more commonly accepted as fact that
Pennsylvania is seriously for him,
and not for Knox. This means, doubt
less that the recent Penrose sugges
tion of Knox was nothing but a
feeler, or perhaps a smoke screen to
hide his real plan. Senator . Knox,
himself a delegate, declares unre
servedly for Sproul. The facts evi
dently are that Sproul is not Pen
rose's candidate, but Pennsylvania's
Pennsylvania Is. United.
It Is a novelty to find the great
state of Pennsylvania united on any
body or anything. It is a tribute to
Sproul that, its record of discussion
should by him have been so markedly
changed. Tet, it is said that sproul
himself Is for Wood and it is also
said that Pennsylvania will go to the
general after a ballot or two. If this
is true, it is a circumstance or tne
highest significance. It may not, in
deed, indicate a bargain between thej
Wood and Sproul forces, but it does
point to an understanding of some
If Wood gets Pennsylvania with its
6 votes his candidacy will have, been
given a tremendous impetus. Governor
Sproul cannot be unaware that Wood
will he perilously near a nomination.
Perhaps he is willing. Certainly he
is willing, if there Is such an arrange
ment, that Wood shall have a full
chance. If he fails, and Wood seeks
to throw his strength to Sproul, the
fight will be all but over.
It may be well tor me to issue a
caution as to the verity of the Wood-
Sproul deal. 1 don't know, but they
are talking freely about it at Wood
headquarters. They think they know.
Behind thescenes there are strong
forces working lor Wood. They are
not dismayed by a rather general im
pression that they are beaten. Their
great activity, which gives some signs
of being resultful, surely shows that
they do not know it if they are
Big Deal Is Reported.
A report spread like wildfire today
that Pennsylvania and New York had
made a deal to throw their combined
strength to Knox. It is curious how
the Knox obsession persists with
some minds, mainly the busy report
ers, who cannot get it out of their
heads that the hand of Penrose
somehow reaching out from his sick
bed to control tho convention. It i
not a controlled convention. It can
not be. It is singularly free from
the domination of any man or group
of men, however experienced or re
sourcef ul in the devices of political
The nearest approach to any scheme
of domination is the presence and
marked activity of various United
States senators, but they agree on
nothing. -They disagree both as to
the candidate and as to the platform,
to the same extent that they dis
agreed at Washington. An illustra
tion of the utter failure of any pos
sible scheme of bosship is given by
the New York delegation. They have
not had a. m'eeting. They have no
plan of action. Some of them are
for Nicholas Murray Butler. Most of
them are not. All the presidential
candidates will have support from
New York. Thus the power of'New
York as a unit is entirely dissipated
by the impossibility of getting to
gether on anything. Yet they talk
about bosses. Your boss Is a memory
of the unforgotten and unforgettable
tiro tips Continue to Discuss Atti
tude on Icas'uc .Labor
Policies Bis Problem.
CHICAGO, June 7. Republican
platform builders reported substan
tial progress today on tentative
drafts, with promise of quick ac
tion by the resolutions committee as
a result of preliminary work. Group
differences remained, but leaders said
there were higher hopes of a "har
mony" platform after the planks'are
smoothed and the shavings swept out
in committee. j
The league of nations plank con
tinued today " to engross several
groups. Another difference loomed
over labor policies, including demand
for indorsing anti-strike and similar
legislation. Settlements, however,
Dry Plank Again Discussed.
The supreme court's decision on
prohibition brought forth renewed
discussion of a prohibition plank. Pro
hibition advocates were planning to
urge a strong enforcement plank
with a declaration against any "beer
and wine" amendments of the Vol
etead law. Many party leaders, how
ever, favored only a strong "law en
Both factions in the treaty dispute
worked many hours today, with the
hope of leaders that a solution par
tially, if not entirely, satisfactory to
all. would be found.
The resolutions committee tomor
row is expected to begin limited hear
ings soon after the convention's open
ing. .Committee Is Chosen.
The committee's members were
chosen in the state caucus today
with virtually all leaders among the
For the committee chairmanship,
Senator Watson of Indiana, and Og-
den L. Mills of New York were the
only open candidates.
The national board of farm organ
izations virtually completed the ag
ricultural planks it will ask to have
included. One would exact a party
pledge for agricultural representa
tion in the cabinet and federal com
missions. Other planks asked for are:
A pledge that farmers shall have
full, free, and unquestioned tight of
co-operative marketing of products
and purchase of supplies and protec
tion against discrimination.
Parkers' Control Proposed.
Effective national control over the
packers and other industries engaged
in the manufacturing, transportation
and distribution of farm products and
Legislation to check the evils of
farm tenancy, the perpetuation and
strengthening of the federal farm
loan system, the improvement of farm
loan facilities and the Inauguration
of a system for co-operative personal
credit, provision to accord agriculture
the same consideration in tariff leg
Islation as is accorded to other inter
ests: conservation of coal, oil, water
power and protection of commercial
timberlands; repeal of laws restricting
rights of free speech, free press end
peaceable assemblages. and oppo
sition to compulsory military training.
MR. IND MRS. MEIER DINE
STOJtC DEPARTMENT HEADS
Return From Europe of lanuly
Represented in Firm Is Oc
casion of Programme.
and each dis
Tired (you who
lunch or dine
elsewhere) of the
same old menu
Tired of the
ness and monot- "
We invite you
to enjoy the
through the dif
ference in ap
acter and menu
sulting; in the
conduct of two
No One Need Buy
Cuticura Before He
Tries Free Samples
Soap, rtvitment, Taleom. Tc verrwn.r..
f Ouaa'lAbrawiTiM,Dt. X, Malfe!
Members of the families represent
ed in the firm of Meier & Frank
were tendered a banquet last night
at the Portland hotel, the event be
ing occasioned by the recent return
of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham J. Meier
from Europe, where they had been
for several months. The 53 depart
ment heads of the store acted as hosts
at the dinner.
Following the dinner, which was
served at 6:30 o'clock, there was
programme of music and speaking.
W. L. Harman, one of the depart
ment heads, acted as chairman, .and
among the guests who were called
upon to respond were A. J. , Meier.
Julius I Meier. Aaron Frank and
Mrs. Sigmund Frank.
The guests and hosts present at
the enjoyable occasion were as fol
lows: Guests Mrs. A. J. Meier, Mrs. Sig
mund Frank, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Meier,
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Frank, Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Meier, Mr. and Mrs.. Aaron
Frank. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Hirsch,
Mr. and Mrs. Ludwig Hirsch, Allen
Meier and Samuel Joseph.
Hosts J. Albrich, R. Adams, Mn.
L. Allen, Miss K. Ball. W. K. Barn-
hardt. J. Beck, Frank Billington, Miss
M. Bourke, G. O. Cady, W. Cannon,
G. L. Case. Miss V. Cooley. Miss F.
Cox. H. Z. Compton, F. J. Clark, Miss
E. Dickens, M. J. Dreisbach. A. Eck
hart, G. Gensler, Miss F. Hanley, Mlssl
T. Harris, Mrs. E. M. Hammond, E. M.
Hammer, W. L. Harman. W. R. Har
greaves. Miss H. Hlncks, A. Jasman,
E. T. Jacobson, A. J. Jones, Mrs. F.
Kenworthy, J. Keho, W. E. Kiernan,
Miss E. Kitchin, M. S. Kribs. W. J.
Lang, Miss M. Larson, J. A. Lawrence,
P. J. MacAuley, C. McCullough. Miss
M. A. Maher, C. J. Meyer. G. Neilson,
Mrs. H. A. Nelson. A. C Pool, W.
Porter, C. A- Putnam. F. L. Ruebush,
W. P. Souza, M. J. B. Tennent, Mrs.
E. M. Weod, Miss B. Wagonblast. H.
Welch and Miss B. Young-
FIGHT ON LEAGUE LOOMS
fContinued From Ftrat Tage.
pared with Mr. Butler. However, if
Senator Johnson should have the wis
dom to send Senator Borah to take
his place in the debate, that would be
a different matter. As a public speak
er, Senator Borah can be both a jury
lawyer and a supreme court lawyer.
Senator Borah can both move
crowd to feeling and also hold his
own in a purely intellectual appeal to
his intellectual equals. There are per
sons who, a few months ago, in a prl
vate club, heard a debate on the
league of nations between Lord Grey
and Senator Borah.
As an intellectual performance it
was on both sides adequate to tne
loftiness of the subject. A debate
between Mr. Butler and Senator Borah
on the convention floor would give
intellectual dignity to the event.
Chairmanship Fight Incidental.
Incidental and essential to this
contest on the platform plank deal
ing with the league of nations is a
fight involving the chairmanship of
the committee on resolutions. Mr.
Crane and those who side with him
re not willing to let Senator Watson
of Indiana have that position. They
regard him as too much of a com
promiser. They want to give the
position to Ogden Mills of . New
York, who was chairman of that com
mittee which was appointed by Will
Hays and spent several months of
work on the tentative draft of the
platform. In a broad way, the fight
is against a thing which has come to
be summed up in the phrase "sena
torial domination." In the matter of
the relative strength of candidates it
can only be repeated that there is
no real change and no definite
cdystallization, as the public has
heard so often.
Wood and Lovrden Lenders.
It is still a case of Wood and
Lowden as the leaders, with Johnson
as a possible accident; and an equal
chance as to whether the nomination
will go to one of these three leaders!
or will go into the dark horse field.
As between Wood and Lowden, it has
for two or three days been the pre
vailing atmosphere here that Lowden
has rather the better of it. But with
this conclusion, many differ slightly.
As the Wood delegates begin to come
in from the country, many of them
bring an air of conviction and loyalty
which is impressive. It seems that
Wood has more delegates, that his
delegates are more loyal Individually
and more compact as a body, than
Lowden's. Lowden, on the other
hand, has the advantage of being
the common focus of nearly all those
forces in the convention which are
opposed to General Wood.
The situation as a whole Is one
of Wood assaulting and the rest
uniting in a common defense. Un
questionably, the dark horse field is
increasingly cheerful and increasingly
confident that the contest Is going
to reach the point where they will
get their chance. Lvery one of these
dark horses has the same policy to
sit tight until the big battle Is over
and then march in. and every one of
them is confident that the big battle
between the three leaders will not
bring a decision as to the nominee.
Your Druggist Serves It
Hot or Cold?
THE IMPR OVED
Treat yourself to Borden's Malted Milk and come away refreshed and
satisfied. ; .
Don't leave the joys of malted milk to the chocolate drinkers or those who
like it plain but ask the fountain man to give you a "shot" of your
own favorite flavor. It's delicious with any of them and not too sweet,
for all the excessive sweetness is eliminated in Borden's Malted Milk.
Over sixty years experience in the han
dling and manufacture of milk products
makes friends for Borden's everywhere
because they insure reliability and en
Fresh country milk, superior grains, and
enough mineral salts for bodily nerve and
tissue building. Standardised raw ma
terials processed in the pure Borden way
into a standardized product.
Borden's Malted Milk is a delicious bev
erage a nutritious food-drink an in
expensive yet well balanced lunch. For
elderly people, youngsters or convales
cents, it is easily digested and tempting
when appetites need coaxing.
Be sure you buy Borden's for it is the
malted milk that is actually "malted".
THE BORDEN COMPANY
Borden Bldg., 108 Hudson Street, New York City
JOHNSON & LIEBER CO.
THE lMFSOVTDK I'M I HgAl
B EST QUALITY H Y
111 miaslMill Mill Ml I rreparc" .
Phone Broadway 1240
COMMUNIST CASE FAILS
INDICTMENTS ARE DISMISSED
WHliX TWO PLEAD GUILTY.
Judge Grants Leniency to Orman
and Stojewa Just to Prove
They Can Get 'Fair Deal.
Indictments against Joseph Orman
and Mitchell Stojewa, communist la
bor party members, were dismissed
by Presiding Circuit Judge McCourt
yesterday after they pleaded guilty
to violation of the state criminal syn
Both had pleaded not guilty to the
charge, but were permitted to change
their pleas. .District Attorney Evans
said that he would not oppose the
granting of a continued sentence to
both men, but that he did not recom
mend dismissal of the charges.
Judge McCourt declared that the
entire attitude of these men was that
the government as constituted was
unfair and controlled by the "bour
geoisie" and "capitalists," who would
refuse the "proletariat" a fair deal.
so to disillusion them he proposed to
dismiss the Indictments against both
warning them, however, that further
agitation against the government
would have serious consequences.
Karl W. Oster, state secretary of
the communist labor party, and Claud
Hurst, local treasurer, are both un
der penitentiary sentence for viola
tion of the criminal syndicalism act,
having been found guilty by a Jury
before Circuit Judlre Morrow.
appearing In the slate courts In an
Mr. Keeley alleged In his petition
"that he was never punished for any
contempt of any court, had never as
saulted or beaten opposing counsel,
had never thrown inkwells at oppos
ing counsel In open court or other
wise acted turbulently as to merit
punishment for contempt, all of which
acts had been committed by mem
bers of the bar of Oregon still re
maining in good standing and prac
ticing law without objection."
president; A. L. Liomax, Eugene, sec
retary; Don D. Davis, Nyssra, treas
urer, and Dean D. Walter Morton,
corresponding secretary. The follow
ing men were initiated: Professor
Loma, Frank Miller. Jack Benefiel of
Portland. Si Starr of Monmouth, Wal
ter Banks and Karl Leslie, Coquille.
and Don Dnvis.
LA FOLLETTE UNDER KNIFE
Wisconsin Senator Is "Reported
"Oot of Danger."
ROCHESTER. Minn., June 7 Sena
tor Robert M. La Follette of Wiscon
sin, operated on here today, was de
clared "out of danger" in a statment
issued late today by Dr. W. J. Mayo,
The operation, which was for the
removal of the gall sac. was success
ful tlthough more erious than antic
ipated, the surgeon announced.
BLASTER BLOWN TO BITS
3. A. Wlcch, Alsca, Dies While at
Work on County Ttoad.
CORVALLIS. Or., June 7. fSpeclal.)
All the remains of John A. Wiech
That could be found after an explosion
at Alsea yesterday were rrought to
Corvallis this afternoon for burial.
Mr. Wlech was blasting rocks on some
countj- road work when the accident
He had placed two different charges
of dynamite ready for explosion.
lighted tho funes and returned with
his helper. What seemed to the men
as two explosions soon were heard
and Mr. Wiech advanced to see tho rei
suit. One charge, however, had not
gone off and It exploded as Mr. Wiech
leached tne scene. Hla body was
blown to uiecei.
He was 54 years of age and is sur
vives, by a widow and two daughters.
KEELEY ASKS REHEARING
Turbulent Disposition Charges" I)C'
nied by Attorney.
SALEM, Or., June 7. (Special.)
That Lee Itoy Keeley. Portland at
torney who recently was denied ad
mission to practice law in Oregon
by the- supreme court. Is far more
temperate and calm than some prac
ticing lawyers and well-known mem
bers of the Portland bar, was set out
in a petition filed here today by Mr.
Keeley. asking for a rehearing of the
proceedings which resulted In the
court decision preventing him from
TEMPES HAS DUAL HONOR
Vancouver Man Draws Offices
From Two Stale Lodges.
VANCOUVER, Wash. . June 7.
(Special.) Fred W. Tempes, a local
attorney, was today elected grand pa
triarch of the Oddfellows of the state
ot Washington at the state -convention
being held. In Tacoma.
Mr. Tempes was also elected to an
office in the grand lodge of the Span
ish? War Veterans last week and re
mained over from that convention for
, Industrial Educator Quits.
SALEM. Or., June 7. (Special.)
Newton Van Dalsem. since September
IS director of vocational training and
supervisor 3 of industrial education
in the public schools, of Oregon, has
resigned his position, to-take effect
on July 1, according to announcement
made today by J. A. Churchill, state
superintendent of public instruction.
A meeting of the state board of voca
tional education will be held next
week, when .Mr. Van Dalsem's suc
cessor will be named.
Fraternity fclects Officers.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene.
June 7. (Special.) Alpha Kappa Psi,
commercial fraternity elected offi
cers at their last banquet of the year
Thursday evening. The new officers
are William Reinhart of Salem, pres
ident; Frank Miller. Albany, vice-
Phone your want ads to The Orego-
nlan, Main toto, Automatic &60-95,
of a man with an intellectual chip on
his shoulder, and during the past few
days . there have been several ex
changes of challenge and defiance,
through the medium of the local
newanaoers. between Mr. Butler and
rj Senator Johnson. If the debate comes,
and if It is between Mr. tiutier and
Senator Johnson, Butler will win.
Borah More Able Speaker.
Before such an audience as the
delegates are, Butler can beat John
son. Before a mass meeting Johnson
could beat Butler, but these delegates
are a selected group of fairly thought
ful men. Indeed, the superior quality
of the-delegates who are arriving has
impressed itself upon us all. Johnson
is a jury lawyer. He is able in denun
ciation, but in an intellectual contest,
dealing with the Intricacies of the
league, he la at a disadvantage- com-
. Bunk Clerks Leave for East.
Christian Petersen of the United
States National bank, John W. Leary
of the "First National, H. O. Strayer
of Security Savings & Trust com
pany, Frank Meagher and Paul John
son of the Ladd & Tilton bank and
Frank O. Bates of the Northwestern
National, are Portland delegates to the
national convention of the American
Institute of Banking, which meets in
Boston June It to 18. They leave
this evenlng,and are taking with them
great quantities of literature adver
tising Portland in an effort to obtain
the 1922 gathering for this city.
There are from 1000 to 1500 bank
clerks usually in attendance at these
annual assemblies. . Accompanying
the delegates will be J. King Bryon,
president of Portland chapter, and
Thomas H. West, member of the na
tional executive council. They will be
Joined in New Tork by Andrew T.
Matthew, formerly of the Bank of
FACE AND SCALP
Irritated By Scratching.
"My face and scalp were affected
with pimples that turned into erup
tions. Some came to a
head, but more scaled
over. They were large
and red, and caused
me to irritate them by
scratching;. They dis
figured my face.
"I heard of Cuticura Soap and
Ointment and I bought them. I
used not quite two cakes of Soap
and one box of Ointment when I
was healed." (Signed) Miss L,
Warren. 2302 California St., San
Diego, Calif.. July 19. 1919.
Try to prevent further trouble by
using Cuticura for all toilet purpose.
! cms Ffm t Man. Mtrmr. "OaU.ara
LaaratrW.. D.pt. Kaldsa, Mia." Soldevarr
whs-- Sap2fe. Ointment 36 &n4 Me. Tmleam.
inura 9m. wmmwrnm wmws ans.
"' P i 'I
USES and ABUSES
Correctly prescribed and
accurately fitted glasses
will relieve almost every
case of defective vision.
To insure-; absolute certainty
my system' of examination in
cludes' three ' methods, each
complete in itself. The result
are as near perfection as
knowledge and experience can
produce Perfect Fitting
Glasses absolute satisfaction.
" Eyesight Specialist.
207 Morgan Building
v. Entrance 346 'j Washington
There's A WJS!X
something f-yf-v-g r)k ffl$MW
This Root Beer Barrel is in
a class by itself has led
its field for fifteen years
and is above all the most
popular today. The
is strong, durable, effi
cient. Timed so nicely it
. puts the exact quantity of
syrup into each drink
measures it with the car
bonated water creams it
and draws it into the stein
with one turn of the lever
in three seconds.
CHARLES E. HIRES CO.
Spohn & Win?, J. Hungerford Smith
Co., Armour &Co or your local jobber
Multiplex Faucet Co.
St. Louis, Mo.
The puckcrincss of com
mon tea isn't tea at all; it's
That, with a little tea
flavor of low grade, and a
great deal of vegetable
taste, is the strength of
Fine tea has tea -flavor,
and plenty of it.
That is why fine tea is so
fragrant and full-flavored.
That is why it cheers and
invigorates and delights.
And that is why it costs
only y$ cent per cup, while
common tea costs more.
Schilling Tea is the fine
practical economical tea of
A Schilling fir? Company
Old But Feels Like New.
J. B.- Williams. 1035 E. B
Colorado Springs, Colo."
better since I started to
Kidney Pills. I used many different
kinds of medicine for the same
trouble, but to no good. 1 am 73 years
old. and as far ss ftiat trouble I am
a new man. You may print this as it
I was." Middle-aped persons who feel
old before their time find Foley Kid
ney Pills strengthen and restore kid
neys and bladder to healthful activity.
Adr. - -
THE MILK OF MAGNESIA
M0UW6S TOOTH UFI SOLD (VTRVWHCRT
IV. -v , '
ouider st..irvt;cjD rour r v5.
I feel lotilClean-Clear, Healths
take '"'" KVit. ,-Tn.CMiJJIlA.
NEW HAIR alter BALDNESS
IF YOU r losinr hair, hiw dandruff, or ar
fetid, let tt b known that KOTALKO. contain
ing taaMiit Mar il and otbar potent tnrredl
nti. i wonderfully successful. For men. worn en.
children. Hatr Btw, dandruff Itmtnatfl v
mnj raaca when all also faltoi. 300 H,AR
ANTKK and morvy -refund offer. Cat box at
aay busy pharmacy: or and 10 cent Cor Proai
Box of KOTALKO to
J. H. Britlatn, Inc, Station FNew Vork,N.f,