Newspaper Page Text
H UTAH Fair tonight nnd Thurs- tffa fSf If 1" TfT V "f CT rrT fc" ,QUlte often tT' m3 ,f tef
HL day; somcwlmt wanner Tlmr y. gy Jr J tr ffi I Xy! l W Jr "h Wwant ad d3 ctlo i& "" ,
Fiftieth Year-No. iss! Pnco Five cents OGDEN CITY, UTAH WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 30, 1920. : LAST EDITION 4 P. M. '
I Nationalists Grow Much Less
Friendly Toward Americans
Doing Relief Work
"Albanian Insurgents Reported
to Have Captured Town
CONSTANTINOPLE, June 2S.
MustAPha Kemal Pasha, personally is
in general command of the military
movements against the Groeks.
There are many Indications that the,
e nationalists aro concentrating south
cast of. Ismid. preparatory to making'
a stand there after getting the Greeks i
scattered over long lines of convmunl-pnllnii.
H The nationalists are showing a less
H friendly attitude toward American rc-
H lief workers than formerly. Through
the port of Mudania. lying on the &ea
H of Marmora southwest of Ismid, the
H American commission for relief in th
H near east had been able to keep uv
H communication with many lnteriar re-
H lief stations through cooperation of
the nationalists. Since the British
H force landed there and has been on-
gaged in skirmishes it is clear that
H American ships art) less welcome, and
H there is clangor that the nationalists
.f as 111 close all the Marmora and Black
HP sea ports to American ships.
H All American women relief workers
f have 6fc, Batum ,for Constantinoplo.
I WASHINGTON, 'juric 29. The,
H American government was' requested
H by the Armenian Hadji n relief union
H of America; In a memorandum prc-
H sentcd today to the state department,
H to urge the allied powers, "particularly
Bf( France," to send an expeditionary
H force to the relief of the Armenians
K in the city of Iladjii.i, besieged for
four months by Turkish nationalists.
HI If, a force 'were despatched at once.
B the communication stated the seise
HI could bo raised in less than a week.
H The memorandum suggested that
H American marines cooperate "with a
HI view of saving the Christian popula
H tion from Imminent destruction."
H Boundaries Discussed
CONSTANTINOPLE, June 29.
H Emir Felsal. king of Syria, is visiting
H Aleppo, where a conference is reported
H to be in progress between representa
H lives of the Arabs, French and Turk
Hi Ish nationalists. The settlement of
Hi various boundary disputes and ar
rangements for an armistice are being
Hear From .Missionaries
""" y CONSTANTINOPLE, June 29. The
-w American missionaries, Paul Nilson
j and his wife, who recently were cap-r
"1 tured by Turkish bandlt3 near Tarsus. I
I Asia Minor, have been lakcA to fcll
lsk, according to a message received
from Merslna June 2iK The Turkish
i general hi charge Is reported to have
promised their immediate release.
I Kalians Lose City
I BELGRADE. June 29. A report
1 that the Albania iv city of Avlona has
1 been captured from the Italians by
I Albanian insurgents ha3 been received
Ma by the newspaper Prava in u' dispatch
from Cskub, southern Serbia, the re
I port adding that the entire Italian
garrison was taken with the town.
I ROME, June 29. Premier Glolittl,
speaking in the chamber of deputies
this afternoon, reiterated his determi-
nation to recognize the independence
of Albania. A. Socialist resolution de-
majuling the withdrawal of Italian
troops from Albania territory was re-
H British Depart
H BATUM, Trans-Caucasia, June 29. .
(By the Associated Press) The Brit-
iRh mission left Erivan, Armenia June
V IT. This move appears to have pro-
rluccd a bad effect here, as there is
fcj evident danger of Bolshevism.
If Americans Wnrneil
dune -y. Ameri
cans wjthin the area of renewed fight
ing between BritUsh forces and the
Turkish nationalists" have been warned
by the American high commissioner
at Constantinople to withdraw, in ac
cordance with a suggestion from the
British commissioner at Constanti
nople. Limits or Advance
SMYRNA, June 2S. Today's offi
cial Greek communication says:
"The extreme limit of the Greek ad
vance reaches a Hue passing beyond
Soma, Akhlsiar, AK-Sbehr and Kelas.
The advance Is stopped while the con
quered positions are being consolidated."
H FINED FOR TEACHING
H GERMAN LANGUAGE
AURORA, Neb., June 30. Robert
HEM T. Meyer was found guilty In county
HBHj district court of violating a state law
HV resigned to regulate foreign 'language
Hf Instruction In Nebraska schools. Mey-
HHh1.' er was charged with teaching German
HaLi during school hours In" it parochial
HHp M'hool and he was fllied $25 and. coats,
HH out stated ho would appeal to the su-
H prcme .court. ; A ti
. ; CUBANS TO HOLD
SUGAR FOR STILL
HAVANA, June 30. Cuban
cane growers, stigar mill own-
1 ers' brokers claiming1 to control
the sale of 2,180,000 sacks of
unsold sugar were on record to- j
day as definitely pledged not to i
offer any more sugar for sale!
until the price had reached 24 j
cents a pound, the level reached j
during the last half of May,
The decision was reached at i
a mass meeting held last night
which was presided over by Mi
guel Arango, president of the
Association of Kaciendados and
Colonos of Cuba.
The amount of unsold Cuban
sugar was estimated by a mem
ber of the selling committee ail
3,920,000 sacks, their holdings !
of 2,180,000 sacks leaving only j
1,740,000 sacks under outside!
i control. Efforts are being made
to bring them into the pool. ,
Nevertheless Threatened Strike
of Shopmen Does Not Take
' " Place There
PHILADELPHIA, June CO. The
Pennsylvania railroad Jabor board to
night refund to accede to the de
mands of Harry' S Jeffrey, chairman
of the advisory board, Philadelphia
and Camden federation of shopnion,
that certain foremen be removed
from the Philadelphia district and
that a number of other foremen who
struck last April be restored to their
Mr. Jeffrey had Issued an ultl
mutum threatening to call a general
strike of all federation members in
the eastern region If his demands
wore not granted by Tuesday. He
asserted 5S.000 men would walk out.
A threjitened walkout of Pennsyl
vania railway shopmen did .not materialize-,
b.ut IT. A. Jeffrey. leader of
six shop crafts, declared the strike
had been .postponed "not later than
July 5." Ho declared the- railway
company had offered him $25,000 to
i drop his demands which included dis
charco of three foremen and reln
1 statement of others who went on
strike In April.
Railway offlcjnls said the -charge
was "loo ridiculous and 'absurd to
The yardmen's strike showed no
Goal Grows Sen ret.
BALTIMORE. June ' ;ty. Vhi.e
both ihV Pennsylvania nr.d tho Ralti
more and Ohio ral'iund.; were work-;
ing more men in their yanl-j here to
I day the scarcity of joal and raw pro
ducts is causing unbalance anion' I
Tho Hess steel corD:)f;tion laid otfl
HO per cent of its .-mphiyiH beinnso'
of lack, of conl and A.'l J3vr':. trans
portation expert of the jUerhajm 'h A
Manufacturers assoclatio:), i.,day ad
vocated confiscation by tho -city" gov
ernment for local us5 nf twelve c-ars
of coal intended for i-xport.
TraTflo Tied Up.
BRUNSWICK. Md.. Jim- CO. Pas-j
senger traffic on tho Baltimore andj
Ohio was reported tied up as a re-!
suit of an increase in the number of
striking railway employes, who de
clare they will not return to work!
until the railroad labor bjard an-1
nounces its wage award. Union lead
ers assert between 1,500 and 2,0'iQ
men have quit work.
ARMY LIMITS RECRUITS
TO MEN FROM CITY
WASHINGTON", -June 30. Follow
ing complaints that recruiting activit
ies of tho army and navy wore tending
to still further Increase the existing
shortage of farm labor, Secretary Bak
er today announced that steps had
been taken to reduce to aniiniinuni re-1
cruitlng work in rural communities.!
Enlistments will be aought largely In I
cities and urban districts, hereafter,
tho secretary said;
Army officials 'denied today that
army recruiting had taken meu- from j
BRITONS TO CONTROL
SHIPPING ON DANUBE
LONDON, June SO. Tho London
TImec announces that a powerful
British syndicate has obtained contorl
of the navigation companies of various
nationalities, engaged in Danube
i I CONFERENCE
j Restoration of Party Govern
I ment to Be Made Appeal
! During Campaign
iSELF CONTROL BY
! CITIZENS IS URGED
(Nominee Declares Vice Presi-i
I dent Should Piay Big Part j
! in Government
WASHINGTON. June 30. The Re-!
publican presidential campaign will bo1
i based "on an appeal to restore the
I party government as a constitutional i
I substitute for personal government," I
Senator Harding, the party presiden-
! tial candidate, announced today aftorl
a conference with Calvin Coolldge, his1
running mate, and National Chair-.'
man U'111 H. Hays. j
1 At tho same lime Governor Coolidgc
' in a formal statement declared that!
there must be "a return of public;
: opinion toward a self-control -by the:
people, toward a great and overmas
tering desire to observe tho law."
Senator Harding's statement said:
"Governor Cooiidgo breakfasted'
wltn me this morning and we have1
agreed that we will base tho cam-,
paign on an appeal lo restore party
government as a constitutional sub-
stltute for personal government.
I "The governol- and I have each
i served as lieutenant governor in our
states and we both liav learned from
experience how possible it la for a!
second official In a state to be a help
ful part In a party administration. I
think the vice- president, , should be
. nwc- thmi-a.' mtaihctfwig.tf(rtT
Jug. In rg-MtaOUslfiftgjTf
between the executive office"' and the'
senate," tho vice president can and
ought to play a big part and I have
been telling Governor Poolidge how
much 1 wish hliu to be not only a par-1
ticlpant In the campaign, but how
much I wish him to bo a helpful part
1 of a Republican administration. The
I country needs tho counsel and be-
coming participation In the govern-!
men! as such men as Governor
Ccolidgc Statement.. i
Governor Coolidgo's bil ment fol-i
"I am here to cooperate with my I
associate. We have many problems
ahead. Many men have many reme-'
dies. Tho best remedy is ' the ob- l
servance of the constitution nnd thei
i laws, not their enforcement, mind ,
! you. I am not now speaking of that, i
I Of course the government will enforco,
, the laws. That Is far from . enough. I
! There must be a return of public'
1 opinion toward a self control lv the
j people, toward a great and overmas
1 terlng desire to observe the-law. When
I that is done tho other problems will
J fall' away, there will be peace, a pros
perity and progress." j
JAILED WOMEN SAW
j BARS TO VICTORY
j AKRON. Ohio, June 30. Throe
women prisoners sawed their way to
freedom at the county jail early to
day. The women occupied a cell di
rectly over the Jail office. The wonyju,
-after sawing the bars! dropped to the
ground directly Jl front "of the office i
(RELEASE OF AMERICAN
j AVIATOR IS ORDERED !
MEXICO CITY, Juno 30. General!
P. Elias Calles, lite, war minister. last,
night Ordered Hie release of Lieut. ;
Stanley M. Ames, the American avi-!
ator who was forced to mako a land-1
ing in Mexico, 35 milen south of the I
border Sunday last while lost In a I
rainstorm. Ames has boeu in the cus-i
tody of the Mexican authorities at'
BANDIT IN MOROCCO
DEFIES THE SPANISH
LONDON, Juno 30. The bandit
chief Halsuli. according to a Tangier
dispatch to the London Times, has re-i
Jected the overtures of the Spanish
authorities and sent letters to all the
mountain tribes as far south as Boni :
Msara, in the Wazari district of Mo-
rocco. demanding that the tribal con
tingents oppose tho Spanish advance.
The tribesmen apparently are col
lecting for this purpose the dispatch ;
HER ASHES DROPPED
ON LIBERTY STATUE
NE WYORK, June 30. Incompll- t
nnce with her request, written and !
sealed fourteen years ago, the ashes '
of Mrs. Sarah D. Brown, who died last i
week were scattered today over the
statue of Liberty from a -seaplane
soaring above It. i
Nine white and two red roses, sym
bolic of the age of 02 years at which i
Mrs. Brown died, were dropped with
the ashe?. Mrs. Brown was noted 'as 1
a temperance, worker and writer -of
chlldrens' pvorlos. ... ; .. .
j LOOKS LIKE' MEREDITH FOR V. P.!
J There arc four members in the j' JhSIn I
j family or Edwn T. .Meredith, sccrc-1 R 'Sli SR I I
Idilli. " (Upper right)' the secretary, V-Mi 'V
land (lower rigliL) -Mrs. I'rcilcrlclv, X
Owen JSuIieit. Meredith's daughter. iLt.
Two Fads Point to Self De
struction ButNo Weapon
Has Bee.n Found
Ry JAMl'iS, IIJENLE, I
X. 13. A. SUtffCorrcsjK)iulent J
NEW YORIv'.tUne so. Was thej
liand that, kilcd'joacph Bownc Elwell
his own? ';. '
pid' the vain; jsfVf reentered butter
fly that . fitted between the under
world and t,hcv upper suddenly find
Itself enmeshed In. a. web of Intrigue?
Wax he. afraid. .-fftat his upperworld
friends would ho iVn'gcr receive him?
Were "lady hutt'rilis" the cause of
a suicide? , ' W
These arc the .Questions with which
the New Vork , authorities aro con
fronted, ahd they .aieheeomlng .more
pertinent oyery dny-IIilstrict Attornoy
Satm'Mlcclars'.Uiafellie police aro no
nearer a solutlo'h of-tc ''murder" than
they wore five " mlSilles after It had
beearoportod. As r murder it Is at
present an imp.encairabla mystery. But
perhaps It way hut ,' murder at all.
J 'ac ls I'ulnt 'to S"u lcld e
Thero are tw. fi'fcts' which seem to
point that Way: .
Fact No. Li The "poeMon in which
the ejected 'cartrldgeShell was found
was such that it could noth avo lieen
ejected from n C' automatic unless
that weapon were "held upside down.
If the pistol had ba'on held upright It
would have been thrown ovtt to the
other side. Now a rjiiyi shooting him
self is more llkelyy'to, hold a pistol
down than one committing a murder.
Fact No. 2. The holo which the
bullet made in. the wall behind El
wcll's head shovs that the bullet was
fired on a level 'course, thai Is, parallel
to the floor. As Elwell was sitting at
tho time-any one, -Co have shot him
in that way, must have held the pistol
at tho hip and, furthermore, hotvo been
forced into a cramped spaco between
Elwell and the mantel.
As against this theory a number of
irguments are advanced, one of the
most Important being that no weapon
ivas found In the, room.
But suicidCH in New York some
times leave behind them no weapon
chat can be discovered.
Weapons Sontcllmcfl DLappcnr
Preposterous a?j' this sounds, it is
:rue, ltecontly an Italian killed him
self by plunging a khfro Into his heart,
rhcro was no'tjuestJqiy-,'but that It was
i suicide, The w'indowfl to tlje room
vero barred, The QnbY door was lock
ed from the inside. But the knife was
lever found, -(-
A second -cas. .vag, that of a man
tvho shot hinife'olf wth a revolver. A
:areful senrchfaiIc,cljtoTOVeal the gun.
But this mystery waolvU hit'er. A
" 7& '
'Continued- onPago3).. .'
' ' ' r.. ' '
: IS STABBED IN 1
' POLITICAL RDWi
'Former Soldier Seriously Kurt
When Citizens Try to
Break Up Meeting
DILLON. Mont,. June 30. Frank1
Jones, an e--8ervlce man. wass tabbed!
and seriously injured today ina dis
turbance which followed efforts of
citizens of this town to break up at
meeting held outside the city limits'
at which former L'. S. Attorney B. K.
Whoelcr, endorsed by the non-partisan
ICMgue for the Democratic nomination!
for governor, , .was the principal
Ed Cushlng, a barber of this town,
was arrested and charged with stab
WOULD BAR PICTURE
FROM BIG LIBRARY
ROCHESTER. N. Y.. June 30.
Rabbi L. .M. Franklin, of Detroit, in
his message as president of the thirty
first convention of the general confer
ence of American Rabbis which open
ed here urged conference to Invite the
cooperation of other Jewish organi
zations to "study problems arising out
i of the charges made by the enemies
of the Jews against them and to devise
way? and means of effectively proving
the falsity of such charges."
Cooperation of other Jewish bodies
also Is recommendod In further at
tempts t to have Sargent's painting
!"The Synagogue," barred from a placo
In the Boston public library, and in
promoting good . fellowship between
Jewish synagoguo and Christian
MILLIONS WILL FLOW
INTO U. S.-TREASURY
NEW VORK, June 30. The L'nited
States treasury will receive $350,000,
000 as a result of the action of the
stockholders and directors of the
United States grain corporation in
voting to reduce Us capitalization from
5500.000,000 to 5150.000,000, It was
announced. Tho original capital of
5150,000 will bo returned to the treas
ury In full in final lifluidation now In
procoss, it was added.
BOMB EXPLODED AS
JAPAN DIET MEETS
TOKIO, June 30. (By tho Associ
ated Press) A bomb was exploded to
day In front of tho building In which
the Japanese diet conducts its ses
sions. Some damage was caus6d butt
there -wore no, casualties':. ' .-, . -
Plank Will Support Prohibition
But Will Oppose "Vexa
tious Interferences'' i
FULL COMMITTEE TO
PASS UPON PROPOSITION:
Belief Expressed That "'Slight
ly Moist" Resolution Might i
SAN FRANCISCO, June 30. Ac
cording to administration chiefs the
rub-committee of nine drafting the1
Democratic platform has practically)
agreed on a prohibition plank which
1 Is described as "slightly moist" and
as being in "support of the constitu
tional amendment." but with declara
tions for personal liberty and against
"exatious Interferences." ' j
A league of nations plank the same'
administration chiefs said, has beeni
agreed upon "just as Woodrow Wilson
wants II, without the dotting of an
'f or the crossing of a 't" As fore
cast it follows almost identically the,
lines of the Virginia platform .pre
viously approved by President Wilson.
A careful count of the full commit
tee and a survey of the convention,
these administration chiefs said, made
them confident that William J. Bryan
could nol( get his prohibition plank
into thc'platforui.. The. agreement. was,
in "Btich 'form, they said, that it was
'not improbable that their work would
be laid before the full committee on
resolutions late this afternoon.
Not Ready to Report.
When the full platform committee
reassembled by pre-arrangement at 11
o'clock today Senator Glass reported
that the sub-committee was not ready i
tq report and a recess was taken until
7 30 o'clock tonight. The sub-committee
then again went into session with
its members divided in their opinions
as to whether it would be possible to
report at the hour fixed.
At the suggestion of former Gover
nor McCorkle of West Virginia, mem
bers ot the full committee were in
vited to file platform suggestions with!
Hie sub-committee, There was no echo
in today's meeting, however, of tho ob
jections made by Senator Walsh to the
sub-committee's plan of going ahead
without consulting at length with (he
other committee members.
League of Nations.
The first sugge sted plank handed in i
to the sub-conlmittee wfts one by Sena
tor Pomerene of Ohio, regarding the
league of nations. It provided for rati-1
ficatlon without "impairing reserva-
tions" but added that differences of I
opinion on that subject should be so j
"harmonized that the treaty may be
ratified without unnecessary delay " j
In handling the prohibition ciucs-
I tion. administration leaders were re
ported to be maneuvering to bring be
lore the convention a plank which
could be championed as an "adminis
tration measure." To this end it was
planned to include a clause endorsing
President Wilson's veto of the Vol
If this could be accomplished It was
believed the administration strength
on the convention floor would be more
than sufficient to push it through.
That a floor fight on prohibition
'could be avoided was believed by ad
j ministration leaders as well as predcti
i ed by the drys, to be impossible. On
I a straight wet or dry vote it was gen
erally conceded that the majority of
'the delegates would vote dry, but the
) proposed "slightly moist'r plank,
backed with a declaration upholding
President Wilson, was believed to have
bettor lhan a good chance.
Little trouble over the administra
tion treaty plank was expected In the
sub-committee. Its handling was said
to be left entirely to Secretary Colby
for advocacy in the full committee
! tonight and also in tho convention.
Urynn To Fight
SAN PKANCISCO, Juno 30 W. J.
Bryan, in a fighting mood, speaking
at a breakfast gathering today, ex
pressed his dissatisfaction with the
"wet" and "dry" situation before the
resolutions committee, said that he ex
pected to fight In i-hc convention and
"hoped to gain distinction as a re
viser of platforms."
"I have no hope of glory as a writer
of tho Democratic platform," ho said,
"I am a member of tho resolutions
committee but not one of the Sacred
Nine. But 1 tell you they know now
that this question cannot be settled
In .'the. committee room. ,
"It takes only one man to bring in
a minority report, and thero is that
ono man on the resolutions committee.
1 came here as a .delegate from Ne
braska to take tlc case before tho
thousand other delegates assembled
here, and let them answer.
"I came here to do what I can for
people, not to se.e wjiat. I can goV
- . (.C"untinucjclion.page9.).''.i, .
nous ' I
POINT; NIL IS I
NOT PRESENTED I
Last Minute Change in Plans H
Made at Former Secre
i tary's Request H
SENATOR OWEN IS H
FIRST IN NOMINATION
James W. Gerard, Former Am
bassador, Is Next Candi- H
date Before Democrats fl
SAN FRANCISCO, June 30. jH
Definite- and final instructions '
came from the cast early today
that William G. McAdoo's name
was not formally to be placed be-
fore the Democratic national con-
Burris Jenkinr. of Kansas City,
who vas prepared to make a nom
inating speech for McAdoo, re
vised his plans again and decided jH
to accede to the wishes of the Mc
Adoo managers. M
NEW YORK, June 30. "This jl
action was taken with my entire jH
approval," William G. McAdoo H
said today when told that "defi
nite and final instructions" had
been received in -San Francisco iH
that his name was not formally to-- .
be placed ' before the Democrat; ll
national convention b ewqufd, '
make no further CQmttlent:5,. -f-
AUDITORIUM, SAN FRANCISCO.
June 30. At noon today San Fran-
cisco time, the Democratic national
convention was on the business of
I hearing nominating speeches. Sena-
tor Owen of Oklahoma, had been
placed in nomination and speakers
Ave re ready to make nominating
speeches for all the other candidates
excepting William G. McAdoo, whose
name by a last minute change in-ar- IH
rangemcnts, was not to be presented,
At 11:14. Chairman Ttobinson be- "
gan whacking the gavel and called on
the delegates to get Into their scats. IH
"We're ready," came the shout from
several places on the floor.
The Cox delegation, however, In-
slstcd on having a demonstration and
a song first, and the convention, wait- IH
ed until they got through. There was
a Cox demonstration of short dura-
tion at its conclusion.
A Cox band, garbed in brilliant red
uniforms, vied with the convention
band in blaring out airs from a point
in' one of the galleries.
Chairman Robinson wanted to start
up but was in a tolerant mood and
let the music go on. The glee club 'H
which accompanied the Cox delega-
tion Joined In the music and enter- iH
talned the convention. iH
Meanwhile the platlorm framcrs got
word that AVillam J. Bryan had- ,no
I intention of abandoning his fight for
I a dry plank and that he was more jH
determined than ever to carry his jf
, fight against any "slightly moist"
I plank on to the floor of the copven-
Bands In Content. -ijl
Tho convention band and the Cox 1
I band soon got into a contest,' The
i convention band played "Over There" ;H
' and the Cox band came back ' with
1 "Dixie" to the delight of the south
i ern delegates. The convention band
countered with "Hail, Hall, the Gang's
I All Here," and the organist played a
neutral part, joining in with oachi IH
Electricity was In the air. Suppress- IH
1 ed expectation of a, noisy and -spec-I
tacular day pervaded the hall and
I found its outlet i songs at time?.
i When the Cox band started up "Old H
Kentucky Home," and the rolling M
tones of tho great organ thundered H
into the chorus the delegates Joined
In with a mighty wave.
I Owen Is Named. I jH
! While Chairman Robinson stood pa-
I tlently at the speaker's desk waiting J
for a chance ).o start up the conven-
I tion, the songfest went steadily on.
' "Maryland, My Maryland," and other IH
j airs flowed in a steady stream. IH
I Finally Chairman Robinson got tit? J
convention quieted and it heard ap 'H
opening prayer by Rabbi Meyer of San 'H
Francisco. The singing of the "Star I
(Spangled Banner" with the band and
I organ accompanying followed. H
I At 11:36 o'clock Chairman Robin-
i son called for nominations and direct-
ed the secretary to call the roll oi
The name of Senator Owen of Ok- i
lahoma was i the first lo be placed be- J
fore tho convention. jH
On. motion of Senator King of. Salt IH
Lake City, the convention adopted a 1 IH
resolution fixing the representation of IH
the Pan ami a canal zone at two dclo- H
gates in future conventions.'
First Good Laugh. IH
Alabama passed and Arizona yield- IH
ed to Oklahoma. IH
D. Hayne Lincbaugh of Muskogee,
took the platform to place tho name
of Senator Owen In nomination. , H
Llncbaugh spoke seventeen mlnutas IH
placing Senator Owen In nomination
and at the conclusion of his speech
the Oklahoma delegation broke out
with a demonstration which, :how- IH
over, was not prolonged.
The band tried to help it out with a .H
galloping air. ,- .'-
When it subsjdgd GovernorTJrgh IH
(Conllnuedion page-Sjjii'-' lfl