Newspaper Page Text
THE QGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER, SUNDAY, JUNE 6, 1920. ' 3, j
IS Smash! Bang! Bill!
THEY'RE OFF AGAIN
BASEBALL GAME TODAY
LORIN FARR PARK
Ogden Elks Team
Salt Lake Elks -' ,
I 'Twill be a real exciting contest with some sideline f
features that wilbadd to the general interest j
I Admission is 50 cents
LET'S GO IT BEGINS AT 3:30
I fill IAS1ES
Soldier Bonus Bill Not Taken
Up by Senate in Closing
j , (Continued From ra;e.l)
doing- nothing except to do something
' . Declaring: that this congress had
been "an absolute humiliating: and
shameful failure," Mr. Garrett said no
new tax laws except "some bunk pop
gun measures" had boon passed and:
that the resolution of estimates which
the Republicans called savings, had
been made by every congress in the
last 25 years.
Bills Which Fail.
Important measures which failed
of passage included:
The soldier bonus bill which was
passed by the house last Saturday,
I night, but which was not taken up by I
The budget bill, which President1
Wilson vetoed and which the senate
srir failed to pass after the house had
amended it to meet tho president's
Tho bill to regulate and. control the.
meat packing industry. I
The cold storage bill.
The bill to abolish the housing cor-
The annual rivers and harbors sup
ply measure, which was left in con-j
Congress finallv passed the nater
power bill which has been pending
for years but it was killed automati
cally with the adjournment of con
gress through the failure of the presi
dent to sign it. !
Besides the legislation passed, con-'
cress also sent to the president and he
approved '16 supply measures, carry-
ing a total of $2,CSS.3S5,l-43. Perma
nent appropriation bills of a total of(
$1,'192,000,000 also were passed and :
During tho six months of the ses-j
slon just ended, a total of approxi
mately twenty thousand bills and res-1
I olutions were introduced. The senate'
approved about 315 bills nnd joint i
i resolutions. The former adopted about!
j 230 resolutions not requiring house
action and the house adopted about!
i the same number not needing senate
e In addition to the waterpower meas-1
n - ure, the president gave a "pocket
veto to the resolution repealing many:
'of the special war time laws and to a
ji number of other minor measures. 1
SEXPECT WOOD Tfl
: EXTEND FIGHT
May Carry Delegate Contests
to Credentials Committee
CHICAGO. June 5. The probability
that Wood leaders will carry several
delegate contests to the credentials'
j committee was announced today by
j Major General Leonard Wood.
I "I do not know what contests will
be appealed to the credentials com
jmltteo," said General Wood. "Cut
(there probably will be a number of
them. We arc simply pursuing our
'right in this respect."
I Asked whether 'ie considered his
i statement last night on the action of
the national committee at yesterday's
.session as a repudiation of. the statc
'nient of Senator Moses, General Wood
I "! am not repudiating anything.
Senator Moses issued his statement
and 1 issued mine. They stand as
separate statements. Senator Moses
issued his statement and 1 issued mine
Speaking of southern states. Gener
al Wood said:
"I think some method of procedure
should be definitely prescribed as to
the situation "In the southern states.
I believe by exercising a little care in
advance these constant squabbles and
contests from the southern states1
could be eliminated. What we are
after la a strong representative Rc-i
publican party. However. I under-;
stand that the national committee has'
this matter under consideration:"' j
BOLSHEVIKI AND POLES !
EACH REPORT SUCCESSES
LONDON, June 5. The bolsheviki
have inflicted severe losses on the
Poles in an attack south of Bailat
serkiev, fifty miles southwest of Kiev,
according to an official statement is
sued by the Moscow government Fri
day. Successes arc reported at other
POLES GAIN IN DRIVES.
WARSAW. June 5. Polish troops
on the northern front took the offen
sive Wednesday and drove sirctocn
miles into the bolsheviki lines, accord
ing to an official army statement to
ifk M li JOCICKERINGf -
1H I - ; kfe- .
jjH1 I Ninety-eighth Anniversary ;
l f . lered upon idi n,r.t If -rlfSfh iru ef toi-niurd t
yK Jl ' III j
El PIANOS . ' "
Utah Distributors ' I;
I I GLEN BROS.-ROBERTS Ii
I!- ; PIANO CO. j
'JM I Ogden Salt Lake JJi
; Old Timers in Politics Amazed
at Modern Methods at
j (Continued From Pace it
I various forces so that plans might bo
AVhat Will ITnpicn.
I Monday and Tuesday and probably
Wednesday will be exhibition days at
I convention hall. Organization will
I have to be perfected as a matter of
I course and while the delegates are
being entertained by the big brass
band up In the balcony, and by key
note speeches, and the best orators
and entertainers the party hah, the
resolutions committee, working night
and day at one of the hotels, will be
striving to bring out the basis of an
acceptable agreement and tho various
whips will have their scouts out re
cording the preferences and leanings
of the unlnstructcd delegates. They
will also bo keeping a close eye on
the Instructed delegations to make
I sure that they do Not break away.
'In some cases ' already the Johnson.
) Wood and Lowden forces among
themselves are claiming the same dcle-
do Over the Top.
The adjournment thut follows the
1 second or third ballot probably will
j find the convention ready to go over
! the tbp and noon of the next day will
be the zero hour. That will be tho
; time lo be prepared for surprises.
7v lhrn It in osiipftpcl Hint tbn larrro
' delegations from the most -populous
i states will have assessed the strength
l of the candidates, the sticking quali
fies of their delegations and be ready
' to come In with an agreement among
.themselves on some one of the eandl
J dales or possibly a dark horse, who
can bo put over.
, Tonight while the boards Of strategy
i are pouring over their plans and tho
fighting forces are undergoing a last
minute Inspection, the convention swirl
around the hotels and on the streets Is
gathering momentum. The delegates
and visitors are pouring in on every
train. Equipped with cheer leaders,
song leaders and almost every other
contrivance human and otherwise,
that is likely to appeal to the emotions
of an assembly of ten thousand people,
they all hope that at the psychological
moment they will be tho center of a
Old Timers Amazed.
Old time convention habitues wag
tholr heads at tho modern ideas that
go nowadays with boosting a presi
dential boom. There used to be spell
binders, flag wavers and torchlight
parades. Now there are brigades of
ballad singers, piano players, rhymes
ters, glad handevs, social seVvice work
orn and any number of persons who
might bo found desirable under Web
ster's definition of "factotum extraor
dinary." I Senator Johnson announced that he
had no intention of leaving Chicago
I during the convention. I
i Johnson Grows Happy. I
"1 will be on hand every minute of!
tho timo and J hope to make my pro
sence fell," said the senator. "I am
growing happier and more hopctul
with the pasmg of the hours.
When asked concerning his idea of.
the length of the convention, Senator,
"I can see no- obstacle that would 1
prevent the finish by Saturday night, j
The only fight that I anticipate Is on '
the platform and the only plunk in '
the platform thai there probably win '
be a fight on, Is that concerning the1
attitude of the convention on the I
league of nations. I do not anticipate .
that that will last long."
When asked If he would accept the
nomination with a platform endorsing
tho league of nations covenant with
reservations. Senator Johnson said:
"1 will cross that bridge when I come
It was explained lo the senator
that during his morning conference
lie was understood to have said that
ho would accept the nomination on a
platform containing tho endorsement
of the league of nations covenant, but
with the Lodge reservations attached.
His answer wns:
"I will cross that bridge when I
como to it."
Term of President.
A platform plank pledging the party
to a constitutional amendment limit
ing the president to one term of four
years will be offered to the resolutions!
committee by-Gov. Lowden. The plank!
prepared by the governor also pro
poses that cabinet officers who scok
the presidency must first resign from
A president, the governor said today,
could accomplish more good in one
four year term, if he were not consid
ering political expediency and mea
sures to win renomlnation, than in
eight years under the present system.
There would be no objection, he aaucu,
to an cx-prosident seeking a second
term after being out of offices a term
or longer, as there could bo no sus
picion that a political machine, built
up while in office, was being used to
perpetuate his administration.
A single term for the president was
particularly desirable at this time, the
governor said, for the reason that "tho
men elected this year, if ho docs his
full duly, will have to do things up
popular with the pcoplo in politics
Gov. Lowden said he had nothing
further to say in the Missouri case,
where delegates were charged with
taking money from his campaign man
agers. He said the case now was a
closed incident. He mndo no comment
on Senator G. 1-1. Moses' charges that
the Republican national committee
was using a "steam roller" In his be
half. General Wood expressed as being
General Wood expressed himself as
being thoroughly satisfied with tho
"I am thoroughly satisfied," said
Gen. Wood. "We have a hard working
harmonious staff and reports are good.
I will stay here until Monday night,
and then retire to a near but Invisible
spot. I have nothing to complain of
at the present time."
Be Careful What You i
Wash Your Hair With j
Most soaps and prepared shampoos!
contain too much alkali, which is very
injurious, as it dries the scalp nnd
makes the hair brittle.
The best thing to uso is Mulsifled
cocoanut oil shampoo, for this iB pure
and entirely greaseless. It's very
cheap and beats anything else all to
pieces'. You can get this at nny drug
store, and a few ounces will last a
whole family for months.
Simply moisten tho hair with water
and rub it in, about a teaspoonful is
all that is required. It makes an
ahundnnce of rich, creamy lather,
cleanses thoroughly, and rinses out
easily- Tho hair dries quickly and
evenly, and Is soft, fresh looking,
bright, fluffy, wavy, and easy to han
dle. Besides, it loosens and takes out
every particle of dust, dirt and dan
druff. Ad v er Us am euL
Believes Instructed Delegates'
Will Stand by Him Until 1
CHICAGO, June 5. Senator Hiram'
Johnson announced today that he felt
confident that every delegate who,
camo from a state- who cost a pre
ferential vote in his favor would vote1
for him not only on the first or first,,
few ballots, but until he released mm.1
"1 have no fear that a man wlllviolate j
his instructions given by the people of i
his state. 1 fully expect delegates in a,
state that cast a preferential voto In
my favor to vote for mc," he said.
Effects N. Dakota Vote. !
When his attention was called to
the situation In "North Dakota, where)
delegates reported favorable to Gen-1
oral Wood were elected but where I
Johnson, who was tho only candidate,
running in the preference primary, i
carried the state, Senator Johnson j
stated that ho fully expected to re
ceive the North Dakota vote.
Asked whether he expected to hold
all of these delegates until ho roleasea
them, he answered decidedly in the af
firmative. Reports were called to his attention
thai In several eases delegates who
1 favored other candidates but who were
instructed fpr him Intended to vote
for him on one ballot and then switch,
'l have no reason to believe but
that the men are honest and I expect i
them to cagt their votes for mo until i
L substantially release thorn," said the
Cites Watson Case.
("Take the case of Senator Watson,"
said Senator Johnson. "Ho is an ar
dent llardjng adherent, but he is in
structed to vole for General Wood.
Does anyone here believe that he will
violate his instructions and vole for
Senator Harding'.'" i
"I sco where I havo bocn Invited I
to become a vlce-prcsidontlal noml-l
nee," Senator Johnson told the news
papermen. "This Is not the first i:mo
and It is peculiar that the men who
make these Invitations apparently
think that I am unfit for the presi
dency We aro going right along with
our fight for the presidency."
Referring to a statement credited
lo Or. Nicholas Murray Butler today
that the presidential primaries were
a failure, Senator Johnson said'
Comments on Primary.
"Where would I be n this race it
it were not for the primary? I am
heartily In favor of tho primary. Is It
right lo say the people are fit to
choose a president, but are not fit to
choose a nominee? Somotlmo later,
however. I intend to offer several re
commendations relative to conducting
primaries. These will be along llnesi
making them more uniform and rc-i
. ducig the expense."
Senator Johnson said he was by no'
means opposed to General Wood's Ideal
of a single primary day for the entlro!
country, but at tho same time did noi'
believe this as vital as some other'
! EXCEEDS LONDON!
;New York Believed to 'Be;
i Largest City in World !
(Continued From Page 1) !
are estimates for 1917, give the popu-
: lotion for registration London, the,
London for census purposes'; as 4,026,-j
901 and for Greater London, com
prising the city and metropolitan po-f
lice districts and covering a radius of,
15 miles from Charing Cross, as 6,-r
Many factors have entered into the
growth of both New York and Lon
don and since their last official counts
were taken, tho war officials here
believe, has had its effect on the
growth of botli cities. New York Is
believed to havo suffered from tho
stoppage of tho stream of immigra
tion, a largo portion of which In pre
vious decades has settled there. War
industries aro thought to have added)
to New York's population and also to i
a greater extent to that of London-"
'where huge war plants were erected
by tho British government, London's
losses of her men at tho front woro
considerable and these aro expected
to affect her total population to some
New York's. metropolitan district, as!
shown by returns of '1 Now Jersoy
cities and towns whose populations'
already havo been announced, will not)
show so heavy a growth as it did In
tho decade ending with 1910. These
cities and towns, including Newark,
Paterson and Jersey City, show an In- J
creaso only four-fifths as largo as wasj
shown 10 years ago. I
Fair comparison of tho population
of the world's two largest cities Is dif
ficult, census bureau officials declare,
owing to the areas covered by tho va
New York City proper, composed
of tho boroughs of the Bronx, Brook
lyn, Queens and Richmond, covers
about 2S7 square miles. Its population
in 1910 was 4.7GG.8S3.
The metropolitan district of New
York, comprising territory within 10
miles of the city boundaries Includ-
Ing all "Incorporated places half of
whose ar.ea lies within the limit or'
half of whose population resides with
in tho limit, covers about 96-J sqilare
miles. Tho population of this metro-,
politan district was C.474.5CS In 1910.'
Tho city of London within nuinlci-j
palund parliamentary limits has an1
area of C5"j acres, a litllo more than a I
square mile, and In 1911 had a night'
population of 19.G57 and a day, or'
working population, of more than 1
000.000. The administrative county
of London, known as Inner London,
la composed of the city and county of
London, and Is described as tho Lon
don for census purposes. It has an
area of about 11C squaro miles and
had a population In 1911 of 4,521,6S5.
This population 3howed a decrease of
almost half a million people in the
oatimato made In 1917.
Greater London, comprising the ad
ministration county of London and the
outer ring area covered by the city
and metropolitan districts, extends to
a radius of 15 miles from Charing
Cross. It has an area of about 693
squaro miles and Its population In the
official census of 1911 was 7.251.3S5.
Its estimated population in 1917 was
GIVEN LIFE SENTENCE,
PROVOST WILL APPEAL
MOUNT CL1CMONS, Mich., -June C.
Life imprisonment at hard labor was
tho sentcncaUrnposed today upon Lloyd
Provost, convicted last night of killing
J. Stanley Brown, near here, last De
cember. Provost's council said a now
trial will be asked.
I $2. 50 and up ' $1.003 up I
Mclntyre Prices Are Always in Accord With the j I I
Prevailing Spirit of Economy 1 H
SPECIAL SPECIAL I 'SPECIAL 1 I I
Horlick's Malted M- COFFEE Danderine I
1 Milk "ound lm J M
I 5oc size 11 42c 37 V.s" 89c 1 1 H
I $i.oo sic gjc 5-pound Tin 9 ltc . . . ; 49cJ Q
1 6 5 si" ' ' ' ' $3-35 1 $2 '5 I s.'" 27c j j I
M Jllil 500 Java Rice A 9 4Mt A j9
i Jih Powdcr r . . . . fWiC HRAYFRfi 9
rifcA J-" 50c Pcpsodant Tooth J S IH
jjjjj TTtSs 50c Pcbcco Tooth 2iC v R yr H
X t"5J 50c ylano Tooth f g
3ldrEA '4 Aspirin 1 1 I
Pack EggS NOW Mondav A For Headachco' Cold ln tht I 1
monudy mr flf Hcad or Neuraga, There !i
Ir? mLr in 7 c; E?rcr and OIl , quick relief In using, the gennint J M
m irvcliMliil & Tuesday Bayer Tablcts of AGP'r'" M
Saver! v ' K12 20c m
Box of 24, or ffii
. 75c Pound Hospital special jDC IjE
Why Not Enjoy Eggs at Colton 63c Bottle of 100 $J 25 j 1 H
Summer Prices the Year v I
'Round? A COMPLEXION REVIVER aSSts B 1
Ma?H Zc ! rnne9s,s of toda; M afjf Fse fm I
worth 80c to $1.00 a dozen next x& f SZT flH
fall. Everyone knows that fresh crrB ftili I W ifi I
eggs were 80c to 90c a dozen last fs (Www t&M&B R ( I IS
year. They may ?.3lc more next .... ... .... lvJL-JO M U Wm
winter. Begin to pack eggs now. An qoisite .mported r.ce powder m all UgBggl D
Eggs preserved in Rankin's Egg wanted tints. Delightfully clinging and ad- V - f il HB
Saver will keep fresh from nine herent. A most popular beautifier. Imparts YfflT-r-M' '1
to twelve months. One quart is a delicate charm to the skin. Keeps rn NeISU' V
sufficient ftr twelve to fifteen you looking young DUC sj OH
dozen. On sale at both or
pj v ""'"tyre stores. Quart JSC Softeil YoUr Skill With M
j - t CHLORI5 I
Wl on If 1 T t-U A Jcr9en?s product of benzoin and almond lotion, made expressly i
fl i 30c IVOlynos loom to overcome the roughening or chapping effects from the continued hH
jjUjj Paste . 24c 8 washing in the hard water. Soothing and healing for sun and yjo 9j
j&j H vind burn. Use It after motoring or outdoor exposure . . . HliC jH
ftvjl rr 11 1 1 1 in 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 i in i ! in i ii in i i ii in TnTTrr"'gTy f wH H
if Give the June Bride j Monday and Tuesday I
I jpAMSIA'J iSgP STIRRING I
jljj w3 Vonderu' va'uc6 forcibly dem-
IP m n j t , j .ft Headquarters fil
II From Mcintyre s T-IJ(( CZ3 - P , nl. m H
pw J TgNjkSi-j'-Ct 1ac Palm Olive o o K9
New shipments Just arrived brings selection uiirivalea 101 gift buy- Soap ....... J FOR uUC O
efs. Notably in our wide showing are the popular Du Barry pat- Crcme 01 FQR I IB
terns, alvays in good taste.. Start a set now and add to it from time 1QC je'rg'enis Almond-and H
j " 1 " " 25c Wod . ) 63c
Takes perfect pictures size 2'2x4'4. So easy to operate and sim- 8 .AV 1
plifled in construction. Ideal for children and beginners. The pur- I &MS&L f Wk
chase price $4.58 includes 9 JLi R
U A Year's Subscription to j spfpiat I I I
1$ "KODAKERY" Free - 40c Empress Linen U Eg JH
Hi A most helpful and instructive magazine for amateurs. Sattionery 9j jH
i m a!L us your films htztirry 1 I
r kind of Developing, Printing and Enlarging, H Box LuC H
s .i 9 g
A. R. Mclotyre Drug Co. i
SKES FIRST AUTOS.
MISSOULA, Mont Hat Young
Gow camo to Missoula recently and
saw for the first tlmo In hla life tho
automobile, tho stroot cars and the
Ideal "skyscrapers" six stories high.
Hut Young Oow camo to Superior,
west of Misaoula, along with many
other Chlneao In tho days of tho gold
rush thither In tho "GOs. Lately re
ports camo into Superior that ho was
ln need ln hln cabin, outsldo of tho
town, and several "oldtlmors" there
brought him to Missoula.
IF FARMERS PAY WAGES.
ALBANY, N. Y. Farms of New
Yorlc statu will produco their normal
contribution to tho nation's food sup
ply this season If tho farmers aro
Willing to pay the high wagen de
manded by farm labor, say officials
of tho state department of farms and
markets. These officials express the
belief that the farmers ure beginning
lo realise that ihelr products -win
command high prices next fall, and
that thl3 will Induce them to pay high
wages to laborers and to plant at least
as many acres as ln former years,
ywwuaww m, p i;ww
AVORLD'S BIGGEST WARSHIP.
QUINCY, Mass. Tho koul of the
world's biggest warship will bo laid fl
down here within six months. The- H
battlo crisor Lexington, combining m
a dogroe unoqualed by any ship of war
now built or building, the qualities of
powerful armament and high speed,
has taken form In drawings and
await the arrival .of materials to he
advanced from tho hands of tho arc);l
tect to thoso o"f the bulldor. Bv fall
It ir estimated, the prospective queen
of the United States navy will become jH
a ship under construction, !H
-L r - rf J