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;,w.u. Ycar-No. i5 Pnc, nv. cm. OGDEN CITY, UTAHM6DAEVEN1nG, JUNE 28, 1920. - LASTEDIT1QN 4 pTm. '
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'CUMMINGS FLAYS REPUBLICAN PARTY I
!EH . Trains Attacked, Passengers
NI Wounded, Soldiers Called
to Restore Order
ROME, June 27. Quiel was re
I stored today by carabineers In the
I central part of Ancona, according to
I dispatches from that city, the an
I archl3ts who have been creating- serl
I Due disorders there retiring to the sub
I One hundred and ninety-three per
I sons wora placed under arrest. Threei
I have been killed In encounters with
P policemen. It is said women parllci
II pated In the fighting.
H Two trains wore attacked near Por
I gacclo. On one train eight passengers
wcrq, wounded and five subsequently
I died. . Tho other train was carrying1
I police, of whom ono was killed and
I - four wounded.
I Part of Deep Scheme
U ROME, June 1'6. Reports of dis
I orders in widely separated parts of
I Italy appear to corroborate the 5m
I presslon that they are part of a d( op
L, scheme to overturn social order
W throughout tho entire country. Un
I " - employment is tho alleged reason for
the .strikes now In progress, and for
, rioting., '
-f At Cadorc, Vcnetia., red lags, .have
been hoisted above the municipal
buildings. Telegraph lines have been
cut and roads blocked with trec3 at
X,ozzo, Callazo and Domcgge. Cara
bineers in armored ears have dis
persed rioters at Bribasso. At Ron
cole, an aqueduct has been cut.
Discontent has burst out violently
at Plomblno and soldiers and police
have been attacked with revolvers ancj
hand grenades and have replied with
machine gun fire. Many on each side
have been killed and wounded.
Ono Killed in Clash
BRESCIA. Italy, June 27. Social
ists and Popularises have clashed ai
Rczzato. no policeman was killed
and It is believed there were other
PISA, Italy. June -7. Barracks
were attacked here yesterday but the
assailants wcro repulsed. Two of the
rioters were killed and many have
been arrested. There wore a number
of casualties among the police and
Series of Sunday Accidents
Claim Lives in Several
Sections of Nation
HUNTINGTON', Ind.. June 2S. Ten
IH persons were killed and nine injured.
plH probably fatally, when a truck carry -
pH ing a load of picnickors was struck
H by a passenger train near here,
pppj The truck, which was carrying 21
pppj persons to an outing being held by the
pppj local lodge of Woodmen of the World,
plH stopped on tho tracks and was struck
pppf by the train which was traveling
pppj vapidly. Several children were among
1 thoso killed and injured.
plH Two Aro Killed.
1 McGREGOR. Ia.f June 2S. Ruth
ppH' Miller, IS. of Watorloo, la., and David
PpB Schullz, 11, son of a McGregor farmer,
iH were instantly killed when a section
IIE " of Picture Rock cliff on tho Mlssls
PpH' -x stppl river fell, Nine other persons, all
lipH members of a sightseeing party, had a
pB narrow escape.
plH NEWARK, Ohio, Juno 2S. Mrs.
plH William Burko. wife or tho widely
plH known golf club manufacturer of
plH Newark, was killed and Mr. Burke wns
ppH seriously injured in an automobile ac
cident near here.
I CHAMPION PRIS0N I
BREAKER CAPTURED j
, DETROIT, June 28. James Ctish
way, who has, according to tho po
lice, escaped from prisons In ten states
and who was convicted In Milwaukee
of stealing the ohlof of police' dia
mond studded badge, was captured
by detectives here. Cushway barri
caded himself In an attic when offi
cers visited his rooming house nut
finally gave up two revolvers a ad sur
rendered. A woman whom tho pollco recorded
as "Babe" Cushway. also was arrested
alleged to have acted as an accom
plice with Cushway in robbing numer
ous Detroit houses.
Cushway attempted to escape from
yi" officers taking him to police head
quarters today. In tho lining of Ills
" coat several steel saws wero found.
L LONDON, Juno 28. The Countess
H' of Dudley was drowned Saturday
' while, bathing at Con'ncruara, Ireland.
; Is He or Isn't He Rnsining?
Would Pledge Democratic;
Party to Drive Out Greedy
and Keep Them Out
SAN KRNCISCO .June 2S. State
commissions, slmi'ar to the federal
trade commission, to prevent, profiteer
ing, are a feature of a plank on profi
teering proposed by William J. Bryan.
It is as follows:
"The Democratic party pledges the
nation to rid It of 'he profiteer and io
close tho door against his return. It
will endeavor to eliminate all unneces-j
,pary middlemen by the encouragement
i of organizations frmong producers that
i will Lring those who sell and thoso who
use nearer together It will enact und
i enforce laws that will effectively pre-!
J vent excessive charges by such mld
, dlemen as are necessary. To this end
lit will demand legislation subjecting
to the penalties of the criminal law all
corporate officers and employes who
I give or carry out instructions that re
Isult In extortion, it will make it un
lawful for anyone engaged in Inter
1 state commerco to make the Jjalo of
one article dependent upon the pur
chase of another article and it will re
quest sucli corpora' ions to disclose to
customers the difference between cost
price and yelling price or limit the
I profit that can be legally charged as
i the rate' of Intcresl Is now limited. It
will also endeavor lo create in the sev-
eral slates u-adc commissions with
powers as ample aq those of the fed
I oral trade commission and to enact
: laws authorizing each local commun
ity to create, If needed, similar com
i missions for the investigation of local
charges of profiteering."
Another plank dealing with the
treaty of Ver-alllcs and the leaguo
of nations Is to bo made public to
morrow by Mr. Bryan.
WOOD ALCOHOL KILLS
FOUR IN HARTFORD
HARTFORD, Conn., June 2S-
Four deaths in this city from wood
alcohol poisoning wero reported to
the police today.
OIL UIM1T IiKASE REVOKED.
WASHINGTON, June 28 Socrotaiy
Payno hug revoked tho Interior de
partment regulation limiting oil leases
to 4,800 acres of land lir Oklahoma,
owned by mcmbora of the five civi
lized tribes, but under government
control. - - -
Workers Vote to Return in
Some Cities, To Walk Out
PHILADELPHIA, June 2S. An ul
timatum outlining demands of em
ployes of the Pennsylvania railroad
affiliated with tho American Fenera
tion of Labor was Issued last night by
Harry S. Jeffery. chairman of me ad
ivlstoiy board. Philadelphia ana Cam
don, federation In the event that the
i demands for i elnstatement of firemen
I affiliated wit the federation aro not
j met before 1 o'clock Tuesday morn
; ing. Jeffery declares ho would call a
strike of federation members throujjh-
' Pennsylvania railroad. Ho nM Sj.O'JO
men would answer the strike call.
i Vole lo Return
i FAIRMONT. W. Va.. June 28.
Trainmen employed by tho Baltlmoro
: and Ohio railroad here who wont on
strike Saturday, last night voted lo
i return to work Immediately.
Vote to Strike
! COLUMBUS. Uhio. Juno 28. Fivo
I hundred shopmen employed by the
I Hocki(g Valley railroad voted at a
I meeting late Sunday lo strike June 30
J and "to remain out unril wages are
increased commensurate with tho high
I cost of Uvlns or until the cost of living
If. T. Hamilton, genoral chairman
of the shopmen's union, stated follow
ing tho meeting that the strike might
be postponed until July 20, when the
rallroud labor board Is expected to an
nounce its decision.
The. striko Is not in sympathy with
tho Swltcmcn's walkout, he said.
Decide lo Striko
ST. PAUL, Minn., June 28. By a
vole of H58 to S8, employes of the
St. Paul street railway company have
decided to striko July 1 unless they
receivo positive assurances thut their
demands for an increaso in wages of
"20 Cents to 70 cents an hour -ylll bo
granted, It was announced tonight.
Will Submit Demands
MINNEAPOLIS. Juno 28. Em
ployes of tho Minneapolis street rail
way company by a vote of 009 to G37
have decided to submit their demands
fo i Increase In wages to a board
of arbitration Thoy ask 70 cents an
hour nnd an olsht hour day. Thoy
now receive CO cents an hour.
Voto lo Return
TORONTO, June 28. Street car
i motormon and conductors who have
(been on strike hero sinco Wednesday,
have voted lo return to work", accept
ing the company'3 offer of an Increase
I of five cents' an hour. '
Americans Urged to Accept j
Larger Responsibilities In j
Solving Worlds Problems
IMPOSSIBLE TO -SHIFT !
PAYMENT :DF DEBTSJ
New Standard of .Value Set on j
Human Service Nominee i
DURLlNGTON.T J.tinc 2S. Tho
American people JP&Pr urged to ac
cept tho larger rpuponslbilitles of a
world of greater etii'omlc and politl-j
cal freedom and tojen)ploy their moral j
force in solving the problems of the ,
future, in an address" by Governor
Coolldge of Massachdtwj. Republican :
candidate for vice aJJaSftent. at the '
University ot Vermojijf&mitnencomeni !
today. ' &JHr
"Tho conflicts of YluSBas't six years," j
Govuryor CoglldgHwsald, "have I
?iTtf fcrhnifsS-pttf fe n 0 its 'ttr Th 0 paSi?
to resist Till aggression and support)
and defend her political Institutions (
with whntnvor power mav be neees-
sary for their preservation and the
maintenance of the larger libcrllts
they bculow upon all her citizens.
Price of IcKiry. .
"It hi absolutely impossible, for the
public lo eVade or snifi Uie burden
of meeting tho cost of the war and
paying ihe public debt. This is our
part of the price of victory. Until this
lis met. u higher range of costs will
be tho price of prosperity. There has
of artificially high prices which has
not been caused by. but has resulted
in profiteering. There is but ono sure
remedy for this and that is an Increase
New lilrth of Freedom.
"Wo have been preaching and en
gaging in a great crusade, lus purpose
);as been to dostroy despotism and
preserve freedom. There lias been a
new birth of freedom. There has been
(t now oxpression to the rights of the
individual, a now roullzation of the
worth of man. All this has set a now
standard of value on human service
because It has given a new value tu
I low to Uc Sntislled.
"To some it has been dlsuppolntlng.
giving them unrest and dissatisfac
tion. If any expected to find satisfac
tion merely in an enlarged income
they were foredoomed to disappoint
ment. Satisfaction does not come
from satiety or indulgence, it comes
from achievement. Greater liberty
does not mean less responsibility, it
means more responsibility. If econ
omically our citizens arc lo bo no
i longer cheap they must be no longer
"But If America Is to lead, her peo
ple must be true to her Ideals. .
"Whether we seize tho opportunity
to lead in a great advance depends
nololy on ourselves. We havo the re
sources the power, the material force.
Tho only question concerns our moral
force. What leadership shall wo fol
low'.' We have come through adver
sity. Can wo bear prosperity?"
GENERAL AND PAIR
OF COLONELS SEIZED
BELFAST, Juno 28. A general and
two colonels, living In a fishing hut
threo miles from Fernioy, County
Cork, were taken prisoner Saturday at
midnight and removed from tho hut
In an automobile belonging to tho gen
eral. One of the colonels made his escape
but was fired upon and wounded In
the head and shoulders. Tho other
was liberated so he might attend lo
tho woundod man.
Tho general was taken to un un
it n :n destination.
UMPIRE IS TARGET SO
JUDGE FINES TWO FANS
CINCINNATI, June 2S. Admitting
that they threw pop bottles at Umplro
William Klem during tho Clnclnnatl
St. Louis National leacuo baseball
gumo hero Saturday, Joachim RenZc
gehauscn and Fred noose, two, fans,
wero fined $25 and costs each this
, KNIGHTS, OF COLUMBUS
WILL HOLD MEETING
CHICAGO, June 2S. Arrangements
for a Knights of Columbus educational
convention opening In Chicago next
i Saturday. woro made at'a meeting of
, the supremo board of directors of the
organization, Threo hundred Knights
i of Columbus educators are expected to
BLACK CUE TO i
DEFEAT TREATY, i
KEYNOTER SAYS '
Democrats Praised and G. 0.
P. Denounced jn Opening of
S. F. Convention
"SMELLING COMMITTEE" !'
SCORED B CUMMINGSj
Chicago Meeting Not a Con-'
vention But an Auction,
Speaker Declares j
SAN FRANCISCO, June 2S. The'
lengue or nations covonant was cham-j
pioncd as tho "Monroe Doctrine of j
the-world" by Homer Cummings, tern- ,
poi-ary chairman of the Demcratle '
national convention, In his keynote (
address hero today.
Of the peace treaty's defeat in tr-c;
senate, he said; "No blacke crime;
r.galnsC civilization has ever soiled the,
pajres of our history."
He:haracterized the Republican .
platform as."reactlonay and provin
cial." Filled with premeditated
slanders and vague pvomUos. it w:li bf-:
searched .In ain for one constructive
suggestion for the reformation of th
conditions which it criticises and do-.
plorcs," he continued.
"Tlie oppressed peoples of the arlh
will look to it In vain. It cor.Uins
no message of hope for Ireland., no
word -of mercy for Armenia: ad it
conceals a swbrd for Mexico. It L ,
the work of men concerned more i
Titlr material things than with hu- j
man rights. . It .contains no thought.
anf U for-tf ch'Oft nKSve-inrpti Be -0 r
"thvlll to those wh.d love liberty and 1
hope to make the world a safer rnd
happier place for the average man,"
He declared that the peace tinu
record of the Democratic party from ,
March 1913. to the outbreak of the,
1 world war has to Its credit "more ef- j
' fsctive, constructive and remedial lec- ,
islation than the Republican party had
'placed upon tho statute boo!s .n a
' Praising the administration's ru:, '
In he war he nald:, "We fought a
1 j;rentvwa.r. for a great cause and we j
j had a leadership that carried America ,
to greater helyhts of honor and now-;
cr and g.lory than she has ever known
j before in her entire history." i
I "Let no ono misunderstand us. ThfHe
great affairs were carried forward j
under the stimulus of Amerlcm pa-,
trlotlsm. suported by tho eoumire and
I spirit of our people. All this is freely '
I and gladly acknowledged, but surely
I tho time has come when, becone of
l the calculated criticism and premedl
1 tated calumnies of the opposition, we
are entitled to call attention to the
J fact that all of these things wero ac
icompllshed under the leadership of a
! great Democrat and of a great Demo
cratic administration. If the Republi
can Ieadera are not able to rejoice
with us in thl3 American triumph they
should have the grace to remain silent,
for It does not lie in tho mouths of
I those who conducted the Spanlsh-
American war to indulge in the lux
i ury at criticism."
j Smclllup; Commfctces.
, Referring to congressional investi
gations by "smelling committees." he
I said that over 80 lnvosM?aiionj have
I been made, over two million dollars
wasted' and "the result has been to
! prove that it wns the cleanest war ever
fought In the history of civilization."
"The Republican party became so
fixed In its incorrigible habit of con
ducting investigations that it finally
turned to the fruitful lask of Investl
' gating Itself. They discovered fraud
and graft kind gross and Inexcusable
expenditures. The revelations disclose
the fact that the meeting' at Chicago
was not a convention, but an auction.
The highest bidder, however, did not
get the prize. Tho publicity which
overtook tho proceedings frustrated
the Initial purpose- The Chicago con
vention left iho Democratic party as
tho solo custodian of tho honor of tho
Tells of Wilson Stand.
It is not reservations that tho presi
dent stands apalnst, said Mr. Cuxn
mlngs. but nullification. He told how
President Wilson had published the
tentative text of the league covonant
widely In 1919. asking for criticism
and receiving suggestions from Tafl.
Hughes and others that wore "actually
Incorporated Into tho revised draft of
Senator Lodge, he said, refused to
offer constructive amendments at any
time. "So intolerant was his attitude
that ho would not even consider a
compromise proposed by Former
Prcsldont Taft of his own party and
which was assured of support of -10
Domocratlc senators.' Senator Lodge
knew that he controlled tho senate
and that in his own time and way he
would destroy tho treaty.
"This Is tho sordid story of It's de
feat," said Cumlngs, after reviewing
tho sonate's action in thn matter. "No
blacker crimo against civilization has
over soiled tho pages of our history.
The last chapter was written at Chi
cago," "Lot tho true purpose of our party
be cloarly understood," ho said In
concluding his address. "Wo stand
squarely for tho same Ideals of peace
us those for which the war was fought.
We support without flinching the only
feaslblo plan for peaco and Justice.
Wo will not submit to the repudia
tion of the peaco treaty or to any
process by which it is whittled down
to tho vanishing- point. Wo deellno to
compromise our principles or pawn
. Continued on race 3.)
HERE IS PROGRAM
OF FIRST DAY'S
BAY CITY EVENTS
SAN FRANCISCO, June 28. ,
, Preliminaries of opening the
Democratic national conven
tion, as planned by the national
committee were, briefly as fol
lows: Bugle call by a detachment of
marines at 12 o'clock noon,
i Presenting the colors.
Singing of "The Star Span
Call to order by Vice Chair-,
man J. Bruce Kremer, Mon-.
Invocation by Monsinor P. j
L. Poyan, vicar general, a Roman j
Catholic arch diocese of San
! Reading of the call for the ,
j convention by Secretary E. G. j
! .Hoffman. , ,
' Address by Vice Chairman1
Kremer announcing organiza- j
; tion and presenting National j
' Chairman Homer S. Cummings I
; as temporary presiding officer ;
Keynote speech by Chairman i
l Announcement cf commit-1
OGDEN II !
Bee Hive State to Support
Carter Glass, as Platform
i SAX KltANCISU. June 2S. Dcc
' larations in favor of the strict enforce
I ment of the Volstead act wen- formal
i lv approved at tho cautuscj of the
i Michigan and tho Idaho u el options
today. The Idaho contingent aiso
went on record as favoring the Ivatruo
of nations -without nullifying rese; -vatlons."
Senator John F. Xusen'. W113 named
by tho Idaho delegates as member of
the resolutions committc.
Senator King, elected 'Jlah'a mem
ber on the Democratic convention ns
olutlon. was advised today by Ms dele
gation to vote for Senator Glass o
Virginia as chairman of tho commit
tee after Jnmea H. .Moyle, Utah na
tional commllteman. had said that a
vote for Senator "Walsh of .Montana
would be .'a slap at Presiden. Wilson."
The advisory vote favoring 'JIass was
ten to ono.
W. J. Parker was chosen chairman
of the delegation and the -leotio.i ci
James II .Moyle as national commit
teeman was confirmed.
CHICAGO, June 2S. The Chicago
Herald and Examiner, a. morning
newspaper owned by William H.
Hearst, announced an increase In price
from - to 3 cents, beginning Tues-dav-
The Chicago American, the
evening Hearst newspaper here, yes-1
terdav announced a similar Increase. I
Other Chicago newspapers .said thc-yl
would romaln at 2 cents.
KANSAS CITY, June 2S. The Kan
sas. City Star today announced an in
crease In subscription rates In Missouri,
Kansas. Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas
from lo to 20 cents a week. Elsc
whero tho rate will be 30 cents a week.
Local rates are unchanged. Advancing
costs in production materials, espe
cially news print, was given as the
FORMER MAYOR OF
P0CATELL0 IS DEAD
POCATELLO, Idaho. June 2S, Dr.
Oscar B. Steely died sudenly horo.
aged 57 year lie formerly was mayor
of Pocatello and had a l.vrsc part In
developing tho town's school system.
riOOVER IX CHICAGO.
CHICAGO, Juno 27. Horbert
Hoover, Mrs. Hoover and their son,
Allan, arrived in Chicago today from
Washington on their way west. Mr.
Hoover declined to discuss politics.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 28. Every
delegate and alternate and tholr wives
attending tho Democratic national
convention find fresh "flowers in their
rooms every morning. Every other
morning during their visit here they
will receive a basket of fruit in addi
tion.. , . -
WILSON P1GTURE I
Fight on Prohibition, Treaty H
and Irish Laid Aside But
Not Forgotten H
COX DIVORCE USED ;l
AS POLITICAL MISSILE
Report Circulated Bryan Treaty H
Plank Is Acceptable to Ad- H
ministration Leaders H
SAN FRANCISCO, June 2S. Op- H
posing forces in the Democratic na- I
tional convention declared a brief rB
truco today while they assembled -in IJ
' the opening session to perfect prelim
Snarl es for the west's work.
The big fight over prohibition and JH
the lesser fights o,-er the league of
Illations and the Irish question were
'laid aside, but not forgotten while tho fM
I party chiefs and delegates met in the j IB
auditorium to hear National Chairman . fM
Cummings sound the keynote. 11
I Issues rather than candidates con- VM
! linue to be foremost, but the an- i
nouncement that William G. McAdoo ,
would not reject the nomination put
niw life into hla boomers and todav
they began where they left off last H
night perfecting an active organiza- 11
Utile Change in Lineup.
Little change was apparent in the lB
lineup of strength between . the Cox ffM
and Palmer forces anl the chief.-? of
each -.were w'drklng Kj '-riiaUc the best
pomiicKilojs?ng -Qii rjuxearly ballots. fM
Tnvvo w tain of acojnblnatloii
igaliwtMjoAdob biil 'it'Was ' Hi the
realm of gossip'.
The attitude of Mie Cox managers
toward publication here on the eve of
the eotncntlon of the governor's di- JM
orce tf-n years ago was to ignore it
Kdniond 11. Moore, manager of the
'u candidacy, aid he had no state- JH
' ment to make and referred Inquirers
to "anybody from Dayton," Governor
Cox's homt town, to learri what cjhio
people most familiar with tin 4r- jH
, cumslanccs thought.
' Dlvoix'o Stir-; lanaurs.
: Cox delegates pointed out thct in a IH
. long and active political career againsr
bitter ojipositiou the divorce case had
never been brought into a cnmpaiii.
Ohio leaders insisted that the pub- IH
Halted slory was an attempt to pi"' IH
i on any senlinient against divorce tha.
'might exist among women delegars
i The Cox i)eopie today were conduc -
ing an investigation to develop v ho
f brought out the story at this lime ind IH
j lo make plain the object.
' .'Vssurances of election of Senator t
, Robinson as permanent chalrmai vms Vt
; indicated today, when W. J. Bryan met IH
I him at breakfast and extended con- IH
! gratulations, stating that he was glad
j the Arkansas senator's choice was "to jH
I bo unanimous." tt
Scene at Convention. IH
AUDITORIUM. SAN FRANCISCO.
I June 2S. Thirty minuten before the
hour set for the opening of the con- IH
vention the brass band reside tho o.- IH
: gan loft was blaring popular airs and
I the delegates were beginning to trail
into the hall. Tho stood about in
groups discussing candidates and m- IH
. sues. None of the convention offlcltls IH
or leaders had urrlved at that hour
case with all conventions it probably
would be late in starting. A supply of
California redwood gavels made from iH
the celebrated burls of the redwood iH
trees wore brought to the platfo.ni jH
ready for use. Official photographers JM
and movie men were busy lookln" for
notables with little success. Wotnrij
composed a great part of the spo jH
tors in tho visitors galleries. TV
song leaders also wero on the jjb
I early all primed with materlil. Po it'- IH
cal paradics on popular airs prhitd IH
on leaflets were scattered anion ; the IH
delegates and visitors. "The Long, IH
Long Trail," "Smiles," "Over There"
and "Where Do We Co From Hero,"
all were supplied with words of pollti- IH
cal meaning, predicting Democr.iMc
harmony in the convention and ic
tory at the election. Fair co-eds ush
erodv the womon delegates to then
seats and tho mon mostly toOk their
chances on finding thoir own. Ban
ners, flowers and California frtiifs
wero all through the hall.
l1nc lecture Prcscntexl
Completely refitted for the conven-
tion, the great auditorium prcscntivl IH
a fine picture of neatness and pollen IH
unusual in convention halls. jH
The big dome which hitherto had IH
been a handicap to acoustics was cut IH
off with a new false celling of drab
colored canvas decorated in blade nnd
while figures like an overgrown fancy
The scats and gallery floors also
wero in drab and there was only
enough flags and bunting to complete
the harmony of the scene without a IH
touch of gaudlnoss.
It looked much different than when IH
President Wilson made his speech
here in September for the leaguo of
nations. On that occasion there was
nothing but confusion, tho acoustics IH
went to pieces and only a few of tho IH
many thousands who came in could
hear tho president's words, iosidea
the false colling, a. system of tele-
phonic megaphones was in placo to IH
carry out tho voices of tho speakers.
Organ Jn Background
.The monster plpo organ, which IH
formed the background of the whole IH
platform, added another softening
(Continued on Page 3)