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The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, May 29, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 1

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UTAH Unsettled and cooler fi H. 1 B 9 tfl H W I I I 9 g 5 9 ifvB W H U H H R S fiM 1 'I ll I Hi flH QuIte often tho moat Interesting
Jfj tonight and Sunday. j M V JU ?hrwSedSyro? b" !"
Fiftieth Year-No. 135. Price Five Cents OGDEN CITY, UTAH SATURDAY EVENING MAY 29-1990 " T a e-r rn,T,, , . ,
. , , w. Lrtoi jii i iwin r. ivi,
I y Funds Of Johnson And Hoover Scanned I
I Johnson Treasurer Says Hoov
er Men Spent More Than
I Names of Supporters of Cash
?! Candidate Furnished by
Senate Witness
WASHINGTON, May 20. Approx
imately $200,000 has been raised for
; the national campaign of Senator
Johnson, oC California, for the Repub
lican presidential nomination, Alex
ander McCabe, treasurer of tho John
son California organization, testified
i today before the senate committee
,'; investigating pro-convention campaign
;. financing.
i I Replying to questions of Senator
Spencer, Republican, Missouri, Mr.
McCabe said tills total did not Jn-
' elude local sums raised over the coun-
: try, but declared that all other sums
;J would not aggregate more than a few
' thousand dollars.
Mr. McCabe said he did not havo
I, tho records with him, but offered to
i ji send for them. His estimate was
'! based, he said, "on tho last time I
j looked over th'o books."
t , Hoover SjKMit More.
JS - S r-i- $Ca.bj,-;d jjclarcdi-that Hpoyer"
v "Bpporlers In California spent '"'eight
on nine times as much as(we at tho
lowest 'estimate $300, 000."'
The witness; testified that $25,000
of the total of "the California fund
was sent to the Johnson national
' headquarters in Now York. Ho add-
ed lie had bc.cn In .touch with the
tfaite organization "up to about May
, 4, when the California primary
, closed."
' "Money was' still coming in," Mr.
iMcCabe testified. "But we were in
constant difficulties meeting tho
campaign of oilr opponents. Mr.
Hoover ran opposing Johnson there.
Poosibly $20,000 haij been" collected
Blnce to meet the deficit.
I Names of Contributors,
j "Contributors named by the wit-
ios3 included Henry FHeshacker $u,-
OtiO; "Will. Crooker $4,000, and John
L ' II. Rossetcr, $2,500.
I "The money was gathered in a
I state wide solicitation," Mr. McCabe
I continued. Asked as to contributions
by state officers, ho said, "Charles
H E. Miller, a prison . commissioner,
P gave $J,000."
Iv Will C. Wood, state educational
ifflfij officer, "contributed active support to
Ksl HooVer," the witness declared,
Ujjl ' Ddding that out of five railroad corn-
In mlssloners, threo gave to Johnson
sKjl funds and tho others "supported Mr.
SB Hoover."
jSI Rebents of the state university also
fm were divided ,in allegiance, Mr. Mc-
l Cabo said,' but one or two "gave pos-
yi Eibly $250 or $500 to tho Johnson
1 campaign,;
fl "A large number of state officials
II did contribute - to us," said Mr. 'Mc-
tl Cabe, "but they were not men of
means and they did not give largo
Asked as to the assertion that "nine
millionaires nre on the Johnson ticket
of delegates from California, the vlt
hess named Mr. Crocker, Mr. Flelsh
acker,. George I. Cochran, and M. H.
f ' De Young. Mr. De Young, ho said, gave
I i nothing.
How Many Millionaires?
' "How many millionaires oh the
I Hoover delegation?" asked Chairman
B Kenyon.
I "I've never counted," was the reply,
jtll I . pS As to expenditures of California,
jap I Mr. McCabe said $2000 had been sent
0L l F, Mitchell, in Indiana, probably
TIT $5000 to Montana; $4000 lo Michigan;
lj $3500 to South Dakota; $2000 to North
Hj Dakota and $5500 to Oregon.
H James A. Johnson, of California, Mr.
H McCabe said, had authorized some of
H Uio expenditures, which made him un-
H certain as to exact amounts to Minne-
Hj ota ?J500 was bent on, ho said,
j ' "Then out of California, De Young
M sent more than $500,000 to other
1 Slates?" Chairman Ivonyon questioned.
H "I'm sure thnt's ?tibout right," Mr.
j McCabe said.- .
1 "You say this money was raised in
j email amounts?"
H "Yes, by public appealB Tor funds.".
H "Somewhere around $50,000 was
H spent in California thqn. How was
H that spent? DJd you-have Chautauqua
Hj Pcrur Big Meetings.
B "In four big meetings we paid ex-
H Peases. of speakers." Mr. McCabe rc-
H plied, -adding that printing and circu-
H lation b printed matter was the larg-
B est,item with little or no money spent
H on newspaper advertising,
k-"' "Ekl you see any. evidence of ex-
H pendlturos by your opponents In tho
H Hoover campaign?" Senator Kenyon
H "That was our great anxiety," Mr.
PARIS, May 28. The Wo
I men's Suffrage union of France
lias congratulated Finance Min
I ister Francois Marsal for reject
ing of the proposal that women
! should be exempted from the
surtax on bachelors, on the the
ory that women who remain un
married do not as a general rule
do so of their own choice. The
suffrage organization holds that
women should be equal before
the law in all respects.
"Look to Your Negro Problem
Before Tackling Erin," Is
Hint Conveyed
OTTAWA, Ont., May 29. The Irish
question with Its relation to the United
States and also as to the negro prob
lem in that country, Is to come up before-"
.th'olrousGnof commons;lrfeYo",rjn?S: '
resolution prepared, by Sir Sam
Hughes, former minister of militia.
The resolution claims that tho laws
concerning the Irish generally are
more liberal relatively towards the
tenant than those of any other part
of the British empire or any other
country. It says Irish troubles have
been fonncnteel largely by "Sinn Fein
landlords and other agitators in the
U. S."
Tho resolution urges that education
al steps should be taken by the proper
authorities, in conformity with inter
national law, as may lead lo the over
throw of control of Irish American
landlordism in the United States of
"And, it is furthor resolved," it adds,
"that some effective means may be
adopted to educate the citizens of the .
U. S. of America and especially cer
tain members of the United States
congress, to study their home concerns
with a view to mitigating tho horrible
situation concerning tue negro prob
1 1cm and such other probloms requiring '
attention in that country."
McCabe declared. "Wo didn't know
how effective it was going to be. They
circularized the whole state once or
twice; they had many workers, women
as well as men employed in house to
house canvasses.
"They were taking whole pages of
newspaper advertising and we couldn't
toll what wo had to do to counteract
Great Many Workers.
"They had a tremendous number of
workers out of Los Angeles. Wo had
to rely largely on volunteer workers.
They had the money and could get
"Woll, there were some people in
duced to work by their respect and
admiration for Mr. Hoover, weren't
thcro?" Senator Kenyon asked.
"Yes, of course, but there wore great
numbers employed." returned tho wit
ness, who said that in Los Angeles
alone Hoover's men had 1G00 paid
Before calling Mr. McCabe tho com
mittee questioned Frederick William
Wile, a correspondent of tho Philadel
phia Public Ledger, as to- an article
written by him that $S6,000 had beon
raised in California for Senator John
sou's primary there Mr. Wilo testi
fied I hat J. H. Rochester, formerly of
I he shipping board, and William II.
Crocker, of California, had been instru
mental in raising the alleged fund.
Much Money Spent.
Tho witness said ho had "heard a
good deal to the effect that all can-j
dldates in California wero spending a
good deal of money."
"Why didn't you write up the
Hoover business too?" asked Senator
Reed. Democrat, Missouri.
Wile said that the Philadelphia Pub
lic Ledger had "written that up ex
haustively when Hoover men were be
fore this committee."
Mr. Wile asserted that estimates 'of
expenses for-Hoover in Californin had
not reached anything like the esti
mates of expenditures for Johnson.
"I was told," ho snid, "that tho ceiN
ing was the limit for the Johnson
Paper for Hoover.
Replying to further questions, the
witness said his "paper is supporting
Evan S. Harris, of Albanv, N T
former Democratic state chairman!
was questioned ns to a campaign for
William G: McAdoo. He said ho did
Contests Among Delegates for
Seats in Convention Are
Partially Decided
IVIany Delegations Holding
Fractional Votes Must Be
Cut to Limit
CHICAGO, May 29. Decisions in
four of the contests among delega
tions to tho Republican national con
vention probably will settle all of the
disputes, which involved 122 scats,
members of the national committco
said today. Precedents In four malor
rulings will govern tho points raised
In the other cases, it was said.
Clarence B. Miller, secretary of the
Republican 'national committee, ar
rived yesterday with the briefs. Tho
national committee will begin consid
eration of them Monday and four
days, it is estimated will finish all
of them.
Calendar of Contests.
Aside from the contests In the
tenth Minnesota (Minneapolis), and
tho fourth nnd fifth Missouri districts,
the contests are from southern states.
The calendar of contests, as prepared
b.v Secretary Miller, follows:
tfarbaniatrhxlhjrd lolc' ,:
gate. ' " ' ".: "
Arkansas At large four, first dis
trict 1. fifth district 2.
District of Columbia At largo 2
(three sets of contestants).
Florida At largo four, first,' second,
third and fourth districts 1' delegate ;
Georgia At large four, first to '
eighth -'districts inclusive 1 each.
Minnesota Tenth district 2.
iMlssisfllppi At large four: first to
eighth districts inclusive 1 each. '
Missouri Fourth and fifth districts
2 each
North Carolina At largo A. First, '
second, third', sixth, eighth, ninth and 1
tenth districts 1 each; fourth, fifth
and seventh districts 2 each. !
Oklahoma Second, fourth and
fifth districts 2 each. (
Soutli Carolina At large four. 1
First to seventh districts inclusive 1
1 each.
Tennessee Sixth and tenth dls- '
Lrlcts 1 each. '
Texas At large four. Third, sev- 1
enth, eighth and seventeenth districts
1 on rl" t
Virginia At large four. First to
eighth districts inclusive and tenth
1 each; ninth district 2.
"Excess Delegates."
Another sort of contest to be han
dled cither by tho national commit
tee or tho ataio delegates involved Is
tho elimination of EG "excess" deler
gates from ton Gtates, where more
than tho allotted number of dele
gate were chosen with fractional
votes. In these ten state delegations
117 delegates wore certified to tho
convention with only sixty-ono avail
able seats. Tho states that havo elect
ed too many delegates, according to
Secretary Miller's records, are the
following: i
Arkansas Eleven delegates for six
Illinois Ten delegates at large for
six seats.
Iowa Twelve delegates for six
Mississippi Eight delegates for six
Missouri Eight . delegates for four
seats. ., ,
Nevada Twelve delegates for six
Tennessee Ten delegates for five
seats. '
Oklahoma Eight delegates for
four seats. "aq
Texas Thirty-four for seventeen
Virginia Three delegates for one
KINGSTON, Jamaica, May 28. The
government decided in the legislative
council today to grant a 'preference
I of forty per cent on cotton piece goods
made In the United Kingdom and of
j fifty per cent on goods made from
cotton grown in the British empire.
not know whether thcro was a Mc
Adoo campaign or a McAdoo fund.
"Did Daniel' C. Itoper ever ask you
about tho McAdoo candidacy?" Sena
tor Edge, Republican, New Jersey,
"I'll say no and then oxplain," Mr.
HarrlB replied.
"Air. Roper asked me if I thought
ho should give up his business in case
Mr. McAdoo became a candidate. I
advised him not to."
"You know Mr. McAdoo is a candi
date?" Senator Edge naked.
"1 know ho said he wasn't," Harris
CHICAGO, May 29 Dr. Har
mon Berry, aged 103, was
sought by police today, when
his landlady reported that he
had been missing since Wed
nesday and she feared may have
committed suicide.
"He owed me nearly S400 for,
room and board," said Mrs.
Mary J. Reynolds. "He slept
well, had a good appetite, pos
sessed all his faculties and
seemed to enjoy life."
Hungarian Fortune Teller
Makes Startling Prophecies
Concerning World Peace
BUDAPEST. May 2S. Count Paul
Tcleky. minister of foreign affaire, i
will lcavo Budapest tomorrow for
Paris to slgrn the peace 'treaty, j
''uI&PeSt. tajTiica.thtn4
of tho decision of 'thedrliinparian gov
ernment to slgp. the 'treaty of peace
presented by the allies did not lead to
disorders, but the situation resulting
from tho news appears to be grave,
according to advices.-
Gloom pervaded the city tho first
day after tho news was printed,. It is
reported bodies of many supposed
suicides havo beon found in the. Dan
ube and the newspapers attribute
these to the government's action. J
Startling prophecies relative toi
world peace, political changes Impend-j
ing Jn Europe and the fate of
prominent figures in the great. war are
made by Hungary's national 'sooth
sayer, Mmo. Sybilllnc-Bellaugno.
"Thrones will he re-established all
over Europe, including Franco, Ger
many. Austria, Poland and Hungary
within a year," she sa'ys.
"Tho HohenzollernswiU return to
Germany, but tho former emperor 'will
go insane and tho crown prince will
bo murdered.
"There -vVIU be sanguinary upheav
als In France preliminary to the con
stitution of a kingdom.
'Bolshevism will end In 1921, In
Russia. " 4
"Mexico will bo-the starting point of
the next war.
"High prices will Aabate and -European
exchange wlU' oe-'qubted at par m
two j'ears, . ' '3
"There will be tlib greatest exodus'
Of Jews from llussla and central Eu
ropo in history, but.' they will not go
lo Palestine, '
"They will, rather, ehi'lgraio' to Ar
gentine and Mexico."
i 00
LONDON, May 2t. Tho decree
1 granted the duchess of. Marlborough
in March last for restoration of con
jugal rights not haying heen complied
with by the duke within, fourteen days
as provided 'by law, it'ljs understood
the duchess will bring suit at tho court
term opening on Tuesday next for a
docree of divorce... Under- English law
failure to comply with, th'p decree re
storing conjugal rights constitutes de
sertion. .'
The duchess before her marriago in
1S95 was consuelo Vandcrbilt of New
York. . j
j GREENSBORO; N. C.,- May 29.
j The Methodist Protestant general, con
ference before adjournment has voted
to suppbrt tho . fritorcHurch world
movement to the oxtont of $50,000.
A resolution "forbidding" ministers
of the church . to .use tobacco, was
changed to read' .'fqarnestly request
ing" them notto.u30 .it,
' -QO
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., May 29. An
other world's record for altitude was
said to havo beep-broken at Kelly
fiqld yesterday when Lieutenant. Har
ry Wnddlngton took a do Haviland
airplane to a hofghi of approximately
19,866 fcct 'wlth four passengers'. Tho
j?lane climbed for one hour and ten
minutes, returning in twenty zaiautea.
London Considers News From
Ottoman Empire Is Rather
Greek Troops Reported to
Have Been Fired Upon
by Bulgarians j
tho Associated Press.) The national
ists havo subdued virtually all the ter
ritory surrounding Ismld, on the east
ern end of the sea of Marmora. They
arc at tho very edge of the town,
which is being hold by the British.
London Takes Notice.
LONDON, May 29. Disquieting
news on the Turkish situation has
been received In London, according
to the Dally Mail, which believes a
clash between British troops and Mus
tapha Kcmal's nationalist forces is im
minent. Tho latter, the newspaper
says, are masters of the Asiatic side of
the Dardanelles and the sea of Mar
mora, except for a few places which
arc held by the British.
Plotters Arrested.
the Associated Pro3s.) Kaaad Pasha,
a general of artillery; Michad Pasha,
rOWcxc.ompjaruleiinoC!Curkiflli- troops
along the Dardanelles, and several
others Tvcrc arrested today, chargod
with plotting to kill Damad Fcrld, the
grand vlzior.
Tho assassination was to have oc
curred today, authorities said. , ,
Greeks Fired t'pon.
the Associated Press.) Greek troops
advancing upon Dedeagatch, on the
Aeglan, are reported to have been
fired upon today by Bulgarian artil
lery near Akchllar. A few shots only
wore exchanged, the roports Indicated.
French Press On.
LONDON. May 29. A French col
umn fought its way Into Aintab, Syria,
and after very heavy fighting succeed
ed in relieving- the town. It was. offi
cially announced today. The Turks
suffered heavy casualties.
EL PASO, Texas, May 29 Twelvb
jurors and a judge were called on to
day to decide whether Mrs. Rosa W.
McCounell or Mrs. Bernico Collis
Baker is the mother of a baby boy who
, has been a member of the McConnell
household hero for the past 11 months.
Tho suit was filed by Mrs. Baker
who says the bnby was born to her in
April, 1919, at the Salvation Army res
cue home. She says Mrs. McConnell
i adopted him when he was a month
Mrs. McConnell's case is being up
held by her husband, a local attor
ney. A negro laundress testified to
day she was present when Mrs. Mc-
Council gave birth to the child on
;May 3, 1919.
1 Mr3. Baker's attorneys in outlining
thoir case say they will show that all
the thirteen McConnell children were
I adopted In tho same" manner.
j NEW YORK, May 29. Nathan
Strauss, speaking hero at memorial
services for soldiers who lost their
lives in the Spanish-American and
I ISuropean wars, announced plans to
i convert his properties at Lakcwood,
jN. J., and In the Adirondacks into rest
homes for soldiers. The properties
are said to bo valued at more than
$1,000,000. The homes will be opon
to soldlors of all races, colors and
creeds, ho stated. Ho announced also
that ho 'had adopted a young man
who served with tho American forces
In France.
' "WASHINGTON, May 29. Weather
predictions for the week beginning
Monday are:
Upper Mississippi and lower Mis
souri valleys Showors are probable
by Monday: genorally fair thereafter.
Temperatures will be aomowhat bolow
normal early in tho wcelr and ncarlj
normal thereafter.
Ts'orthorn Rocky mountain and
plateau regions Generally fair, with
a rloo to normal temperature artor
Monday or Tuesday.
Southern Rocky mountain and
plateau regions Fair lndicatod, with
nearly normal temperatures.
Taciflq states Generally fair with
nearly normal tonlDoraturtia.
GENEVA, May 29. Ap
plause from a large audience
resounded in the little theater
at Serbruck, near here, on
Thursday, while a gigantic
python slowly crushed its train
er, a Hungarian girl, to death.
The girl shrieked for help as
the coils of the serpent closed
about her, but the audience be
lieved her cries were part of the
entertainment and cheered '
loudly. j
Jugo-Slav Government Pre-)
pared to Take Steps Against j
D'Ennunzio, Latest Move
PARIS. May 29. The troops of Ga-j
brlolo dAnnunzio, which were report
ed here as having occupied the village
of Cavalanna and threatening to seize
SUsalr, -Srf'Hne Fitrm6 regronV"axe,-con'-tinulng
to advance Irpm Flume, ac
cording to information received by the
foreign office from Belgrade this
morning. The dispatch says the Jugo-
Slavs aro preparing military measures,
to resist d'Annunzio.
x Gabrieje d'Annunzio has occupied i
the village of Cavalaja, and threatens!
to seize Sussik, in the region gf Fiume,!
according to reports received in Paris!
from Belgrade.
The dispatch adds that the Jugo-!
Slav government has denounced thej
action of the poet to the powers nnd
declared that Jugo-Slavla is obliged to I
take measures forcibly to resist.
The belief is expressed in high quar-i
ters in Paris Hhat d'Annunzio by cre
ating an incident seeks to prevent a
settlement of the Fiumequestion re
gardless of the consequences to Italy.
nn i
SAN FRANCISCO. May 29. Tho al
lotments of sugar that will be forth-
coming in the next few days will be
offered at a price higher than the
present $23.75 hundredweight, but
j subsequent allotments will bo lower
'.because of a decline In the New York
market, H. Clay Miller, chairman of
the federal trade commission for San
Francisco, announced here today.
"Thero is always a price limit be
yond which a commodity will not go
into consumption," he said. "The limit
on sugar has apparently been reached.
The business hazard at this level is
j tremendous. Tho world cannot use
sugar freely on tho .present price ba
, sis. A reaction is very probable.
I "The supply in the United States is
approaching the normal demand, oven
at the present rate of consumption.
The United States, because of its will
ingness to buy sugar at present prices
while other countries find it impos-j
sible to meet these prices, is holding i
the market up. Tien Germany is
shipping Its sugar here for the money '
with which to purchase more vital rawl
materials. Strict conservation on all j
sides is necessary." I
PENDLETON, Ore., May 29 One of
the largest land transactions in east
ern Oregon in years was completed
here when the Sunningham Sheep and
Land company was purchased by Fred
W, Falconer of Enterprise, Oregon, at
a price said to exceed a half million
Announcement of the sale was made
by M. Keenoy of Portland, vice
president of the corporation. Included
in, tho deal is 25,000 acres of land and'
14,000 head of sheep.
PAH1S, IUay 29. Many of tho most
prominent families of France will be
represented at tho Memorial day mass
lo be celebrated at tho Church of SL
Joseph tomorrow morning. Father
William Semnlck of Washington, D
C, will be the celebrant.
Father Joseph N. Trainor of Cleve
land, O., Is one army chaplain to re
turn to France for Memorial day. He
will be the chief participant In ser
vices to bo held In tho cemetery at
Thlacourt, where more than 1,200
men of his division aro buried.
Bolsheviki Admit Their Enemy
Is Putting Up Stubborn
Fight on River H
Fears for Germany Expressed H
If Russians Succeed in
Overrunning Poland H
LONDON, May 29. Furious fighting
is in progress on the left bank of the
Dnieper river where the Bolshevik! are
attempting to dislodge the Poles from IH
their fortified positions, according to
an official statement sent out by the
soviet government at Moscow Friday.
The Poles are offering stubborn re
sistant. the statement says.
"In the Tarasstcha region, (sixty
miles south of Kiev) our troops over
coming tho enemy's resistance, cap-
tured Tarasstcha with a number of IH
villages some 27 miles distant from IH
Tarasstcha," the statement adds. jH
Fierce Combat Rages
WARSAW, May 29. Bolshevik rein
forcenients are being brought up to
aid the offensive against tho Poles
which is increasing in violence along
the northern sectors of the front, says ' IH
an official statement issued at head- .
QU.r.t9r3. h.ere-4otday. .Fier,ce,cQmhats. '
aro raging from the Dvina river, on I
i the north, to the Pripet river, on the -1
south, a distance of approximately 220
miles. IH
Prisoners captured by the Poles lH
west of the Bereslna river, the state- IH
xnent said, include 400 Cossacks. IH
Struggle is Fierce
j An official communication Issued
'yesterday says:
I "Heavy fighting continues on the
Dvina. The enemy is attacking with
jout pause at different points on the
1 front between the Dvina and the Pri
I pet. The struggle is particularly
fierce northwest of Borlsov, in the
region of Ploszczdwice. All attacks
in this section have been repulsed, J
and our detachments, counter attack
ing after a five hour struggle, forced
the enemy to retreat, defeating a bol
shevik brigade. We havo taken 160 IH
prisoners and machine guns from '
enemy detachments whose retreat was
"Our cavalry surrounded and made
prisoners 400 Cossacks with their
horses north of Pubrijsk.
"Between the Dniester and. the Dnie
iper the enemy attacked our right
j flank. All attacks were repulsed and IH
tho enemy was forced to retreat Our
'detachments captured a village north
; of Kiev and took sixty prisoners at
the point of the bayonet."
LONDON, May 28. In the Munich.
diet today the Bavarian government
reported that danger was threatening
Germany should Russian troops over
jrun Poland, says a wireless dispatch
Trom Berlin The dispatch adds, that
tho German go eminent is strengthen-
ing its frontier troops as a preliml-
nary measure against a possible at
1 lack, but that the Berlin autiiorities
jhavo not yet said whether they regard
this measure as sufficient for the eli-
minatlon 6t.rt,ho danger of a Russian
! invasion.
BUENOS AIRES, May 2S Reports
that the Peruvian poet, Jose Santos
Chocano. had been condemned to
death by the government of Guatemala
for his "supposed defense of President
Cabrera, aro without foundation, ac
Wording to a message received here
from Luis B. Agierre, foreign minister
of Guatemala. He asserted no sen
tenco had as yet been passed on the
SEATTLE, Wash., May 29. Inter
nal revenue officers have detained and
aro now holding 400,000 pounds oi
buttor In Seattlo, it became known to
day, on allegations that it contains
more than 16 per cent water. - The
same officers aro taking stops to de
tain other "htrjje quantities of butter
hold by Washington and Oregon man-ufacturers.
DENVER, Colo., May 29. Judge
Grcoley W. Whltford, in the district
court today, granted a temporary In- IH
Junction restraining' employes of the jH
.Denver Tramway company from Btrlk- jH
Ing on June 1. The tramway com- jH
puny also was enjoined from cealn IH
lo give, service.

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