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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1920)
, r - - - - - v ' , - , ; '
' MftYrrA CITY EDITION JT
f All Here and V AfZ true
THE VtfEATHKR Tonight and Thursday.
fair; variable winds.
' Minimum temperatures Tuesday :
Portland 41 New Orleans ...64
The Church in the Woods
Next Sunday The Journal's Magazine
will contain among Its. splendid features
the story of the little church away out
In the forest at Broadway and Yamhill
and of Its pioneer pastor. ,
Boise .......... S ; New York
VOL. XIX. NO. 204.
Entered as Second Clui Matter
PoatofUea. Portland. Oregon
PORTLAND, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 3, 1920. TWENTY PAGES
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TRAINS aw0 NtWI
STANDS MVI OINTS
.. : . , . , . " P ' " . ' - . " ' . . ' '" 1
GOES OUT ON
G. 0. P. TIDE
Harding Makes Clean Sweep of
City, County' and State and
Apparently Carries Stanfield
: And McArthur Along With Him.
"The latest figures from al! Oregon
counties, including 153 .precincts
complete in' Multnomah county: (
Harding:, 47,968. i
Cox, 27,020. ' '
IT. S. Senator
Chamberlain, 36,133, )
Stanfield, 41,915.1 I
With all counties outside of Mult
,' nomah represented by incomplete
. returns and with 147 out of 413 pre
cincts in Multnomah county com
plete, Harding: has a lead of 20.948
votes in' the state- as a whole, with
a vote of 4592 to the good in Mult
' From "the face of the Incomplete
upstate returns, Harding has carried
every county in Oregon, the only ap
parent exception being Morrow,
'Where extremely scattering returns
give Harding 47 and Cox 70 votes.
A fuller count will undoubtedly re
verse the positions of the two candi
dates there. The drift of the ballots
would seem to indicate that Hard
ing's, final majority in the state will
be upward, of 50,000 and probably
60,000. i "
t Chamberlain, on the basis of the
latest returns, is 5782 votes behind
Stanfield. In the state at large,
though the -complete returns from
the 147 Multnomah county precincts
have narrowed, the Stanfield lead in
the county down to 607 votes. Stan
field's total vote in the state at large
'Is 41,915 and that of Chamberlain
36,133. ' ' -
. The vote in the' McArthur-Lova
Joy contest for congresajn. ho Third
district, with 1S3 precincts complete
in Multnomah county, give McArthur
a lead of 1805. McArthur's vote is
10.248, that of Lovejoy 8441, and
that of Johns 950.!
Baker, Or., Nov. JLt Incomplete re
turns from 23 precincts In Baker county
give Harding 1419, Cox 95S, Chamber
lain 1121. Stanfield 1022; compulsory
voting, yes 300, no 492 J oleomargarine,
yes blank, no 492 : single tax, yes 197.
no 704 : bird bill, ves 496, no 654 ; port'
of Portland; yes 387. no 425 ; vaccina
tion, yes .319. .no 619 : divided session,
yes 370, no 506 ; market commission, yes
283. 'no 649. : , .
Incomplete returns from 13 precincts
in Baker county give Graham 5, Slnnott
; 6,Brown' 10. . i .
'Corvallis, Or.., Nov. 3. Incomplete
count from '28 of 29 precincts in Benton
county give Harding 2698, Cox 1254 ;
Stanfield '2225,, Chamberlain 1539. Re
ports meager on state candidates. All
Republican -county and city candidates
elected. Majority against Sunday movies
Corvallis, Or., Nov. 3. Benton county,
r28 precincts incomplete, give: Harding
2054. Cox 992 ; Stanfield 1717. Chamber
lain 1348 : 6 precincts incomplete give,
Hawley 896. Kozer $63, Sears 20, Upton
7 1 Bean 813, Benson 783, Harris 782.
McBride 788 ; Hawley 14. Von Behren
36 ; Bennett 283, Buchtel 651, Newman
29 ;. compulsory voting, yes 282. no 618;
(Concluded -on Face fourteen.- Column One)
Journal Flashes Results
In five ways Tuesday afternoon
and. evening The Journal apprised
the waiting public of the" results of
the national election. This waa ac
complished by extra editions of the
paper as soon as the polls closed in
the East, allowing a general esti
mate of the trend of events; by th
illumination of The Journal tower,
.so that people living beyond the
reach of the newsboys could see; by
sending an airplane - to points
around the city, out of sight of the
tower: and, through cooperation
with the Y. M. C. A.'s radio station,
. by sending broadside -wireless mes
sages, v'-'v; : ;
"Throughout the evening The Journal
kept flashing: bulletins on a screen oppo
site the building; which were watched
by huge crowds. , v
IJT CITT AND OUT r V1 j
In addition,. The Journal's election
service was annannoMt af mniWa
dancing academy, at the Baker, Lyric,
xuppoarome, Aioeny, : uoiumDta and
' People's theatres, at the Arlington club,
at the Westmoreland drug store and to
t;ie Oregon City residents througn Tho
Journal's agency. " .,
The first extra with the iuwi that
, Harding was leading in the early count
was Usued at S:30 o'clock. This was
fcilowed at S o'clock with an extt. aa
ttounc.ng that Harding's lead was in
rcaaing as the countinr progresseJ. At
It. N. STANFIELD
QHEEP KING" of east
crn Oregon who is
leading Senator George
E. Chamberlain in the returns
for United States ; senator
from Oregon. .-.
KOZER IS LEAD NG
Returns from practically all of the
Counties of the state, incomplete, to
gether with complete returns from
127 of the 413 precincts of Multno
mah county show Sam A. Kozer run
ning with approximately a 20 to
1 lead ahead of his nearest competi
tor , for secretary of state.
George M. Brown is elected Justice, of
the supreme c014rt.lt) fill, the vacancy
caused by the resignation, of Justice
A. S. Bennett by a large vote, while I.
H. Van Winkle, candidate for attorney
general, haa apparently been elected ,to
that office by ' a good vote over J. O
Bailey, his nearest competitor.
C. L. Hawley, candidate for dairy and
food commissioner, is a heavy winner for
that place, while the same holds true of
I?red Buchtel. candidate for public serv
ice commissioner from the western dis
trict, and H. H. Corey, candidate for
a place on the same commission from
the eastern district
The detailed vote on these offices fol
lows: . , '" .-i 1
Secretary of state Kozer 21,951, Sears
1782, Upton 1542.
Supreme court justice (four to. be
elected) Bean 17,153, Benson 16,548,
Hams 15,873, McBride 16,387. -
Supreme court justice (one to be elect
ed) Brown 4209.
Attorney general Bailey 1631, Coshow
4i. Johnson 480, Van winkle 2453.
ood commisaioner-pHawley 14,761,
Von Behren 2054.
Public service ' commissioner Western
district Bennett 2069, Buchtel 4833, New.
man 458 ; eastern district, Corey 1501.
Reds Deny Revolts
Staged at Moscow
"Moscow. Nov. J. fit P Officio t
nial that military revolts haye occurred
in Moscow wju ifuauort h vi.t tnnAM.
here today. , They declared unfounded re-
purus irom ooraer cities that sailors
were leading factory workers in upris
c,0Sk the extra' announcing that
Harding had been elected wont on the
streets. . . -
r1 "?la 7'e.r lashed on the towe
? J,Th? Journal buUding at 6 o'clock
indlcaUng the election of Harding
8 r,0'clock Victor: Vernon, manager
of the Oregon. Washington & Idaho Air
piano company, look off from Lwia and
Clark aviation field In a' Curtis- OrUe.
He arose to a height of 2500 feet. fros.ed
th I ?l "nf '"lrc,ed the cly toward
the north and eaa, going as i as the
Columbia and. displaying a bright white
flare as symbol o the election of Harding."'."-
' " u
BEST OUT BT KASIO ' ' '
V Vernon flew for more than half an
""UJ ureaaurmg ma course by the lights
of the city below him, and after a wide
sweep back to the south, returned o
i.m .eld.t by flym abv the line ' of
hills to the west. His signal i was seen
in eery part of the city and; by thou
sands in vOuUying suburbs. Although
the plan Itself was Invisible . in the
darkness, the signal was perceived as a
bright swiftly moving light r
More than 600 amateur radio, oper
ators were able to receive The Journal's
fotins,. Cashed through the air from
the Y. M. C. A. station here. The re
i""1?, wfr sent as far broadcast as
Washington, Montana and Idaho and to
ahips at sea. ' - . ..
Thera are 300 licensed amateur transi
mlttlng stations in the seventh navaj
district, and each "listened in" as 'the
bulletins' were flashed. - - 1 r ,3
,T.hpa, in , every manner possible. The
Journal maintained its policy of giving
service to the public .
FAR IN LEAD
Returns of 102 Precincts Put In
cumbent Almost Three to One
Ahead of Gordon, Nearest Con
tender; Mann and BarburWin.
Complete returns from 102 of
Portland's 379 precincts indicate that
Mayor Baker will -be reelected by a
majority of first choice votes.
There is : no longer a question as to
his success. It is merely now a mat
ter of conjecture as to how sweeping
will be his election as chief executive
of Portland duripg four years more. .
Barbur is high man in the commis
stonership race. Mann has onry about
half as many votes, but he still possesses
a safe lead over Perkins and Ziegler.
The count from 102 precincts:
Baker '.. 7.270
Gordon i 2,677
(Two to Be Elected)
Defeated" in the contest for the
mayoralty of Portland, Herbert Gor
don is running twelfth I in a field
of 13 candidates for -the state leg
islature, although his election as one
of the 12 legislators is assured over
Leslie W.Murray, the tail end can
didate. . . . i .
George W. Joseph has ! apparently
topped the ballot in the contest for the
state senate, to which five, persons are
to be elected from ' Mujtnomah county.
The completed count in 127 Multnomah
county preoincts gives Joseph a total of
12,062 votes as compared with 11,700 for
for Robert -Sy" FarrelL
LTJJfDBEKO XOSES OUT I
In the senatorial, race Elmer R. Lund
burg has been crowded out in a field
of six candidates and is trailing along
as the count progresses with less than
SO per cent of the strength shown by Jo
seph. The several candidates for the
senate are running in the following or
der : George W. Joseph, Robert & Far
reli; Wilson T. Hume, Gus C Moser.
Isaac E. Staples and Elmer R. Lundberg.
Joseph's plurality .over Farrell is 262
votes in the 127 precincts where the
count has been completed, i
The forward spurt made by' Oren TL
Richards as the count progresses is one
of the interesting features of the race
for the state legislature.
For the 12 legislature vacancies candi
dates are running as follows: ren R.
Richards, Barge E. Leonard, J. D; Lee,
E. C. McFarland, Walter G. Lynn, Har
vey Wells. F. F. Korell. W. C. North, O.
W. Hosford, C. C. Hindman, K. K.
Kubli, Herbert Gordon and Leslie W.
Among the five elected to the state
senate Joseph Hosford. Kubli and Gor
don served' in; the last session. Among
tne legislators, the selection of Farrell
and Moser constitutes reelection.'
As the lone candidate for the lower
house as joint representative from Mult
nomah and Clackamas counties, W. , B..
McDonald of Multnomah county has at
tamed a total of 8149 votes. .
RETURNS ARE LISTED
Complete return from 127 precinct In
Multnomah county give: State senator
(five to be selected), Joseph 12,062, Far-
reu n.auu, iiume 11,789, Mcjser . 10,750,
Staples 11,740, Lundburg 5464 ; Joint rep
resentative, McDonald 8149; Multnomah
county representatives (12 to be select
ed), Richards 10,999. Leonard, 10,731.
Lee 10,701, McFarland 11.656. Lvnn 10.-
617, Wells 10,585. Korell 10,576, North
iu,o, fiosiom io,6is, Hindman 10,345,
Kubli 10,247, Gordon 9729, Murray 4976.
WAR FATAL TO 8
Orlando; Cal.. Nov. 3. (U. P.)
Eight persons, six negroes and two
whites, are known . to be 'dead and
about 10 injured as the result of
a battle between whites and negroes
on the outskirts of this city, near
Ocoee late last night and early to
day. Roosevelt Wires
To f Gov. Coplidge
...New Tor lr. Nov S CT TT e iv.i,i,.
lin D. ' Roosevelt. Democratie candidate
for vice president, today -sent the fol
lowing message of congratulation to
Governor Coolidge, vice president-elect:
"My sincere congratulations to you.
I trust ' that under the adminintrnrinn
of Mr. Harding and yourself the nation
will grow in . prosperity and in the un
selfish ideals of Americanism which un-
6. 0. P. Majority
In House Likely
To Reach to .111;
Net Gain Is 33
By David M. Church
New York, "Nov. 3. (L N. S.)
Riding, the electoral tidal wave. Re
publicans are assured of an increased
majority in the house of represen
tatives, according to incomplete re
turns today. .
Latest returns indicate a net gain of
33 in the Repubflcan membership of the
house, with a triajorlty that will be close
to 111. .
Based on returns in and the indicated
trendin states where the result Is not
final, it appears that the house of repr
resentatlves in the sixty-seventh con
gress will be constituted approximately
as follows; Republicans, 273 ; ' Demo
crats; 159 ; Independents, 2 ; Prohibition
ists I." This estimate, while not final,
would give the Republicans a majority
of HI. The present majority of the Re
publicans is 39.
Complete returns from 127 of
Multnomah ! county's 413 precincts
this afternoon practically assured
the election of Walter F. Evans as
district attorney. Hurlburt is re
elected sheriff, while Gloss has de
feated Willis for constable.
Evans polled 10,291 aganst 4456 for
Jeffery. his Democratic opponent. Hurl
burt had 11,693 to Simmons 3931. Bell,
Deich and Hawkins are elected district
Judges of the circuit court.
Beveridge is county clerk and Lewis
Welch wins the county asessorshlp,
Bonser the surveyor's office and Dr. Earl
Smith will remain coroner.
Complete returns from 127 precincts in
the county of Multnomah give:
Circuit Judge McCourt 9755.
District attorney Evans 10,291, Jeff
rey 4456. ,
County commissioner Rudeen 12,760. '
Sheriff Hurlburt 11,693, Simmons
3931. . ' -
, County clerk Beveridge 13,400.
. County treasurer Lewis 13,121.
-County assessor Welch 12,971.
County school superintendent Alder
County surveyor Bonser 12,644.
County coroner Smith 12,853. 1
District Judge Department 1. Bell 12,
681; department 2. Deich 12,383; depart
ment 3, Hawkins 12,434.
Domestic relations court Kanzler 12,
Constable Portland district, Gloss
9935. Willis 3444; Multnomaah district.
TAKES NEW LEASE
With a negative majority of but
98 votes from 116 of Portland's 379
precincts and a constantly le'aeening
adverse count, expectation of the
possible adoption of the zoning ordi
nance on the city ballot revived this
afternoon after being dashed by
The five-year lighting contract plan
developed a lead which could scarcelv b
overcome. The port and dock consolida
tion amendment s early gains were found
to be lessening. The count from 116
precincts complete on the city- measures
Zoning ordinance Yes .6670, no 6768.
Additional judge Yes 4236, no 8298.
Five-year lighting contract Y ia fisfi
Civil service . ratification Yes 7232.
no 6234. '
Three-mill tax Yes 7776, no 5589. -Port
dock consolidation Yea 6875. no
Progress payments Yes 8105, no 3958.
Complete returns from 122 precincts in
the city of Portland give:
Zoning ordinance Yes 60.577. no 7157.
Additional Judge Yes 4477. no 8730.
.Five-year lighting contract Yes 14,003.
no 6917. v
Civil service "ratification Tea. 7588. no
Three-mill tax Yes 8186, no 6895.
Port-dock consolidation Yes 7248 no
6810. . '
Progress payments Yes 8557, no 4153.
Bentoa . . .
T 126 1
.1 ! R2T .
. i;ft) ;
. . 659
. . 1.027 s
. . 1.8!S "
.. 1.4 T 5
. . . 47
. . l.HJO
. . 253
Gilliam . . . .
. . . .
. . .
Hood Kirer ........
Josephina . i .
Morrow ' ...........
Sherman -,i ......
.' . .
Tillamook . .
I matil'a .
,i .". ..... i . . .
Wlieeler ... . . j . .
Oregon's Vote on President and.Senator
Total .,47,968 27J029m
Lawrence Lays Result to Continu
ous Offensive by Republicans
Wiile Wilson's Illness Left
Democrats Without a i Leader.
By -a -d Lawrence ,
ifcopyright. 1920, by The Journal)
Washington, Nov. 3. Just why
Democrats lost the presidency may
be hard for the staunch advocates of
the League -of Nations toi understand,
but anyone who got beneath the ve
neer of political oratory and propa
ganda of either party in this campaign-
and mingled with folks every
where must: have learned that after
watching the wearisome debate in
the United i States senate for more
than a year, the country bestirred
itself only with difficulty in the last
few weeks' of the campaign on the
For the . experiment of a referendum
on the League of Rations question as a
controlling Influence has worked only in
spots. Massachusetts, with its large
number of Irish Democrats, would have
bees Republican for other reasons. New
York may be classed in the same cate
gory and similarly New Jersey. As for
the losses to the Democrats of the Ger
man and Italian votes, they are not so
much the effect of the league issue as
the- whole Wilson foreign policy in
Europe. The groups of foreign born did
take an interest in foreign questions,
but the American people as a whole have
too recently been plunged into the mael
strom of world politics to give prefer
ence to international affairs over domes
tic concerns. . ,
LOCAL QUESTIONS RULED
It has been found difficult In this
campaign lo 'interest the average
farmer, who is grieved over the fall
in the price of: wheat, in the merits of
Article X.' It is difficult to interest the
business man in the possibilities of for
eign trade under the League of Nations
when he Is worrying about the excesses
of the excess profits tax at home. It is
(Conclude ; Ota Pars Two. Column One)
By Harry L. Rogers
Bayton. : Ohio, Nov. 3. (I. N. S.)
Taking his defeat with rhilosophle
cheerfulness, Governor James M.
Cox early today set about "analyz
ing; the situation."
His message offering congratula
tion to President-elect Harding fol
Tin -the; Bpirit of America, I ac
cept - the decision of the majority,
tender as the defeated candidate my
congratulation and pledge as a citi
zen my support to the executive
authority j in whatever emergency
There was nothing In the governor's
manner today to indicate that he had
just lost the presidency of the United
States by perhaps the greatest plurality
in the history of American politics.
Friends who offered their condolences
in dismal tones were met with a cheer
ful, "Well, what must be. will be," or.
"It would seem as if the people don't
want me, wouldn't it, boys," and they
went away looking as If it were they
who had been defeated instead of "Jlm
CARS IS CHARGED
V Washington,. Nov. 3. (U. P.)
The interstate commerce commis
sion today announced it will investi
gate reports of graft, preference and
discrimination in the placing of coal
cars and movement of coal.
IT. B. Senatoi
Clankamaai . .
Clataop . . .
Columbia i . . ,
Crook ... ...
Donglaa .(. . .
Rilliamv -t. j .
firant 4 .
Harney j . j ,
itood Rirer 1 .
Jaekwn .j. i .
JefferMHl . i ;
Klamath f . . .
Lineoln . .
Mnn . . . . .
M albenr . ,
Morrow J p .
Vnltnomah 1 .
IV Ik . . j , .
Sherman L . .
Tilltmm j . .
. . .
. . . . .
. - ......
i T'niatilia I
! Waeo .
; n aiuiugton I . .
i A bee.er i . . . .
....a.. ..36433 41,9 IS
COX TENDERS HIS SESSION
GRAFT IN PLACING
LEAD OF 12 IN
Margin Sufficiently Wide to Give
Harding Adequate Power to
Control Domestic Policies;
Extra Session Is . Scheduled.
New York, Nov. 3. The Republi
can majority in the next senate will
be at least 12 as a result of the un
precedented majorities given PresL-dent-elect
Warren G. Harding and
other Republican candidates at yes
The margin by which Republican lead
ers will control the senate will be suf
ficiently wide to Insure Mr. Harding re
ceivesdequate support for whatever do
mestic policies are laid down by him,
it was declared at Republican national
headquarters here. . .
CONGRESS CALL BOOKED '
It is expected, owing to pressing leg
islative requirements of the) country
that President-Elect Harding will call
the new congress In special or extra ses
sion in March or April next, or soon
after his inauguration, on March 4.
Mr. Harding will dominate the new
senate sufficiently, it was said. ' to in
sure the confirmation by the senate of
his appointees. a ,
With senatorial races in two states-
Nevada .and Arizona still in doubt. Re
publican successes in 20 contests yester
day increased their seats to 65, while
nine Democratic victories gave the lat
ter a total of 39 seats, with two remain
ing in doubt.
THE 2TEW LIjrETJFl
rThe following were elected to the sen
ate: Alabama Oscar W. Underwood (long
term), Democratic r Thomas J. Heflin
(short term). Democrat.
Arizona In doubt.
Arkansas T. II. Carraway,, Democrat.
California, Samuel ShortridgeY Repub
-Colorado Samuel D. Nicholson, Re
publican. Connecticut Frank Brandegee, Repub
. Florida Duncan H. Fletcher, Demo
crat. (Concluded en Paga Six.' Cohinrh Mix)
Complete returns from 153 ' precincts
In Multnomah couunty give:
Compulsory Voting Tea, 6417 ; no,
Regulating Legislative Session Yes,
8545; no. 7122. i
Oleomargarine BUI Yes, 4906 ; no,
Single Tax Yes, 4885; no, 12,198.
County Officers' Terms Yes, 9404 : no,
Tort Consolidation Yes, 9204; no.
Anti-Compulsory Vaccination 1 Yes,
6387; no, 11,280.
Interest Rate Bill Yes, . 2859 ; no,
14,528; ' i ' ......
Roosevelt Bird Refuge Yes, 8636 ; no,
Divided legislative Session Yes,
6079 ; no, 8835. t
Market Commission Yes, 6283 ; no,
10,891. . ' t
Is 1 0regon's leglslaf ive session? to
be left to function as in the past de
spite the two measures on the state
ballot designed to modify the rules
under which it has in the past been
convened? N .
A narrowing margin of favor for the
bill extending the legislative session and
a growing negation of the divided see
slon measure are the chiefly noticeable
features of the latest count which in
cludes incomplete returns from the state
at large and the count complete from 127
Multnomah county precincts.
The port consolidation bill does 'not
show; as the count ' progresses, the
strength it was expected to have in the
state 1 outside Portland and the majority
in Multnomah county from 127 precincts
is cut to about half by the negative vot
ing of the out-state.
The Roosevelt bird refuge bill ' is
carrying in Multnomah county but is
losing through the rather heavy nega
tive voting in the state outside.
The following count Includes incom
plete state returns and returns complete
fromi -127 precincts in -Multnomah
county : . t Nl "
Compulsory Voting Yes. 7270; no,
14,634.. . . '
Regulating Legislative Session Yes,
9300 i no, 9275. - ...
Oleomargarine Bill Yes, 6937 no,
14,681. - , ' . . . NN
Single Tax Yes, 5018 ; no, 16,390. X
' County Officers' Terms Yes, 11,014 ;
no, 8492. , , j . .
Port Consolidation Yea, . 10,806 ; no,
Anti-Compulsory Vaccination Yes,
7662$ no. 15,126. '
Interest' . Rate Bill Yes, .2580; no,
18.037. ' ' ".r '
Roosevelt Bird Refuge Yes, 9991; no,
12,028. i' ' .
Divided Legislative Session Tea, 7018 ;
no. 11.723. '!! .. . , ... V.
Market Commission Yes,' 6807; no,
14.072. ! . . ...
J. J. Hall Is Elected ;
Woodbuni's " Mayor
: I :' '"'" " "" r .ri:"v.;:'wV:,.!.-'
1 Woodburn, Nov. J. The following city
ticket was elected here Tuesday: - J
Han mayor;- W. P. Broy lea, r. Alfred
Klamp, C. F. Whitman,. S, B. Layman,
councilmen : S. E. Brune. recorder; Min
,ni lUcharua, treasurer. v .
New. York, Nov. (TJ. P.) Ac
cording to latest returns, following Is
the electoral vote by states:
- . Donbt.
. Tf rui. f.i
AUMU ..... .
ArBona ..... .......... 3
California ............. 13
Colorado . (I
Connecticut ........... ' T
Itelawara .... 8
Teorgia .............. ...
Indiana ............... 15
Iowa . IS
Kansas 1 rt
Kentucky ........... ;..
Imitunt . . ....
Maine - 6
Maryland . . . . 8'
MauaehtiMtts ........... 18
Mk-blaan ........... 1 K
Minnesota ,. . ........ .. 12
AiiMoun 18 .
Nebraska ............... 8 "
Nevada , - 3 ...
New Hamnahlrai a
New Jersey. 14 .
New Mexico ............ ...
New York 45 ...
North Camllna ...... 11
North Dakota J 5 ...
Oklahoma .,...-....... ... ' ...
tregon 5 ...
Pennsylvania , 88
Rhorte Island S ...
South Carolina J, ,.'. . B
South UakoU , 5 ...
Ttuneaaee ............. 12 ...
Texaa .....i. '. .... 20
Utah 4 ...
ermont ... 4 ...
Virginia ............... ... 12
Washington 7 ...
West Virginia 8 ...
Wuconnn i... IS ...
Wyoming ............. a ...
States in East
Phoenix, Arls.. Nov. 3. (L N. B.1-
State-wide returns compiled at 7 a, m.
today indicate Harding carried Arizona
by from 2000 to 6000 majority, that Cam
eron (R.) has been elected United States
senator over Smith (D.) and Campbell
(R.) reelected governor, carrying' with
him the Republican state ticket. It Is
believed Hayden (D.) has been reelected
- , . ' CALIFORNIA ,
San Francisco, Nov, 8. (L N. &)
California voters were busy yesterday
smashing records..,- . ; '
On the basis of 1688 precincts tabu
lated to J a. m., most of them complete.
Harding rolled up, the" greatest plurality
in Western politics approximately 600,
000. The figures x for 1688 precincts
were i - -
Harding, J 68.008; Cox. 66,935,
' To show their independence, the vot
ers gave James D. Phelan, Democrat,
a big vote, but not enough to elect.
Samuel M. Shortrtdge, Republican, has
apparently won the senatorial contest,
although running possibly 450,000 behind
the national ticket
The alien land law was passed by a
vote of from three to four to one.
The Harris prohibition - enforcement
act went down to defeat by a vote of
at least two to one.
The Socialists polled the heaviest
vote in the history of the state. Debs'
vote in San' Francisco being estimated
at 20,000. In precinct 141, Sacramento,
Debs received more votes than Cox,
getting 16 to the Democrat's 11. In
Santa Clara county, with 87 precincts
heard from,, the Socialists polled 547.
"Denver, Nov. 3. (I. N. S.) For the
second time in its history, Colorado hail
declared for a Republican presidential
ticket, tn an extremely heavy vote that
is rapidly piling up a Q. O. P. landslide.
Harding's plurality will be over , 25,000.
Indications are that Governor Shoup,
Republican, will be reelected by a ma
jority In excess of 65.000. while Samuel
D. Nicholson, Republican, apparently has
won the three cornered United States
senatorial fight by approximately 20,000
plurality. i .
The Farmer-Labor vote throughout
the state was negligible, and the Non
partisan league failed to show predicted
strength In its support of candidates on
the Democratic ticket
Early returns today- indicated the re
election of three Republican congress
men, with the prospect that M. D. Vin
cent Republican, may 'defeat Congress-.
man inward T., Taylor, -Democrat in
the' fourth Colorado- district
Boise, Idaho, Nov. 3. (I. N. S.) As
the country vote began to come in early
this morning Governor Cox cut down
Harding's lead In -166 precincts out of
(OoneJodad on Pare Six. Column Three.)
White Pine -Box Is Eloquent
'Peace,' It Says to Lawrence
By David! Lawrence ,
En Route to Marion, Ohio, Nor,
3. :Eight years ago in the little town
of Princeton, N. a group of cor
respondents stood beside the , then
governor of New Jersey and, watched
the returns conto in which regis
tered the triumph! of Woodrow Wil
son. He was surrounded by his
wife and daughters. Happiness and
Joy were, theirs. The victorious can
didate "breathed ; the enthusiasm of
the great occasion. College boys
came to . serenade him. He stepped
to the f veranda,: . and, addressing'
them; said it seemed to him not a
moment of triumph but of "solemn
responsibility.".' , ' - -
It haa been reeponaibillty ever since.
SWEEP U. S.
Democratic National and' State
Candidates Overwhelmed by
Unprecedented G. 0 P. Ballot;
Even Solid South Is Shattered.
By George H. Holmes '
New York, Nov. 3.' ( I. N. S.J
As late returns came In today from
all parts of tho United States piling
up, fhe Republican hsad, the victory
over the Democrats ' was Increased
to stupendous proportions. - '
Senator Harding and Governor Cool
idge swept Tennessee, returns, indicate,
breaking the solid South. This was the
first time the Republicans had carried .
Tennessee since General Grant won the
state in 1868. - .f
Under the lead of Senator Harding and
Governor. Coolidge the Republicans car
ried at least 32 states; probably more.
The New York World. Democratie, and .
the: chief press supporter of Governor '
Cox, estimated there were 37 states, in r -the
Republican column. V v
Senator Harding-will have at least
391 electoral votes, whereas only 266
were necessary to elect The total may
go above 400.
HOCRE, SENATE, MAJORITY -
The Republicans will have big work
ing majorities in both houses of con- -'
press. They gained about 20 more seats
in the house of representatives and will
have a majority of from 12 to 16 In the
A record Socialist vote was polled, or.
pecially in the cities. There were indU
cations that the tabulation will show
about 2,000.000 votes for Eugene Debs,
but the Socialist leaders claim even
more. The extent of their repreHenta
tion in the next' national congress is ,
still problematical.- . . . .
Arizona and New Mexico were still In
doubt at last reports, but the Republi
cans, were making strong claims for the
former. . -
Senator Harding carried Ohio by more
than 400.000. '
Incomplete returns from Missouri Indicated-
that former , Speaker Champ.
Clark, one of the "wheel horses" of the
Democratic' party," had been defeated. ,
44M06 JC. T. PLURALITY
Senator Harding and Governor Cool
idge carried New Tork city with a plu
rality of over 440,000, the biggest plural
Ity ever given a presidential nominee in
this city. The Harding plurality In
New York state is unofficially estimated
at 1,100,000. The outcome of the strug
gle for the governorship was ' still in
doubt this afternoon. The complete
New York city vote gave Governor
Smith, Democrat a majority, but up
state districts where Judge Miller, the
Republican candidate, was strong, were '
still missing. New York city's complete
returns gave Harming 785,576, Cox 345,- '
535 and Debs 11,856. ' :
Natlonal Republican leaders were
themselves amazed at the extent of the ,
victory. They estimated that Senator
Harding probably would have a major
ity of 6,000.000 votes. They did not at
tempt to explain the psychology of the
avalanche, but attriboted the tremendous .
(Concluded on Pag. Thirteen, Column Two)
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. J-(TJ. p.)
Victor Berger, veteran Socialist
leader, ws defeated for congress-,
man from the -Fifth Wisconsin dim- -trict,
according to unofficial incom
plete returns today. These returns
showed former Congressman W. HV
Stafford, Milwaukee, Republican,,
leading Berger by 2000 votes. C " ;
Indications were that the entire
congressional delegation .from. Wis-
consin will be Republican. ,
To Deport . "Slare" Sufipret
Kmanuat Chagararee, arrested in As
toria recently by R. P. Bonham. chief
of the United States Immigration bureau
here, on the charge of white slavery,
will be deported to Greece this week.
Chagararee is now lodged in jail in
Portland. ' -
And now as a new roan Is elected, as
another takes up the task of serving the
American people rom the White House, ' ,
It is pardonable for: the correspondents .
who are accustomed to the joyfulneaa of : "
election victories , to think of somrtblug
else to think more of the Immense re-
aponslblllty that nowaday xwelgh down
the chief magistrate of the nation. .
.trST OJfE OF MAS Y SUCH v '
Perhaps it Is pardonable, too, to Wl of ;
an Incident in a railroad station last
night where our train stopped for a few
minutes, an Incident that in ltstelling
can have no touch of campaign argu-: X
ment for when these lines are- published
the American people will have expressed '
their preference for presidents , . ....
The, railroad station is denertcdi-lt ,
might have been any station for that
matter, because a thousand such scenes
must be enacted in different parts of :
the United Ktatae nowadays. TbPre is
jjCnmriiiflrrt en fce Tkirtoso, CuL Oaa.)