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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1920)
THE O REGO nXDAILY T J Q U KNAU hUKiLAiM u," UKtuuir
(By United New.
Chicago, Nov. 4. The Socialist
vote exceeded 2,000,000, the largest
in party history, it -was stated
Wednesday night by Otto Branstetter,
secretary " of the national organiza
This rerord, he Mid; more than doubled
any previous national ejection Socialist
vote, and he predicted official tabula
tions of the lebs vote will triple the
vote cast for Allen li- lienson, In 1916.
In addition, he Bald. tr,e Socialists
elected members to the srate legislature
in Wisconsin. Minnesota, New York and
Khode Island. Gains were noted In Okla
homa, he said.
'A telegram to this -efrret wa sent to
Eugene . V. Debs, tmprlsonen bociansi
candidate at Atlanta, Ga., Wednesday
flight. , i '-:' ' ' .
SEW PA11TI CAl.tf rAILl'HK
i'The election shows that we have lost
no material etrengh 1 to ine armer-ia-
tmr party and that the new party has
uftt gained anything to justify its exist
ence," he said. The returns prove con
clusively that there is but one Iabor
party in the United States, the Socialist
party." - 1
"Had this race been close we would
have elected candidates to congress."
said Frank J. Ksper, secretary of the
Karmer-Labor party. "Hut we were all
causht In' the Kcpubltcaij landslide."
KEFUBLICAX BEATS BEROEB ;
It la estimated that the Karmer-Labor i
party cast somewnere in mo neignuur
hood of 1.000,000 votes.
The defeat of Victor L. Bergor, Social
ist candidate for congress In the Fifth
-Wisconsin district by W. H. Stafford,
Republican, was conceded by national
headquarters. The result was In doubt
for aorne time. I "
Second Cousin of
Cox Couldn't Vote;
Hubby Is Canadian
Sandy, Nov. 4. Mrs. Mary Caron, a
second cousin of Governor Cox. contd
not vote for her distinguished relative
because her husband, who is a Cana
dian, has not received his .final, citizen
ship papers. Mrs.. Caron, a niece of
Sampson Cox of Indianapolis, speaks of
the Cox family as being brilliant poli
ticians and holding: high positions. She
is spending- the winter in Sandy, and
says she must have inherited traits of
her ancestor, Daniel Boone, as she pre
fers life on her homestead at Wild Cat
mountain to Portland life. ' ! -
"The farther away I can get the
happier I ami," she said, but in order
to; educate her boy she will j forsake
the wilds in the winter. Mrs. 1 Caron's
grandmother "was a sister of - Daniel
Boone's father. '.'..,'..
Two Under Arrest
At Klamath Falls
Klamath Falls, Nov. 4. Charles and
George McMillan, who arrived here Sun
day ' from Portland. " were arrested
Wednesday charged with attempting to
obtain money tinder false pretense. Tney
had - woolen cloth and made-up furs
which they represented as being "mus
cled nto the United States and which
they could sell for lower prices than
regularly . Imported merchandise, a he
goods were all American-made, and oi
the cheapest materials, the police assert.
THIS NEW $575 PIANO
(Local Market Price)
"fl CS Sends It Home Now or
Jp Jl, Q) for Christmas Eve. j
Cause of Accident;
W. L. Upshaw Hurt
Glaring automobile headlights caused
the serious Injury vf W. L. Upshaw in
an accident near I Multnomah station
Tuesday evening. Upshaw is a secretary
at the Y. M. O. A., and lives at Tigard.
According to his account of, the acci
dent,: he was driving south on Capitol
highway at a moderate rate when just
beyond Multnomah) station he met two
cars going il the opponite direction. He
turned to the rlghtjof the road to avoid
a collision and ran into a' woodpile.
Upshaw was thrown through the wind
shield and was badly cut and bruised
about head and .body, lie was cared
for by iieople living in tfie neighborhood.
Glaring' headlights on ,the cars ap
proaching' him prevented ( Upshaw fr.om
seeing the Woodpile. Neither of the
'passing automobiles stopped to render
isistan:e. though, according lo the in
jured man, they must' have witnessed
the accident. Upshaw" was taken to his
home by Dr.' K. W, Morse.
Game Wardens Net
In Douglas County
Hoseburg, Nov. 4. Three residents of
Portland were ' among six game law
violators who were caught in the
crusade net which has been' spread
against game" violators In southern
Douglas "county for the last two weeks
by F. M. Brown, chief deputy warden,
and District Deputies Ed. Walker. E. S.
Hawker' and Roy Bremmer. . .
F. U. Corbin, Portland, was arrested
for having a female deer and fawn In
his possession and was fined $75 and
given a 60 days' suspended sentence.
John Flurry and J. Tolma, Portland,
were arrested on the eharge of 'having
female deer In their possession snd
fined ?50 and $25 respectively. Other
.arrests were: .Albert Baid and James
RlcGinnis, untagged deer, $20 each, and
'Kenneth Harvey, untagged der, $25.
Stoddard Winner in
La Grande Election
La Grande, Nov. 4. David I. Stod
dard has been elected city commissioner
over C. K. Happersett b a large ma
jority. La Grande people overwhelmlng-
iy defeated the proposition known as
"the city at cost of $831,000:"
Elected at Sandy
Sandy, Nov. -4i -The following, city of
ficers were elected here Tuesday: Mayor,
Casper Junker; recorder; C. D. Purceli :
treasurer. Cecil O. Duke : .'councilman.
1 iu. nonman, l'aul Dunn, and Joe
Lounaree. - , .
Don't Be Misled
The firm- now occupying our old
location la In no way connected
With US. -.:. . ; . . ;
Don't Be Confused
We Have Moved 1 Across
i the Street
to the storeroom formerly occupied
. Dy the ;
'-' Soatbera Paelfle Ry. Co.
. . TICKET OFFICE
Between Washington and
Alder Sts., on Fourth
In The Dalles Race
The Dalles, Nov. 4. Mayor Pi J.
Stadleman, unopposed, was reelected city
exocutiva Tuesdav. There were no con
tests in the city election and in the lfght
of greater Issues it was almost forgot
ten and a light vote was cast.; Mabel.
C. Cellis was reelected treasurer, F, ,W.
Simp councilman, at large, J. T. Rorick
water commissioner at large, A. Man
chester Second ward councilman, John
Van Delen,' water commissioner Third
ward, J. D. Kelley councilman Fourth
ward, and E. A. Griffen water commisr
sloner Fourth ward. The city measure
providing for .ornamental lights in the
business district, merchants paying ini
tial cost and the city the maintenance.
was passed . 422 to 273. Approximately
50 per cent of the registered vote was
cast. The mill increase In taxation waj
Parker Is Returned
To Circuit Bench
.Condon, Nov. 4. Gilliam county re
sults were". D. It. Parker, circuit judge;
T. A-. Weinke, district attorney:; Elmer
Montague, sheriff Mrs. Jean' K. Porter,
school superintendent; Sherman Wade,
commissioner ; . Myrtle Ferguson, county
treasurer; J. C. Sturgill, county clerk;
Mrs. Klfie Campbell, county assessor;
L. E. Fowler, county judge.' City elec
tion was as follows : Dr. Parker,, mayor ;
John Stewart, recorder; councilmen, M.
Fitzmaurice, George II. Flagg, C. W.
Harris, D. N. Mackay and L. E. helley.
Girl Scalded When
Hot Water Spills
Beaverton, Or., Nov. 4. While carry
ing a dishpan filled with scalding water.
Iris Wridge, young daughter of A. W.
Wrldge of Cooper Mountain, four miles
southwest of Beaverton, tripped and-fell,
the water seriously burning her limbs.
She had agreed to wash the dishes for
her mother : If her mother would sew
doll clothes for her. .
JfOW IS THE TIME
Season Lyceum tickets only $2 each
for nine attractions. Get yours today,
Meier Sc Frank's. Adv. '-
BUYS IT NOW
TAKK TWO ATfT) ONE-HALF TEARS TO PAY FOR IT
We are onirttlng all Inral tradition and precedent of the present piano market-
trade difficulties, making it possible at this time for nearly everybody to bay a
new piano or player-piano. i
YOU CAN AFFORD TO-PAY $13 CASH AMI $15.50 MONTHLY YOU CANV
THEREFORE. AFFORD TO BUY NOW IIUKINU PORTLAND'S (FACTORY
CLEARANCE) SALE OK AMERICA'S PIANOS. . i I
Over one-quarter million dollar in pianos. $260,340.00 in pianos and player
pianos bow void for tl78.S37.0a. The Srhwan Flann Co. sales, based npdn large
volume tnrongn lower prlres will In this sale produce savings to Portland and.
Coast piano buyers of S82.1SS.60. IN WHICH YOU SHARE, PROVIDED YOU
BUY YOUR PIANO NOW DURING THIS SALE. Maay carloads of fine pianos
are beiag shipped from. Eastern factories to be sold here in Portland and on the
Coast. Plajer pianos are now sold la the East we are told to the -exclusion of
pianos many factories have discontinued the making of pianos and now make
exclusively player-pianos. We have takea advantage of this trade condition In the
Eastern markets and have bought up by the hundreds gnrh pianos as were still
unsold In some of the Eastern factories. Open Saturday evenings daring the sale.
New and Used Pianos $75, $195, $295, $315 to $750
New and Used Players $395, $495, $675, $750 to $975
.terms si or More cash, if, 110 or More Monthly
""t T ' Portland's
Schwan Piano Co. a
lil-lM Tenth SU
and Stark Sts. .
Stoves Once Were I
i Nailed to the Floor
Not so the modern oil heater. Filled with
; Pearl Oil it gives instant heat anywhere,
at any time. It sees a continuous round of
service bedroom dining room kitchen
Plor and bedroom again in the evening.
Pearl Oil burns without smoke or odor.
I Economical Sold in bulk by dealers cvery-
! where . . : ;
Order by name earl Oil.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
. A Wonderful Buying Opportunity for You
Our New York buying staff executes another coup! 200
winter suits from leading style creatorsin notably new,
costly and beautiful! effects -prided at less than wholesale
m many instances.
! TJiree Unusual
. ? 1 1. . j
Scores of styles for women, young .women,
' misses. Elegant tailleurs; strikingly dis
tinctive novelty effects.
These suits are so superior in quality of fabric and tailoring, so
beautiful and original in styling so patently of the better suit
type -that even the casual shopper must be impressed with the
opportunity afforded, "j
All the wanted colors navy, Chi
nese blues, browns, beaver, squir
rel, deer, etc.
Many with large collars and lux
urious, trimmings of Australian
opossum, squirrel, kolinsky squir
rel, sealine,' mole, nutria, etc.
Fabrics include the choicest
velours, veldynes, peachbloom,
duvet de laines, tricotifxe.
A Two Day Sale' of
Vests Bloomei's Env.
Affording values greater
than any we have seen in
recent years,' -J
Kayser Italian Silk Vests
- drt Qp Bodice top, flesh color,
tD47t) sires 36 to 42.
liixite Italian Silk Vests
(je Qf Extra heavy, bodice top,
J)Ot0 built up shoulders, extra
lenjjth, flesh only, . . .
Kayser Italian ilk
(gQ Qfr Finished at kniee and
tDOVD waist with elastic bands,
Luxite Italian Silk
C1 Qf Extr heavy, our regular
Dfti7D $8.50 quality, plain tail
ored, reinforced, flesh color pnly.
Heavier quality silk, tailored or rib
xbort trimmed, at 16.95.
Heavy quality embroidered, at 8.50.
Union Suit Envelopes
Qg QK. Plain ; tailored garments,
DOt) built up shoulder style,
bodice top on elastic, finished
with lace edging. . . I
Main Floor W
BROADWAY AT MOPJilSON
I m m irimf (mr I