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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, June 12, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 1',
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j WEATHER FORECAST t CfttCn '"
H Fiftieth Year-No. 148. Price Five cents ' OGDEN CITY, UTAH SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 12. 1920. LASTEDITION 4 P. M. I fl
I At A A & 5 2 CS &
I PARTY TURNS
G. 0. P. Proposes Industrial
Enslavement, Report of Goni
al pcrs and Woll Declares
H BROAD HINTS SENT
I OUT TO DEMOCRATS
Wwr Several Planks in Republican
mm Platform Attacked as Un-
fflm friendly to Workers
MONTUEAL. Juno 12. Amid '
wKpl tremendous iipplnutc the Amerl-
Mffel can Federation or Jjiilor al lis mi-
Ifttjfl nual convention here today ndopt-
Ife&i cd n report condemning tin? lie- I
5&1 publican convention In Chlenpo
for "turning 11- back on labor'
Mtfl In adopting its plalforni.
l$WM During readlne of tin? report.
gPK presented by Snmucl Gompers aiul
5ft! Matthew Woll. president and vice
MB jresldcnt 'of the federation, uri-
fljlfflj ous sections of Republican planks
'5rJB criticised by the labor leaders
were hissed, while their critics re-
Mr. Gompers announced that
the executive council has ilirecled
that labor's demands submitted
to the Jlcpublicnn convention be
presented in identical form to I ho
.Democratic national convention.
MONTREAL, June 12. The Repub-
Iican convention has "turned its backi
' 1 upon labor," and has adopted a plat-j
form "defiant In its deter.se of tho.
' enemies of labor and calculated lo se-J
aur.forthem -fresh, adAyin,lagtw- and!
'gr&tdr" privileges.'' .Samuel. Uompers'
aii'd.'Matthew Woll, president and vice ;
president df the American Federation;
of Labor, ' declared, hero today in a
statement presented at tho red era-1
lion's annual convention.
The '"labor declaration of the plat-'
form, as adopted, they asserted, "pro-!
poses an industrial onslavcmont and
an abrogation of rights-a$ precious asj
"While there is in the platform aj
certain shrewdness in selection or' lan
guage, there Is never any opportunity1
for doubt as to tho true meaning of
their provisions relating to labor,"
The statement vigorously assails the.
Republicans foY neglecting anti-prof i-i
teeWng legislation recommendations.
i l'ro nicer Jg-norcu.
'HI "Tho Republican platform practl
cally ignores the protlteer," the state-
iVflfi ment added, "anu wmle recognizing
tho evils oi currency" inflation, orieiaj
no remedy for that condition. Speemc
mHI proposals submuted by labor lor re-
i'kWA ,i0f LroIU t,,c High COaC f livIn? !Lll(J
vYA profiteering are given no place in the
MP The Mexican plank of the platform,
Stf'H ' wv the labor leauers charged, "ciearlyj
i aims lo undermine tne sovereignty of
" the Mexican government jfnd to make:
W J the maintenance oi order in Mexico
ijXA lnu busthesa of tho government or lhet
' United States. !
fclfl "It proposes tho fulfillment of what!
long have been tne Jiopes and aims of j
!ft inose whose sole object is tne cxpioi-
Ifill j tallon of tlie peopie and bounuiesa.
gJill resources or' Mexico," according to tne!
? labor cmeis.
jjul ; Demand Repudiated. I
oyjl The Republican endoisernciit of the:
SI - transportation act oi lyo was ae-
ji mured to be a complete denial auaj
' jM repudiation of the demand buoiniticdl
JjBi U I moor and is an e.npualie enuoi &.e-!
Xmi i.ieut of ttiu krbor provisions oi tne
. i Cunimins-iJsch railroad act.
ipj'l w atiCt,on 01 tllla l'lnk referring
lu .I"-'aCL,lul aruiti-ation on tne wage
sffll t dispucea was said to oe "a denial of
Kill lne lawful right of the workers to
ijaf cense wbrkluif."
5J - "This denial of the right to strike,"
Jjj. . Die' labor chiefs asserted, "the party j
jflr V jiroelahns as one of its greatest
H j 'i achievements."
HVJ - llints to Democrats.6
H: "Wc hold no brief for tho Demo
Bii ' cratlc party," continued tho statement
H' eOnimentlng on the Republican cou
WWi demnatlon of the Democratic adminls
H -j I f stratlon for "failure to enforce the
H 1 Jj antl-profitccring laws, but we call at
H I lentlon to the fact that specific pro
H ' posals on this subject submitted by la
Hi bor are Ignored completely
r t "The Kepubllcan platform evades
Hi' the issue and offers no remedy; k de
BJ j' nles the Importance of profiteering as
BJjtj;;j iho leading causo of the high cost of
H jAu , living and endeavors to put a part
HQS J of the responsibility" upon what It
HI Mr; falsely calls 'disproportionate wage
Hjnif advances.' "We have no knowledge of
Hj3& any' substantial or effective antl-profl-Hjfjg
teerlng laws passed by tho Republican
H1Ln Ijabor's Demands Dcidcd.
Nl The plank regarding labor's right to
HUH strike "constitutes a denial of labor's
HHls demands and contemplates the eroc-
HJkl Hon of government machinery for the
HK1 coercion of labor and for tho supprca-
HHV1 ' sion and limitation of Its proper law-
HHSa I ful and normal activities," said the
HJII ' statement.
HHVI "It proposes to erect government
HhHI tribunals vested -with the power to
HHHI compel involuntary labor. Tho entire
HBI 1 plank is a denial of freodom and m
HHI 1 addition Gubvorslvo of iho best inter-
HHI I ests of our republic."
HJffi" The labor leaders asserted Itopubli-
Hyi cans failed to mention in tholr plat-
HJT " form labor's demands for a federal
HJj f law for tho legal right of "voluntary
H i association 0 protect Itself against
HJ 1 unwarantabterflasuanco of writs of ln-
H ! j unctlpto-'viotous onforce-
T ATTEMPT MADE . j
I CAIRO, June 12. An unsuc
' cessful attempt was made today
to assassinate the Egyptian pre
mier by a bomb.
i Today's attempt to assassi
nate the Egyptian premier,
Yusuf Wahba Pasha, is the sec
I ond within six months. On De
cember 15. 1919, an attack was
made upon the premier by a
student. The assailant was tried
and sentenced to ten years' im
prisonment. 1 o
Oriando 2nd Sonnino Men-1
tioned Among Leaders Who j
May Be Given Positions j
nuME, .Tune 11. While the entire
press of Rome agrees In the announce-
ment that former Premier Giolkti has j
been entrusted with the task of form- j
lug a new cabinet, thore are nolablc.
differences among the newspapers re-j
rgardliig,tV - -prurialMitlo,asAo-.the.
make-up of - the irinistry. They are
free, however. In mentioning the
names of parliamentarians such as
former Premier Orlando. Professor
Luigl 'Luzzatll. former minister of the
treasury. Slgnor Meda. ex-minister of
finance, a Catholic "leputy, and Slgnor
Bonomi, minister of war in the Nlttl
cabinet, as likely to be given minister- ';
ial posts, while some of them suggest
the possible return of Daron Sonnio. ;
former foreign mli Istcr, to a cabinet
position thus making a coalition gov
ernment possible, notwithstanding the '
refusal of the Socialists to participate
in the government,
. According to the Gloralc d'llalia,
Slgnor Giolilti, if he succeeds In form-,
ing a ministry, intends going to the
Spa conference in person, undertaking
to make himself responsible for the,
foreign pollcv of the government.
UTAH JOINS STATES IN j
OPPOSING RATE RAISE;
WASHINGTON, June 12. Pacific
coast and southwestern state railway
commissioners today detenuinelly op
posed before the interstate com-;
merce commission the proposed in
creases in railroad freight rates. !
"You could increase rates over- l
night but il would avail nothing uu-1
less you adjusted the labor troubles," j
declared J. B. Campbell of Spokane, j
Wash., representing shippers and the '
state commissions ' of Washington, j
Montana, Idaho, Utah, New .Mexico, i
Nevada and Arizona. "If the terms i
of the new transportation act are to'!
Le construed lo mean that the car- i
riors shall be granted Increased rates ',
every time and as often as they are j
able lo show that their combined in- '
comes do not amount to six per cent I
on the aggregate of their book val- j
ues, then may the Lord help the I
shipping and consuming public." I
74,000 TONS ARGENTINE j
SUGAR FOR USE HERE j
BUENOS AIRES, June 11. Fred-'
crick J. Stimson, ambassador of tho I
United States, has obtained permission !
from President Irigoycn for the ship
ment of Argentine sugar to the United;
Slates for the account of his govern-'
ment "up to 74,000 tons in order to re
lievo the sugar shortage.
President Irlgoyen waived the pro
vision of his recent sugar export de
cree requiring exporters to deposit
with the government an amount of I
sugar equal to thirty per cent of tho I
quantity exported. Emlllo Flguro)
1-arain, Chilean minister to Argentina,!
has obtained a similar concession for
8,000 ions. j
GRINNELL COLLEGE GETS !
ROCKEFELLER MONEY j
NEW YORK, June 12 The general;
education board of the Rockefeller I
foundation has contributed 500,000 to i
complete the'fund of $1,500,000 being
raised by Grlnnell college, Grinnell,
ila it was announced hero today.
ment of tho seamen's act and the
most liberal Interpretation of its pro
visions." Proho Is Demanded.
A. congressional Investigation into
alleged "unspeakable outrages" In
flicted upon the mine workers bv the
"coal Interests" in West AMrghiia Is
demanded In a resolution unanimously
adopted here today by the convention
of the American Federation- of labor.
TALK DF DARK i
HORSES GROWS i
Leaders Worn and Sleepless;
Upon Arrival for Another
SUPPORTERS OF BIG
Everybody Hoping President)
Can Be Nominated Before i
COLISEUM. CHICAGO. June 12. 1
Launching into its fifth ballot today
hi search of a nominee for the presi-j
deney, the Republican national con-,
vention was prepared to have some
further tests of strength between
Lowden. Wood and Johnson and then,
if necessary, turn to the string of dark
The all-night conferences among
leaders had put Senator Harding, of
Ohio, at the head of the dark horse
All night long and early this morn-j
lng the heads of various groups were
conferring with the trend of most of '
he conference seemed to be to find'
some way lo turn Wood and l.owdenl
strength to Harding. )
Worn and Sleepless.
The leaders, worn and sleepless,
were late In reaching convention hall
but the delegates were there. Interest j
raised to fever heat, come early hop
ing to see the thing finished so that
they may got away for home today. I
The leadci'3 remained in the down-
town conference rooms until the Iast
minute, many of them snatching a fiiwi
momen ta-o f.tresr'as - they-' held- Uedsldc j
conferences. ' !
. Meanwhile "Wood. Lowdcn and I
Johnson forces were attempting toi
tighten lines and both the Lowden and
Wood groups were predicting they
would show greater strength on the
opening ballot of today than they dldj
on the closing ballot of yesterday
when the convention adjourned after)
a hot gruelling ten-hour session.
Before the convention assembled,
the stales caucused trying lo decldo on)
where to put their strength. Both
Lowden and Wood were claiming "ac
cessions from that quarter.
Ten o'clock, the hour for the re
convening, passed by and tho leaders
still were slow In arriving. Tho vis
itors' galleries were rather thin In
spots, the prospects for another blis
tering day probably melting the Inter
est of many.
After Second Ballot.
Senator Harry S. New, chairman of
the Indiana delegation, said on arriv
ing at convention hall thai tho switch
vlilch ocryone was looking for, prob
ably would come after Ihe second bal
lot of the day.
Other early arrivals declared the
Wood column probably would show
fifty more ballots on tho fifth ballot
today than It did on the last vote yes
terday. Those persons argued that
Wood . must be considered a strong
contender so long aa he lost no dele
gates and they said there wero no
3igns of defections.
The early speculation on possible
changes in position centered around
New lork and Pennsylvania.
The two heavy blocl.o cast for any
candidate always go far In psychologi
cal and actual effect.
Major Frank C. Knox, of New
Hampshire, floor leader for tho Wood
forces, said on reaching convention
"General Wood will gain on every
ballot today. The big jump will come
when we are able to break Into the
Johnson voio where most of our re
4 l'ennsylvaidn In Limelight,
"If Pennsylvania I reaks rrom
Sproul tho delegates cannot be deliv
ered lo any hand-picked candidate.
We have a lot of strength there."
Indiana caucused on the floor.
As iho men who conducted the-dark
horse conference arrived they said the
situation wa3 unchanged and that the
attempt to nominate Senator Harding
would be continued.
Some of the men running iho Low
den campaign on tho floor predicted
that the convention would keep right
on balloting until tho Lowden total
Bishop Nicholson of Chicago offer
HONOR GEN. MARCH IN
JOURNEY ALONG RHINE
MAYENCE, June 12. General Pey-!
ton C. March, chief of slarf of the !
United Slates army, was given a re- j
ceplion In the ducal palace today by i
General Degoutte, commander of tho
allied Rhine armies. Field Marshal's
honors wero given General March as I
he reviewed tho French garrison I
previous to the reception. j
ITALIAN RAIL MEN QUIT,
PROTEST MUNITION TRADE
ROME, June 12 Railwsiy strikes
have been declared at. Milan and
Cremona, 18 miles southeast of Mi
lan, as a protest. against the alleged
despatch of munitions to Roland.
Troops occupied the Milan station.
No disorders are reported.
! PENROSE TAKES
i TURN FOR WORSE;
I POLITICS BLAMED
' PHILADELPHIA, June 12.
I The prolonged strain of the Re
I publican convention has caused
1 a sudden turn for the worse in
! the condition of Senator Pen
rose. Reports to this effect were
spread throughout the city to
day. Color was given them by the
announcement that two of the
I senator's physicians were in at
j tendance at his home early this
ij A F! Li S Li AFRAID
i KIDNAPERS It
TAKEDpiTES Members of Family Go Armed
I Since Big Jewel Robbery at
EAST HAMPTON, N Y.. June )2.
Fear that an attempt might be made
I to harm Gloria. Infant daughter of
i Enrico Caniso. has caused a Jieavy
guard of private detectives to be
i thrown n)-Qund . the" sin gej-V! estate
rhVre" pending TnVfrstafirKlf iho half
million dollar Jewelry robbery which
I occurred Tuesday. '
1 A letier mulled from Wcehawken.
I Kan., proves a valuabl6 clue. It de
I acribed a scene in the employes' dining
i roorn of a New York ' hotel, where a
negro was said to have exhibited a
I pearl necklace, whltjh the writer
1 thought was part o tho Caruso collec
tion. Every Inch of the grounds around
the tenor's villa are being searched
on the chance that the thief, who now
Is believed to have worked from In
side the house, may have buried his
booty hastily, intending to return for
1 11 later.
I As an added precaution against kid
naping, all members of the Caruso
housohold, with tho exception of Mrs.
Caruso, have armed themselves, It was
learned. Mrs. Park Benjamin, Jr..
sister-in-law of Mrs. Caryso. has
moved here from New York and Is do
ing "guard duty." She. la reputed a
DUEL WITH REVOLVER
AND KNIFE IS FATAL
NEW YORK, Juno 11. Omfrclo
Caracclolo, a barber, armed with a re
volver and Louis Vlacope. a longshore
man, with a knife, fought an uneven
duol In a lonely spot In East Fifteenth
street here lonlglu, until Viscopc had
' The barber, covered with blood and
badly slashed about the legs and arms,
was captured by the police as he was
running from the scene. Caracclolo.
the police say, said the men quarreled
about the longshoremen's strlko and It
was agroed that each should retire to
his room and return .f the sidewalk
with whatever weapons' he possessed
and fight it out,'
COURTS PUBLICITY ON
DEATH OF CARRANZA
MEXICO CITY, .Tunc 12. Pro
visional President Ailolf'o de la IIu
eria is anxious lor the fullest pub
licity in connection with the Inves
tigation into the death: oC President
Cnrranzn, according 'to an announce
ment by the Official Press bureau.
Replying to a request of an American
correspondent for permission to ac
I company the investigating commit
tee, the president, says the an
i nouncement. expressed not only hl3
willingness for this correspondent to
I go wilh the committee, hut urged all
I foreign correspondents and diplomats
I to co-operate in the inquiry.
FOR SEVENTH RAGE TODAY
XliWlJOr,T, It. I.. June 12. Work j
of replacli." Jtesolutc'a topmast car-,
rled away Just before the finish of,
yesterday's race, was still going on'
early toda'- but it was confidently ex-j
pected that the yacht would bo ready
for the seventh race today with Varu
tie In tho elimination aeries for de
fense of th Amrlca's cup.
POLE LINES NEAR KIEV
DRIVEN BACK? REPORT
LONDON, Juno 12, The Polish
lines north and south of Kiev on the
west bank of the Dnieper are being'
driven in by Iho Bolshelkl who are!
cutting Polish railway communication!
with the city, according to Friday's
official statement from Mjoscow. i
FIFTH BALLOT !
COLISEUM, Chicago, June 12.
There was no nomination on the fifth I
ballot of the Republican convention. I
Wood loot 1552 votes; Harding and!
Lowden both made gains.
Wood 299; Lowden 303; Johnson
133J2 Harding 78; Sproul 82y2; Cool
idge 29; Hoover 6; Butler 4; Knox 1;
Ward of New York, 1; Kellogg, Minne
sota 1; Poindexter 15; Sutherland 1;
LaFollette 24; Du Pont 6.
Governor Lowden passed General
Wood on the fifth ballot, another pre
diction of the Wood managers that
they would gain votes on the first vote
of the day was not fulfilled. Lowden
ran up to 303 while Wood only touched
299. Johnson fell to 133J,.
Result by states:
Alabama 14 votes: Six Lowden; 4
Johnson; 4 Wood.
Arizona 6 votes: 6 Wood.
Arkansas 13 votes: Lowden;
California 26 votes: 26 Johnson.
Colorado 12 votes: Two Lowden; 1 I
Hoover; 2 Harding; 7 Wood.
Connecticut 14 votes: 13 Lowden; 1
Delaware 6 votes: 6 Du Pont.
Florida 8 votes: 1J2 Lowden; 6Ja
Georgia 17 votes: 9 Lowden; 8
Idaho 8 votes: 1 Johnson; 1 Low
,den; 1 Harding; 5 Wood,
! Illinois 58 votes: 17 Johnson; 41
Indiana 30 votes: 3 Lowden; 5 John
son; 4 Harding; 18 Wood.
Iowa 26 votes: 26 Lowden.
Kansas 20 votes: 6 Lowden; 10
Wood; 4 Harding.
Kentucky 26 votes: 26 Lowden.
Louisiana 12 votes: 7 Lowden; 3
Wood; 2 Harding.
Maine 12 votes: 11 Wood; 1 Hoover,
j Maryland 16- votes: 16 Wood.--
Massachusetts 35 votes: 22 Cool
idge; 13 Wood.
Michigan 30 votes: 30 Johnson.
Minnesota 24 votes: 16 Wood; 2
jJohnson; 5 Lowden; 1 Kellogg,
i Mississippi 12 votes: 9 Wood; Vz
Harding; 12 Lowden.
j Missouri 36 votes: Z'z Wood; 18J.
Lowden; 1 Johnson; 6J2 Harding; 6J2
j Montana 8 votes: 8 Johnson.
' Nebraska 16 votes: 10 Johnson; 6
I Nevada 6 votes: 2 Lowden; 1J
i Wood; 2J2 Johnson.
New Hampshire 8 votes: 8 Vood.
, New Jersoy 28 votes: 1 Harding; 10
Johnson; 17 Wood,
New Mexico 6 Votes: 6 Wood.
New York 88 votes: 1 Poindexter; 1
W. L. Ward; 3 Johnson; 3 Hoover; 4
Butler; 5 Coolldge; 5 Harding; 24
Wood; 42 Lowden. v
North Carolina 22 votes: 1 Johnson;
1 Harding; 3 Wood; 17 Lowden.
North Dakota 10 votes: 2 Lowden;
3 Wood; 5 Johnson.
Ohio 48 votes: 39 Harding; 9
Oklaho.ma 20 votes: 18 Lowden; 2
I Oregon 10 votes: 4 Wood; 5 John
jsoo; 1 Lowden.
I Pennsylvania 76 votes: 1 Knox; 75
Rhode Island 10 votes: 10 Wood.
I South Carolina 11 votes: 11 Low
den. I South Dakota; 10 votes: 10 Wood.
Tennessee 20 votes: 2 Lowden; 18
Texas 23 votes: 10 Lowden; 1 John-
:son; 6 Wood; 6 Harding.
Utah 8 votes: 1 Harding; 2 Low
den; 5 Wood.
Vermont 8 votes: 8 Wood.
Virginia 15 votes: 3 Wood; 12 Low
j Washington 14 votes: 14 Poindex
! Vest Virginia 16 votes: 1 Suther
land; 9 Wood; 1 Johnson; 3 Harding;
!l Sproul; 1 Coolidge.
j Wisconsin 26 votes: 24 LaFollette;
' 1 Hoover; 1 Wood.
Wyoming 6 votes: 3 Lowden; 1
I Wood; 1 Harding.
Alaska 2 votes: 1 Wood; .1 Cool
idge. District of Columbia 2 votes: 2
I Hawaii 2 votes: 2 Lowden. j
j Philippines 2 votes: 2 Wood. l
j Porto Rico 2 votes: 1 Wood; 1 Low-
SIXTH BALLOT j
COLISEUM," CHICAGO. June 12.
The alxth ballot of tho Republican na
tional convention, like all it.s predeces
sors, failed to produco a nominee. It
did brlnt?. however, two breaks In the
solid delegations, Michigan broke and
gave Johnson votos to Wood, and Ohio
broke and gave somo of tho Harding
votes to Wood.
Tho ballot of tho sixth vote was;
Wood 311V4: Lowden 311; Johnson
110; Harding S9; Sproul 77: Coolldgo
2S; Hoover 5, Butler 4; Knox 1: Kel
logg, of 'Minnesota, 1; Poindexter 15;
Du Pont 4; La Folletto 24; Ward, of
New York, 2. I
On tho sixth ballot Wood, Lowden
and UardlnRT all made, gains, taking
them from tho field.
The lineup of the Ohio delegation
broke on a poll during tho sixth ballot,
some of' the Hardlns; strength going to
MV0RITE SNS kW
COLISEUM, Chicago, June 12. Michigan's solid thirty which ll
had been standing solid for Johnson brolse on the sixth ballot today. I; jH
v Eleven of the thirty broke to Wood and one to Lowden. The J jH
'remaining eighteen stood pat for Johnson. It was the first break in j! tH
'the solidly instructed delegations. lH
COLISEUM, Chicago, June 12. Nicholas Murray Butler re- ,
leased his delegates today and a caucus of the New York delegation H
showed this result: H
Lowden 41; Wood 24; Harding 6; Coolidge 5,; Butler 4; Hoover i
3; Johnson 3; Poindexter 1 and W. L. Ward, the West Chester coun-
ty leader, 1. jH
Wood. Wood gained I. The vote wa3
Harding 35; Wood 13.
Alabama 14 votes: Lowden C; Wood
4; Johnson !.
Arizona 6 votes: Wood 6.
Arkansas 13 voles: Lowden 11;
California '2C votes: Johnson 26.
Colorado 12 votes: Lowden 3;
Harding 3; Wood 6.
Connecticut 11 votes; Lowden 13;
Delaware' 6 votes: Du Pont 4; Hard
ing 1; Wood 1.
Florida S votes: Lowden 1; Wood
Georgia 17 votes: Lowden 9; Wood'
Idaho S votes: Johnson 1; Lowden'
2; Harding 1; Wood 4.
Illinois 5S votes; Johnson 17; Low
Indiana 30 votes: Harding 5; John
son 2; Lowden 7; Wood LG.
Iowa 26 votes: Lo;v'dcn 2 6.
Jva nfias 2 0vj,qles:-LjwdenVC.;'j,ood
lOTlljinllriij 4.' " "Tj
Kentucky 26 votes: Lowden 26.
Louisiana 12 votes: Lowden 7;
Wood 3; Harding 2.
Maine 12 votes: Wood 12.
Maryland 16 votes: Wood 16.
Massachusetts 35 votes: Wood 12;
Michigan 30 votes: Johnson IS:
Wood 11; Lowden 1.
Minnesota 24 votes: Wood 16; Low
den 5; Johnson 2; Kellogg 1.
Mississippi 12 votes: 9 1-2 Wood; 1
1-2 liowden; 1 Harding.
Missouri 36 votes: One Sproul: 2
1-2 Wood; 16 1-2 Lowden. 16 1-2
Montana S votes: S Johnson.
Nebraska 16 votes: 13 Wood; 3
Nevada G votes; 2 Johnson; 2 Low
den; 2 Wood.
New Hampshire E votes: S Wood.
New Jersey 28 votes: 1 Harding; 10
Johnson; 17 Wood.
New Mexico 6 votes: 6 Wood.
New York SS voles: 1 Poindexter;
1 Ward; 1 Lenroot; 3 Hoover; 2 But
ler; 3 Coolidge; S Harding;- 24 Wood;
North Carolina 22 votes: 1 Johnson;
3 Harding; 3 Wood; 15 Lowden.
North Dakota 10 votes: 3 Wood; 3
Johnson; 4 Lowden.
Ohio 4S votes: 35 Harding; 13
Oklahoma 20 votes: IS Lowden; 2
Oregon 10 vote: 5 Johnson; 4
Wood; 1 Harding.
Pennsylvania 76 votes: 1 Knox; 75
Rhode Island 10 votes: 10 Wood.
South Carolina 11 votes: 11 Lowden.
South Dakota 10 votes: 10 Woud.
Tennessee 20 votes: 2 Harding; 1
1-2 Johnson; 7 Lowden; 0 1-2 Wood.
Utah S votes: 2 Harding; 2 Lowden;
Texas 23 votes: 7 Harding; 1 John
son; 9 Lowden, 6 Wood.
Vormont S votes: S Wood.
Virginia 15 votes: 3 Wood; 12 Low
den. Washington 14 votes: 1 I Poindexter.
West Virginia 16 votes: U Wood; 6
Harding; 1 Coolidge. '
Wisconsin 26 votes: 1 Wood; 1
! Hoover; 2 LaKollette.
Wyoming 6 vot:s 3 Lowden; 2
Wood; 1 Harding.
Alaska 2 votes: 1 Coolidge: .1 Wood.
District of Columbia 2 votes: 2
Hawaii 2 voles: 2 Lowden.
Philippines 2 votes: 2 Wood.
Porto Klco 2 oies: 1 Lowden; 1
i j SEVENTH BALLOT j1
COLISEUM, CHICAGO, June 12. '
As on the sixth ballot there was no I
nomination on the seventh.
Wood made a gain In 'Michigan onl
the seventh ballot. The poll stood: i
Johnson, 1G; Wood, 13; Lowden, 1. '
Wood, Harding and Lowden all,
mado small gains from New York on
tho seventh ballot.
On the seventh ballot the Lowden,
and Wood positions were scarcely
changed while Senator Harding made
(Continued on Page 2.)
all tho gains, carrying him past tho
hundred mark. Seventh ballot:
Alabama 14 votes: 6 Lowden; 4
Wood; 2 Johnson; 2 Harding.
Arizona, 6 votes: 6 Wood.
Arkansas, 13 votes: 11 1-2 Low
den; 1 1-2 Wood.
California, 26 votes: 26 Johnson.
Colorado, 12 votes: 3 Lowden; 3
Harding: 6 Wood.
Connecticut. 14 votes: 12 Lowden;
1 Johnson; 1 Wood.
Delaware, fi votes: . 3 DUPont; y
Harding.: 1 Lowdea, ' ". . , , ' ,
N ' ' '
COLISEUM, Chicago, June 12. At ,H
10:25 o'clock Chairman Lodgo called H
the fifth day's session of the Itepubll- J
can national convention to order and jH
for the firth ballot. JH
At 10:40 the fifth ballot Was or- jH
dcred and the clerk called tho roll. JH
When Kansas had been reached Wood jH
had lost seven votes ad Harding had jjH
gained six. jH
: Wood had lost fourteen and a half jt
voles when Missouri was rca"--1 Jf
Lowden had lost one and a iff. H
Harding was making an occasional 'Hl
When New York threw 42 to Low- 'H
den, a great roar swept the convention
hall and the Lowden supporters went
in a loud demonstration. That H
threw Lowden a gain of eight and a H
half on the balloting so far.
Ohio Wants Poll. . .'H
Ohio asked for a poll. There was 'H
an echoing of Harding. ' H
There. was an echoing of .Harding H
and some Wood throughUlie hall 1
In tho- midst 6f the poll one of Jll
Wood's delegates started to say "Sen- iH
ator Harding last night, having re-
filed for the senate. " but
the uproar in the delegation shut him
off and the poll went on. The man
'who tried to speak voted for Wood. jH
Tho Ohio poll showed Harding 3'J, IH
Wood 9. No change. IH
Oregon also demanded a poll.
Pennsylvania Pat. jH
Pennsylvania stood pat with 7 5 for
Sproul and one for Knox. It was IH
obvious that there would be no nom- ' JH
inatlon on the fifth ballot.
The calling of the roll jogged along
on the sixth ballot uneventfully until
Georgia was reached and a poll was
Wood lost one In Georgia by an
absent delegate and alternate. It stood ll
9 for Lowden and 7 for Wood, with
In Indiana Lowden gained 4; Wood
lost 2 and Harding gained L Jl
Michigan called for a poll and thero ll
were rumors of a break away from ' jB
tho solid Johnson 30.
Harding got a gain from Missouri, I
r.i (shier his train on the sixth ballot to I IH
Wood had gained twelve and a half
bv the time Nebraska was reached. In IH
New York Wood lost ono and Lowden IH
gained two, making him forty-four
irom the state. H
' Another Demonstration.
Gains for tho Vood forces in Ohio BAVJ
caused another demonstration on the HBV
floor. The word came up from the BftfJ
various states that they Intended to
jjUuhI pat and fight it out a littlo L AVM
By the return of the absent dele- J
gate General Wood got back the one MVKV
'he lost In Georgia. That restored the KVftS
Georgia poll. IH
! The row In tlso Florida delegation, ' B
which was begun In the seating' con- jBKV
J tests, showed up in a poll, which was
demanded. The poll showed 9 for HAS
Wood and one for Lowden. IH
(THREE NORTHWEST MEN
IN LIQUOR INDICTMENT 1
MINNEAPOLIS, June 12. William
M. Nash, suspended Hennepin couni
attorney, and throe residents of Win- IKS
nipeg, Can., were indicted by a special
federal grand Jury -hero on a charge IKS
of "conspiring to receive and conceal HBVJ
whiskoy' Imported Into Minneapolis
Mr. Nash, through counsel, pleaded BVj
not guilty and trial was set. for, June
1 22. The three Winnipeg men have
not yet been arraigned. HVJ
GREAT SMELTING WORKS I H
OF GERMANY TIED UP j H
BERLIN. June 12. A sudden strlko
has broken out in the Krlcderlch Al
frcd smelting works at Hhenhausen,
near Duisherg. Tlie plant which is a BVJ
part of tho Krupp works, employs S.- HAVJ
500 persons. Demands for an immcd
late wage increase had been made by ' AVftV
malcontents and when the manage- i
ment declared this impossible the
strike wus called: Those who remain- Bpfl
ed al their posts have been maltreated BBBJ
by the strike. jBAfJ
FRANCE ELATED WHEN H
SOVIET GOLD HELD UP H
PARIS, June 12. The newspapers jH
say today that the Swedish govern- ttpBl
ment has decided that 25,000,000 '
Swedish crowns in gold sent to Stolk- IH
holm bank under control of tho Swed- ttVAV
The Paris newspapers express great H
satisfaction at this decision on the 1art BVftB
or Swedish authorities HBVJ