Newspaper Page Text
I Fiftieth YcarNo 177 Price FJve Cents : QGDEN CITY, utXHAY EVENING, JULY 12,1 920. LAST EDITION 4 P. ML K
tj HARDING TALKS
Governor Cox Arrives in Co
lumbus to Resume Duties
I in Executive Office.
G. 0. P NOMINEE GOES
INTO DEEP SECLUSION
i Candidate Desires to Finish
His Speech of Acceptance
mHI MARION, O.. July 12. The trans-
mbvClT portation and high cost or living prob
'A A lcms were discussed at conferences to- i
MM i between Senior U:. i ding ami Sen-j
kr ator Cummins, of Iowa, chairman t '
f the senate interstate commerce com-'
nilttee. and J. L. Tabor, of BarnesvIUe, I
O.. head of the Ohio State Orange I
Poth came at the senator's request.
A Senator Cummins later to the news-
Tk paper correspondents emphasized the
gravity of the railroad situation.
; I "The Inability of the railroads to do
'5kk the business of the country!s costing!
H the country every day more than the!
H German war cosi the people any one!
day." said Senator Cummins, who add-j
:jH cd, however, the people of this country!
do not favor government ownership at
fHH this lime at least.
IMPORTANCE l FARMING.
wbsj Mr. Tabor said he discussed the ag-
'Jkm rlculture situation and the high cost I
ijSjH of living with Senator Harding, whom i
aH lie found "keenly alive to the import-:
3m ar.ee of a proper recognition of agrl-
H culture." and "who realizes the ne-J
H cesslty of agriculture properly func-j.
IwtIJHb xioning u me nation is to enjoy en
jfWflftj during prosperity and tranquillt "
IfB Owing to the short time lapsing
fwnL before his notification on July 22,
IjSiHMjl Senator Harding plans to seclude him
H' f-clf beginning tomorrow, ti-.m .-ill vis
sHS' Itors until he can complete his speech.
' In diaking ine announcement, the Ben
i;'4lSL'' r'tor sereu notice on the newspaper
7JiMri correspondents that he would ee
them once duilv n.;, ,,j ,,f t w i e from
h how until tho final touches had 1 "
placed on hi- speeeii
H r COLUMBUS. O.. JuJy 12 Governor
gk James M. Cox, Pemoeratic presiden
tial nominee, addressed several thou
fand men fnd women. most of them
from Columbus, who gathered at the
state capltol at noon today to greet
SttjUMre him upon his first return to his office
B! since his nomination at San Francisco.
fCKSt It had be n planned to hold the in
formal reception in the rotunda of the
(Jagg! state house, but the crowd was bo
RIhkJs large that the ipeech was delivered
l -flflSjg from the nleps ot the capltol.
I Reviewing his three teinis as chiel
' executive r.f Ohio. Cox declared he had
lI'II "never broken confidence with the
people of this commonwealth. "
UStR The governor said that, it would be!
his purpose to "look to the r-unrise I
t' rather than the sunset."
Wjegi "I have the deepest conviction thai
'jufltK the guarantee of continued progressive
fgTfrSttf government will be adopted by the
B people of the nation in the election of!
gXflsi t Mr. Roosevelt and that it will be bui
Hi nu expression of ihe nation that their,
B well-being Her. in the go'din dawn of
HB morrow rather titan the twlllghl zone
H of yesterday."
jH Mr Roosevefl arrived al l 40 o'clock
nnd with Governor Cox went direct 1 I
to the. executive mansion where they
had lunch and when- they planned to!
ffkt hold their conference The vice pros '
mW dential nominee expected to lea- fo
VSflSj Washington this evening.
ft Sunday Busy For
! BP Candidate Harding
Bf MA ill OX. July 11. Senator
""ffiflH Harding. Republican, presidential
HE nominee, spent a busy day today, at
MJH tending i burcll in the murnlng with
H Mr- Harding anu later discussing
campaign plana with National Chair
man W ill ii. Ha3 and Harry M
HQaBiv Daugherty of Columbus, member of
KpitflB the executive committee of the !:-
9fflw publican national committee in Charge
of the campaign. Mr. Hays later left
"HHr This v.-us the first tlmo Mr. Hays
BH had seen the Republican nominee
. RlW him" t hi- 1 iit i ' return bono- from
Bfti Washington. Il
BjjBT senator went over both with the oa
"IJBH1 tional chairman and Mr. Daugherty
ingBMl portions of his speech of acceptance
3uH' now under preparation.
cjgUISI Mr Huys reached the Harding homo
"HHHHBI before the senator had arisen. While
breakfast was being prepared. Mr.
Hays vlHlted the administration bulld
BtaaUil ing next door until called by the sena-
Joined by Mr Hays, Senator and
KUHW Mrs. Harding attended services at
ImBW Trinity Baptist church. The party oc-
nmlMf copied a pew Immediately In front of
HtH the pulpit.
HAYS is DELIGHT! i.
mrjB With the close of the services, a re-
IvmSWBB I'ejitlon for the candidate's party lat-i
Mu"m cd nearly 30 minutes. The senator rer.-
5 ognlsed many of the worshippers and
HHB exchanged recollections as he shook
I"""""HD their hands. Mr. Hays expressed his
E delight over Die fact he had been uble
""""K to spend Sunday with the senator
h9""""""K "I can only say thai ev-- day 1 1
3n"Hk more and more congratulate the party!
riflK and the country on Senator Harding's I
HHHr nomination," he said
jH""fl""H During his conference today with
IHH the newspaper correspondents, the
WFms senator recalled a time when ho had
. iii nil
ctJBHS I ator a series of services conducted by j
'f 'InEj I luymcn had been arranged. It finally
msbtI 1 tame his turn to preside He decided1
(Continued ou Page TWO.)
COAL QUESTION DELAYS SPA CONFAB
V V V V V V V V v v v v O
Vermont Governor Blocks Suffrage I
WOUND 7 AFTER
I ROBBING BANK
JOLIET, 111.. July 12 Ten
:utusc1 automobile bandits 1
robbed tbe Plainfield State j
' bank of $1200 in cash and gov
ernment bonds today and
escaped sweeping tbe main
street of the town with rifle j
j fire, woundirg seven persons in '
ill. One of tbe bandits was i
Two of the seven were returning-
to Pia infield when they
noticed an automobile in the
ditch at the side of the road.
When Ihey went to offer assist
ance the bandits knocked them
jdovn and then fired at their
The machine was extricated
! from the ditch before posses ar
rived and tbe bandits continued:
i their flight. .
Premier Declares Situation Is
Serious Rut Not Dssperate
WARSAW, July 12. Victories for
the Poles in the Prlpel region and in
Volhynla are reported in advices re
ceived here today The Bolshevik
j cavalry leader General Dudonny has
been defeated, the adtlces stated, and
he Is fleeing to Ilovno, upon which
the Poles are mnrehing.
The victory of the Poles In the
Pilpet region is described as "eom
i)l" " Bnormpus supplies are de
clared to have been talten with tho
occupation of the town of (nvruncz,
where -"0 prisoners were also picked
The troops operating against Gen
eral Btldenny. tho adVlcelp reported
captured Great and Little Zcyoln. tak
ing eight gunr while a Bolshevik
cavalry orltrado were annihilated.
Both Bolshevik forces north and
south of RovhO were repulsed, the
Ij.vrtj:". July 12 Polish armies
trugshn:: to .-tern the advance of
I Itussian BOlShOVlfcl on the southern I
front have taken the offensive near
I Rovno, according to an official state
ment issued in Moscow and rorHved
!htre t wireless. Further south the
l sov iet forces are continuing their drive
! successfully north of the Dniester
: lv r and have occupied Novava
Ushitsa, northeast Of Karnentz-Po-1
i dolsk. the statement declares.
SPA. Belgium, July 11. (By The'
I Associated Press.) This is a deel-:
! sive moment for Poland." said ladls-l
i las Qrabski, the Polish premier, to,
j tiiiv correspondents of ail countries
! who called upon him today by In vita-1
I tlon. Our army engaging the mobi-l
, li. il f'M . of PusMia, wuii .i popula
tion six times our own, an army
equipped With all the most perfected
Instruments of war supplied by the
allies to the armies of Henlklne, Kol
chalc and Vudenttch armored auto
mobiles, iHr.1,.1, machine guns and
' The Bolshevik arm;, has much
more to fight with than the polish
army, and of superior quality, besides
masses of cavalry. The Bolshevik of
fenslve has treated for us a serious !
situation, but not a desperate one."
CAJi HOLD OUT.
The premier alluded to the unity of
all parties and classes in Poland, to
tin- universal volunteering for tho
new ainiles in formation and to tne'
confi'b ace of the j-opic In b Ing abh
to hold but. Me declared that ihe
harvest.- were good.
if the l'oii a c onsent to ietlre With
in the natural frontiers of Poland, the
allies Will givo them all possible as
sistance in the event of their being
attacked !' the Bolshevik! Thl. an
nouncement was made here today.
IXiLIKg SEND PROPOSAL,
The allies have sent a proposal to
tti" Russian so vie l government tor an
armistice with Poland on condition
that the Poles retire within th lr
natural Polish frontier and that, If (ho
Bolshevlkl attack the Poles within
these frontiers, the allies will come to
Poland's aid. a conference of repre-1
sentatlves of all the countries is i ro-
HE iN'T CULL
I HIS LEGISLATURE
'Governor Clement Declares Re
cent Amendments Threaten
MATTER OF PRINCIPLE
Freemen Must Have Time to
, Sanction or Oppose Measure, i
Rl"n,ANI, Vt.. July 12 Goernorj
Perclval W Clement today Issued al
, proclamation refusing to call the lee
: islaturo in special session to make po
j sible ratification of the federal amend-1
I inent for woman suffrage.
The governor's proclamation fol-(
lows a conference which he held at
Washington recently with Senator
Harding, at which it is understood the
Republican nominee for president dis
cussed with him the possibility of hav
ing ratification completed by the Re
publican legislature in Vermont.
GIVE8 11 IS REASON'S
In giving his reasons for refusing
to again call a special session. Gov-;
ernor Clement said the proposoj
amendment clearly inyaAliWi-JliQ cgn;
Ktltutlon of Vermont; that thi present
legislature was elected before ttv
question of ratifying the federal
amendment had arisen, and that the,
people of the state have had no op-J
porlunlty to express themselves on th"
Issue. The governor proposed that
the matter be taken up by the next
legislature anu uib'u io.ii v.uniiuur?
for election be required to declare
thomselves on it.
THICK 1TENS LIBERTIEe)
Governor Clement's proclamation
asserted that 'as it stands and Is In
terpreted by the supreme court today
the federal constitution threatens the
foundation of free popular govern
ment."' The seventeenth amendment to the
constitution, he said had been "lob
bied through congress and state legislature.-,
by federal agents and tho
eighteen amendment had been forced
through by powerful and Irresponsible
organizations, operating through paid
"It is now proposed to force through
the nineteenth amendment for woman
suffrage In the same manner also
without the sanction of freemen
"I liave bet n asked to overlook
these considerations as a matter of
party eqpediency, but this is a mai
ler of principle, not expediency, and
the party that revokes a well-established
principle of popular government
will suffer in the end."
FIGHT TO CONTINUE
WASHINGTON July 12. The Na
tional Woman's party announced to
day that Governor Clement's refusal
to call the Vermont state assembly in
special session for suffrage ratifica
tion would not be accepted as final
and that an even larger delegation
than had been planned would call on
Senator Harding, the Republican
presidential nomine, at Marlon, on
July 21!. "to Impress him with the!
necessity of carrying out the suffrage
plank and pledges of his party and en
franchising the women of the nation
In time for the coming election! "
MRS CATT NETTLED
NEW YORK, July 12. When In
formed of Governor Clement's refusal,
to call a special session of the Vermont I
legislature to pas.s on the federal wom
an suffrage amendment, Mrs Carrie
Chapman Catt, president of the Na
tional American Suffrage association, I
today Issued the folowilng statement:
"If It Is correctly quoted, the dccl8-
Ion of Governor Clement Is so eon-1
trary to the dictates of Justice, com
mon sense and political expediency
thai It convinces me that there is a
sinister and far-reaching influence be
hind It. To uncover that Influence Is
on" o fthe immediate tasks of the suf-1
"The work of ratification will be I
pushed strongly forward in Tennes
see and North Carolina."
MEXICAN REBEL IS
'BOTTLED UF AFTER
MEXICO CITV. July 12. (By
The Associated Press ) General
Joaauln Amiiro hns Francisco
ilia, revolutionary leader in the
' state of Chihuahua, botled up fol
lowing an encounter near Parral
In which 500 rebels and 300 fed
erals paiticlnated. General P.
ESlias 'alien the war minister,
TOLEDO, O. July 12. After hav
ing been stuck In the mud In Maumcu'
bay all during the night, the passenger I
steamer State of Ohio was released'
early this morning The passengers!
were removed and brought to Toledo
during tho night J
ENGLISH DARE-DEVIL ! j
LOSES LIFE GOING OVER j
NIAGR A FALLS IN CASK
PIECES OF BARREL
FOUND BUT HIS
BODY IS MISSING
Article Written For Standard
Examiner Shows Adventur
er Believed He Was Safe.
NIAGARA FA ELS. N. Y., July 12. I
Rl verm en were patrolling the Niagara
gorge below the fnllj today In the
hope of reeoering the body s)f harles
G. Stephens, of Bristol. England, who
lost his life yesterday In an attempt
to duplicate the feats of Mrs. Annie)
Kdson Taylor and Bobby Leach byj
going over the cataract In a barrel.
Bobby lycach, whose experiences
gave his opinion some weight, de
clared Stephens' cask was too light
in all parts for the lfs-foot drop at'
the falls He warned Stephens before
tho start that he was doomed to fail
ure, but the Englishman was confi-
made by July 25. the anniversary of
my last trip. I'll duplicate it."
NIAGARA FALLS. N. Y.. July 12. '
Charles O. Stephens, of Bristol, Eng
land, was killed Sunday when lie went
over tho liorseshoe (falls In a barrel i
j ne GUI m wnien no mane ine mp,
though built of stout Russian oak
staves and bound with steel hoop.-;,
was smashed like an egg-shell. Piece
of the barrel were picked up near the
I bank on the Canadian side, but
j Stephens' body has not been recov
ered. River men say that It may not
come to the surfuco for a week or
Stephens was 58 years old and has
a wife and eleven children in Bristol,
where he was a barber. He i-erved
three years In France with the British
Pew know that Stephens was to
I make the trip. Early sightseers aw
the barrel bobbing up and down, but
none knew that It carried a man
about to defy the cataract.
BARREL GOES o Kit.
As tho barrel drew near the brink
of the falls It seemed to stand on end.
hesitate a second or two and then
slid gracefUy over the slope, h-ad
foremost and at a slight angle.
Field glasses trained on the boiling
waters at tho base of the cataract re
vealed no sign of the cask. When an
hour had passed, old river men began
to shake their heads dubiously.
Stephens is the third to attempt the
barrel trip over the falls.
Mrs. Annie ifidson Taylor went over
In October, 1901. in an oak barrel,
and Bobble Leach made the trip In
July, 1911, in a steel barrol. Both arc
It was shortly after noon, four hours
after Stephens began his trip, when a
tiack object appeared near tho base
Of tho falls.
"There It is," a watcher cried. As
the object came to n st the watchers
knew that Stephens' attempt had end
ed In tragedy, for the floating object
waj a Bectlon of tho barrel.
At in 3" o'. lo. u List invht practic
ally all of the barrel hadeveen picked
up. but there still was no sign of the
Before he began his trip Stephens
left with Mayor Harry i Stephens'
f Niagara Palls, Ontario, a vest cov-i
ered with medal., he said he had won
In Kngland for p. rf.T.ni' ; net of
bravery. Among these dee.:-, be said ,
w;i shaving a man in a cage of lions
(Editor's Note Stephens had been
retained to write hi- experiences In I
going over the foils ir tbe Vewspap i
interpriso association, which fur
nishes features t ihis paper, nig
contract cannot be carried out Bui
licre Is the Btorj he wrote jusi before
ue set out in ids parrel.)
NIAGARA FALLS If I thought
there was a chanco 1 would bo killed,1
I wouldn't attempt to shoot Niagara
Falls In a barrel.
But there isn't a chan. e. 1 will bo
as .safe In ihe Thundering Waters,'
as the Indians call tho falls, as I
WOUld be al home In Bristol. Eng. 1
don t expat I to be as seasick as I w'os
COmtng from England on ihe
"How do you got that way?" Amer
ican friends asked me when they
hoard I was going to take the big
tumble. It's a little bard to say but
1 11 try
STARTED s BARBER.
I was born in Bristol In 1862. andi
because. 1 was a delicate child I was'
put to learn the. barber business, Then!
I went to work In the -o.il pits In
South v. eh Wh n i v. ss 1 1, rears
Old 1 was deep in the pit one day with
a fellow workman when a coal ar
broke Iookc and dashed down tho long
Incline toward us.
There seemed to be no chanco for!
(Continued on Page Two.) j
G, .. STEPHENS
'. . StcfllCttjS, !i wa- killed go
ing over Nutgnru Falls in u barrck
otheri who have made the trip arc:
Mrs, Innle Taylor went over ib-
Palls In IWiU In an oak barrel. She
was i; roatl old and now .-.ells Rou
enlrs at the l"all.
B ibbte Lean h, at the age or 69.
made Ihe (limbic In a Steel holler in
IBIS. He was unconscious throe days,
but survived and now runs an eating'
hOUSe at the Fulls.
PLACED ON TRIAL
AS COf 1ST
Prosecutor Says Defendant
, Advocated Overthrow of Gov
ernment By Violence.
J CHICAGO. July 12 Lloyd D.'
; Heth, making the opening statement
j for the state today In the trial of Wll-
11am Bross Lloyd, millionaire member
of tho Communist-Labor parly, de
1 clared he would prove that Lloyd and
his associates "advocated the over
! throw of the government by force and
' the blowing Open of banks and ar-
mories in order to secure money and
I ammunition to further the revolu
Lloyd, with 37 other members of
1 tho Communist-Labor parts, is
barged with conspiracy tu oerthrow
Mr. Heth fald Lloyd had publicly
stated bs ' had nore respect for the
r. I tla than for tho i nlted States
flag and that it was hopeless for tho
proleta lat to gain power by the bal
lot." He further quoted Lloyd as say
ing that "only by revolution could tho
state be destroyed and it must be ab
"The Communist-Labor party has
furthered movements to destroy the
powi r of the wtale and government by
mass movement as was shown in the
Seattle and Winnipeg strikes," tbt
pi om-i. utor added.
The state claimed It had won a point
when Judge Hubboll ruled that evi
dence relating to events prior to tho
passage of the state sedition law a
year ago could be Introduced. His de
cision followed a two-day fight on the
The state. It w;-.m announced, will
present evidence under this ruling
I .oling to tbe introduction of the Mos
cow manifesto, said to havo been is-
sued by the third Internationale at;
Moscow ami which the defendants
charged by Mr. Heth with sup
porting. The defense reserved its opening
MEXIOAN LEADER WORKS
TO MAKE COUNTRY 'DRY.'
MEXICO CITY, July 12 Legisla
tion making all Mexico "dry1 Is being
prepared i"i presentation to the next
congress at the office of provisional
President de la Huerta, says tho news
"Tlv provisional president has de
cided on this step." says the news
paper, us a means of accomplian
Ing the regeneration of the Indian
and half-breed races which are great
consumers of alculioi
GIVEN TO ALLIES
But Premiers Do Not Seem to
Be Satisfied With Propo
sition As Outlined.
'MILLER AN D'S REMARKS
CAUSE SOME SURPRISE
Teutons Declare Future En
gagements Must Be Based
on Financial Condition.
SPA, Belgium. July 12. (By The
Associated Press.) Prolongation o
the allied-German conforence here
for another day or two and possibly,
longer, seemed probable today be-
cause of the Inability of the conferees
so far to reach an agreement overj
the question of coal deliveries by the;
Germans and tho reparations plan in1
"I am not returning to Tarls for the
national fete of July 14," said P.-"mlcr
Miiierand after this morning's meet
ing held by tho premiers without :he'
presence of the German delegates. "l
am going to stay and fight this thing,
ORDER IS CHANGED.
Tho allied premiers. foWotflng this
meeting, countermanded tho sp-.-clal
traliiB they had ordered and It ap-'
peared that the conference wojld
likely continue until Thursday atj
The morning meeting of the prem
iers took the place of what had been;
expected to be a full session of the
conference. The Germans were at I
first Informed that the full meeting
had been postponed until afternoon,;
bui later the allied ministers decider!
to Invite Chancellor Fehrenbach and)
Foreign Minister Simons to met this
afternoon in a restricted conference
without the presonce of tho other
SPA. Belgian, July 12. (By the As-j
aoclated Press.) Tho German allied;
conference was brought lo a tempor
ary halt this morning by the coal,
question. The allied premiers, who,
convened nt 10:30 o'clock to discuss;
the German reparations .proposition
and the question of priority In coal I
deliveries from Germany were unable!
to finish their work In time for the;
general conference to sit at 11:30
o'clock, tho hour previously fixed
Tho allied ministers. It appeals, are'
not Very favorably impressed by the'
German reparations' plan The pre-1
ailing view, the correspondent was in
formed, was that the plan wo;; some-1
what indefinite on the essential finan
; E ANOT1II R PLAN,
It Is understood that the German
delegates have in reserve another plan,
or amendment, of much greater Im
portance than the plan submitted yes
terday. The plan now before the con-1
, fersncs Is considered a substitute for
tho original plan which the Germans
1 are withholding, being unwilling to
! disclose tho original proposition be-
cause, they were not given satisfaction
ion the coal question.
It seems even possible that the trou
ble over the coal question may result
In the prolongation of tho conference.
GERMANS PRESENT PLAN.
SPA. July 11. (By the Associated
Press ) After some hesitation, due to
the coal question, the German dele
gates today produced their plan show.
nig how Germany would deal with rep
arations, but they specified that the
decision reached regarding coal would
modify their proposals.
The allied experts admitted the jus
tice of the German experts" pleas to
relieve Germany o reporting to the
reparations corum's ion r.-garding ine
distribution of coal within Germany
nitd approved tho proposal to increase
the output by improving the welfare
of the miners and suggested that the
German and allied governments dis
i lists means to this end.
LLOYD GEORGE II. L.
The plenary session of the confer
j ence began at 6:30 this evening, with
Lord ,urzon representing Croat Brit-'
In.tnn A r. f Pp.mll,. t I J - -
I w ho was confined to his room with s
I cold. The conference Immediately
took up the coal question, the experts
having failed to 00ms to an agree
j nient Dr. Simons, at tho outset re
marked that . oj I was the ,e ni i a I point
of tho whole economic life of Ger
many, i "Tho solution given to the coal ques
tion by the experts," he said, ill r.--
act upon the different plan.-, of repara
tions prepared by the German delega
tloni which had understood that on
agreement which Would take into ac
count the economic conditions Judged
essential to Germany would be arrived
at. The plans cannot bo Handed over
this evening, as wo expected."
Premier Miiierand expressed sur
prise that the communication of tho(
German plan an announced vesterda
should be brought Into question and
subordinated to the experts solution of
t hi- oQel question
Dr. Simons rejoined that the Ger-'
(Continued on page Two.)
CHEER PARLEY P.
Amalgamation of Elements For
New Party Proceeds in j
PLATFORM FIGHT 6h
IRISH QUESTION LOOMS j
La Follette Remains as Most
Ta!ked-0f Candidate For
CHICAGO. July 12 Work on amai- J
gamating the various elements as-
sembled here for the formation of a H
new- party continued behind closed
doors this morning, while the con- H
ventlons of the committee of 48 and
tho National Labor party marked H
Everything appeared to be proceed- H
Ing on schedule with the single note I
of excitement provided by a platform , I
fight over tho Irish question. ((
O. W, Thomason. a lecturer for the lU
National Non-Partisan league, enter- )
tainod the convention delegates with IbbbH
a recital of state enterprises initiated fBLI
by the league Administration in North IH
Dakota. He said th- league had given 1 sLH
union labor all it had asked and some f BBLH
UTAH MAN PRAISED, I
Swinburne Hale, of New York, talk- LiLbh
ing about deportation proceedings or ' H
the federal government, attacked At- tH
torney-General Palmer and won ap- fisBH
plause. Hale told his audience thai H
Parley P. Christen -sen. of Utah, per- H
manont chairman of the convention H
was one of the first defenders of the L
I. W. W." The delegates cheered at L
this until chairman Chrlstensen was
forced to acknowledge them by bow- iH
Lamonn de Vetera, who got a rous
ing reception as he entered the hall
cut short pale's talk and was present-
ed as '"President of tho Irish repub- H
Swinburne Hale continued his t
speech after the conference report had K
bei n he i rd.
PARTY o REVOLUTION " I
"There Is nothing that stands be-
tweep the lnited States and revolu- H
tlon but the new party which is being H
formed." Hale asserted. H
"I don t want revolution. Nobody H
who was a soldier wants force and H
violence. I was a soldier. I'll never H
be drafted or serve again in another H
war of offense or defense. You hear H
that soldiers will not vote for La Fo!- fM
lotto if we nominate him here.. I'm B
one. I know that they will. I know
too, that If they try another war with
Mexico they'll have to fight tho World
War Veterans to get It over" H
n.ne gm mree cneers and a pro SXSBBJ
longed demonstration after which ttu jH
I convention recessed for lunch until Lsssfl
p. m. 1
L V POLLI IT! l POP! PAH
Senator Robert M. LeFollelts ot
Wisconsin, remained tho most talked
of candidate for presidential nominee. H
The terms of the eommltee of 4S are Lj
understood by the convention to moot
his v iew s as exprt ssed last week tc
AlUOS PinchOt and George L. Record IH
of the l-'oi ty-Klghters. H
Conference committees appointed IH
by the Labor convention and Satur- IH
day by the Pony-Llghtcr.-i smoothed
out most objections to amalgamation sfsl
in a protracted session lust night. bLH
OPEN L LBOR t N ; NTION.
At thi oi"'i:i'. of the Laboi I
convention yesterday, delegates from Ksbbbbb
slxt) Hade union groups and other II
organizations were represented. The
Porty-Lighters .md single taxers, loisssn
whose .conventions opened Saturdav, (fssn
had recessed for the day and practic- ilsl
allj their entire membership attended jLLxl
the Labor convention, many partict- fixl
p iling its active delegates. t isl
n, very i-ierenco io xuasia ana tc sH
Ireland, too, was applauded with a
will and when Joint Kltzpalrick. the
Liboi keynoter, praised the Russian
: revolution, three cheers for soviet H
Russia wcro called for and given.
Tho applause Tor Ireland and the LxLs
Sinn Fein appeared to be more a trl-
butc to the Irish themselves than an
expression of favor for an Irish free
. dom plank, for there is a strong un
, dercurrent of opinion in both convene
! Hons against Inserting any platform
I planks dealing With foreign relations.
Tho Forty -Lighters, In their mall rcf-
erendum, have already gono on record
' a opposed to platform planks on
Irish, Russian and Mexican questions.
The DemooratlQ and Republican
conventions, their platforms and their
nominees, were S Stalled by nearly ev-
cry speaker. John Fitxpatrick dc-
noii ned tho platforms as "a denial of
everything thSk tho American people
have demanded and spoken for."
The coinmltteo of 48 platform com-
nilttee granted a hearing to tho
! (Continued on iNtgc Two.)