Newspaper Page Text
f ' V0L- XIV Na 336
AJ LEAGUE PLANS
Assails Wilson Covonan
and Specifies Flaws in
CITES POLE SITUATION
Avers That With League Pres.
ident Could Have-Sent Big
Force on Expedition.
Stands on Ground of Nation
ality and Will Remain In
flexible, He Says.
Ghoice League Blows
Delivered by Harding
Senator Harding proposes:
To uso only tho better feature
of the "failed lenguo" In his new
plan for world peace.
To do away with "wiggling and
To steady America firm for
To provldo good fotuno for
Amcr'ca as a nation. .
Senator Harding also pointed
out that It tho league had been
In forco at tho time when Poland
asked tho United States for aid
the president could have declared
war without further ado.
Senator Harding challenge his'
opponents on every point of the
campaign and announces his
stand against the league and for
perpetual nationality In the
United States' relations with for
eign countries will remain un
changed. MARION, Aug. 28. Turnlng"away
from tho Versailles league of nations
as a failure and a week "beyond the
possibility of reconstruction." Sena
tor Harding broko ground today for
a new International peace structuro
no nopes 10 creaionnoui mo princi
plo of a world court of Justice.
As foundation timbers he proposed
to uso tho bettor features "pf tho
present Haguo tribunal and' of the
covenant of tho "failed loaguo" and
he promised that from the day of
his election he wtiuld give to tho task
his best effort In council with the
ablest statcmcn of the world. Do
tailed specifications, ho said, ho
could not yet supply In tho changing
atmosphcro of world conditions and
r Tells Ambition.
The republican rjomlneo's deliver
'inco was made Irt a front porch
speech voicing In direct and ppsltlve
words his conception of a foreign
policy for tho nation. His greatest
ambition and tho cornerstone of his
program, ho said, was to regain for
America tho moral leadership it had
lost when 'ambition' sought to super
Imposo a reactionary theory of dis
credited autocracy upon tho prosrrs
Plvo people of tho living, slowing
To Mexico and other western re
publics he declared hlmsolf ready to
extend a helping hand, but ho pro
nounced a solemn admonition to the
wojfld that all tho resources of the
United States would guarantee pro
tection to American life and property
Processing also hlss desire to aid
the stricken peoples of the old world,
1 the candidate recounted how this
i lentiment had led him to vote "with
trave misgivings'' for ratification of
the league covenant with reserva
tions. He affirmed that he would
do so now under similar clrcumstan
es, but added that conditions had
changed and that the Polish crisis
has shown the league so Impotent
that Its agencies were not even called
Had tho United States assumed
tho obligations of Article 10, he a,
serted, It would long slnro have been
called upon to stem the tide of Hun
slan Invasion and could not have re
fused w!ihout-"appc.irlng as a welch
er" before tho world. Ho quoted
a declaration of Premier Lloyd
George that It was1 Impossible to send
an International army to Poland be
cause tho Kuropo.in nations "could
CONTINUED ON TAdE 8BVHN
An Idea assumed patentable form
and grew Into a profitable business
through a Huslnesir Opportunity Ad
Inserted by tho man with tho Idea
who was without tho means neces
sary to mako It go.
Thero nre all kinds of chances to
enter business, sell real 'estate and
to make money In tho World Want
Ada. Call Osage 600U.
For Big Wastes
MI.VOCQUA, Wis.. Aug. !S.
ui'ciiumg inai i-resitient Wilson
waa directly responsible for tho
sugar shortago and that this one
act Is costing tho pooplo of tho
i imuu auira inree million OOI
lani a day. Senator Arthur Cap
per of Kansns, before a 'gather
Ing of republicans of northern
Wisconsin today, Insisted that the
next administration should mako
tho war profiteers pay tho cost of
tho wnr and also pay tho ax-sol-illcr
nil that Is due them. Senator
Capper nls attacked tho "waste
and uxtravagatico of tho Wilson
administration," and urged that a
budget system bo adopted.
Predicts Democratic Vic
tory in Various Talks
in New York City.
AGAIN ATTACKS FUNDS
Says Ho Has Just Started
Revelations for Benefit of
Voters of America.
NEW YOItK, Aug. 28. Governor
Cox spent today hustling through
crammed nrocram ol events
Snoechtw. parades, receptions, lunch
eon, a view of pollco field day games
at nravcsonrl race tracK, wnero i
crowd estimated at 300,000 was aa
dressed, and a dinner with party
1 6 infers tonight gave tho democratic
candidate tho burlest day of his
campaign. Thounands of persons
saw and heard tho nominee as ho
was shunted about in tho turmoil
of oventn beforo a constant battery
of motion picture and, other photo
Tho governor's principal address
,waa at the democratic luncheon, at
icnaeu Dy nunarcciH.ai nariy nu
tableo.. At Gravesend this afternoon
the governor waa compellcl, far
sovcral reasons to cut short his re
marks after a 15-mlnuto speech, cor
dlally received. Anothor brief ad
dress waa delivered to a crowd at
the houso nurary, wnore ne sioppou
en routo to Gravesend,
In his luncheon address Governor
Cox 'reiterated his charges that con
trlbuUono wore being collected by re
publican leaders toward a 115,000,
000 "corruption fund" and promised
further reveliitlons, but did not give
any additional Information, World
peace, by Amercas entrance into
tho leaguo of nation?, Industrial prob
lems and pleat) for Americanization
nr tnrnvti l..ii-n HtlTfinH nl"f fMtllrnrt
tho candldato's address. In all, ho
predicted democratic Victory next
During hh visit hero the gover
no w'as accompanied by Bcores of
prominocu ouniucrnin, iciuuing uov
ernor Smith of New Tork, Mayor
Hylan,- Chairman Whlto and Sena
tor Harrison' of tho democratic na
tional organization and tonght he
was the guest of honor at a dinner
given by former Itepresentatlve
John J. Fitzgerald In Brooklyn. Ho
spent the night nt Mr. Fitzgerald's
home and will remain over Sunday.
planning to attend church and confer
on campaign affairs with many
democratic cmeftaina before leaving
for Columbus, uiiio, tomorrow,
Fire of Governor Cox and also
other speeches of democratic leaders
was concentrated on tho republican
campaign fund. Tho governor was
choered loudly aa he rctltcratod that
the contributions involved an At
tempt to "purchawo the presidency."
-rne enemy nas sought to dony
my charges," ho said, "but nono of
them makes tho same kind of denial.
Hays j.ays the fund Is J 3.000.000.
Uphnm raid It was about 18,000,000,
wo have not yet started In the
revelations which will bo made (o
Governor Smith and William G.
McAdoo, who Introduced Governor
Cox at the democrats' luncheon, alio
assailed tho republican finances,
Tho latter reforrod to Chairman
HajH and Treasurer Upham of the
republican national committee as
tho "goldduot twine."
Tho league Issue was emphasized
by tho governor as paramount In
the campaign tu bo waged, lie said,
between tho champions of progress
and reaction. "This lo a great fight,"
he said, "for a great principle and
fight which wo will know to be
a victorious fight."
Picas for Industrial peace were
also made by tho governor In his ad-
dross at tho democratic luncheon and
Wo cannot have national tran
quility," he said at Gravesend, "un
less wo havo community trauqullty.
ubllo opinion has always settled
Industrial controversy and publlo
opinion always will."
Tne governor ai me luncneon gave
CONTINUED ON I'AOU SEVEN
' TULSA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 29, 1920 MlM PRICE 5 ClENTS.
Says Preservation of the
Is Big Issue.
UPHOLDS PARTY CHIEF
Compares Speeches and De
meanor of Two Candidates
for Highest U. S. Office.
SPEAKS AT THE CAPITAL
Is Principal Speaker at Re
publican Stato Ratifica
tion Convention Sat.
OKLAHOMA CITT, Aug. 28.
Qov, Frank O. Lowden of Illinois,
tho principal speaker at thrrepub
Hcan stato ratification convention
here this afternoon, delivered a vlg
orou attack against tho league of
nations covenant 'la the perfect
form in which It was, with great
pomp and display, brought to our
shsres by Woodrow Wilson.;1
The supremo Issue In this cam.
pilgn Is the preservation of Amer
ican institutions and I realize that
our adversaries will not discuss tho
real issues, the governor .declared,
Why should thoy7 Thevi have re
malned In power elirht vo&rn bv vlr
tuo or the fact that In every cam
paign of the past they hive refused
to discuss the Issues, but havo hpld
out falso hopes which tkjey knew
would be abandoned aa soon as they
naa gouen in.
Cont and Collar Off
Cheers and laughter often Inter
ruptcd the governor In the course of
his speech, which occupied more
than an hour and a half. He spoke
to a capacity audience at the cltv
auditorium, and many persons stood
throughout his speech. The cover-
nor removed his coat soon after he
began speaking, tho day being very
warm; and soon removed his neck
tie and collar. An Oklahoma City
woman wno sain sne naa come rrom
Illinois, spoke to Governor Ijowden
when ho waa Introduced, saying she
rormeriy nan been a democrat, but
that shn wished a set on the plat
form. She waa given the chair the
governor had occupied, 'and t
Tho governor stated In part:
Cox not lYank.
"Governor Cox Is not Ingenuous
ana candid and he has not the open
frankness that should characterize a
candidate for president when he tells
that If elected he pledges the ratlfl
cation of the treaty as brought hack
by President Wilson and says thero
will be no more war. Such a state
ment Is.as little true ns tho campaign
slogan he kent us out of war!' Gov.
ernor Cox should know that he can't
coerco tho senate Into ratification
when Woodrow Wilson could not.
nut If the league of nations covenant
should ho ratified, he knows Uiat
wars will go on.
Senator Harding grows upon me
day by day. Let me contrast tho
speeches of acceptance of the, two
Drosldentlal canainaiea. ,ox is
trueulent, self confident, dogmatic.
CONTINUED ON PAUB SEVKN
NEFF LEADING BAILEY
Knrty Returns Put Waco Man Ahead
of Progressive Opnonrntfader
by More Than 150,000 Votce.
DALLAS. Texas. Aug. 28. Pat M
Ncff of Waco led Joseph W. Ilalley
of aGlnesville, former United Slates
senator for Texas, by 58,170 votes
n tho content for the gubernatorial
nomination In today'o democratic
runoff primary, according to a coin-
illation of ZSD.Z34 votes from loo
counties announcod at 11 o'clock by
tho Texas election bureau.
On tho face of these partial. In
complete returns tho Dallas Morn
ing News announcod Mr. Noff'a nom
ination by "a large majority,"
Tho Texan election bureau eoti-
mated that the vote In today's pri
mary would fall several thousand
short of the July primary, when Mr.
lialley led Neff by i.hil votea and
would be between 426,000 and 475,-
Mr. Bailey sponsored the "open
shop" method of dealing with the
labor problem, and Mr. rCerf, as
suming an attitude on the question
which he declared was cine of "ab
solute fairness" to both the open and
the closed "shop, received tho scat
tered Indorsement of labor organiza
tions and leaders.
Tt'LRA. inc. 18. Mfliinu II: 1b1bul 81:
rath Indi; ptrtlr floody, .
PKLII0MA; Swxja;, urwttW vt&tbor; MltwUr,
A KK AN SAB; Bundif, UttttlM rthrr, probtbl
rtttaul ibovtri In eut portico; Honda;, tu
KANFiAS. Ofwiur riir Bund tod Uoodir:
Anm mnis. nit. a nr. it itif,r.n
ior ii noun anainr tt i o'clock thia tnara.
tar amounted to 1 tncliea.
TKifrtK. TftClA . JLtif. 91 Jtlrhftrrl
KnlsTbL 101 yrtri old. dl.l at lh rtmtlv
iiuin near nrri lint nnriit. lift okd
on who aervtd In the civil wr.
HAMMOND, lnd.. A nr. II -.ThfM tnn
In fcn autdfoablle h1d up th paymaster
oi in utnenu American company at JStvat
mioaa-o ana acapKi wun it,vB,
auTiimin on . Am. mi. r n
tana, preaiatnt m m Atkanftaa Lutnbir
company. a.n! Harvajr C. Old, pioneer
newapactrman. are dead at their home
nera. uoa wart is era.
CLEVni-AND. Auk. SI.-flMrtarv nt
war ntwion IK l laker will ink th
tumo to lnilat on thm Amtrlcin rktlflr
tlon of tha Imrui of nsitlnna nlan h 1.
JUNCTION CITY, Kan
A nr. IS. Prl
T4ta AUred n
ho threw hlmaetf
la froorVt a frelrht train at Cam
waa & victim of ahall
bock, hU felfo
n aoldlera aald today.
rnOVIDENCK. n. 1 An- tIT.
aeain in jjonnon yeternar or coi. liarry
Cutler, 47, chairman of th Jewish Wei
tar board, waa reported In a cables; rain
rvceiToq nara loaay.
OUTniUE, OWIa, Aur. Jl-Cheatar
at!, SO rears old, Mumbled while htint-
Tina yesterday, ami waa kltltd
accidental dlachsrv nt him ihA.
Newa of his death waa brought here
PKNVKIt, .Co!, Aor, 21 Tho Denrcr
RIO Grand railroad innaunrcrl tnrlv
that 400 rillrnrsfi Wr mmmnnA of
eaiiam. tjoio . wnir aven mil. or rb.
ar and brlda-ea kfere torn up by atorma
-.NORTH PliATTB. Nah.. Am. 11
r ran mm u. jtoosavent carried hla party's
national campalirn Into Nebraska today
-nn an anarrss nere. in wniou ncnartd
inti nensior uarninr nsa not ihdwn'hii
self to b a. constructlv leader.
NEW TOTIK. Autr. 31. ('anfellatlon nt
th 1910 trans-continental air racn for th
Pulltier trophy, arraneed by tho Aero
club ot America In favor of annua! closed
circuit races for a perpetual rullUer
iropny, waa announced her today,
NEW YOT1K. Aur. 2l.Th lied Cmmm
children' ship, Tomel Maru, with 770
boy and stria ot polyglot nationality,
reacued from tho wilda of PlberU arter
two years ot separation from their parents
during th war. now on it 10-060 milt
Journey to PetrogTad. arrived hero today
from Vladivostok, Japan, Han Francisco
nd th Canal Zone,
Strange Turn Resulted in
Naming Him in Support
of Pact Coolidge.
nOSTON, Aur. 28. The demo-
rats nt the Ran TVnnp1.trn rnnven-
tlon meant to endorso tho administra
tion In platform and repudiate It In
the nominee, but by a strange turn
of fate failed In the accomplishment
of their purpose, and with the fall-
re went whatovcr chanco there was
f democrtalo miccens, Oovernor
Cootidfe asserted In an address to
ay. The republican nominee for
vice president was speaking at a
mass meeting of tho Republican
league of Massachusetts at llravcrf
Meld. He said rt was recognized at
Ran Francisco that tho people were
tired of the situation, but that sub
eouent statements of the president
and Ooverno Cox and Hocretary
Itoomvelt's declaration that "their
splendid accord and their high pur
poses are an lifplrntlon," left no
doubt In the public mind that they
were In complete agreement on the
league of nations Issue
'This, ' said , Governor Coolidge,
"has put Into form the fatal amur-
nee that what the last administra
tion has been and Is, and Is the next
ono. If aucccsfful, purposes to he,
Through the necessary and Inevitable
forco of circumstance what hajt boon
Intended as a repudiation ban been
turned Into an endorsement."
From Latin America
HOME, Aug. 27. All Italian of-
ftcerx now In I-atln-Amerlca, except
thora accredited to legations as mil
itary attaches or sent there on spe-
al missions were recalled today by
MInltrler of War Itonnul, Thl step
follawn reports that 300 Italian of.
fleers have landed In Bolivia, sayn
semiofficial statement. It Is- da-
tared no Italian officers were sent
to Bolivia, Peru or Chile In July.
Mayor of Cork on Hunger
btnko Spends Night
TWO MORE ARE KILLED
Polico FIro on Rioters; Two
Are Shot Attempting nn
Escape From Fntrol.
LONDON, Aue. 28. Tho condi
tion of Terence MacBwceny, lord
mayor of Cork, this mornlne was re
ported to bo worso nt tho llrlxton
Jail, wlicro he Is on a hunger strike.
Mayor MacSweeny spent a very rest
CORK, Aue. 28. Today was tho
10th day of n hunger strike by u
dozen Hlnn Koln prisoners In the
city Jail and their condition waa
said to be oxtremely gravo,
Helallves liavej gatehored dally
outside the prison to vent their
grief, but havo not ndylsed thoj
prisoners to apanpon their strike.
The strikers themselves uppear de
termined, as was evidenced by their
refusal yesterday to take water be
came they believed food subslance
nnrj Decn added to It.
Two London speclalsts arrived at
tho prison todify, It was said by order
of tne nomo office.
I'lro on Itlntrrs.
JIKI.FAST. Aug. 28. Tho military
fired on rioters hero again tonight,
kilting nt least one and wounding six
otiicrs, oixo or thorn seriously. The
troops fired In an effort to protect
the pollco station, which was at
tacked by a mob. Disturbances were
reported In several sections of the
when tho soldiers arrived ot tie
police station In an armored car.
they were, met with a volley of
stones. The police and military dis
persed tno mobs. Many ndlv dual
attacks wore reported,
I.ONf)ON. Aug. 28. A dlsnatch to
the Kvenlng News from Cork sayi?
mat jonn and mrlholomrw Iluck
ley, brothers, were arrested near
that city recently by tho military,
roped back to back and placed In
During the ensuing Journey John
Duckley was killed by ii revolver
shot through the heart, the bullet
passing on and lodging n his bro
ther's shoulder. Tho dispatch slates
that the report of the Incident hand
ed to tho parents of the vlftlm read
'Your son, John, In trying to es
cape from military custody today
whljn on h way lo Cork, was shot
lie died from his wound, llarthnl
omew also waa wounded In the
CLAMP DOWN ON OIL
Mcxlro Will Konl Wells of Compan
Ick 'flint Arm I)cllniUi'nl In Par
ing KMHirt Dulles Till Monlli
MKXICO CITY, Aug, 27- -Oil
weiin iieionglng to petroleum com
panlea which have not paid export
duties beforo the tlmo limit expires
Aug. ii win no sealed by tho govern
ment, according to a statement by
Manuel Padres, under-secretiiry of
tno treasury tonight. It had been
previously announced that tankers
owned by delinquent companies
wouiu not uo allowed lo leave Mex
Unfurl Manzclo, national treasurer
declared today the government had
not received a cent from petroleum
companies, Discussing the delay In
payment of export duties, ho said
this would cause no trouble since
ttie government would assess duties
upon reports from government In
spectators, which are usually used
ns checks against company mani
fests. Snake Charmer Tries
lo Vamp Rattlesnake
HPIlINni'IKLD, 111., Aug. 28.
Mary Hays "vampire," snake
charmer at a side show at tho Ill
inois state fair, mistook a full
fanged blyack diamond rattlesnnko
for one of her harmless pets late
yesterday, In doing her "vampire"
act. The snake burled Us fangs In
her rheek. At the hospital where
she was taken It was said this morn
Ins hoc condition wan very serious.
I ii ! . ii T. . ,um ,,.,.m ii i
Hi -Jacker Maintains He Is
Not Guilty in His Final
Breath of Existence
Aroused wtih indtgination at tho murder of Homer
Nida, taxi driver, n mob of 400 citizens visited tho
county jail about 1 1 o'clock last night, took T. M. Qwcns
from his' cell and hanged him to a signboard about three
miles southwest of Tulsa on the Jcnks road, and about
three-quarters of a mile south of the Tulsa-Sapulpa high
V The nucleus of tho mob originally formed near
Orcutt Lake. Quietly it drove through the heart of the
city to the county courthouse. In a few minutes tho
handful of men outside the building had increased to
hundreds and shortly a thousand people blocked the
streets in curiosity and anticipation.
A short conference was held by -leaders, resulting in
a body of masked men starting toward the entrance to
the courthouse on Sixth
which was to drag Owens
steps, Sheriff WooIIcy was
""The sheriff was immediately "coveied." "Is Owens
in here?!' a voice aoked.
to lead the way to the jail
With revolvers prciaTng
was commanded to order
door telling who he was,
seeking tho alleged murderer.
Gaining entrance to the
where the county jail is locateyj tho night jailer and
his assistants were quickly
Owens was easily found. He was led down the steps
of the courthouse. Apparently not the feast disturbed,
he calmly rolled a cigarct and lighted it as he entered
the car. It was the same
two companions Moore,
woman in tho case," had
Nida. Tho fate cur was
murderer. to the scisnc of the tragedy which occurcd al
most to the hour a week ago last night.
A long line of core" swung south on Boulder, joined
by two ambulances. At Fourteenth street the line turn
ed to Denver, making a run
line then turned out on Fourth street, scores of cars!
falling in line.
Quickly tho lipft of cars, now nearly a mile long, sped
to the place where the confessed shooting took place,
about a half mile cast of Red Fork on a curve in the
Owens was jerked from the car and taken to the
spot where he confessed he had shot Nida. He was
asked what he had to say. He appeared perfectly calm,
without noticeable trembling, although his voice was
low and cracked,
"The girl" he oaid slowly and calmly, "started the
thing. She hurried up the shooting."
"Did you shoot Nida?" he was asked.
"I did not," he replied curtly, but firmly.
"What ibout the confession you made to the police."
"I never confessed that I did the shooting," he an
swered, "I was under the influence of dope when 1
remember talking to some men who came to the cell,
but I never made any confession."
Do you know who did the shoot-
Inic?" ho was then asked.
After a moment of hesitation he
replied, "the man whom the 'police
has not yet located I knew him as
Charles Ware, but that Is not hla
When askod If ho knew whero
Ware was, ho said, "I think they
can find him In 1"1 1'aso, Tcxa, Ho
had lived there mntrt of his llfo, work
ing as night waiter at A lunch coun
ter. Defora he left, he said ho was
going to Juarez, Mexico, but I think
ho Is In KI 1'aso,"
Ono member nf tho molt tha,t had
listened breathlessly to the low
words Owen uttered, asked If thero
waa any word ho would llko to
leavo for rcatlves or friends.
"Only my mother," ho repllixl,
"Please wire her that I died to savo
my girl Her addrcta la Mrs. C, O,
street. As tho delegation,
from his cell, reached the top
H6 was disarmed and forced
on the top floor.
against his body, the sheriff
the inside guard to open tho
but not that' there was a mob
top floor of the Courthouse
car in which Owens and his
and Marie 'Harmon, "the
slugged and mortally shot
used to carry the alleged
back north. I he ill-formed
Hollon, 402 Jlurwell street, Knox
vllle, Tennessee." Tho message was
rushed over the Associated Press
wire, but no reply had) been rccolvod
at a lato hour this morning.
At thU point Owens asked for an
other cigarct. IIIu hands were
loosened and he was passed a
"paper." Producing a sack of to
bacco ho "rolled hla "smoko." His
hands wepe iteady, Mgthlng the
clgaret he puffed In the smoko con
tentodly with tho air of a man who
reallzeu It Is lih last.
At the crossing of tho Jenks roiid
and the O, U. U, Intorurban neat
Garden City, tho column halted for
an Instant as the warning bell for a
westbound Interurban car rang out
Two mon, one with a shot gun nnd
the other with n pistol, stepped In
CONTINUED ON TAOK NINB
G. 0. P. CAUCUS
Adopts a Platform at
Governor Criticised on Bonds,
Corporation Commission for
Poor Public Services,
HARflELD GETS INDORSED
Platform Aprirovea Congress
man for Sunntor; Party to
Work for Election,
ICIiAHOMA. CTTT, Aujr. J.-TJe
state platform adopted by the Okla
homa republican ratification conven
tion here this afternoon Included n
paragraph congnMuUtlng the women
ot the United rotates that they had
"become Invoked with full citizenship
and the right to participate In the af
fairs of the government"1 r
"We condomn tho spurious claim
of the democratic party" the doou-
iimni ninniu, -'io me credit of grant
ing the ballot to the women and call
tho attention of the women of the
stato to tha fact that the suffrage
amendment to the constitution ot the
United States hae been ratified by
j.wunucnn siaie legislatures ot the
28 slates nssary to IU ratlflcAUon,
and wshlnvltiniie women of the state
of Oklahoma, to llnltb with the re
publican party fwr good governmont
and faithful, honest, economical ad
ministration, ot the affairs of the
Hop OorpostUon Commission.
The platform alio stated! "We
condomn the acUon of the corporar
lion commission In permitting the
publlo service corporations to In
crease thslr rates without furnish
Ing to the people of tho etate ade
quate publlo facilities'."
The state platform as outlined
by the committee and adopted by
the conventloh reaffirms alleglence
to party principles and "polnta with
pride to its achievement In estab
lishing In this country the principles
of liberty, equality and econom
ical government." "Unite un
divided" support Is pledged to 8en
ator ' Warren CI, Hardlnc and Calvin
Coolidge, republican presidential
ond vice presidential nominees re
spectively. isxtmvngnncfl Orttldiwrl.
"Kxtravaganco of the democratic
party of tho nation arid nf tho tni"
'". . c"n,,,rnnel in the platform,
which also voices opposition to the
proposed I7C.000.000 bond Issue
which Oovernor rtohertson has aald
ho would ask of tho mmln lil
Iaturo 'or building Toads.' " ' "
It Is declared thare Is -no sin
cere or honest purpose of eecuririg
the samo, but to provide a slush
fund to lio parceled out to the
friend of an extravagant adminis
tration." Opposition also la ex
pressed against the "efforts nf nn.
ernor ltobeitson and tho democratic
niuufiiiia in trying 10 make the high
way department a branch of h
executive department of the stale
an on attempt to take the power
Of government out of the nennla mnA
Vest thn samo In one man end a
board of his own choosing."
With reference tn tho i.ti..
of pardons, tho platform has the
following to say,
-we condemn tne use of the par
doning power that renders futile
tho enforcement of h imin.i
laws of the state and Invito 11..
commission of crime."
fiympalhy Is expressed for the
pooplo of Ireland, the state high
S'.Ry..'lc.,"rtmont condemned for
Inefficiency and waste ot public
funds," the women of the cnuntrv
are congratulated on securlnc tho
ballot and a pledge Is given fne
'an honekt. faithful and economist
administration of the affairs ot the
Tho platform commends the ac
tion of the. senate In regard to the
jeace treaty and dentures "unalter
able opposition" to the league ot
nations as submitted to the tortato
ny i-esiueni wiison.
A paragraph of the platform i.
Plorr the death iif.tlio late nir-w
T, Morgan, "tho faithful and Illus.
trous representative In congress from'
the eighth congremlonal district" and
CONTINUED ON VJtt. BirVTW
New York Life
Farmer & Duran
203 l'nlaco IIIdes 1'lkmo 151
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1 ' itf H