The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 05, 1919, Section One, Page 12, Image 12

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!ii uunr
u mm n
son s
Senator Opposing League
Long Active in Politics.
Attention of Enrop Is Drawn to
California Son, Who Will Speak
in Portland Tuesday.
ttiram ntrrcn Johmnn T'niitri
Statu Senator from California, who
win visit i'ortland Tuesday and apeak
at the municipal auditorium, baa de
veloped into a national figure in the
past seven years, and within the past
few months has become an Interna
tional figure. Senator Johnson's at
titude on the covenant of peace and
the league of nations. In which be la
rigorously attacking the programme
advocated by President W ilson. has
drawn the attention of Kuropean peo
ple to this native son of California.
The career of Senator Johnson Is
filled with belligerent incidents. He
has been fighting boodlcrs. other poli
ticians and the president, his com
native career ei tending over a period
of about 13 years.
Californlana have been kind to this
Dative son and have conferred on Kim
about all the honors ther could sMve.
and in addition they have in the past
and even now are advocating him
presi jenual umoer.
Presidential Dm Is On.
la California there la a well-defined
Johnson - for - president boom.
It is being conducted In a systematic
manner. There have been agents of
mis Doom la Oregon to work up sen
t:mect her for the combative Sen
ator. in political circles It Is com
man go&slp that Johnson's name will
go Ceiore the nest national repub
lican convention and that he will be
represented by a block of delegates
with enough votes to worry the other
aspirants for the party nomination.
Mis present trip to the west, in which
he is speaking In the same places
wnere i'resldent Wilson recently ad
vocated the league of nations, is pri
marily for the purpose of arousing
sentiment against the league plan
which Air. Alison brought from Farts.
At the same time It la surmised that
this trip is also being made for the
purpose of fostering his presidential
Senator Active Worker.
Born In Sacramento. Cal SeDtem
ber -. ISiS. Senator Johnson has been
active since 1887, when ha vu ad
tniaed to tba bar. To. 106. when the
city of San FYancisco was being
looted by politicians Johnson was one
01 me group ot prosecutors who un
dertook to clean the city and send
the ringleaders to punishment. Al-
througb. Francis J. Jieney became the
best-known figure in the group of
prosecuU(a. Johnson took no small
following this Johnson became a
candidate for Governor and in a red
hot campaign be was elected for the
111-14 term, and was re-elected for
ll-lt term. While serving his first
term he. became a national figure by
assisting In organizing the progres
sive party In Chicago and being
elected as the running mate for
nooeevelt In the campaign of that
year. The California contingent
mult Itself felt at Chicago. Johnson
and Heney had much to do with the
birth of the progressive organisation,
both men being intimate friends of
Name HoeieioM Werd.
As candidate for vice-president on
the progressive ticket Johnson's name
became a household word. He was
endeared in the hearts of the repub
licans who bolted their party to fol
low Koosevelt. When the progres
sive ticket was defeated Johnson's
sun was not on the wane, but it was
predicted then that he would be a
candidate for president again. But
for the amalgamation of progressives
and republicans In 191 Johnson might
have been In the limelight then. In
that campaign, however, when Roose
velt refused a nomination at the
hands of the progressives and sup
ported Charles Evans Hughes, the
progressive party disappeared as a
iir. Hughes lost California to Wil
son In 131 because of the factions ex
isting in that state and when he made
his campaign tour he deeply offended
one of these fartions. so that the
state was turned to Wilson by a com
paratively narrow margin. Senator
Johnson was In the thick of that sit
uation. Leaawo Srrewnraaly Fenght.
Next Governor Johnson was elected
to the United States senate, winning,
as usual, after another strenuous
fight, for everything that Johnson
has received in a political way has
come through battling. Unlike most
members of the United States senate,
Mr. Johnson did not sit and listen
during his first term. He soon began
to take a hand In things. There were
big problems before the nation and
t-'enator Johnson had his own Ideas on
th.-e subjects and he took the coun
try into his confidence.
The most spectacular fight tn Sen
ator Johnson's career la his opposition
to the league of nations, advocated by
Mr. Wilson. Senator Johnson la one
of those fiery speakers who seek to
a route their audiences and generally
do so. He hammers away at hlsau
dienre forcefully and makes appeals
to their sentiments. The same sys
tem that aroused citizens In Cali
fornia and caused them to decide that
he was the man they needed for gov
ernor to save the state from the rail
roads and the like be Is using In his
campaign against the league of na
tions. A Johnson audience Is an en
thusiastic audience, for he "gets"
them lust as ISryan did In 189 and as
LaFoIlette did a few years ago, and
as Colonel Koosevelt always could.
Among the half doren men who as
pire td be the republican nominee in
Johnson Is the most spectacular.
He puts a "punch" Into his speeches.
Jt Is because of this particular gift
of Senator Johnson that he was es
pecially selected by the group In the
serais opposing the league of na
tions to follow the president on the
J'aetfle coast to undo whatever Mr,
Wilson may have done for the plan.
Miss Lcths Humphrey to Direct
Work in Girls Trade School
Gust Biland that had been set Tor
trial before a Jury in the circuit court
today was dismissed on motion by
the attorney for the plaintiff. No rea
son for the dismissal was given. The
suit had been brought to recover
$5000 damages for the death of the
plaintiffs five-year-old daughter, who
was killed a few weeks ago by being
run over by the defendant's automobile.
Home nursing will be a part of the
curriculum of the future high school
Clrl in I'ortland. according to plans of
the Portland chapter, American Red
According to Miss Jane Doyle, sec
retary of the bureau of nursing ac
tivities of the chapter. Instructions In
home nursing and care of the sick has
become vital to every mother and
to every young woman who may in
the future have the responsibilities of
Arrangements have been made to
introduce nursing into the curriculum
of the t'irls' Trade school tomorrow,
when Miss Letha Humphries, regis
tered Red Cross nurse, will begin
with five periods a day devoted to the
nursing work.
It will be impossible to introduce
the nursing course In the high
schools until February, Superin
tendent D. A. Grout advised Miss
Doyle, but It is hightly probable that
an opening will be fuond at that time.
The services of the school mstruc-
: .. i : ..... .tH
Memorial to Oregon's Dead to Be
Started on Highways.
EUGENE. Or, Oct. 4. (Special.)
Plans have been taken up by Eugene
citizens to co-operate with the people
of other cities along the Pacific
highway in a movement to plant
shrubs and trees along the entire
highway in Oregon, as a memorial to
the state s fallen soldiers and sailors
in the late war.
It Is probable that the work will
start this winter, and Junction City,
Cottage Grove and other communi
ties along the highway in Lane
county will be asked to co-operate.
Notable List or Lectures- Is An
nounced; Miss Margaret Creech
Arranging Plans.
Plans for the first American Red
Cross home service chapter course
were announced yesterday by Miss
Margaret Creech, executive secretary
of Portland home service.
The training Institute will begin
October 27 at Red Cross headquarters
in the Gasco building. It will last
four weeks, with an -average of three
and one-half hours' sessions for five
days in each week.
An appeal for those Interested In
social work to enroll for the institute
was made by Miss Creech. It is ex
pected that after graduation recruits
will donate at least a part of their
time to the work of the Portland
A notable list of lectures has been
announced. Among those already ar
ranged are a series by Stuart Rice,
educational director of the northwest
ern division, American Red Cross; six
lectures by Dr. Franklin Thomas,
director of Portland school of social
work. University of Oregon: two
lectures by Dr. E. C. Robins, proies-
Bor of economics at the university:
lecture by Henry Grant on "Social
Hv'a-iene": a lecture by Mr. Boving
ton of the federal board of vocational
education: a lecture on public health
two lectures on "Community Prob
lems." by Dr. J. K. Hart, educational
director of the War Camp Community
Service: lectures by Miss Katherine
Ewing of the educational department
of the northwestern division.
Miss Ewing will be In Portland this
week and will Interview prospective
students at the offices of the Portland
chapter. The courst is under the
loint auspices of the university ot
Oregon. Portland chapter and north
western division, American Kea cross.
gley 8C Cavender
Young Men ! Now Showing
Here Exclusively
Pickers Invading Orchards.
THE DALLES, Or., Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) With an average of SO workers
arriving daily from Portland, the
labor shortage for the apple harvest
In this vicinity aids fair soon to be
eliminated. At the Dufur Orchard
company's properties workers' accom
modations are being built rapidly and
full speed production in the wrold's
largest apple orchard will Boon be
under way. Cottages have been pro
vided for families and bunk houses
and a large mess hall for others.
Unfortaaate Stack la Mod Are
'Soaked' Whea Palled Ont,
EUCEXB, O, Oct, i. (Special.)
That the Ueodrih" highway between
Oakland and Yensalla id the worst
stretch of mala rod between Port?
li nd and the i liforni line was the
statement yestsrday of J, W. 'Plx
ley. formerly rural circulation man
ager for the Morning blister, now
in h life iasdrance. business.
-Eery day a buisard' with a tesm
and strong ctains stations himself
along the worst piace ia this road."
trld Mr. Fixly. "ready to pull the
unfrtusa ewt of Uie 4 mid, and he
rharaea theia a-i tb way irom , throughout the
Miss Letha TTampbrey, Red Cross
nnrse. returned from over
seas, whe will conduct nurs
ing; coorses in trade school.
tors are being furnished and their
salaries paid by Mie I'ortland chapter.
The equipment required is furnished
by the Junior Red Cross.
Miss Doyle will address the conven
tion of the Federated women's clubs
at Corvallls October 13-1. discussing
the essential character of Instruction
of this nature and pointing out the
willingness of the chapter to under
take It.
$5000 Damage Sutt Dismissed.
ASTORIA. Or.. Oct. 4. (Special.)
The case of Mutt Stanovlrh ncalnat
The Fear of Indigestion Often
Prompts One to Start the Day
Wrong. Eat What You Like,
Take a Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablet And You're
fireakfsst offers many of the most
savory dishes of all the things we
at. And yet more people than other
win' go without breakfast save a roll
and a cup of coffee for fear of indi
geiot.. If you like a fried egg, or
some buckwheat or saunage for
breakfast ro to it and follow with a
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet. loJIl
have no trouble. The average person
who neglects breakfast will be hun
gry before noon. Most men smoke to
kill the appetite, or munch on some
thing to carry on till lunch time. Aa
empty ttomacta under these condition
is not storing up energy, but on the
contrary. i icepiU to rijif In
fluence 'that may Work hardship for
the next meal.
It is advisable to sat three good
meals a day and digest tbc.Tj. If the
stomach seems to be weak. t help it
or live it assistance is the' rational
thing to do. Try a good breakfast
and follow it with Stuart's Dyspep
sia Tablets and you'll soon learn that
regularity or meals follows a natural
tendencv. nt an acquired one. You
ill find Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
on sale in almost all drug stores
caiica suui ana
Douglas Institute Success.
, ROcTRBUKQ. Or., Oct. 4. (Special.)
Unanimously adopting a resolution
favoring the instruction given in the
teacher training department the best
Institute to be held in Douglas county
for many years, came to a close last
night. Because Douglas county is de
voted largely to agriculture It was
held that teachers should be required
to understand its fundamentals. The
Instructors also went on record as
favoring physical and dental inspec
tion in city and rural schools.
University Department Already Has
350 Students Enrolled.
Oct. 4. (Special.) With 350 major
students already enrolled and more
expected, the school of commerce
eads all the other schools of the uni
versity in its registration for this
ear, showing an increase of more
than 100 per cent over the largest
previous figure.
D. Walter Morton, dean or tne
school, has added several new courses
to the curriculum, among them Tire
insurance, life insurance, plant man
agement, brokerage and credit management.
Four new Instructors have oeen
added to the commerce faculty: Allan
C. Hopkins, professor of commerce,
who will handle insurance and
brokerage; C. C. Edmonds, who will
teach salesmanship and business or
ganization; A. L. Lomax, in charge of
the foreign trade courses, and T. J.
Bolitho, Instructor in accounting.
Ralph Chapman, Sued for Divorce,
Drinks Acid.
Ralph Chapman, who drank a bot
tle of carbolic acid in an attempt to
end his life at 387 Taylor street yes
terday morning, was reported to be
in a serious condition at the Good
Samaritan hospital last night. Hos
pital attendants said he would die.
The attempt at suicide is said to
have been due to the fact that his
wife had brought suit for divorce.
Chapman arrived In Portland Friday
night from Seattle to try to persuade
his wife to stop divorce proceedings.
He Is 30 years old.
From the very first touch of the
designer's chalk to the very last
touch of the presser's iron the
guiding thought in the making
of Kirschbaum Clothes for
young men is style. Style, and
with it, quality and value!
100 Percent And EMr "11 I
No Compromise gJVl. Wf f l
i This Fall-as always-the Vf S-WV " "J . ' I
!j famous Kirschbaum Stan- . H ,
I dardof all-wool is rigidly L' r S I
' upheld. Before a fabric gSj&sMfcs , i if
is passed as suitable for use ' . v j ' ? II
in a Kirschbaum garment, l-wa? "W , j 3 J
! it is tested scientifically foe I i , 4f i V X 1 II
i ltsall-woolrjuriry.its color f iJ,j,J1.5Jf&.Vv .r . ' ( " V , a rl
i iisiu wmr'"""" . ft. www eowKrw j-t . f : 1 K
j fastness, its wearing t J II
li Copyright. 1919, A. B. Kinchhaum Company Jt
Farms .Sold.
Eugene to Put Cp Vinegar.
EUGENE. Or.. Oct. 4. (Special.)
Forty-five thousand gallons of vine
gar will be manufactured by the
Eugene Fruit Growers' association
this year, 10,000 gallons of additional
tanks having Just been ordered by
Manager J. O. Holt. Several thousand
gallons of cider will be canned.
MOXMOUTH. Or.. Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) With four farm sales an
nounced during the past week it
evident that Polk county real estate
Is in demand. S. H. Hinkle's farm of
35 acres was sold to Barker brothers
of Pedee for 7500. The Hilke farm
of 80 acres was sold to Mr. Becklln
of Salem. The Panklller farm was
sold to Bayard Merrill of Puyallup,
Wash., and Jacob Smith sold his farm
to his son. Alfred Smith. During the
week negotiations were completed for
the transfer of the Ostrom farm to
William Wamsley of Sunburst. Mont
Many Montana and Idaho men have
visited this section this fall, looking
for real estate and a number have
Chinese Promise Spectacle.
THE DALLES, Or., Oct, 4. (Spe
cial.) Lee Jack, local Chinatown
Need a Laundress ?
Get a
mayor, lert lor Kortiana toaay io se
cure a dragon and other paraphernalia
with which to decorate the Chinese
section of the parade to be held here
during the Wasco county fair week.
The Chinese say their floats will be
miracles of oriental splendor.
By extension of the area of Korean
cotton cultivation, Japan expects to
become independent of foreign sources
of supply.
Are yeu ene ef the wemen
w ho .can't get a laundress ?
They wen't answer ''want
ads' The empl oyment
agents can't furnish them
and 'While you wait, the
washing is piling up. There
is one easy eolutioiwphone
for a Thor.
Smith McCoy Electric Co.
Phone Main 8011. 101 5th St7 Bet. Washington and Stark
Open Saturday Evenings for Tour Convenience.
fipiMtingj mxp
gk pfage
IMil si r .xtT-
t3 i- single
Ji W day's labor
Tj 444' lost,noacci
3lj I dents to man
or machine, a
dij silo tightly
3b jj . packed. That s
sttj J . what a
will mean ta you if you 1
place your order right
fit y I
Is built tq stand the j
hard grind, pf s t e a A y :
' pperatian year after I
year. It means il lt'K i
. WilliK, Best of all it f
stops and reverses the J 1
machine the inatant the I
feeder's hand frts too close. I
Cuts fait and tine; throws
i to 18 tons ot silase per :
hour into the highest silo. !
8 h. p. liss and up. WRITK
in the Morhin
lyi iLli tc
j " UM
and Have
The quick-aeting Richardson & Boynten "Perfect"
furnace heats up the house in a very few minutes with
out using a large amount of fuel. It gets more heat out of a given
quantity of fuel than any other furnace, because the air comes in con
tact with 150 greater heating surface.
When the morning chill has been semoved
from the rooms, tha 'Perfect" furnace is regu
lated to hold a low fire, operating most econo
mically. It continues, o furnish heat till the
fire is entirely gone out.
The more carefully you select your furnace
the more certain it is to be a "Perfect." First
youH want to know where we get extra heating
efficiency, and the quick action. These points
are fully explained in our Booklet.
Write the Dealer for It
v Made by
Richardson & Boynton Co.
Chicago New York Boston
Sold By
J. C. Bayer Furnace Co.
Portland, Or.
First and Market Sts,
to J -h.T Canaoa. Adv.