Newspaper Page Text
I , Fiftieth Year-No. 187 Pnce Five cenu I OGDEN CITY, UTAH THURSDAY EVENING JULY22" 1920 LAST EDITION 4 P. ML I
I ALLIES DECIDE TO ASSIST POLAND ARMY
V "V "V "V V "W V V
I HTM I
I POSED TO
I KEEPOUT BEOS
Jj French and British Missions
Depart to Proffer Offer
.I BOLSHEVIK FORCES
1 STiLL PRESSING ON
Fifteen Hundred Poles laken
Prisoner in One Battle;
PARIS. July 22 The allies have
mrw decided to take measures preparatory
B to giving military aid to I'olan-d, 11
jpS that should prove necessary, it was
"fl learned today.
BH A French mission headed by Jules
B; J. Jusserand, French ambassador to
Bf the "c'nitod Stales who is home on
H leave with General Weygand, right
hand man o," Marshal Foch, and M.
llguon, s. close collaborator with
;1 V Premier Millerand will leave tonight
'V'f for VTarwv to arrange for prompt
Bj J succor Co the Poles.
ffj'bl On the sr.me train and with Ihe
jH'T same object there v i . 1 be a British
L mission headed by Lord Ahenmri
.fc . l am'.-.S:-id.r I ri I n. cncial
aW Kadcl.ffe and X-ir Maurice Hanki.
, Jm FULL AITHOKITY
fg The? missions, it is learned, leave
ja I with full authority to say to the Poles
ttl tAjjJ whate 'BY aid Is needed, whether
. JM military ; financial or whal the -
'4HH t. .re of supplies will be forthcoming
if the Bolshevist persist In a design
HBf to march ihto distinctively Polish ter-
flflff It Is stated unofficially, but on high'
pBE authority, that this means help for
PH Poland In the form of troops If they
BLH arc required.
233 Alrpady a large number of allied of-
Effijry f.cers and subalterns are with the Po-
Bfi9 llsh army which, it Is dc lared will
Kz9 be increased according to circum-
S stances with as many divisions Of in
fantry, tank detachments, air forces
and artillery as may be transported In
BO SHEA IK SI CESS
HS9 LONDON, July 21 Bolshevik
HuN! troops have occupied Orany, Meretch,
JS Mferchlnkantch, Dublchy and Radun.l
to the northwest of Qrodoo, according
to an official statement on the fiKht
ing Operations from Mosc ow under
date of Tuesday. Supplementary ln
foimatlon. the statement says, shows
that the fifteen hundred Poles were
taken prisoner during the fighting
around s Una. Fierce fighting contin
ues around Dubno, it says.
Further suc-iessou for the Bolshevik 1
against the Pules in olhynia and
southward are reported in Wednes
day's Soviet communique from Mos
, cow, received by Wireless today. The
statement Shews the Bolshevikl have
crcisiCii the old Galiclan bounary line
to the south est of Lembcrg from;
which ill, however(
about 1Q0 miles distant
gdHt ..MVN NEUTRAL
j BERLIN, July 21 An official
9 at as Issued today declaring
pfpfpH Germany's complete neutrality In the
SjH situation arlslne from the- hostilities Ih
JRB progress between Ruasir and Poland.
jw The statement was signed by Presl-
ftapV dehl Ebert and Foreign Minister
xjpfll Washington, July 21. Army
Vps. lals of tie state
-pH oartmeut who have been studying the
1 1) ih-Ru 1 tin operations, expressed
. w" the opinion unof flclally today that
""tSw Warsaw can be saved from the Bol-
JspT ! SheVikl only If adequate support Is
l)sK ' available within the next few days.
JB. I The government was without advices
;W ! Ol the reported intention of the allies
1 1 Bit I to bend 1 roops into Poland, If ncct's-
BjfA sary, to check the forward movement
K J I 01 the 1 1 ci
AEq it wa believed here that the allied
WtJ powers probably would suggi st par-
illHB ilclpation by the United States. L'n-
;l less an agreement can be reached to
fpV send allied troops through Germany,
9 thi most llkelj route 'or their move-
,( merit Is through Italy, German Aus-
H trie and C.echo-Slovakla Officials
q wKl ' have estimated that such mova-
! 'IB, me'nt would require at least a month1
i IBI Whereas by routing the armies across
i IB Germany it would be possible to dc-
j II; train them in Poland In less than a
IB I Oermany'p agreement to such action!
j Was doubled here.
IW. K. VANDERBILT IS
SERIOUSLY ILL IN PARIS
PARIS. July 22. William K. Van-1
G rbllt la In a very critical condition.'
He is reported to be slowly declining,
suffering from heart disease with
Mr Vanderbllt, who la an ardent
ri sing enthusiast and sportsman, be
came suddenly ill while attending tho
ia.es at Auttnil April 1 0.
Mi. Vanderbllt is the eldest ?ur
UviiiK member ,t the Vanderbllt f.im
lly. He celebrated his eventioth1
birthday on December 12 last. His,
onli daughter, Consuelo, married thel
TJuko of liarlborough In 1895. '
won OF SALT
I HE TOOK FUNDS
Edmund A. Bock Resigns His
Position After Returning
TEN THOUSAND TAKEN
ACCORDING TO STORY
ueiaication look Place uunng
Time He Served as City
J SALT LAKE. Juh 2 J. Mayor Ed
mund A Hock of Salt Lake has con-
' fessod to having taken more than $10.-
1 000 of cltj funds during his period as
city auditor ile ws to resign today
Mr Poek gave Into the bands of
. City Attorney W- H. Folland yester
das S cashier's check on Walker
i Brothers, bankers, covering a short
age of $10,080 In his accounts durlnp
j his term of office as auditor.
A complete statement of his delin-
I q.uency no city auditor was made yes
terday to the press by Mr. Bock A
previous confession was mude Monday
I to "iiv ommiw-jigrier Herman H.
Green, head of the department of fin
ance, and to Lincoln Q. Kelly, form
er state- auditor, who, while making a
spei lal autljt of the city's books un
der Commissioner Greens direction,
uncovered the shortage.
"My resignation will be presented
to the commission In the morning."
said Mr Bock last nlgnt. ' Beyond
that 1 do not know jusi what 1 shall
J do. 1 can start over in life If I can
feel that i am doing It for my wile
ami our two children."
Mr. Bock said tnut he found the
hardest part of it all In idling n
Wifi it a.i i.oi uimi late last even
ing that Mis. itock learned from her
husbana the lull story or his diffi
culties It was known among close
friends iha; .nid. nun. nau at no time
' the slightest iniim.itlon Of any irreg
I ularlty In her husband's affairs as
So the story of the undoing of the!
most youthful political Idol in the his
tory qf Salt l,ale City he Is now but
31 years of age was released to the
J '"i thirty-six hours tho discovery!
was locked In the confidence of thel
broken chief executive of the munici-j
paiitc, Commissioner Green, Special'
Auditor Kelly and City Attorney Fol-:
land, pending a final check upon tho I
amount of tile shortage. The special
auditor's findings inuicatr-d that the!
-hoitage might approach $IT,.00o.
Mayor Bock insisted that It was more!
nearly 1 U.UOO. and his assistance to
the special auditor resulted in the
checking out of the difference. A
still further check on the accounts Is
i e. ri Mis ERE TAKEN.
Ibe abstraction was made Horn the
I Interest account or the special im
provement fund the lunu into which
; taxes levied against abutting properties
for special improvements! such as
ildewalkjs, sewer extensions and pave-
, ment extensions Is paid, it extended
over the period rrom June, 1 9 1 r, , to
August, lyls. when Mr. Bock lelt on
extended furlough from his office asi
auditor to serve nls country In France
returning to reasjume his municipal1
duties in August, 2 91?.
In recounting the distressing story
yeaterdaj afternoon, tho former guard
ian oi the city a finance declared mat
he liad never reverted to hit prewar
practices with regard to the account !
j Prom tho time I came back my'
every official act, both as auditor and
as major, has been dictated by hon
esty." ho said, -i took the money
irom the special interest fund by
means of duplicate warrants " he sain,
in explaining the manner of the ab
straction practiced. I do not remem
ber any specific amounts."
METHODS OF ABSTRACTION SOLD.
Most of the warrants fabricated In I
the abstraction of the funds taken
and yeeVBrday returned were drawn In
tho name of Amos C. Smedler of Phil-'
adelphia, a regular purchaser of Bait
I-ake City special Improvement war
rant, though other names were occas-1
Ion illy used. in eonm Instances the
ndorw mi nt of his own name b Kml
ItOI Book, Incident to the Cashlmg ol
tho warrant at a local bank
was left as inscribed, as well as was
the indorsement of the apparent pur-'
chaser of tho warrant. i other In
stances Mr. Bock removed his OWn
signature from the place of indorse-1
ment on the warrant by the us., of a
"I did that in only a few cases,"
said Mr. Bock. ,-eally wasn't!
uecessary and was no real prote-tion
ln i the dangei of detection luv In
- Iiecklng f,,r duplication whl. h the
special auditor has been doing '
VOLUNTARY t ONFE8SION.
Mayor Bock said yesterdav that ho
sought out Mr. Kelly. ,he special aud
itor Monday, and made confession
of his shortage before anything had
L 11 ll,J io in by either the soec
M auditor or Commissioner Green
He had become convinced, he said
(Continued! on I'ngc Two.)
FARMERS TRY TO
END 'FEAST AND
1 FAMINE' SYSTEM
CHICAGO, July 22 Plans
for the marketing of grain and
livestock will be formulated by I
the American Farm Bureau
federation in a two-day confer-1
?nce which opens here tomor
row. The meeting is the result of
several conference? held by the
mddle ,west jgrain marketing;
rroup. J. R Howard president
f the American Form. Bureau
!"pflir,rr)t.inn rollprl tho mnptino-
for the purpose of nationalizing;
l-he new marketing system.
"We have two or three plans
to consider, ' ' Mr. Howard said,
"but the main one is to organ-1
ize the local grain interests into
an overhead organization, mak-1
mg it possible for the wheat
growers to have control of their
grain until i reaches the manu-,
I facturer. We hope to market)
I our grain in such a way that
! the grower will have p. stable
market rather than the 'feast
and famine' system that we now
BRYAN URGED TO
Telegrams Pour Into Home
Town Asking Him to Ac
I LINCOLN', Neb.. July 22. Several
I hundred telegrams and as many more
letters, manj special delivery, poured
; into William J. Bryan s office here
today urging him to accept the Pro
I hlbltlon party nomination for presi
dent. They came from all parts of
the country and the dominant key
note in all was that "this was Mr.
Bryan's opportunity to sweep the
country," because people everywhere
a ere disgusted with both the. Dem
ocratic and Republican parties."
The 1'rohlhltion party today re-ar-ranged
Its convention schedule pend
ing word from William Jennings Bry
an saying whether he would accent
the part's nomination. All plans
were being made on the assumption
that Mr Bryan would accept.
Tho plattorm committee. Virtually
ready late, last night with Us tentative-
draft, went back into exeCUtlvi
session to redraft ihe platform so
that, as its members atd. 'there could
he nothing In it which would not
meet with Mr. Bryan's v. hoie-hearted
Ihlel among tho planks being re
d rafted were those dealing with the
league of nations, agriculture, profi
teering and commerce A plank call
ing for a world tribunal, but not spe
cifically the Versailles, league, was
adopted by tho committee. Members
reserved the right to offer amend
ments on the convention floor, how
ever, and indications are tiiero will
be a fight
The agrieullure plank pledged the
strongest possible support to farmers
and tnat concerning profiteering was
a vigorous denunciation of specula
tion There was little doing In the con-'
vention hull. All committees and
leaders weie busy outside arranging'
to "make Bryan the next president."
GERMAN REICHSTAG IS
CALLED FOR SESSION
LONDON, Jul) 22. The German
reichstag has been summoned to meet
Monday, according to an Exchange
Telegraph dispatch from Berlin its
business will Include a discussion of
the date foi holding the pi evidential
A Koenlgsber message to the i:.
chadge Telegraph com pan) .ijs plans
r. proceeding for the formation of a
red army In hast Prussia.
ALL RECORDS BROKEN
IN YELLOWSTONE PARK
STl LL.OWSTONB BARK. Wvo July
22. All records for travel in Yellow
stone national pat k w ere bioken yes
lerday when 1,888 persons and 241
private automobiles wer. admitted
-Xl"r" than 86, i persons have visited
the park this season, about 20 po
",n more than during the Banie pertocl
last year. 1
CHIEFS OF RAIL
UNIONS TO CUE
Brotherhood Officials Reported.
. Divided on Question of Ac
VOTE BY MEMBERS
SEEMS ONLY METHOD
Board Begins Hearings on
, Claims of Express Company's
CHICAGO, July 22. A decision to
night on whether the eighteen railroad
unions will accept the 1600,000,000
wage award was promised today by
T K Shepperd when the brotherhood
chiefs resumed their conferences.
1'nlon officials lefuseel to comment
oil the reports that they w-re divided
Prlvaately they said a referendum
seemed the only possible course.
If a vote by all union membeis Is
ordered the award will be tentutlveh
, accepted so that the men w ill gel the
I Increased pay for this month and the
i back pay from May 1. as provided bj
I the retroactive feature of tho labor
railway board's decision A referen
dum will take at least thirty days.
M l, NIGHT sKssIo.N.
At the close of an nil night session,
at which no agreement wa reached,
six of the brotherhoods in addition to
the Masters. -Mates and Pilots of
America, had expressed their decision
a.s favorable to acceptance of the
award In Its entirety; seven favored
referring tho question to the unions
with recommendation that it be ac
cepted, two wore undecided, and one,1
ihe Ordei of Ratlwa) Telegraphers,
had decided to reject the award and
v.as mild to be preparing for a strike!
It was pointed out that should no
agreement be reached by the heads of
the brotherhoods, each Organisation
might lake individual action on the
AT WORK AG M.N.
The railway labor board, which yes-;
terday declined to re-open the railway
wage cases at the reeiuest of the,
brotherhoods and expressed the opin
ion that It had done all possible In i
the (.use of the railroad employes to
day began hearings on the application
for increased pay of 70,000 employes
of tho American Railway Express
company who were not Included in
the rauwaj men's award.
STRIKE IN DENVER.
DENVER, Colo. July 22 Railroad'
Officials said today the entire day!
Shift reported on the Chicago, Bur
lington and Qulncy. where twenty
nlgnt switchmen walked out at mid
night Tho vacationists" gave no I
reason, but It Is unofficially under
stood they were dissatisfied with thel
award of the railway labor board
i lie yardmaster said that at mid
i night the men left their work, picked
up their clothes and departed without
explanation. The) are said to include
members of tho "outlaw organisa
tion" and the brotherhood.
Officials said this morning that they
expected to be ablo to fill the place's
vacated, allowing no Impairment of
No other roads here have been affected.
JAPS INTEND TO FLOAT
RAIL LOAN IN AMERICA
I TOKJO, July 21. Baron Takaha
shl. minister ot finance, announced In
the house of peers todav tfcat a .oan
of 100,000,000 yen foi the South Man
churlan railroad probably would be
floated in the United States In the
m H future
Foreign Minister Lchida, answering
questions during the same sess.on,
acc lared the American Shipping law
ioiii.Ui - wo i) lil matei tallv an. . i Jap
anese shipping Interests, but that Ja
pan was prepared to tnko the widest
teps to meet the situation.
MILLION DOLLAR PLANT
OF LUMBERFIRM BURNS
MANISTEE, Mich, Julv 22. Fire
of unknown origin destroyed the lum
ber and salt plant of the Bucklev and
Douglas Lumber company hero earlv
today causing a loss estimated at II.
"OO.uou The plant was s,l to hav',
been the largest of its kind in the
world, operating a new quadruple
evaporating svstem. A number of
residences also were destroyed.
MAGICIANS w'lLL "UNCOVER
BEST TRICKS IN MEETING
NEW YORK. July 22. Magicians
from all parts of the United State
win attend the ninth annual enUr-l
' Llnment tonight of the National Cdn
Jurcra" association. Incorporated. In I
convention here. The program h ex
pected to demonstrate for the benefit
of the craft the latest and most baf
fling mysteries In prestidigitation.
CENATOR WARREN G. HARDING, of Ohio, who today "
was officially notified that he had been nominated by
the Republican national convention to be the party can-
didate for president of the United States.
.BBibShLsbbShbP' 3S8r1S BPS
MARION DRESSED TO KILL
AND NOISY AS CROWDS
GATHER FOR BIG EVENT
MARION, O.. July 22 The Repub-,
lican campaign committee attained
tull speed ahead today with the for-!
nial notification hero of the nomlna
tlOn of Warm . G- Harding, ihe I
party's nominee for tho presidency. J
The notification ceremonies, which'
brought to Marlon most of the big'
leaders of the party and many thou
sands of Harding enthusiasts, includ
ed an acceptance speech by Senator
Harding interpreting tho Chicago plat
form and declaring the principles on1
which he expects the campaign 10 bei
His declarations were expecteil tot
strike a keynote giving lone to the
arguments ol Republican workers
Uiioiighout the nation In the season
ot poime.M d,-ba: c ushered In 1 noti
The acceptance speech came at thc
end of the day in which high spirits
i uled and In which Republicans
marched to the Harding home In Un
broken columns to be received by the
nominee and to pa their respects In
tho coin of tumultuous political emo
tionalism. EXCITEMENT BEGINS
At 7 o'clock In the morning a noisy
aggregation of Marlon citizens lhali
lookevi like half the town led off with
in demonstration. To their howling ac
! claim the senator played tho leading
pari in a Hag raising, pulling the Stars
and Stripes to the ton of tho weather
b aten .UkinU t la K p I sent here a
few days ago from Canton
Delegation after delegation with
bands blaring and colors flying, fol
lowed up to the Harding front porch
as thirty special truins and thousands
i of automobiles unloaded their contri
1 bullous to Ihe notification crowds.
DRESSED TO KILL
Marlon was dressed wltnin an inch
of its life for Its debut In the great
affairs ot the nation Patriotic .frills
and flounces draped the cit from tip
ju toe. Business w.s adjourned and
partisanship was foigotlen as Itepub
licans and Democrats joined In ac
knowledglhg the honor that had come
; to one of their neighbors.
From the Senator's home tlown to
the h art oi the business section a lane
of tall w hite pillars foi mod a spotless
(court of honor Along the way scarce
ly a window was without Its portrait of
the Republican candidate.
One ot the delegations to whose
coming Senator Harding looked for
ward with keenest anticipation was u
brass band from Caledonia, his boy
The purple, white and gold of tho
woman suffrage cause early mude its
appearance In the gathering crowds,!
but a plan of the women 10 picket!
the notification ceremonies was aban-
doned. 1 milng the morning the sena
tor had an appointment to receive a)
delegation from the national woman s
parly who wanted him to aid In ae
I uiin;,' i ivorable action by the Tennes
see legislature on tin suffrage amend
ment He said he would be glud to
listen to their request, but would have
no immediate reply lo make.
Last night he saw a similar delega
tion from the .National Woman's Sut-1
frnge association and afterward sent;
a telegram to Mra Carrie Chapman
t'.'tl head of tli,. association, declar
ing that If any Republican members
! the legislature asked his opinion he
would advise that the amendment be
ratified at once. The woman's party
group, led by Alice Taut. declared I
themselves pleased at his action, but
decided to present their petition us
thej hao planned
A f .t m e Of the da irai n luncheon'
given by it. c. B. Sawyer, a? his farmj
on the outskirts of Marlon, to the
members of the Republican national
Will H. Hays, the national chair
man, was. the presiding officer at the
notification, for which ihe city had re
fitted its Chautauqua pavilion. The
program iiu-ludod an invocation by
Bishop William F. Uldham. of tho
Methodist Episcopal church, the for-,
mai notification speech by Senator
Lodge. of Massachusetts, Senator
Harding's response and a benetliction
by Father Joseph M Denning, pastor;
oi St. Mary s Catholic thuich here. A
glee club came from Columbus to
had the assemblage in singing the
Star Spumchd Banner and America.
Marion boosters cheered the senu-i
tor until he consented to make a short
talk thanking them for th?ir show of;
"neighborly interest " and enthusiasm.
IH 1 IMA TOl ( HI D.
"I am going to make my speech lat
er In the day." he said, "but I cannot
let you go without saying how deeply
1 am touched bv this tribute from the
home folks '
Members of the Hamilton club of
i.'tm ago ,me up singing, 'Good Morn
ing. Mr Harding," fashioned after the,
arm) marching song, ' Good Morning.
Mr Zip,' and presented the candl
Idate with a resolution giving him hon
1 01ry membership in the club. In re
sponse he declared there ought to be
a similar Republican organisation in
every great city.
"We do net give enough attention
to our politics.'' he added, "for good
government ought to be the first busi
ness of every citizen. And I think we
do not pay enough attention to party,
in this ceuntr we have had too much
I of the rule of the Individual and not
'enough of the rule of the great mattes.
I am especially proud to be a mem
bcr of your club because it bears the
'name of the man who to my mind was
I the greatest constructive American
statesman that ever lived."
Long bvforo noon the delegates be
'gan to tramp on one another's heels
and the senator hid to abandon hop 9
of shaking hands with all of those
who came. He took his position on
the steps of his porch and smilingly
Waved acknowledgment as the howling
throng marched past. He got an ex
tra round of applause from one dele
gation when he led Mrs. Harding down
the steps and presented her as "the
head of this family."
One of the show spots of the pro
cession was ihe Amerlcus Republican
club of Pittsburg, In flowing black
caps and high grey stove pipes and
carrying star spangled parasols.
Senator Harding told the delegation
from the Woman s parly that he will
give his answer to their request that
ho Intercede In Tennessee for ratlfl-'
cation of the suffrage amendment in
his speech of acceptance this after-'
noon My conception of suffrage
contemplates women taking a place
fully and equally with men," he
Claims of the Women's party were
presented by Su 11 White, f Tennes-!
W and Mrs H Q Havemeyer. of
New York City. Headed by a band,
the women leaders marched to the
Harding hone- Senator Harding met!
them on the steps and stood leaning
against a column while the two speak
ers presented their claims.
Both urged him to uso his Influence I
in having Kepubliean members of Ihe!
Tennessee legislature vote for ratifi
cation.. "We need tho thirty-sixth
state and it seems as if it was impos-'
slble to attain it as it was for thel
children ot I rael to enter ihe promis-l
ed land." Mrs Havemeyer said.
The text of the notification ;
speech by Senator Lodge and
the text of the acceptance ad- Jfl
dress by Candidate Harding H - -
j will be found upon the inside v,
pages of th., issue. fef
FORTH POLICIES I
Candidate Pleads for Oblitera
tion of Section?! and Class :
PROHIBTION GIVEN f
RUT LITTLE MENTION
Party Rather Than Individual I
Administration Promised If
by Senator Harding
MARION. Ohio, 2:. A pledge
Ol littllvilliUllllllttl so., lllijitin, " pppH
Ls tared by parti and not by individual
and based on national rather than TlLsLa
world Ideals, was given by Warren U. l''Ls
Harding today In accepting formv'.ly riiLsl
the Republican nomination for tho .
He welcomed a popular referendum
on the league of nations, advocated jB
increased production to cut the high lilH
COSt of lhing. pleaded for obliteration
6f sectional and class conflict, and de- iTH
clared for Industrial peace, 'not rB
forced but inspired by the common
Prohibition he gave only a passing
notice, saying that despite divided
opinion regarding the eighteenth j
amendment and tho statutes enacted I
lo make it operative, there must, bo no
evasion in their enforcement. gH
FAVORfi SI IT RAGK j
He declared It his "sincere desire,"
1 that ratification of the suffrage,
amendment be completed to permit .H
women to vote this fall In every state
Rei icwing and commending briefly
many other plunks of the party plat
form th'- candidate declared for cot- '
lective Virgninlng for faimers, re- f
pres8lon of the disloyal, "generous
federal co-operation," in rehabllltat- j
ing the railroads, intelligent deflation
of tho currency, enlargement of gov
ernment aid in reclamation, a genuine
expression Of gratitude to veterans of
the world war and maintenance of an
ample nav v and 'a small army but tho
best in the world" In his promise of ij
a party gov ernment. ' Senator Hard- II
lng reiterated his belief that the vice- I
president Should have a part In the
affairs of the chief executives official !
famllj and declared there also should j
be a cordial understanding and co- i
ordinated activities' between the ex- iH
ecutlve and congress. ifiH
"No man," he said. "Is big enough
to run this great republic. Our first
committal is the restoration of repre
sentative popular government, undof
the constitution, through the agency
of the Republican party."
Promising restoration of peace ( s
soon as a Republican congress ehould
send peace declaration to a Repub- j
ilcan president for his signature, the
candidate assailed the leaKue coven
ant as brought home b Presi
dent Wilson, but declared the
war's sacrifices would be lnvaln If
n an not acclaim a now order, with
added security to civilization and
peace maintained." pfpfpfpfJ
'- Republicans of the senate.'
1 I ; ' ti.' li r-n iSff the
, structure of a world super govern
ment taking visionary form, joined In
, be lomlng warning of our devotion
, to this republic The Republicans o.
the senate halted the barter of lnde
pendent American eminence and In- '
i fluence. pfpl
We do not mean to hold aloof, vv c
I do not mean to shun a single respon-
. slblllty of this republic. We wero re
solvi d then, even as we are today, ana
j will be tomorrow, to preserve this
free and independent republic. Let
those now responsible, or seeking re-
I sponslblllty, propose the surrender
whether with Interpretation, apologies
or reluctant reservations fromwhlca
our rights are to be omitted. We wee
come the refundum to the American
people on tho preservation of Amerl-
'With B senate advising as the con
itltution contemplates, I would hope
fully approach the nations of Europo
nnd of the earth, proposing that un
derst Hiding which makes us a wlll-i,,K-
p;,i 'i. loarit In the consecration oi
nations to a new leadership, to com
mit the moral forces of the world.
America Included, to peace and lnter
natlonal justice, still leaving America
fret Independent and self reliant, but
offering friendship to all the world"
D taring railway employes ought
to he the host paid in the world, the
candidate emphasised the responsi-
bllitv of such service and added-
'The government might
well stamp railway employment with
the sanclty of public service and gura
mtee to the railway employes that
Justice which voices tho American
conception of righteousness on the
one hand and assures continuity of
service on the other."
In his referonco to prohibition and
law enforcement he said
"People ever will differ about tho
wisdom of the enactment of a law
there Is divided opinion regarding the
eighteenth amendment and the laws
. n.u tod io make it operative - bui
th( re can be no difference of opinion
about honest law enforcement.
Modification or repeal is the right or
a free people, Whenever the deliberate l
and Intcllliieiit public sentiment com
in, nets, hut perversion jind evasion
mark the paths to the failure of gov