OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 07, 1934, Image 4

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1934-11-07/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for A-4

DEMOCRATIC LANDSLIDE IS SWEEPING NEW FACES INTO SENATE
GAINS IN SENATE
MAY TOTAL TEN
Big Democratic Majority Will
Overflow Into Repub
lican Section.
(Continued From First Page )_
• possibility of their total going to 70.
Seven Republican seats definitely
reported as having passed Into the
Democratic column thus far are:
Ohio — The veteran Republican
legislator, Senator Simeon D. Fess,
defeated by former Gov. Vic Donahey.
Hatfield Defeated.
West Virginia—Senator Henry D.
Hatfield, beaten by 29-vear-old Rush
D. Holt.
Rhode Island—Senator Felix Hebert.
reported to have lost to former Sen
ator Peter G. Gerry, who has long
been a leading Democratic figure in
his State.
New Jersey—Senator Hamilton F.
Kean, a member of the Senate Dis
trict Committee, defeated by Gov. A.
Harry Moore.
Missouri—Where Senator Roscoe
C. Patterson lost to Harry S. Truman, j
Indiana—Senator Arthur R. Rob
inson defeated by Sherman Minton.
Connecticut—Senator Frederic C.
Walcott, who gives way to Francis
T. Maloney, a member of the House
In the present Congress.
Three other States where returns
are incomplete, but give the Demo
crats a chance of gaining additional
seats, are:
Guffey Winning.
Pennsylvania, where Joseph F.
Guffey, Democrat, appears to have
beaten the veteran Republican, Sen
ator David A. Reed.
New Mexico, where Dennis Chavez,
a Democratic member o' the House,
is reported leading the progressive
Republican. Senator Bronson Cutting,
but only by 700 votes with half the
State in.
Maryland, where Dr. George L.
Radcliffe, Democrat, is running
ahead of former Senator Joseph I.
France. Republican. Senator Golds
borough, Republican Incumbent, did
not seek re-election to the Senate.
After lagging slightly behind his
Democratic opponent on first scat
tered returns. Senator Lynn J. Frazier.
Republican, of North Dakota, later
took the lead in his race for re-elec
tion. Returns from 365 precincts out
of 2.242. gave: Frazier. 22.049; Henry
D. Holt, Democrat, 20.664.
The Republicans have re-elected
senator turam jonnson oi Lamornia.
who had no serious opposition: Sena
tor Warren R. Austin of Vermont, who
fought off strenuous efforts of the New
Deal forces to defeat him.
In Delaware Senator John G. Towm
send. jr.. Republican, is maintaining
his lead over Wilbur L. Adams, Demo
crat. and in Michigan Senator Arthur
R. Vandenberg, Republican, has a
substantial lead over Frank A. Picard.
Democrat.
Senator William H. King. Democrat,
of Utah, and chairman of the Senate
District Committee, has been re
elected. Senators Copeland. Democrat,
of New York, and Austin. Republican,
of Vermont, are other District Com
mittee members re-elected. The Dis
trict Committee, however, lost one
member in the defeat of Senator
Kean. Republican, in New Jersey.
Other Democratic Senators who
were re-elected are Ashurst, Arizona;
Trammell. Florida: Walsh, Massa
chusetts; Pittman, Nevada: McKellar
and Bachman, both of Tennessee;
Connally, Texas, and Byrd. Virginia.
Mississippi selected Theodore G. Bilbo,
former Democratic Governor, to suc
ceed Senator Stephens, Democrat, and
Washington elected another Democrat.
Lewis B. Schwellenbach, to succeed
Senator Dill, who did not seek re
election.
Farmer-Laborite Returns.
Senator Shipstead. the lone Farmer
Laborite. was re-elected, and Senator
Robert M. La Follette, who heretofore
has run as a Republican, was re
elected on a Progressive ticket.
In Wyoming Senator O’Mahoney,
Democrat, is leading his Republican
opponent, Representative Vincent Car
ter. by about 5.000 votes.
In Nebraska Ed-ward R. Burke. 1
Democrat, is well ahead of former
Representative Robert G. Simmons.
Republican, for a Senate seat which
was occupied by a Democrat, Senator
Thompson, who did not seek re-elec
tion.
Returns are still being awaited from
Montana, where Senator Burton K.
Wheeler. Democrat, is seeking re-elec
tion against George M. Bourquin, Re
publican. There is a short-term sen
atorial race in the same State be
tween James E. Murray. Democrat,
and Scott Leavitt. Republican.
If the final gain of the Democrats
reaches 10 seats, the standing of the
next Senate would be: Democrats, 70;
Republicans, 24; Farmer-Labor, 1,
and Progressive, 1.
-m
IDAHO DEMOCRATIC
IN SPITE OF BORAH
New Deal Victory May Result in
Governor Opposing Senator
in 1936.
*y the Associated Press.
BOISE. Idaho, November 7.—Idaho's
•tamp of approval was placed on the
New Deal today in a wave of Demo
cratic votes that downed every Re
publican aspirant for State or con
gressional office, in spite of the fight
put up by Uriited States Senator Wil
liam E. Borah.
The Senator was not up for re-elec
tion. but the strong Democratic vote
supported the prospect that he will be
opposed for the senatorship in 1936
by Gov. C. Ben Ross, who was elect
ed for a third term, receiving 57,435
to Stephan's 44.880.
Compton I. White, Democrat, elect
ed to Congress from the first district
two years ago, defeated Burton L.
French, whom he unseated then.
In the second district, D. Worth
Clark, Democrat, was elected over
Heber Q. Hale, Republican, for the
seat left vacant by the death of
Thomas C. Coffin.
Actress’ Husband Sentenced.
LOS ANGELES. November 6 </$>).—
William A. Keith, jr„ 27-year-old
salesman and husband of Kay Riddell
film actress, yesterday was sentenced
in Federal Court to a four-year term
at McNeil Island Penitentiary on a
charge of raising a SI postal money
order to $100. Keith exonerated his
wife, who was indicted with him.
- ---;—;49
Win Senate Seats, Adding to New Deal Majority
■■I s / .mm mmmmmmmm mm
George L. Radcliffe of Baltimore, who defeated Dr,
Joseph Irwin France to win a seat from Maryland.
- ,„i — ■ ' won
Rush D. Holt of West Virginia, youngster whose age is expected to
lead to a fight when he is sealed. He is shown with Joseph F. Guffey, who
defeated David A. Reed lu the Pennsylvania Senate race.
■■■iHKieag MMaMK
...
Former Representative E. R. Burke of Omaha, who
captured a seat from Nebraska.
-- m*. — .m
A. HARRY MOORE.
(New Jersey.)
DENNIS CHAVEZ.
(New Mexico.)
HARRY S. TRUMAN,
(Missouri.)
L. SCHWF.1.I.ENBACH.
(Washington.)
SHERMAN MINTON.
(Indiana.)
A. VIC DONAHEY.
(Ohio )
F. T. MALONEY.
• Connecticut.)
PETER G. GERRY.
(Rhode Island;
----
IS LEDBYCHAVEZ
Cutting Reduces Margin of
Former Newsboy, How
ever.
By the Associated Press.
ALBUQUERQUE, N. Met, Novem
ber 7.—A former newsboy. Repre
sentative Dennis Chavex. apparently
was headed today for the United
States Senate as its new member
from New’ Mexico.
While the margin of votes separat
ing him from United States Senator
Bronson Cutting, the Republican who
supported President Roosevelt in
1932, was not large enough to make
victory certain, the ballots cast in
yesterday’s election continued to pile
up in his favor.
Chaves’ Lead 700.
Chavez’ lead over Senator Cutting
was approximately 700 votes, with re
turns tabulated from more than one
half of the precincts In the State.
With 406 out of 785 precincts report
ed. Chavez had 46.652 and Cutting
45.936.
Former Gov. R. C. Dillon. Republi
can, aspirant to the two-year Senate
term which Carl Hatch. Democrat,
now' occupies, was trailing Hatch by
about 7.000 votes.
In the congressional race, the Re
publican candidate, Maurice Miera,
and J. J. Dempsey, Democrat, were
about the same distance apart, with
Dempsey in the lead.
Tingley Leads Miller.
Clyde Tingley, Democratic nominee
for Governor, had a slightly smaller
lead over Jaffa Miller, Republican.
Because of the heavier-than-usual
vote and the isolated location of some
voting precincts, final returns of the
New Mexico voting probably will be
slow in being tabulated.
REPUBLICANS HOLD
STRENGTH IN KANSAS
Landon Re-elected Over Demo
cratic Opponent—Repeal I»
Defeated.
By the Associated Press.
TOPEKA. Kans. November 7.—
Kansas stood out today as an island
for Republicans and dry* a* another
Roosevelt tidal wave engulfed the Na
tion.
Gov. Alt M. Landon, Republican,
elected two year* ago In the face of
the Democratic landslide, repeated
this year, defeating Omar B. Ketchum.
37-year-old printer-mayor of Topeka,
who charged Landon's administration
had not co-operated fully with the
New Deal.
The vote from 1.971 of 2.691 pre
cincts gave Landon 297,779 and
Ketchum 247,514.
The State affirmed it* traditional
dry stand, defeating emphatically a
proposal to repeal its 54-year-old con
stitutional prohibition amendment.
The Democratic membership in Con
gress may remain the same. Edward
Patterson. Democrat, was leading
Harold McGugin. haraaser of the
Roosevelt administration, in the third
district. On the other 'hand, Mr*.
Kathryn OLoughlin McCarty, Repre
sentative from the sixth, was succeed
ed by Frank Carlson, Republican.
PRISONERS GET RETURNS
Lawes Permits Sing Sing Inmates
to Stay Up for Results.
OSSINING, N. Y„ November 7
OP).—Prisoners at Sing Sing Peni
tentiary were allowed by Warden
Lewis E. Lawes to stay up later
than usual last night to hear the
election returns.
The prison radio system was kept
in operation beyond the regular hours.
Prison officials explained the In
mates were especially interested in
the New York gubernatorial race be
cause of the Governor's power of
commutation and pardon.

New Jersey Senator-Elect
One of Most Popular
Officeholders.
By th* A**ociat«d Press.
JERSEY CITY, N. J., November
7.—Gov. A. Harry Moore, newly
elected United State* Senator, is per
haps the mast popular man holding
public office in the State today and
certainly one of the greatest vote
getters in the State's history.
The vote, with only 17 of the State's
3,488 election districts missing, was:
Moore. 779.726: Hamilton F. Kean,
Wall Street banker. 549.067.
Jersey City, domain of Mayor Frank
Hague, gave Moore to the State, but
it was his own shrewdness and
political sagacity which raised him
from the level of commonplace office
seekers and fetched the majorities
which characterized his two guberna
torial victories and his trumph in the
present election.
Yet nine years ago he was hardly
known outside of Hudson County.
When he campaigned for the gov- j
ernorship in 1925 his name was
strange to the ears of men and
women in remote parts of the State.
He won the election of 1925 and he
never stopped campaigning. He could
be seen at flag-raisings and speaking
to Bible class students, to the citi
zens of Sussex as well as Cape May
counties.
His election as Governor for the
second time in 1931, by a plurality
of 230.000, broke a record which had
stood since 1890, when Leon Abbott, i
a Democrat, like Moore, was elected
for a second term.
Moore Is 55, married, but childless.
At *13 he was working for *3 a week
to help support five other little
Moores, orphans.
He attended night schools and busi
ness college*. He studied law, was
elected a city commissioner in 1913,
opposed Hague, then made peace with
him at a time when Hague's machine
was being built. Hague recognized
Moore's qualities and Moore did the
rest with Hague* support.
, . - — 0 ....
GARNER VOTES EARLY
UVALDE. Tex., November 7 UP).—
Vice President John N. Garner was
among the first to vote here yester- |
day on Democratic office-seekers and
eight constitutional amendments de
signed to improve city, county and
State affairs.
He had no comment to make on the
election elsewhere in the country.
After voting. Mr. and Mrs. Garner
attended a motion picture s(iow.
Concedes Defeat
MOSES CONGRATULATES
GOV. LEHMAN.
PARK COMMISSIONER ROBERT
MOSES,
Republican candidate for Governor
of New York State, shown writing
out a telegram of congratulations
to Gov. Herbert H. Lehman, the
Democratic candidate, when the re
turns convinced him the Governor
had been re-elected.—A. P. Photo.
Hails New Utopia
"KINGEISH” PLANS MORE -POOR PEOPLE” LAWS.
I
SENATOR HUEY LONG.
By th* Associated Press.
NEW ORLEANS. November 7— I
"KingfLsh'' Huey Long bubbled with
enthusiasm today aver the Utopia he
says he is setting up in the United
States.
He shouted hilariously over the
sweeping adoption of his "redistribu
tion of wealth" amendments in yes
terday's election and prepared to call
another special session or the Legisla
ture to pass a few more "poor-people”
laws.
Of the victory at the polls, he slap
ped his friends on the bark, waved
his arms wildly and ahouted:
"There's never been anything like
this in the history of the world.
Thousands and thousands of votes at
the polls. They've fpught me over '
and over again and I’ve beat ’em.
Maybe this will teach ’em. Have you
ever seen a slaughter like this?"
The amendments rolled to victory
by majorities of from 2 to 1 in some
sections to almost clean sweeps in
others.
They provided, among other things. '
to give everybody the right to vote
without paying a $1 poll tax, to ex- ,
empt homes from taxation up to the
first $2,000 In assessment, to reduce
automobile license rates and to im
pose an income tax.
There are 14 of the amendments,
and Long said they were all closely
bound together to "shift the burden
of taxation from the little man -who
can't afford to pay it to the big man
who can pay it and never know a
thing about it."
And for Louisiana as a new “world
power." the Senator had big ideas.
"The only way for us to get out of
this here depression," he said “is to
secede from the United States.
“There's 2.000,000 people in Louis
iana. but leave us alone and well
have 40.000.000 people in Louisiana.
"Oh. it’ll take us five or six yean.
I reckon, but we'll set up a real
Utopia In this State."
He said he was waiting on Gov. O.
K. Allen, his lieutenant, for a call for
a special session of the Legislature.
“I’m ready any time." he said.
“I've got my laws up and the Gov
ernor's got to get his up. There's no
telling at what hour we'll call a spe
cial session."
He said it would be "much sooner”
than "next week or the week after.”
CONNECTICUT HAS TWO
DEMOCRATS IN SENATE
Election of Francis T. Maloney
Gives Administration Un
tiring Supporter.
By the Associated Press.
MERIDEN, Conn., November 7.—i
The election to the Senate of Francis
T. Maloney, bespectacled former may- |
or of this city, gave Connecticut two
Democrat* in the United States Sen-1
ate for the first time in the State*
lengthy history and gave the admin
istration an untiring and forceful
supporter.
Maloney’s triumph climaxed a bril- :
liant campaign in which he lauded the
New Deal and contrasted his record
in the last Congress, in which he
served as Representative, with that
of Frederick C. Walcott, the State’s
senior Senator, whom he succeeds.
Walcott has steadfastly opposed the
administration.
As mayor of this city, Maloney is
credited with having installed the
machinery which later was adopted
almost intact by the administration as
the P. W. A. Consequently when the
Government took over the public
works project, Meriden was well pre
pared to carry it out.
Casts First Vote at €8.
BALTIMORE, November 7 OP).—
Mrs. Mary Fleetwood, 68, voted yester
day for the first time in her life. She
cast the ballot In the sixth precinct,
fourth ward.
CASTS VOTE, THEN DIES
Veteran Succumbs Few Minutes
After Marking Ballot.
BALTIMORE, November 7 C45).—
Twenty minutei after he had voted
'straight Democratic," Michael Healy,
38-year-old World War veteran, died
it hi* home here yesterday.
Healy had been in ill health for
some years and on the way to the
polls he met Magistrate John T.
Tormollan, who Inquired about his
health. Healy replied:
‘‘I'm feeling fine and I’m going
right In to vote the straight pemo
cratic ticket.”
Woman Races Stork
To Vote and Wins
By Only 60 Minutes
By the Associated Presa.
MANCHESTER. N. H., Novem
ber 7.—One hour before she be
came the mother of a baby girl,
Mrs. George Corriveau went to
the polls and cast her ballot for
the Democratic slate here yester
day.
She was conveyed to the poll
ing booth by Dr. Damase Caron,
mayor of Manchester, when he
informed her it would be impos
sible for her to vote by absentee
ballot In a State election.
SEHATEAGE FIGHT
West Virginia Victor for
Senate Rose Rapidly
From Obscurity.
By the AMociftted Press.
CHARLESTON, W. Va., November j
7.—West Virginia made a Senator of
Rush Dew Holt, 29-year-old militant
liberal. In Joining wholeheartedly in
a New Deal parade.
Holt, who In a few scant years rose
from a little known member of the '
Slate Legislature to lead the 8tate’s
Democrats in their battle cry of ‘TOO
per cent for President Roosevelt." ap
parently decisively defeated the in
cumbent Republican, Henry D. Hat
field.
In 1.918 of 2.338 preaincts Holt had
a total of 306.776 votes, to 242,634 for
Hatfield, a margin of 64.142.
The young liberal s election gives the
State two Democratic Senator*. M. M.
Neely of Fairmont, elected in 1932,
is the other.
At least five of the Democratic Rep
resentatives are assured of re-election.
Only one Is in a close race and he
has held the lead consistently.
After 20 year: of prohibition, the
State turned its back on its dry laws
and voted for an amendment that
will permit the sale of liquor after
March 1, but not in saloons. The
vote in 1.578 precincts was 210.000 for
repeal and 154,137 against, a majority
of 55,863.
Legislature Democratic.
Another Democratic 8tate Legisla
ture, the *econd in more than 40
years, apparently was assured on the i
basis of scattered returns in the vari
ous races.
The veteran senior Senator had
based his campaign on his record as a
public servant and on his opposition to
New Deal activities, which, he said,
were depriving the Nation of its
"birthright of freedom.” Holt's fight
for election was on a basis of support
of the Roosevelt administration as well
as on his record in the State Legisla
ture.
Next Fig-ht on Age.
Holt's next fight Is to convince the
United States Senate he is old enough
to serve.
Under the Constitution, no one
under 30 years is eligible to a seat in
the Senate. Holt will not reach that
age until next July, several months
after the next session of Congress
convenes.
The Senator-elect has thumbed his
tory's pages and found precedent upon
which he bases a reply to those who
challenge his eligibility.
Henry Clay, he points out, was
seated before he was 30 and Holt
maintains the Senate will extend him
"the same courtesy."
A native of Weston, in the Northern
West Virginia hills. Holt emerged
from obscurity In 1931.
EMIN INDIANA
IS HOOSIED NATIVE
Sherman Minton Served as
Captain With U. S. Army
in France.
By the Associated Presa.
INDIANAPOLIS. November 7 —
Sherman Minton, Indiana's Demo
cratic Senator-elect, Is a native
Hoosler, his birthplace being George
town, a small town In the knobe of
Floyd County, bordering on the Ohio
River.
To political associate* he is known
as “Shay,” to World War comrades
as “Capt. Minton," and to his 8
ycar-old son John as the "Big Shot."
He recollect* that boyhood asso
ciates nicknamed him “Shay,” appar
ently considering that handier than
the more dignified name of Sherman.
Under Fire tn France.
He became “Capt. Minton" when
he earned the rank at the Fort Ben
jamin Harrison Officers’ Training
Camp in 1917 and was assigned to
the 84th Division. He went overseas
and was on duty under fire at Soissons
and at Verdun and then served with
the American Army of Occupation
following the armistice.
Son John called him the "Big Shot"
following his senatorial nomination at
the Democratic State convention last
June.
Minton has two other children,
Sherman. Jr., 15, and Mary Anne, 10.
As a youth Minton attended school
in New Albany. In the New Albany
High School he was a foot ball, base
ball and tfack star. He entered In
diana University and was a member
of the varsity foot ball squad and a
slugging outfielder on the base ball
team. He was graduated from In
diana University Law School in 1915,
standing at the head of his class In
grades. This brought him a scholar
ship to the Yale University School
of Law, from which he was graduated
in 1916, again with scholastic honors.
Bc(ii Law Practice.
He returned to New Albany In 1916
and began law practice, but soon
thereafter entered the officers’ train
ing camp. Returning home from over
seas. he again resumed law practice
at New Albany. From 1925 until
1828 he was in Miami. Fla. with a law
Arm. but came back to the Hoosier
State once more.
He waa twice a candidate for Con
gress and his oratorical efforts won
recognition from party leaders. He
campaigned for Gov. Paul V. McNutt
two years ago. The Governor re
warded this service by making him
public counselor for the Indiana Pub
lic 8ervice Commission. He retired
from this post when he was nomi
nated as the Democratic senatorial
candidate.
He ia a Mason and an Elk.
MICHIGAN REACTION
AIDING VANDENBERG
Republican Senator Leading
Picard, Democrat, by Large
Majority.
By the Associated Pres*.
DETROIT, November 7.—Michigan,
which joined the Democratic parade
two years ago seemed headed back
toward its traditional Republicanism
today, on the face of incomplete re
turns from yesterday's election.
Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg. Re
publican, had piled up a substantial
majority over his Democratic opponent,
Frank A. Picard, outstate and ap
peared certain of re-election.
For Senator. 2.899 of 3.451 pre
cincts gave for Senator: Vandenberg.
Republican. 505.302 and Picard. Dem
ocrat, 465.023 while 1.820 precincts
gave for Governor: Fitzgerald. Re
publican, 328,766, and Lacy, Demo
crat, 273,642.
In Wayne County, 400 of 1.078 dis
tricts gave for Senator: Vandenberg.
53,650, Picard, 64,048, and for Gov
ernor: Fitzgerald, 328,766, Lacy, 273,
642.
CONTROL OF*WYOMING
KEPT BY DEMOCRATS
State and National Tieket* Win.
O'Mahoney'a Lead for Sen
ate Ia 1,000.
By the Associated Pres*.
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. November 7.—
Democratic majorities all the way
through the Wyoming State and na
tional contesti were sustained as the
count progressed early today.
For the long term in the United
States Senate, Joseph C. O'Mahoney,
Democrat, was leading his Republican
opponent. Vincent Carter, 5.057 to
4.043 with 140 precincts counted. The
ihort term tally with 98 precincts com
plete stood O’Mahoney 3,711, Carter
2,594.
The Democratic congressional can
didate, Paul R. Greever, was leading
the Republican, Charles E. Winter,
6,472 to 4,720 in 161 precincts
In the gubernatorial race the Incum
bent Democrat. Leslie A. Miller, con
tinued to add to his lead, his total be
ing 6.276 to 4,876 for A. M. Clark. Re
publican, with 158 precincts tabulated.
DONAHEY POPULAR
FOR OHIO REFORMS
Campaigned as “Free Man.”
Promises “to Keep Faith
With People.”
By the Associated Preu.
COLUMBUS. November T. — Vic
Donahey, veteran Democrat, known
widely among the voters as “Honest
Vic,” campaigned as a “free man.
without pledge or promise,” to defeat
the Republican senior Senator from
Ohio, Simeon D. Fess.
Donahey's majority appeared head
' ed for approximately 400,000 and was
of such stupendous proportions that
! it appeared certain to carry into office
the Democratic candidate for Gov
ernor, Martin L. Davey of Kent. Re
turns from 8,079 precincts of 8,559
gave Donahey 1,162.738 and Fess 778 -
419, a plurality of 384,319 for the
Democrat.
At his Indian Lake home early to
day he was informed his opponent
had conceded his election. Refusing
to issue a formal statement "until
morning,” he sent word that he will
“keep the faith with the people of
Ohio.”
Made Many Reforms.
His widespread appeal to the Ohio
electorate began soon after he was
elected State Auditor in 1912.
Many reforms which he introduced .
in the auditor's office gave him an
other nickname, "the watchdog of
the treasury," and he was easily elect
ed Governor in 1930, serving three
terms.
Born in Tuscarawas County, July
7, 1873. Donahey conducted a publish
! ing business for many years. He was
the father of 12 children. 10 of whom
are living. He takes great pride in
his large family.
Shunned Speech making.
Quietly visiting friends and swap
| ping stories and chewing tobacco in
the primary campaign, instead of
! making speeches over the State. Don
ahey defeated Gov. George White and
Representative Charles West for the
nomination, despite opposition by *
such Democratic powers as James M.
Cox and Newton D. Baker.
Donahey has praised President
Roosevelt, and has promised to "sup
j Port the New Deal in every proper
I manner.”
‘ So powerful was his name on the
Democratic ballot it appeared, on the
basis of today's tabulation, that Dona
hey would carry to victory virtually
ail the other Democratic candidates
; on the State ticket.
SONS CARRYING^ON
LA FOLLETTE WORK
Senator ‘‘Too Busy to Give Out'*
New Plans for Progressive
j Party.
By th# Associated Press.
MILWAUKEE. Wis . November 7.—
Senator Robert M La Follette today
was “too busy studying returns” to
announce what plans, if any. he has
to devolop his new Progressive party
into a national organization.
The new party, launched by the old
La Follette Republicans, with the aid
i of farm and labor groups, apparently
j elected him Senator.
Returns from 2.719 precincts of
2,917 gave La Follette 395.992: John
i B. Chappie, Republican, 193.967, and
John M. Callahan. 203.679. *
The ! a Follettes have described their
new political vehicle as a movement
seeking to emphasize a clear-cut dis
t Unction between Liberals and Con
| servatives.
He and his brother, Phil F.. de
clared publicly, the new party has
come to Wisconsin to stay.
The Progressive movement, as it
was created and nursed into a power
ful political agency by the late Robert
M. La Follette sr., father of the two ,
young men now carrying on his work,
j was allied until this year with the
Republican party. Yet it had little
in common with Republicanism except
the name.
The elder La Follette went out into
the rural regions to biuld up his sup
port and he built it so well that, it
still endures. His sons were bene
ficiaries in yesterday's election. At
the same time he gathered a following
among small business men and It was
to these two groups that the new
party directed its appeal.
KAPLOWITZ
THE COAT AND SUIT SPECIALTY SHOP
ON THIRTEENTH STREET
BETWEEN E AND F
DRESSES* SPORTSWEAR'GOWNS
KAPLOWITZ MONTH
WINTER SALES
A SPECIALIZED SPECIALTY
NO WARDROBE IS COMPLETE
WITHOUT ONE OR MORE FROQCS BY
sMfiOiineite
THE ARISTOCRAT OF KNITTED WEAR'
| Special * 19 ?51
Styles Featured Exclusive
With Kaplowitz.
Herein is presented a well rounded
selection of Knitted Clothes—re
mindful of the beautiful things that
can be seen at Kaplowitz. There
are no finer clothes to be had at
; any price. They are typical of
everything that Kaplowitz does,
j Suitable for all indoor functions as
well as for outdoor active and
spectator sports wear, they are
made in the most alluring color
ings. Look them over carefully.
These are the fashions that will
create glamour to your order.
M NOTE:
AtpWneUeSmSSSS
j —makes ?.n ideal gift . . . These
beautiful models should be re
I served early.
i WOMENS MISSES JUNIORS
1 LITTLE WOMENS LARGER WOMENS
1 EXCLUSIVE APPAREL SPECIALISTS | ,
’ L\
t \
I INDIVIDUAL
l| The Morris Plan I h I J~ -jj 11 j, aAt a(CM.
I Bank offers tbe' Monthly “"7*° have had
II INDIVIDUAL Arid Depoa: an aceountatthis
H the facilities of a *•* **>* ?amk M ori*r *•
I SAVINGS “•**' borrow.
I BANK with the *12® 910 Loons arc passed
I *tded fc*t"re of $180 $15 D '
II offering a plan U> I
I make low ee , 9240 920 I •bpheation
|! practical basis, $300 *25 f JJ2
H Thifh *l>i>Me" $360 $30 H MORRIS PLAN
C th« borrower to U motes are mmolly
II lifluklilt kii ob* %540 w45 I wbMdit /of 1
if bgarioobyaaeans $1,200 $100 | though they may j
I we*kj!’ •*“** $500 I *• **7 4
II aaonthly or 93W I period of from 3
I ■cwtfalrdrpossts. .... ■ H to 12 months.
I MORRIS PLAN BANK
1 Under Supervision V. % Treasury
I 1406 H Street N.W„ Washington, D. C.
1 i*Cliara«Sw and laralat Naur Are the larii at Cradk**
v VBSSESSSISBBBSSMiMiHSr

xml | txt