The News-Palladium from Benton Harbor, Michigan on November 5, 1924 · Page 10
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The News-Palladium from Benton Harbor, Michigan · Page 10

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Benton Harbor, Michigan
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Wednesday, November 5, 1924
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Page 10
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PAOÏJ TKN THE I* j EVV5-PALLADrD M WEDNESDAY, NOV. 5. lìKli FIRST ICHIGAN WOMAN ELECTED HOUSE COMES FROM IRON DISTRICT OF THE NORTH She’s Still First Lady Of Land jm % . i ' v' - ' ^ > f- # I- I .|; SUSSS-V SÁíSsÉSí Legislature Overwhelmingly Republican, Early Returns Indicate (By Associated Pro«?* DETROIT Nov. 4.—Twenty-six representatives, including the first woman ever named to that branch of the legislature, and eleven senators. all Republicans, were apparently elected today without serious opposition Sticker candidates were running in two or three districts but early reports indicated that the primary noiinnees were safely in the lead Comes From North Mr«. Cora Reynolds Anderson, who will succeed Representative Fatrick O'Brien in the Iron district, heads the list of lower branch members. The others whose choice seems assured are: John M Harris. Charlevoix: Frederick R Mine. Cheboygan: Warren Beam. Antrim: Henry A. Osborn. Chippewa: Edward R. Carter Delta; John Holland. Gogebic; Robert MacDonald. James P. Jewell. Fred Lanpsford, Dickinson: Ous T Hartman. Houghton- Charles P. Haight, first Tngham: Ernest R Dexter. Isabella. Frank McKenzie. 2nd Jackson: Ate Dykstra. Dexter 0. Look, William J Thomas. Kent: Charles W Richardson, John Hosking. Marquette; Châtie« F Lewis. Oceana : Joseph F. Warner. 2nd Washtenaw; Douglas Black. Tosco; Marcus Hoyt. Leelanau; John E. Gillctt. Missai’.kee: Nelson 0. Farrier. Presque Isle; David F. Morrison. Schoolcraft. There was Democratic opposition in all ’he other districts. Senators Who Were Elected The It senators elected were Harry H Wbitely, Dowaginc. seventh: George Leland. Fennville. Eighth: Eurney E. Brower. Jackson. Tenth: Norman B. Horror. Fruit Ridge. Nineteenth; Orvil! F Atwood. Ncwavgo. Twenty SiVV William L. Case. Bens on in. Twenty seventh; HoraAo S. K arch nr Rose City. Tv.entv Eighth; William J. Pearson Boyne Pa 1 !s. , Twenty Nin’h; Frank B. Bohr. Schoolcraft, Thirtieth; Walter F. Trueftner Bessemer. Thirty first:, James M. Wilcox. Calumrt, Second. LEGISLATURE’S TWO BRANCHES ARE G. O.P. BIG tive George Ixmg, Democrat, in Gratiot. Representatve Ray Hewlett, Democrat, of Jackson, was trailing Jay Binning and Representative Coulter M. Jones, Democrat, Midland, was running only a handful of votes behind Leslie D. Madill. Running Tight Race On the Senate side Elijah B. Howarth, Republican and Horatio J. Abbott, Democrat, were in a tight race, with Washtenaw support- Texas Elects Woman, Ma” Ferguson For Its Next Governor €€ Be Overwhelmingly Republican (By Associated Press) TEMPLE, Tex., Nov. 4.—Mrs. Mi- ing Abbott and Oakland going for'riam A Ferguson of Temple, who on Both Houses at Lansing Will Howarth, who was in the lPnd. - the face of returns in today’s general Senator Harry H. Whiteley, on the ¡ election has been chosen governor face of meagre reports, seemed to j __________________________ have a battle on his hands with his (By Associated Press) Democratic opponent. DETROIT, Nov. 5—Continued Members Of House overwhelming Republican control ot Other members of the House who the state legislature was assured as appeared to have been elected additional returns from Tuesday's were; Arthur U. Odell. Representa- general election rolled in The possibility that the Democratic Green, Alpena; Warren Beam, An minority of five in the House would trim; Joseph L. Campbell, Barry; be materally impaired existed, al- A. C. McKinnon and William J. though there wore close contests in; Deshano, Bay; Richard W. McClain. ruff Qeorge Condon, Joseph Bahor several districts still undecided. , Rranoh; Miles S. Curtis and John Lone Democrats Trailing R. Clement, Calhoun; John M. Har- Three,of the four Democratic in- ris, Charlevoix; Henry A. Osborn, craft; Charles E. Bartlett, Joseph C. Armstrong, M. J. Murphy. Sherman D. Callender, W. G. Walters, Archie W. Reid, W. B. Campbell. of Texas, issued a statement, to the Associated Press tonight in which she said: "Texas is still loyal to the ideals of true Democracy, despite the mouthings of political preachers and some school teachers seeking to lure Demoorats into betrayal of their honor.” Opponent Won’t Concede It AUSTIN, Tex., Nov. 4.—George C. Butte, Republican candidate for gov- Charles H. Culver, Milton R. Palm, . _ , , ... .. ,, cr> W. R. Farrand, Conrad J. Net-!rrnor tonight refused to concede the today.) tive I<red Wade, Allegan; Alonzo B. tIng W. Bristow, James John- election of Mrs. Ferguson, Democrat,* iPfaiin nnoon A 1 now a • Wflr'nn TLoiH)) Ail- % son, Frank P. Darin, Wayne. Members Of Senate Senate—Arthur Wood, Ari Wood- in the face of her substantial lead. ski, Roy> Herald. Wayne, Frank B Cummings, Centerville; George Leland, Fennville; James Henry, Bat- cumbents who were seeking re- Chippewa; John P. Espie, Clinton; ,le (.rPck; Buraev E. Brower, Jack- election were trailing Republican Edward R. Carte", Delta; Fred opponents. The fourth, Ropresenta* Langsford, Dickinson; Albert Van tive Martin A. Bradley of Menomi-! Every, Emmett , Charles H. Keen nee, was slightly in the lead but his : and William B. Ormsbee. Genesee; race with William J. Oberdorffcr John Holland, Gogebic: Milton D. was neck and neck. On the other j Bryant, Grand Traverse; Robert hand the veteran Republican repr • MacDonald, Janies Jewell and Gus sentatives, Fred B. Wells, of Cass T. Hartman, Houghton; Charles P. son; Warren J. Hinkley, Flushing; Frank L. Young. Lansing; George G Hunter, St. Johns; Howard F. Baxter, James (’. Quinlan, Grand i Rapids; Charles R. Herrick, Fenwick; Norman B. Horton, Fruit- and George C. Watson, of St. Clair, Haight, and William B. Hartsog, ' sn V V, 'W "■' 'ftp MRS. CALVIN COOLÎDGE Michigan Casts Heaviest Vale In Its History were having trouble with their Dem-, Ingham; Ernest R. Dexter, Isabella; ocratic opponents, on the face of Frank McKenzie, Jackson; Wilbur scant returns. Indications were Snow, Kalamazoo; Ate Dykstra, that probably not more than three Pcxier G. Look and William J. or four Democratic candidates Thomas, Kent; Edward C. Morn- would weather the sweep of Repub- son, Lapeer; J. Herbert Read, Man- lican votes. ; istce: Charles W. Richardson and Woman's Election Certain j John Hosking, Marquette; \’irgil A. The election of the first woman j Fitch, Mason: Thomas W. Musson, representative was a certainty,; Montcalm; Edward I). Skeols, Mus- Mrs. Cora Reynolds Anderson, or; kogon; David If IL'ake, Newaygo; the Iron district, being chosen to' James E. Lawson and P. .1 Miller, succeed Representative Patrick H. Oakland: Charles F. Lewis, Oceana; O'Brien, The 14 Republican candi-j George F. Roxburgh, Osceola; Ger- dates for the lower branch and the »it W. Kooyers and Fred F. McEach- ridge; Godfried Gettel, Sebewaing; David P. Butler, Fostovia; Harvey A. Penney, Saginaw; Vincent A. Martin, Fruit port; Augustus H Gansser, Bay City; Bernie L. Case. Ithaca; Orville K. Atwood, Newaygo; William L. Case, Bensouia; Horatio S. Karcher, Rose City; William J. Pearson, Boyne Falls; Frank P. Bohn, Schoolcraft; Walter F Truottner, Bessemer; James M, Wilcox, Calumet, coast CHART five senatorial nominees in Wayne, rode into office on substantial majorities. Representatives Frederick ron, Ottawa; Chester M. Howell. John Crutchfield and John C. Ran* choltz, Saginaw; William P. Sure Relief FOR INDIGESTION T3 Ming, Miles Curtis. Arthur C. Me-! Straijch, Shiawassee; Charles A. Kinnon, John P. Espie, William B. | Sink and Joseph E. Warner, Wash-1 Ormsbee, Robert MacDonald, Char- ' ter.aw; Roy B. McKibbon, Cla"e; les Culver, Milton Palmer, Joseph j Douglas Black, Iosco; Cora Rey- E. Warner and other well known I nobis 'Anderson. Iron; Marcus Hoyt, members apparently came through i Leelanau; John E. Gillctt, Missau- without difficulty. Jesse Fuller, Ke-j kee; Nelson G. Farrier, Presque publican, was ahead of Representa- \ is! >; David F. Morrison, School- INWgg«J íü£’i 6 Bellans Hot water Sure Relief ELL-ANS 25$ and 75$ Pecka$«s Ev«rywh«ot BERGER BUT 3 VOTES MEAD OF OPPONENT State Goes G. O. P., Boosts Coolidge Mightily and Defeats Amendments est in Mirai? Socialist Congressman and Republic ii Foe Making Close Race (By Associated P.ess) I DETROIT. Nov. 5.—Unless a j startling upset takes place, each of ! the three proposed amendments to the state constitution has been over| whelmingly defeated, and all Republican candidates for national and state offices were elected by s’ag- gering majorities in the general elec- j tion yesterday. This was apparent today on the face of returns from more than one third of the voting districts of the state. In every case the totals up to 7 o’clock this morning, were so dc- j cisive as to leave no thought in the minds of political followers that the ! result could be reversed Vcte Coolidge O. K. In addition to snowing under the ; amendments and electing (By Associated Press.) MILWAUKEE, Nov. 5.—Late returns from the fifth district congressional race early today had reduced ' the lead of Victor Berger. Socialist c ongressman. to 3 votes over his Republican opponent. E. A. 1 ernor Alex Groesbeck, the Michigan Braum, with only 34 precincts miss- , voters have given President Coolidge ing. The vote stood; Berger. 26.- ! a splendid vote of confidence. 716; Braun. 26,713; Raymond The figures in the Presidential Moore, Democrat, 11.27* ’race when 110!» of the 2.775 precincts James Couzens and re electing Gov- ì I ., ..I PA. BREAKS ALL VOTE RECORDS n history. When all the? .’'¿.Ho:s hove been counted, election officials ;-ay it will be shown that more than 1.000,000 men and women went to the -polls. Some observers venture the prediction that the total may. approximate 1,200.000. The Republican candidates for state offices below that of governor were leading their Democratic opponents by margins equal to those enjoyed by the governor and Senator Couzens. Counties Vote “No” ’ Most of the county totals available this morning .showed majorities opposing the proposed amendment which would put parochial schools out of existence in Michigan. A few counties gave slight majorities in favor of the proposal. Most of these were in rather sparsely settled districts, although Genesee, Gratiot, Hillsdale, Muskegon and Shiawassee were in the "yes” col- Senatt r ( umn during ihe night. Interest in the election throughout Michigan centered largely on the school amendment. This interest undoubtedly was responsible for the record breaking lvote. The drve on the part of civic organizations generally to awake desire in the minds of all voters to exercise their COOLIDGE BY I! , INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 4.—A total of 256 precincts out of 3,418; Coo lidge, 90,426; Davis, 59,693; La Fel- lette, 6,255. Indiana: Governor: 250 precincts out of 3,418: Jackson, (R), 80,156; • AlcCulloch, (I)), 68,215. MAINE: Five districts : 633: Coolidge, 397; Oavis, I Follette, 8. out 102 ; of La of the state had been heard from this morning were: Coolidge, 336,- 34u, Davis, 62.60S; La Follette. 46.- ■ fjanchise doubtless had a pronounced 250. The President polled more than : effect. 3 votes for every one garnered by I --------------------------his combined opposition, DAVIS THINKS The Republican victory was even mure sweeping in the Senatorial race. With 1,000 precincts reporting the vote was; Couzens, 289.69S; Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of the University of Michigan, S4.990. Although not quite as strong as the Senator in early returns, Cover& plurality of 1 37,688. The vote nor Groesbeck led Edward Frensdorf, (By Associated Press) PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 5.—Pennsylvania returned a plurality for the Republican national ticket in yesterday’s f lection which, on ba^is of returns compiled early today, exceed the largest ever recorded ft t Presidential candidate in the state. Figures from 5,687 districts out of 8,169 in the state gave Coolidge ¡ 86 ,- was Coolidge, 1,023.124 • Davis 037, La Follette, 186 993. Returns indicated Republican vie- tories in at least 34 of the 36 congressional districts with the other two districts in doubt All six o: the seats now held by Democrats were raptured by tb » Repu u cans, according to incomplete Jciurns. CONTEST GOES TO CONGRESS HAVE KIDNEYS EXAMINED BY YOUR DOCTOR i< NEW HAMPSHIRE 34 districts eut of 294: Cooiidge, 6.557; Davis, ! 3,788; ..La Follette, 337. men his De mocratic opponent 266,365 to | 100,874, when return« from 995 precincts had been tabulated. Amendments Badly Beaten The parochial school amendment, : the ratio maintained early today huids ood. has been buried under a vote. When 1^5 precinct: ported this morning the count Yes. 143,644; no, 291.937. ■at of the income tax amend- ‘ also is assured, barring a mira- Wits, 1121 precincts reporting tin vo!' as 372.418 to 74.531 agair. t the proposal, or more than 5 to L The reappnr’ionment amendment has been buried under a similar ava-! lanehe. With 1,125 precincts heard' from the vote stood: Yes, 90,161; no, j 301.797. In 1920 the parochial school amendment was beaten by the voters of this state 6P‘.6'»3 to 353.917.1 Two years ago an income tax pro posal was defeated 320,269 to ISO,-, 176. Vote Michigan's Heaviest Jiu» vole yesterday was the heuvi- j (By Associated Press) NEW YORK. Nov. 4.— John W. Davis went to bed about midnight at the home of Frank K. Polk, for- J coated. and when the mer acting secretary of state, still confident that the election would be thrown info the House of Representative, .Mr. Folk declared.  Weak Stomach «rich |{,ii3ww. *our ran**. belch nag. heartburn and h-avi.ie» alter eaun£ may be rof.hing but the derrumri of the stomach for the alkakne chert in STUARTS Dyspepsia Tablets Tb«-r are the relianor- of n Vat of good «.’ten who learned they could eat pie, cheat, péckkfi. milk, frirrl eslt* bacon, trmxTB and saunage ail mtt.-d up and yet ocaer maßet the distresses of ind.y-.-t r>n By rtaâr ouick action in awertmtm* tìie afr—rli and as an aid in digeation, theae taiArts have ecucbted many a dys- jpeptk to take on a near lease of die’« e*v joywma. AT ALL DRUGGISTS Flush your kidneys bv drinking a quart of water each day, also take salts occasionally, says a noted authority, who tells us that too much rich food forms acids which almost paralyze the kidneys in their efforts to expel it from the blood. They become sluggish and weaken; then you may suffer with a dull misery in the kidney region, sharp pains in the back or sick headache, dizziness, your stomach sours, tongue is weather Is bad you have rheumatic twinges. The urine gets cloudy, full of sediment, the channels often get sore ; and irritated, obliging you to seek relief two or three times during the, night. To help neutralize these irritating acids, to help cleanse the kidneys and flush off the body’s urinous' waste, get four ounces of Jad Salts from any pharmacy here; take a tablespoonful in a glass of water ! before breakfast for a few days, and you" kidneys may then act fine. • This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithia. and has been usr d for years to help flush and -timulate sluggish kidneys; also to neutralize the acids in the system j o tlp y no longer irritate, thus often I relieving bladder weakness. Jad Salts is inexpensive: can not i injure and makes a delightful effer- j vescent lithia-water drink. By alt means have your physician examine I ‘ your -kidney» at least twice a year. i M*' 1 HURRY TO-- 1 B FIRSTENBERG’S | I QUITTING—BUSIN ESS 1 [—SALE- I 1 EVERYTHING IN THE ENTIRE STOCK IS REDUCED B B We do not need the goods they are marked for quick disposal w U I High Top 1 Shoes 1 for Men I $ 4.85 S Boys’ Shoes | $ 1.65 I I S ¥ 1 . 0.1 n E ii 5 I I Men’s Dress I Shoes I $ 2.65 " E " S Men’s Work. I Shoes I All Leather fe $ 1.79 I 1 EXTRA SPECIAL in Men’s and | 1 Boys’ Clothing at a I I Great Discount | I M. FIRSTENBERG [ 1 108 W. Main Street Benton Harbor 1 3811 At all Stasad&rd Oil Service Stations and at authorized garages and filling stations. VIAVT FREE »«IUCT RATED HEALTH TALKS No. 8 Benton H .root Stat$ Bank Bids. GJP.ce r4oura 9'to I Benton H jvnor Phone 2013 L. A.M’ NFTT, D. C. LI< TAStn CHIROPRACTOR Walt** Fumi. B. Main Over ture Store Off. H*r. 745 H ob . Har.1 70Î4F-11 Off. Hra 2 to 6—7 to S p ■- »

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