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Fiftieth Year-No. 1" Price Five Cents " OGDEN C1T UTAHFRIDAY EVENING, JlJNElTW2 ' " LAST EDJTION A P. M jl.
Lg q V y gi q egi g 91
Gompers Attacks Labor Plank
I PARTY ACTION
I TO if AIMS
Tribunal Way of Settling Pub
. lie Utilities' Strikes Is
H CONDEMN ANTI-UliON
FUND OF MERCHANTS
''Color Line" in Unionism Or
Bif dered Wiped Out After
1M Stormy Session
MONTREAL. Juno 11. The labor
fo&flS plank adopted by the Republican na-
rjlwfrsl tional convention was condemned
SKtmI here today by Samuel Gompers. pres-
wSll idenL of the American Federation of
I'al Labor. He referred especially to the
section of the plank providing for the
settlement of public utilities' strikes
i!":jpM by tribunals similar to the Ksch-
flfeiHH Cummins' transportation act of 1920.
The plank, Mr. Gompers asserted,
qKtfjM1 Is directly contrary to what labor had
jKfK demanded of the Republican party.
d&jjH lief used Labor Suggestions..
IViB "We n"id asked tho convention to
w)B po on rocorcl m favor of the repeal
ol- tnc compulsory arbitration
tions of the transportation act,"' he
Mill addod, "but tho Republicans appear,
Sj&mI to have not only refused our sugges-
tio but would extend it to nil util-
$05mM , Mr. Gompers arrived here today
$9H from Chicago, where he had present-!
SgsJM i'd labor's demands to tho national
?!fMMj Republican )Ialforin committee.
Pttl -v Fear "Open Shop" War.
&jjflH Declaring: that tho iferchanrs' aa-
9irtf3H sociatlon und other business interests
StXiftr' r -1 n 8rY rltreU-we-fn i.-ring' a fundi
ftfV ' oC ?5, 000.000 to carry on an '"open
?fr-H shop" war, James K Coatello, of the
fpK Brooklyn Central Labor council. as-
&Hf i ed the convention of the American;
Federation of Labor to help the strik-
fM ing transportation workers. ' He re-
2j;H eclved unanimous consent to intro
duce a resolution to this' effect. The
'iircH resolution was referred to a commll-
! The Colorado State Association of
tVWB Journeymen Barbers notified the eon-
3lJ;B vention by telegram that It endorsed
ajkB tho federation's non-partisan politi-
niJH ca' program and was opposed to any
I 9H 1 third party proposal.
lllH Charges Railroads "DLMioilesl''
4iiBr ' Charges that managements of Am-
V-mIH? erlcan railroads are "dishonest" woro
x'Sflg made today by Glenn E. Plumb, orig-
'lEfll inator of the Plumb jilan for public;
ownership of the railroads, in ad-i
VKSI dressing the convention. They can-
lW9M not be otherwise, he said, under thci
vilfSl present system.
iwfll "There is every Inducement to be
'uftH dishonest at the present time." he add-
-'lM et "They cannot be condemned. 1
ijKH would trust ray own integrity as a
j&KH leader of a great railroad."
PJKflP The Plumb plan, the speaker as-
$$9ml ' serted, would relieve the managc-
ipJldH mcnts of railroads of "the damaging1
SpfH i temptation and give them an oppor-j
HUB tunity to-be honest as iney would be
VfMW I under private ownership. '
ifprB Convention Adjourns. !
Sj&ifl Attcr the San. Francisco council had
bcen permitted to introduce a reso-
wHaII lution calling for an investigation of
iMyiHjl tho 'salmon canning Industry on the
iyngsjl i Pacific coast, tho convention adjourn-
JtB od until tomorrow.
gjfeill When asked what would bo the re-'
sult of the rejection of labor's de
mand by tho rccpubllcan party. im.
SiRiB Gompers' only comment was:
rasp! "You may draw your own infer-
Iuivo -egro fnu itigms.
The American Federation of Labor
in its annual convention here yester
day wiped out the "color lino" and
warned lto affiliated international un
ions that nero workers must be given
full and equal membership with
The federation's action came at the'
end of a stormy session, which nearly
resulted in a "race war" between del
egates from the southern states and
the ncgroefc and their wj'mpathlxers.
Rejecting the rccommenuation of
its organization committe'e, the fed-
& v ( oration for the first time in history
k threatened tho autonomy of an at-
L filiated union by requesting tho Bro-
" therhood of Railway Clerks to give
the negro freight handlers, express
and station employes full member
ship and. eliminate from Its constltu
, lion the words "white only."
"Ojio Big Union" .Men Busy.
Indignation of the negro delegates
wan aroused several times during tho
debate when speakers referred to
them as "nigger" freight handlers
I and their objection to such remarks
1 was sustained by tho acting chalr-
I man, James Duncan.
I . An appeal to the workers to desert
1 the federation and align with the
I. One Big Union, spread broadcast
I' through the city today, asjortod that
I; craft unionism was "doomod." The
I circular, addressed to "all fellow
l workers," and warning them that the
"satellites of craft unionism" were
1 ' in their midst was the first open
1 attack on the American Federation
Ik by the One Big Union organization
I of Canada.
1 1 oo
1 ROOT IN EUROPE
11 PLYMOUTH. Eng., June 10. Ellhu
1 1 Hoot, who represents the United
Hl I States as member of the commission
Hfi n the construction of a permanent
Hirl ' International court of Justice, arrived
H " here today and proceeded direct (o
The liaguc. The first meeting of the
1 commission will be held 'about June
H i p. 6 iu-iho peace -vPalace. .
1000 CLERKS AT
NEW YORK, June 11. Ap- j
proximately 150,000 suits ofi
men's clothing hung on 9800
feet of pipe especially set up in
Madison Square Garden, will
be offered for two weeks to the
consumer direct by 28 manufac-
turers desiring, because of eeo
fnomic conditions, to liquidate
their stock, it wa-s announced
j here today.
i j A corps of 1000 employes has
j ; been recruited to handle the j
i Iclothing. i
I CABINET RESIGNS
; AS AUSTRIAN ARMY
I CHANGES ARE MADE
-' VIEN.VA. June 11 Hy the As
! soclated Press) The Austrian
J cabinet headed by Dr. Karl Ren
I nor as chancellor, which has held
j offici most of the time since the
armistice, has resigned,
j Dr. Renncr presented the reslg- I
I nation after a meet'ng of the cab- j
: inet with representatives of the ;
The break cmiio unexpectedly- !
over tho minister of war's decreo j
on army discipline.
Tt Is believed a new coalition
i cabinet wiI be formed pending
. ''SUFFRAGE BODY!
GENEVA, Juno 11. ( By thp
Associated Pre?s) Mrs. Carrie I
Chapman Cait -vas unanimously 1
reelected president of the Inter-
national Woman Suffrage alliance
at this mornlng'B session of its I
congress here. j
She has agreed to accept the of
fice, it was announced, despite
her declaration in a speech yester
day that she felt compelled to retire.
KILL PROFITEERING !
NEW YORK. June, 11. Indict
ments charging profiteering
against the American Woolen
companies of New York" and Mas
sachusetts, and William M. Wood
president of the "ooporatlon. were
quashed today by Federal Judge
Judge Mack sustained a demur
rer Interposed by Charles E.
Hughes, special counsel for tho
defense, which held that Woolen
goods did not constitute wearing
apparel and therefore did not
come within the meaning of the
Lever act. J
Ltwo federal receivers
supplant state man
FORT DODGE. Iowa. June 11. FI.
G. McMillan and C. H. Burllnghame,
both of Sioux City were named Joint
receivers of the Midland Packing com
pany of that city by Judge H. T. Reed
In federal court hrc. Their bond
was fixed at $200,00. When naming
the receivers Judge Reed gave out a
memorandum of a ruling enjoining H.
M. Mavner. attorney general of Iowa,
and other state authorities from fur
thor prosecuting receivership actions
in the state court. All property of the
company which may have come into
the possession of J. A. Johnson, re
celvor appointed recently in a state
court, was ordered turned over to the
SAYS COAST STEAMERS
LOSE MONEY ON FREIGHT
WASHINGTON. June 1 1. Coast
wise steamship lines must increase
freight rates soon in order to obtain
the six per cent, annual return pro
vided by the transportation act, the
interstate commerce commission was
told today by il. II. Raymond, presi
dent of the Clyde tnd Mallory lines.
Twenty-five per cent of this, ho said,
would be needed tD make up an annu
al deficit which reached ?6,069,G13
SENATOR OWEN OPENS I
SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE
San Francisco, June ll. Senator!
Robert L. Owen of Oklahoma, candi-i
date for the Democratic nomination!
for the presidency, arrived here tgdayl
.and has opend headquarters I
EAGER TO GET
MAY FROM II'
Sun Gets In His Work Early in
Day and Coliseum
j 1 Is Hot
WHO WILL BE THE
j m CANDIDATE NOT KNOWN
Senator Lodge Gets New
Board Upon Which to
I CHICAGO, June 11. In spite oi
,thc sweltering temperature inside the
.convention hall, tho delegates began
! to pile into their places a full half
(hour before today's session was to be
igln. j They were rearing to have it over
I with and" the possibility that the nom
inations might bo made today and the
I convention ended seemed to take some
of the edge over their distress from
It gave promise of being the hot
test ilny of the convention In all re
Ispects. The sun got to work with a
I vigor exceeding even the feverish ef
forts of candidates' managers in their
! eleventh hour efforts to line up a
Ileal Rig Feature.
Most of those on the convention
floor and in the galleries came with
fans and many of the delegates strip
ped off their coats before they took
their seats. For tho time being, at
least, the hot weather was the big
feature In the convention picture.
At-9:30 however, whon the conven
tion should have been callod to order,
there still were grcnt empty, patches
of seals in the delegates' section -and
tho platform was almost empty. The
: crowd set lip an ever-growing rum
1 bit of conversation while It waited for
the parly lenders to get through with
their conferences in their hotels a mile
During the wait the delegates still
I were asking one another who was to
'be nominated and the usual repiy was
j distinctly of the "damn if I know"
character. Tho managers for all the
j candidates tried to outdo one another
in confidence over the result. The
(Wood people were claiming a victory
j by the third or fourth ballot. The
ipicdicllous of the others were less
AVooil Program Revised.
' The Wood managers, who had plan
ned to have a string of second j
.speeches for their candidate, revised
their program at the last minute so:
that only Frank Knox of Now Hamp
shire and Mrs. Douglas Robinson, ofi
; Now York, would' second General
1 When nine forty-five passed the del- j
egates' space was pretty well filled but
not a single one of the first line lead
ers had 'put in his appearance The
band filled Jn with something that
sounded like a lullaby.
For the first time since tho con
vention began, candidates for the
presidency were missing from tho
lloor. Dr. Butler, of New York, gave
his proxy to a woman who sat in a
Governor Sproul dropped in for a
fow minutes, but announced. he would
return- to his. hotel when balloting
started. The friends of Senator John
son said they did not expect their can
didate to show himself in the coll
beum. Delaware delegates said the
plan to nominate T. Coleman Dupont
had been abandoned, but the dele
gates would vote for him on the first
A robust delegate from West Vir
ginia, manifestly preparing for a tem
pestuous ilme. .look off his galluses
and put them in hi pocket. Just
about that time tho baud played "Reu
ben, Reuben, I've Beon Thinkin',"
At a few minutes to ten, heat, niu-!
sic and conversation still constituted
the sum total of the convention's busi
ness. The lateness of the leaders
caused much speculation among the
rank and file who wondered what
deals to break tho nomination, dead
lock might be under way.
Two minutes before ten, Senator
Lodge, the chairman, and Will Hays,
appeared on the platform but tho mill
ing delegatos hardly noticed. Tho
band was choked off and a minute
ljiter the convention was called to or
ocr. Senator Lodge rapping for order
on a newly-made gavfil plank.
Yesterday he had nearly smashed
the thin table lop. Rev. John Meyer,
of Chicago, offered prayer.
A new uoundlncr board for Snnnf nr
Lodge's gavel was an innovation. It
was composed of several planks as a
shock absorber for a table but It lack
ed the table s punch.
The delegates kept impatiently
swinging their fans and shuffling their
feet during tho prayer and after Sen
ator Lodge rapi cd hard many times
before he got the convention quieted
By a rising voto and in a rour of
applause tho convention then adopted
a resolution offerod by Alexander J
Moore, of Pittsburg, expressing "in
expressible loss" over tho death of
Theodore Roosevelt, "loved unuttera
bly now and to bo loved as long as
our nation cherishes ItH noble pa
triots." Senator Lodge amid choers said tho
lime had come for the convention to
hear nominations for the presidency,
Alabama panscd when tho roll call of
states began, Arizona yielded to Kan
sas. Tn a noisy demonstration Gov
ernor Allen was escorted to the plat
form and becan his speech nominat
ing. General' .Wood. "
I FIRST REPUBLICAN NAMED
4 1 :
i EIG bii flllLiiRi
First Court Since Beginning of
War at Buckingham Palace,
LONDON, June 11. Many members
of the American diplomatic circle
attended the first court since the be
ginning of the war at Buckingham
palace last night. Tho function was
the season's most brilliant social '
event, "and a record number of de-
butantes courteslcd to .their ' majes-j
ties. ' J
Fconomy In Dress, '
The affair inaugurated a now era
In court fashions, gowns of satins and
brocades, with, lightly draped bodices,
narrow skirts and snake-like trains
replacing the more elaborate long
trained mid befeathorod costumes of
previous years'. The Innovation .vas
decrcod by Queen Mary in the inter
est of economy. ,
Tho American ambassador, John
W. Davis, was attended by thirteen
mombeiH of tho American diplomatic
corps toduy. He presented L. Hunier
Winslow and Arthur Bliss Lane, sec
retaries, and Major Robert F. Hyatt,
Mrs. Davis Was attended by the
wives of several of tho American dip
lomatic officials, her daughter, Miss
Julia Davis, and her niece, Miss Kath
erlne Watson. She presented Mrs.
Winslow, Mrs. Lane, Mrs. J. 1 Martin,
Mrd. Emery S. Lamb and Mrs. Robt.
F. Hyatt as member of the diplomat
ic family, and In the general circle!
presented Mrs. Robert P. Skinner, wife
of the consul general. Mrs. it. L.'
Abernathy, sister of the wife of the1
military attache, Col. O. N. Solbert, I
Miss Margaret Baldwin, sister o M,rs.
Lane, wife of the second socrctarv,
and Mrs. John C. Elliott and Miss A.
B. Elliott of Tuxedo Park. N. Y.
AIR MAIL PLANE AIDED
THROUGH RADIO CALLS
CHICAGO, June 11. Wireless calls
for aid sent out by a government air
mail plane which "accd a descent In
tho dark, enabled the piano to make
a safe landln- hem last night. De
layed an hour by a wind storm on the
last lap of a Journey from New York
to Chicago, the radio operator on tho
piano sent out calls while approaching
Chicago to light the landing field and
prepare for the machine's descout.
Tho message was picked up by the
wireless operator at Great Lakes Nav
al Training station and on several
amateur wireless outfits hero, and re
layed to the landing field by telephone.
The piano which carried three pas
sengers and 1,200 pounds of mall,
landed at S o'olock. Jamos Bernard
was the . radio operator and W. ll.
Stephens the,-pilot.- ' The ''plane 'loft,
Cleveland about 3:30 p. m,
Sg rir is I
Bolsheviki Shock Troops With!
German Officers Directing,
Forced to Retreat
WARSAW, June 11, (By the As
sociated PrcssJ Tho great battle
along the river Bereslna which began
on May 14, was crowned yesterday
with ag rent success for the Poles, ac
cording to tho Polish official commun
The enemy, howver. was definitely
defeated on June 8, the communique
states, and the next day the Polos at
tacked and drove the bulk of the hos
tile forces beyond the Bereslna, taking (
COO prisoners and capturing numerous
PARIS. June 10. Polish troops are
pursuing tho retreating Bolsheviki be
tween the Dvina aud upper Beresina,
according to a '1 lavas dispatch from
Zurich which says there is confirma
tion that the Bolshovlki shock troops,
which won local successes between
May 14 and Juno ?. wero commanded
entirely by German officers. Thoso
troops, tho dispatch adds, are now In
orderly retirement toward Polotsk,
methodically destroying everything in i
The rest of the V3olshevlk divisions1
are reported-to be'fleelng In disorder.)
RYAN ANSWERS CHARGE
OF N. Y. EXCHANGE HEADS
NEW YORK, .June 11. Allan A.
Ryan, banker, and. chairman of the
jStutn Motor Car company announced
I that charts had been preferred!
! against him by the New York Stock'
Exchange of which be Is a member, as
a result of the .tangle arising over tho ,
removal of St utvj .s.Uares from the ox-!
chnngo last Maryh.
in making public a copy of these'
charges. Mr. llyon . declared them j
"ridiculous on their, face." He in turn
charged the exchange wltlf "defiance
of public opinion und autocratic dis
regard of the public interest." and
again assorted that the S(,utz Investiga
tion was In the nature ' of a "packed
Tho correspondent includes a letter
from E. V. D. Cox, secretary of the
exchange, stating that Mr. Ryan, in
tho opinion of tjie governing commit
too of tiat Institution, "has been guilty
of conduct and proceedings inconsist
ent with just and equitable principles
JAP POLICE UNCOVER
"PLOT" AGAINST RULERS
HONOLULU, June 11. The Japan
ese secret service has uncovered a plot
by Koreans against tho lives of Prince
Ll of Korea and Princess Masako who
recently were muiTli'd and Baron
Saito, according-to a Toklo cablegram
to Nlppu JUi.
BIG DEMONSTRATION !
FOLLOWS NAMING OF
Wood, Lowden, Johnson, Coolidge, Pritchard and Butler tl
Piaced in Nomination in Rapid Succession; Wheeler '
Jeered by Certain Delegates as He Refers to Cali- fl
' fornia Senator; Recess Is Opposed - fll
CQUESEUM, Chicago, June IL During the fim six hours or a swelt- i fH
lering session today the Republican national convention got i lie big three ' H
Johnson, Lowden and Wood in nomination before II and then passed on H
to the string of candidates who may figure as the dark horses. H
As (he convention forged ahead without a break for rest or refreshment H
m the hottest day of the year, the tired and exhausted delegates began ask H
I lug their leaders to arrange a recess or adjournment. H
J - Some of the western contingent wanted to adjourn without taking a
ballot after the nomination speeches had been concluded and some of the
others including the Illinois delegation which is for Lowden wanted to ar
range for an adjournment after Hie second ballot. I
The Wood people stood on their refusal to have an adjournment after 1
the first ballot on which they expected their candidate to show his mini:
mum of strength. H
Announcement was made that General T. Coleman du Pont had with- jf
j drawn from the Republican presidential nomination. How the Delaware
(vote will be cast since General du Pont has withdrawn his name has not (
been made known, .lf
Just before 3 o'clock, Chicago time, five1 candidates had been placed in ,H
nomination and Ogden Mills of New York, took the platform to nominate jH
Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler. jH
! Herbert Hoover will be placed in nomination for the presidency this, jH
'afternoon before the Republican national convention. It was decided to place; jH
him in nomination with a speech by Nathan L. Miller of Syracuse. jM
COLISEUM, Chicago, June 11, Late again in getting under way. the jH
Republican national convention met under an agreement to stay In session jH
until a presidential candidate has been nominated. The prospects were for H
an all day and possibly a night session. ' H
j At 10:06 o'clock the secretary began calling the roll or states for nomi- 'll
nations. Alabama passed and Arizona yielded to Kansas for the nomination 'H
of General Wood by Governor Henry Allen. ;H
Senator Lodge shook hands with Governor Allen and the crowd cheered, 1
waving Wood pennants, hats and handkerchiefs. Yl
I During Governor Allen's recital of General Wood's record of public H
I service, the Wood supporters interjected frequent cheers. If
CRACK TAKEN AT MR. B, RYAN.
When the governor made a crack at William J. Bryan's celebrated die-
turn about a million men' springing lo arms overnight, he looked dorh al 'H
(where Mr, Bryan vas sitting in the press box. l3ut the Nebraskan "had hig H
nose to his manuscript trying to write, on. industriously while a plump( Aroniajj, Jjl
writer was shewing'' through the" Harrow afsle'h'ehind "his chair. If" hheafftF "H
' the reference he did not let on. 1
, . There was much moving around by the delegates, however, and a mild
rumble of conversation kept up. There were many Wood boosters in the
i galleries and (hey kept breaking in with applause, as Governor Allen re
, counted the achievements of his candidate.
' Governor Allen worked hard at his speech and the perspiration rolled i
down in cataracts over his quickly wilted laundry. While the speech waa I
going on arrangements were made for Governor Lowden's nominating speech
Jto follow General Wood's. Arkansas delegates, next on the roll, said the state t IJ
would yield to Illinois. . '
I California, next'in line, was to (name Senator Johnson, disposing of the '
'big three." ; IH
! LODGE AND SMOOT ON STAND. - (
As the unbossed convention rolled in everything according to schedule,
Senators Lodge and Smoot, of the old Republican school, sat side by-, sido
behind the chairman's table.
'. At the concluding word of the nominating speech, thousands of raan; j
j colored turkey feathers which havo been the convention badge of the Wood ;
I people were loosed from the celling of tho coliseum and floated down over . tM
the cheering delegates. I vM
The lights were turned on to give the photographers a chance while '1
many of those on the floor mounted chairs and waved Wood banners. jH
Approximately 200 delegates, perhaps more or less, were taking part in jf
the cheering and flag, waving. Many of those on tho floor yelled like real 1
Indians and they looked like Indians, with the hair of the women and the I IH
collars of the men decorated by the falling feathers. j
"It's Wood, let's go," seemed to be the motif running through the con- '
j fusion of shouting. In one corner a bunch of roolers kept up a continual '
torn torn of Igorrote Philippine music. ' IH
PROCESSION IS STARTED.
"It's Wood, let's go" also was printed on many of the blue and white 'M
; banners waving over the Wood groups When the demonstration had boen I
on about ton minutes the inevitable procession started. It was led by dele- I fA
gates from Minnesota and it started snaking its way about the convention
j hall just as Senator Lodge had come to the front of the platform and rapped ;
for order. He wont back again and sat down as the parade gathered mo- JH
mentum. 1 IH
It looked strange to many of the old timers to see women for the first
time among the marchers. Changing their slogan, the circulating Wood .
people took up "We want Wood" as their marching cry.
California supplied flags to various friendly delegations to be waved in IH
the interest of Johnson. The sevoral delegates from Nebraska favorable to , IH
Wood immediately commandeered them when the procession started.
The convention managers saw prospects of a very long session when '
the demonstration' went on and on. They guessed the supporters of tha ' IH
othor candidates would try to outdo the Wood people with the result lha;
balloting might be long delayed.
STRANGE NOISE MAKER. jH
In the gallery behLnd the platform a big group of men and women started 1 IH
i yelling "Wood, Wood, Wood" in an endless rhythm while some enthusiast j
unmasked a noise maker that kept time to the yells and sounded like a big f
buck saw. I IH
When the noise had lasted for fifteen minutes Senator Lodge tried agaji'i , IH
to get order but the demonstrators only replied with a renewed outburst IH
of noise. At (hat time the parading had about died down but the general'd
faithful wero not willing to keep quiet or sit down.
At the twenty minute mile post the delegates showed signs of quitting IH
but the galleries kept up the din, cheer leaders standing in many of thes I jH
sections and whooping it up every tune there seemed any possibility tho
demonstration would end.
LIKE SOLDIERS MARCHING. IH
The "Wood.Wood.Wood," repetition made an easily recognized imita,tio3 IH
of soldiers marching, it broke out intermittently ,and combined with the
torn torn and the buck saw contraption almost drowned the blaring of tin
horns and the cheering in the other parts of the hall.
During the demonstration Frank Hitchcock, supreme chief of the Wood
forces," was on the platform conferring with Frank Knox, his floor leader. '
When tho noise makers had been at it for halt an hour, they still wer j IH
golug strong, and the chairman was making no further attempt to put oa J ' IH
A few minutes later, however, Lodge renewed his pounding with the. u JH
gavel, but all tho good it did him was the gymnastjc benefit of the exercise, i
Most of the delegatos -seemed to, bo willing to agree with Senator Lodge .
that the convention ought to go on with its work. For the most part' they
sat glum and emitted never a peep but the galleries replied to the chair- j IH
man'B ratatat with a renewed burst of noise. jJ
FIRST HUSHING ATTEMPTED.
At thirty-five minutes the first hushing was attempted by the delegate IH
and galleries themselves. Tho demonstration quieted- down somewhat ad IH
the noise liko escaping steam pervaded tho hall, but there were also many
renewed cheers. jJ
The delegates cheered when Senator Lodge at the end of forty minutes . ( IH
said tho delegates all were in their seals and that the galleries would bn . 1 IH
cleared unless they quieted down.
The announcement got the desirod result and at once Senator Lodge I lll
presented Frank Knox of New Hampshire to second General Wood's nonij- J IH
Tho demonstration which followed General Wood's nomination laslcj j IH
'Continued on' Page Three) tl