Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 05, 1920, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE MORNING OREO QXIANV TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1920
111
i, SECT IN
SENATE CONTESTED
Iowa Senator's Position Is
-None Too Secure.
RAILROAD BILL DISLIKED
Opposition of Brotherhoods and
Labor Kleincnts Grows; Farmers
Llkcvle Are Disatfeclcd.
(Cor r.gHt ty the New Tork Bventns Post,
inc. Published by Amnlmenl.)
Bl' MAKK SUIX.IVAN.
COUNCIL, BU'FKS, Oct. -4.
Evervbodv hue been Resuming that
the campaign n Iowa was going
Hlong in the usual U0iel way toward
the usual republican majority, but
the fact is that Jowa has a sltua
t'on that comes as cloe to being
sensational as any situation in. any
state this year.
In the parsimonious distribution
that is beins made of Senator Hard
ing's personal presence you seek a
reason for the speech he is to make
on Wednesday in this normally safe
republican state. That reason lies in
the fact that Senator Cummins is in
trouble. Senator Cummins has long
been the most honored figure In his
stale and has so high a place among
the elder statesmen of his party in
the nation that It comes . to you as
a shock to learn that he needs a. I
the assistance, he can get to secure
re-election.
Pending a more thorough survey
of the state later, the superficial ex
planation seems to be chiefly the
railroad bill which bears Senator
Cummins' name as Its senate author
and the name of Kepresentati ve Lsch
of Wisconsin as its author in the
bouse. 9
V.nrh I.osen In Wintomiln. -
Because of that authorship Air.
Esch has recently been defeated ior
renomination in his Wisconsin dis
trict and Senator Cummins is now
being subjected to a powerful assault
here in Iowa. The republicans claim
ihat Senator Cummins will win, but
admit that his vote will fall fully
50.000 behind Hurdlne and 50.000 is a
serious handicap even in a state that
is normally so heavily republican ad
Iowa. ... .
The nucleus of the opposition to
Cummins Is the railroad men. who are
numercus here because Iowa is a
state c' many railroads, but the rail
road men are merely the nucleus.
The labor element has Joined the
railroad men. But these elements
alone would not be formidable in a
state like Iowa and against so
strongly intrenched a figure as Sena
tor Cummins. What is formidable is
the fact that Iowa has a rapidly
spreading radical movement among
the farmers.
The new railroad rates are just
beginning to be felt in Iowa at pre
cisely the same moment that prices
of grain and other farmers' produce
are going down. The Homestead, a
radical farm paper of large circula
tion, is fighting the republican ticket
with such forceful bitterness that it
is more or less admitted that, how
ever Harding and Cummins may fare,
the republican candidate for governor
is in serious danger of defeat.
Suck Mob Arc Dancerou.
The situation is made worse ior
Senator Cummins by the fact that he
is ill and unable to make a per
sonal campaign. His opponent is a
Jean person with an acquisitive face
suggestive of qualities likely to stick
to a.n enterprise until it is success
ful. -His name is Claude Porter and
he Is-a Wilson appointee as counsel
for the federal trade commission at
Washington. He is described in terms
of the not very usual combination of
"a Presbyterian elder and a shrewd
politician."
The trust in this Iowa case is
merely another example of the fact
that, however the presidential elec
tion may go, the republicans are
going to have the hardest kind of a
fight to get a safe majority In the
senate. When you find so strong a
figure as Cummins compelled to fight
for his life in a state where he has
been governor or senator continuous
ly for the last 19 years, a state which,
as the late Senator Dolllver ex
pressed it, "will go democratic when
hell goes Methodist" then you are
prepared to consider the possibility
at least that the republicans may
fail entirely to win control of the
senate this year.
WILSON TIES COX FAST
(Ciwithrued Frem rt Page.)
tatlve E. H. Moore was here three
days, but during that time, he did not
reach the president. Former Senator
J. Ham Lewis of Illinois was also
here, but the White House doors did
not open to him any further than
the office doors of Mr. Tumulty.
There was consternation everywhere
It was recognized that things were
going to pot and the Question was
what was to be done.
The differences of opinion In the.
democratic camp still exist'as to the
advisability of having President Wil
son enter the campaign. It is recog
nized that one of the chief reasons
for the resentment against the presi
dent is the prevalence of the belief
that he is too autocratic and in the
face of this sentiment the) president
calmly announced he would not exe
cute the shipping law which congress
passed and w hich he had signed.
Cox tiets In Bad.
Governor Cox in his campaign tour
undertook to tell his audiences with
emphasis that he. Governor Cox, and
not JJreflirfnt Tlllcrtn le running UA
also criticised the administration by
implication by throwing verbal mis
siles in the . direction of two of the
president's cabinet officers, Burleson
and Palmer.
Naturally. none of these things
have set well at the White House or
with the close friends of the presi
dent. The '"solemn referendum," which
the president had asked tor was being
turned into a grotesque perform
ance in which wild charges, failing of
substantiation had taken the place
r rhetorical appeals to save the
Pbreakiner heart of the wnriH
These facts point to the belief
here, that the president has deefded
to make the fight himself. He will
not allow the "solemn referendum"
to go by default and if defeated, his
record will have been made straight.
Governor Cox. it is also assumed,
Is more interested in securing his own
election than -In having the Wilson
record preserved, and there is heavi
ness of heart in democratic head
quarters. On the oilier hand, the republicans
are having their own trouble and
fears and one of these is the dread
of over confidence.
CDX TO STORM EAST
UNTIL ELECTION DAY
Seven States Will Be Chief
Battleground From Now On.
OHIO DOWN FOR 4 DAYS
Candidate Receives Women, and
Tells Why League Should
Appeal to Them.
SLAV GOLD MISTRUSTED
BIG RUSSIAN SHIPMENT TO BE
INVESTIGATED.
Department of Justice Officials Be
lieve Coin ' Is 'Part ot Bolshe
vik Propaganda Fund.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4. Inauirv into
the source of the recent shipment of
Russian gold to the United States has
been ordered by the department of
justice. Belief exists at the depart
ment that the gold may be a part of
tne Jiussian bolshevik propaganda
fund.
Receipt of the shipment, totaling
9339, 63S. was announced last week by
the federal reserve board in its peri
odical statement on gold exports and
imports. This was the first ship
ment o gold from Russia to the
United Stales since late in 1916. Of
ficials of the board said todav thev
had not yet identified the shipment
or its consignee.
The federal reserve board's state
ment contained an item merely' re
cording receipt of the gold from
"Russia in Europe."
Federal reserve board officials sug
gested that the shipment miirht sub
stitute one which was started to this
country before America's declaration
o l war.
CAFE ROBBERS GET $5000
Patrons Lined Up and Relieved of
Cash and Jewelry.
NHW YORK, Oct. 4. Six masked
robbers lined up 45 patrons of a
Lenox-avenue cale early today and
robbed them of cash and jewelry
valued at more than $5000.
They eluded a policeman in a sub
way.
ACHESON
has been on a vacation In California
and Texas for two months; he will
open up a clothing store in Portland
in about eight or ten days Adv. .
James Curran Is Dead. -James
Curran. 65. died at his home,
455 V.HSt Viftv.thlrH ,.. L-
Sunday. He had lived In Oregon for
o years. i ne runerai services will
be held from Finley's chapel soon and
Interment will be in Rlverview ceme
tery. Mr. Curran is survived by his
widow, two daughters. Emily M. Cur
ran and Mrs. A. G. Frlewald, and a
son, William H. Curran.
DATTONV O., Oct. 4. Plans for
completion of the democratic national
campaign, now declared by leaders
to be entering its last stages, were
formulated today by Governor Cox;
George White, national chairman;
Senator Harrison, chairman of the
national speakers' bureau, and i. H.
Moore, the governor's pre-convention
nipnager.
As a result of the conference Ohio.
Indiana, Illinois, West Virginia, New
York, New Jersey and Maryland
probably will be the chief battle
ground until election, according to
Senator Harrison. Governor Cox will
spend four days campaigning in his
home state, three days in Indiana, one
day in West Virginia, one .In New
Jersey and most of two days in
Illinois. Night meetings have been
arranged for Indianapolis for October
2S and Chicago, October 30. It also
was announced that the governor-will
sfcak in Baltimore. i n
First Ohio Speech October 14.
The governor's first speeches in
Ohio. will be on October 14. He will
speak first at Van Wert, Lima, and
Bellefontalne, with a night meeting
either at Springfield or Dayton, his
heme city. The next day will find
him-at Detroit and then again in Ohio
with a noon speech at Akron and a
night speech at Cleveland.
From Cleveland he will go into
New York state, where on October 18
he will speak at Rochester at noon
and Buffalo at night. Two days will
be spent irt New England, it was said.
He . will speak at Madison Square
gir'aen in New York on the night of
October 23.
Next Wednesday evening the jawing
Into Kentucky, Tennessee, Indiana
and Illinois will begin, reaching the
most extreme western point at St.
Louis where the governor will speak
on the night of October 11, swinging
back toward Ohio through Indiana
and Illinois on October 12 and 13.
I.easne Talk Aimed at Women.
The candidate spent most of today
renting. He received a delegation of
women, headed by Mrs. Florence
Kellcy, general secretary of the Na
tional Consumers' league, and Mrs.
Maud Wood Park, chairman of the
National League of Women Voters.
The governor talked to them on
phases of the league of nations, par
ticularly why women hould be in
terested in its adoption.
On most of the questions presented
by the women, especially child wel
fare and the Kenyon cold storage bill.
Governor Cox told them he had stood
for such reforms for 12 years and that
Ohio had laws similar to those they
sought nationally.
Governor Cox said tonight he had
received a telegram from Edward A.
Ran, who was arrested at Baltimore
when he sought to ask Senator Hard
ing a question, saying he wds for
the democratic candidate. The text
of the message was not made public.
I.racne Benefits1 Are Many.
The league. Governor Cox said, not
only will prevent war which he as
serted is its primary purpose, but also
will promote progress and will "set
up or itself become a clearing house
for international justice and social
service.".
Those who, want to keep on dream
ing of 'a new. heaven and a new
earth,' can perhaps afford, to stay out
of the league," the candidate said,
"but those who really want to make
their dreams come true and mike
this world a fit habitat for the hu
man spirit, will want to join the
league without delay."
The governor detailed the follow
ing social service and justice pro
gramme, which he asserted member
nations of the league will endeavor
to carry out: , ,
Try to . secure and maintain fair
and humane conditions of labor for
men. women -and children, thns lift
ing the standard of living everywhere..
Try to secure Just treatment of
the native inhabitants of territories
under their control.
Try to secure and maintain free
dom of communication and of transit
and equitable treatment for the com
merce of members of the league.
Labor together In the effort to con
trol and ultimately eradicate disease.
Set up commissions for the preven
tion of illicit traffic in arms, in dan
gerous drugs and in women for im
moral purposes.
HENEY TO SPEAK IN EAST
California Gubernatorial Candidate
to Help Democrats. '
-SAN FKANCISCO. Oct. 4. Francis
J. "Heney, former candidate for gov
ernor of California, 'is. to leave. Los
Angeles October 13 to campaign for
the democratic presidential ticket
throughout the east, western head
quarters of the democratic national
committee announced here today.
It was announced aJso that Solon
Fieldman, prominent in New York as
a labor orator, would leave that city
in a few days to campaign for the
democratic ticket in the state . of
Washington. x
C. J. HOGUE IS IN CHARGE
Work of New West Coast Forest
Products Bureau Directed. ,
C. J. Hogue, who for the last two
years. has been eastern representative
of the West Coast Lumbermens asso
ciation, with headquarters in New
York, has taken charge of the work
of the recently formed West Coast
forest products bureau, according to
a communication from Seattle.
Membership in the West Coast For
est Products bureau comprises the
lumber manufacturers acting through
the West Coast'Lumbermens associa
tion, loggers, lumber wholesalers and
timber owners of the Pacific coast. In
outlining some plans for future work
Mr. Hogue announced that a survey
of the requirements of the eastern
market would be made and a number
of field men to do personal work
among eastern wholesalers and re
tailers would be appointed.
As soon as the plans of the tjureau
can be put before the subscribers in
district meetings and a local organ
ization necessary to carry out its
work is completed. Mr. Hogue will
leave on an extended eastern trip to
organize the field work and to obtain
information necessary to carrying on
the plans of the bureau.
GOBS TO KNOW SERIES
,." -
Navy Department Will Radio Re
sults to All War Vessels. j
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4. Worlds se
ries baseball results will be sent
broadcast to all ships on the Atlantic
and Pacific during the games, accord
ing to arrangements . completed to
night by the navy department. Sta--tiona
at Annapolis and Arlington
with special long distance radio sets"
and those of shorter radius at Bos
ton, New York, Norfolk and Key
West will carry the scores by innings
to vessels in the Atlantic, while the
transoceanic station at Han Diego,
Cal., will take care of Pacific vessels.
All vessels havincr radio juii)inent
will be able to receive dispatches, the'
navy communications officers said,
and the stations on the Atlantic sea
board will be able. to reach all points
on the Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico.
HUGH FOSTER IS DEAD
Victim of Auto Accident Is Ex
Oregon City Man.
OREGON CITY, Or., Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) Hugh Foster, well-known in
Oregon City, an ex-employe of tho
Willamette Valley Southern Railway
and for the last month employed by
an oil company with headquarters at
Casper, Wyoming, died Saturday from
injuries received in an automobile ac
cident Friday.
The body will be brought to Fort
land for burial.
Mr, Foster was born in Independ
ence, Kansas, September 15, 1879,
and resided in Portland for a number
of years before coming to Oregon
City. He returned to Portland about
a year ago, and recently left for
Wyoming.
8. A K. green stamps tor easn.
HolraaD Fuel Co. Main Hi. SSO-21.
- Aa
nor is it in contravention of the con
stitution, which places that duly upon
congress.
Moral Obligation Admitted.
The question of obligation has al
ready been discussed at great length.
was fully dwelt upon in the senate
debates, and President Wilson him
self admitted in his conference with
the members of the senate that there
was a moral obligation Involved
which was even greater, perhaps,
than a legal one.
In this statement the presidenjt ig
nores the moral obligation involved
and dwells unon the freedom of ac
tion that would result to the United
States.
The 'njection of the president into
the election has been anticipated for
some time, although it was not
known what form it would take. It
is not known whether Governor Cox
appealed to the president, although
the best opinion here is that the pres
ident decided upon his course out of
dissatisfaction with the disastrous
trend the campaign was taking. The
president Is said to maintain the idea
that his popularity Is unimpaired and
that an appeal from him will have
.far-reaching effect.
I'mnipaljcn Failure Admired.
That the campaign so far conducted
has been a failure is acknowledged
by democrats generally. In the Fri
day issues of the New York World
and the New York Times of last Fri
day morning, simultaneous editorials
appeared, indicating that fact.
The World editorial was headed
"Why the Campaign Lags," and the
Times editorial was captioned "The
Great .Issue." Both papers demanded
that emphasis from thfs time on be
placed on the league and that methods
of the past, be abandoned.
The fact that the campaign has
lagged, it is recognized. hiuSt be
clearly evident to warrant this
stalwart democratic organ to : ac
knowledge it, while the Times edi
torial was equally significant, .
President Wilson was beaten by
his party managers at San Francisco
who accepted Just so much of his
record as was necessary to make It
appear he was not clearly repudiated.
It then became the task of the can
didate to merge the conflicting ele
ments of his party and how he has
failed, is a matter of record.
During the last few days, represen
tatives of Governor Cox have been in
Washington. His personal Represen-
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I i
f& CT5T is 7r TjS S Ztgt tj!5 I
THOMPSON'S
Deep-Curve LeniN
Are Better
Trademark Registered
9
6
THE SIGN OF
PERFECT SERVICE
Thoroughly experienced
optometries lor tne exami
nation and adlustme
skilled workmen to con
struct the lenses & concen
trated service that guaran
tees dependable glasses at
reasonable prices.
Complete Leu Grinding
fc'autorjr on the Premises
f
(
e
i)
St $
9
I)
SAVE YOUR EYES
THOMPSON
OPTICAL INSTITUTE )
I)
4)
BVESKiHT SPECIALIST.
t'ortland'a I. a r ts e t. M
Modern. Best Equluoed. Ui
rlualve Optical ltablikhnirut
2O0-1O-11 CORBKTT BLDfi.
HKTH AM) MOItKlSO.V
Since 11M1S.
2- 1S tS 5? V7-
4 Imrerent Kinds of Laundry
4 Different Prices
EAST 494
It is easy to un
derstand why
such a large num
ber of efficiency
men from every
variety of busi
ness patronize the
Politz Clothes
Shop, almost ex-
clusively.
The Efficiency Man
Long ago discovered
that in any line, qual-
ity was the cheapest in
the long- run. He ap
plies that principle in
buying Clothes so
quite naturally comes
to Our Shop.
Portland's
exclusive agents
for SAMPECK
clothes
For young
men and
their fathers,
too
WASHINGTON AT SIXTH
1
I f nf7 V . y9k
i
Your
Particular Kind
of Underwear
' One of the aims of this store,
in all its dealings with men,
is to save their time, sim
plify selections and make
it easy to find what they
want." This is one of the
reasons for our continued
recommendation of
Allen A
Goopers -Bennington
Underwear
Our fall and winter assort
ments of Allen A Cooper' s
Bennington Spring Needle
Underwear include every
worth-while style for men
Each size and style is dis
tinctly marked. Breast, waist
and trunk measurements
as well as the style number
is always in the same place.
Once we help you to the size, style
and grade suited to your needs
there never will again be any un
certainty as to the character of
underwear you want.
" .
Come in and let us introduce' you
to underwear satisfaction that
endures.
We are Portland headquarters
for Cooper's Bennington Under
wear for men. We carry more
numbers and a more complete
line of this famous make than
any houe inthe city.
$4.00 Suit, men's heavy wool
mixed union suits.
JjvJ.OO Suit, men's heavy wool
mixed union suits.
$5.."0 Suits, men's heavy wool
mixed union suits.
.$fi.."0" Suits, men's heavy wooU
-mixed union suits.
Jj7.."0 Suits, men's heavy wool
mixed union suits.
$9.50 Suits, men's all-wool
union suits.
$0.00 Suits, men's light-weight
worsted mixed union suits.
$2.50 to $3?50 Suit, men's all
cotton union suits.
Special
Sale
Aluminum
Ware
If! '
15 The Lowest Prices GUARANTEED With Every Change in Market
Choose from three well-known
brands, good durable weight.
72 only (Invincible), 8-quart
Convex Kettles.
12 only (Invincible), 3-quart
Coffee Pots.
20 only (Lifetime), 6-quart cov
ered Sauce Pans.
20 only (Lifetime), 6-quart cov
ered Kettles.
22 only (Invincible), Rice Boil
ers. ' '
38 only (Viko), Paneled Rice
Boilers.
16 only (Invincible), 8-quart
Preserving Kettles.
31 only (Mino & Viko), Tea Ball
Tea Pots.
29 only (Mino & Lifetime), Fey
Pans.
28 only, 10-quart Preserving
Kettles. .
While any remain, (PJ OQ
this sale only.. tid&V
The entire resources of this store
are being, exerted to the utmost
in the endeavor to place before
you every savins' advantage se
cured through our policy of buying-
and felling- for cash, and the
constantlv changrinir market con
ditions. Ol'R MOTTO OF MBVKR
t r e n s o 1. 1" .was xkver
MORE EVIDENT THA.N AT 'lHfcl
PRESENT TIME.
"The Store That
Undersells Because
It Sells for Cash"
Oar score and more of skilled and
expert buyers are constantly and
keenly watching every change in
the wholesale- market, quickly
taking full advantage of every
opportunity to place before you
the last word in price lowering.
Therefore, no matter what your
need mifrht be for the home or
person, don't make a single pur-
'i chase before you have investigaft-
ea our prices.
Thousands of Yards of the Most Beautiful
Sensationally Slashed!
$lJ00to$l0
A Yard
LESS!
Than Regular Prices
Yes! Even
One-Half
Former
Selling Prices
Let This Be "Your Sale of Silks For the Profit Is All Yours
EXTRA!
At One-half Less
56-Inch All Wool Double Warp Tricotine at $;.05 Yard
Comes in perfect weave in a deep Nile navy blue an unmatchable
offering of a high-class fabric
Yard wide
Tricolettes
at $3.49 Yd.
This extremely popular silk comes in nary,
brown, blue, taupe and black it is 36 inches
wide and makes up beautifully. Just half price
at this sale.
Unmatchable!
Silk Dress Velvets
a.t$9.00 Au silk Dress Veivet
me linear, quality, snown in
all colors and. black.
Yard
S Heavy Yard-wide
p Black Dress Satins
$1.00 Yard (0 C A v1
H Less at P.OU U.
z Fashionable. and in great demand
E fine heavy, yard-wide Black Dress
Satins that will meet your instant
approval.
One Dollar a Yard Less!
Messaline and Taffeta
Silks at $2.00 Yd.
Our entire stock of yard-wide Messaline and
Taffeta Silks, including all staple and new plain
colors are in this sale at the above great price
reduction.
Satins, Charmeuse
and Crepe Meteors
at $30 a yd. $1.00 Less!
40-Inch Satins Ch'armeuse and Crepe Me
teors, shown in all desirable street and evening
shades. Silks of perfect weave and quality
priced for this sale at $1.00 a yard less
Forty Inch Crepe de Chine
, $1.00 Less at $2.00 a Yard
Silks of beautiful finish and soft perfect weave. It
comes' in a full assortment of all wanted colors and in
40-inch .width. A dollar saved on every yard purchased
at this sale. - .
$10 a yard Less at $3JS0 a yard for 40-Inch Dress Satins
Extra weight Charmeuse-finish Dress Satins in 40-inch width, shown in a deep rich black
priced for this sale at a dollar and fifty cents a yard less than regular selling price.
Announcing a Most Unusual Underpricing of Women's
Gloves in Famous Makes
Elte Eudora La France
Fownes Merito Vogue
Myers, Etc., Pique and Over
Seam Styles, All On Sale at
$1.69 Pair
An event of decided interest to all women within reach of our store, offering as it does a
selection of famous makes at unprecedented price reduction. An opportunity to secure one or
more pairs of perfeot fitting Gloves in shades to match your new fall and winter garments.
You have choice from the best styles in French Kid Washable Kid New Zealand Suede
Chamoia'and Cape. Both pique and overseam styles in all sizes from o to 8. It is a sale
worthy of your immediate attention, for you have choice .from the entire assortment at a
surprising saving $1.69 a pair.
One-Third Less! For Women's
Smart Full Fashioned
Silk Stockings
All Sizes in White Black
Cordovan and Navy.
$1 .65
-A- PAIR
One of the most important items in a woman's wardrobe is well
fitting, well wearing, well appearing Hosiery. At this sale you can
secure a generous supply of just such hosiery at a saving of one
third the resrular selling price.
It is a special sale of Pure Dipped Silk, Full-fashioned Stockings made with reinforced mer
cerized lisle top, sole, heel and toe. Colors are black, white, gray, cordovan and navy. All
sizes a most wonderful value at $1.6.5 Pair.
25 Off!
Enable r
About 90 Pairs of
Cotton, Wool Mixed and
All-Wool Blankets
A Positive Saving of
Qnet Fourth Regular Prices!
We have gathered . about 90 pairs of
Blankets samples and odd lots in cotton,
wool mixed and all-wool blankets that
have become slightly soiled on the edges
from display or handling not damaged,,
mind you, but slightly soiled.
While Any Remain You . Have
Unrestricted Choice at Vi Off
Our Store
Now Opens
at 9 A. M.
Extraordinary Price Concessions
Us to Sell All Our Best
Standard
Outing Flannels
At 35c a Yd.
27-inch standard Outing Flannels and Daisy
Cloth in all styles and colors.
36-Inch Daisy Cloth Reduced to 4o Yard
Plaid Ginghams, Standard
Percales at. Yard OOC
Unlimited choice from pretty Plaid Ginghams
and standard quality Percales.
, All Our Sheets Muslins
Sheetings and Cambrics Now On Sale at
REDUCED PRICES
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
Store Closes
at 5:30 P. M.
Saturdays
at 6 P. M.
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UIMUHIUHimill,!