Newspaper Page Text
f :Ej (Tljc gkn Stanart-feamincr J
--.ft,cih verNo. 2oiT Price Fit. cnt. OGDEN CITYTuTAH WEDNESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 4Tl920" LAST EDITION 4 P. IvT T
POLE ARMY DEMORALIZED; WARSAW TOHERS
I BABY OFFERED FOR SALE'
I ' BY HER MOTHER FOR $250
Ifc N'KW V(KK Bahy Mnrpnr. t will not I.,- f,,; ; , .yj;,n or im
m )ther aiuounl Her mother, Mrs. Catherin N'uJi . advertised the to1
' 'I'm- S;ir fm liut v. 1 1 1 -ii 'l '. ; i..-. v1(. i-hanirotl )hm- muni.
"V Now Baby Margaret ia back with her foster father Jajnes Sweet-
Jk man. She had previously been given to Sweetmau and Ins wife.
;iyH rhen Mk Bweetmaii I iol and Margaret w.ts returned to her mother.
jfl Mrs. Nulty found the struggle !" providing ir the little one too
rH '" lifficult. The "for sale" advertisement brought an offer from Mr
AFyI Sweetman to o&re'for the child. Margaret's mother is allowed to
-iSM (p ',ri nt an-v nn(V
I III TARGET
OF HUGHES IN
Australian Premier Declares
Archbishop Has Been Per
sistent Trouble Maker
UJDLBC lRNE. Australia. Aug 3.
W; A. Hughes, premier of Australia,
ipeaklnK here today, attacked Arch
bishop DaniCl J.. Mannlx. who Is now
on his way from the United States to
the British Isles after having been
notified he would be barred from Ire
land by the British government. The
premier's speech was virtually ft re
ply to a statement made public in
-New York City by Archbishop klanhlx
on July 29 In Which he vigorously de
nounced Mr. Hughes.
CAM i t LI i S l M.i I.
"Demonstrations In America favor
able to Archbishop Mannlx," said Mr.
Hughes, " were carefully stage-man-aged
In n manner similar to thai pur
sued In those arranged In Australia,
and the people who acclaimed him
there were Sinn Felners. possible
leavened with Bolshevikl or other wild
fanatic. Archbishop Mannlx does not
represent Australia on the Irish or
any other question, and is the ac
knowledged Sinn Fein leader In this
STIRS l P TROI BLE,
When he arrived in Australia
seven ears ago. ' the premier con
tinued, Australia was freer from sec
" tarlan bitterness than any country In
the world. Spurred by boundless per
sonal ambition and hatred of Great
nrltaln, Archbishop Mannlx has
fanned the dying embers of rellgtoua
bigotry Into a fierce, blase, gathering
around him every fanatic alien and
sinn Peine r in the country, He
worked IncessSntj during the war to
prevent recruiting and help the cn
i'my defeat the allies, working great
harm to Australia."
Referring to an alleged threat by
Archbishop Mannlx t "ileal With
Hughes" upon the prelate's return to
Australia, the premier said;
"He may. but. first of all, he has
11 MOTHER MASSES' CHILD
'til AFTER FAMILY QUARREL
s CHTCAio. Aug 4. Trench ard
1 Johnson, two and one half years old,
was killed by his Mother last night.
yM I when Mrs. Lurine Johnson, following
J 1H 1 u Quarrel with her husband, turned
I j on all the gas Jot and burners In
iH 1 the kitchen stovi When Johnson re-
JssmjiJ turned horns from s short isnt to the
RL"4 borne cf his mother-in-law, he found
JBBf mother and baby overcome
en BmB mother will appesr bSftfe the Inquest
"iBfll over the dead onlid today, if Mr
jfflfl Johnson Is sufficiently recovered, po-
I M J Uco said.
M. IN GRAND
Report on Indictment of Rail
road Men Held Up Pend
CHICAGO. Aug. Federal Judgo.
Alschulcr today refurcd to receive a
n port from the brand jury containing
Indictments against forty one leaders
in the recent rail strikes and ordered
the Jury to go back Into session and
Investigate a le;ic by which copies of
the repoii p .""hi d newspapers before
being presented o bitu.
The forty one pirike leaders, it was
reported, were Indicted for conspiracy
to violate the Lever aci today by in
terftnnp with tht movement of food,
coal and other necessities.
Newspapers at noou, two and one
half hours: before the jury reported lo
the court, published accounts, of ihe
indictmi ate snd what was said to be a
list of those indicted.
WOMAN JUMPS OFF TRAIN
j ON WAY THROUGH KANSAS
TQPEKA, Km . Aug 4. The body
of the wuman found on the Union Pa-
Ific track ten miles wcbi of Topeks
this morning was identified as that of
Mrs William G Whlteomb, of Kansas
City, Mo., by her father. T c; Kodolf.
hotel man. Lo Angeles, and her sls
jter Mrs. Madeline Mullen of Denver,
who were accompanying Mr. Whit
comb to KOnsas City
Mr. Kodolf said his daughter ha
'suffered much from nervousness fol
lowing the death of her husband two
'years ago. He said he misled Mrs.
Whlteomb and later found some one
'had opened a vestibule door on the
c .ir on which they were riding on the
Ovi iland Limited. Mrs Whlteomb had
' NATIONS CENSUS MAY BE
j ANNOUNCED IN OCTOBER
WASHINGTON'. Aug. 4. Of the
1-1,486 cities and Incorporated places
In 1910 the population of 4075 has
been made public by the census bu
reau up to today.
Population of approximately one
third of the 3068 counties and sub-divisions
of the country also has been
Four months have eTnpsed elnce tab
ulation of enumerators' schedules be
gun and the flrnt population announce
ment made. Orders have been Issued
to speed up this work to permit an
nouncement of the country's total
population In October.
BOLSHE VIKI SMASH LAST DEFENSES I
GAS AND SOAPSUDS WEAPONS USED ON STRIKERS
If SON'S STAND
II BOTH GAMPS
Republican Campaign Would
Like to Center Attacks on
.QUESTION IS EQUALLY,
ACUTE AND EMBARRASSING
Cox Wants to Run on Own
Personality and Issues. For
getting Mistakes of Past
HY MARK 81 I 1 IV N.
Copyright. 190. by N . V. Evening
WASHINGTON, Atip 4 .lust what
h to ue the position of President Wil
son in the coming campaign Is a queS-
tlon that Will not down, it worries
bclh the Democrats and the Republi
cana To each party it presents an1
aspect Which differs, of course, but
I which in both cases Is equally acute
and embarrassing With the Iomo-
Icrats the question Is. To what de
Hi;- vv'.li Wilson personally and Wll-
Suh'n immediate irlends put them
sif;j powerfully and enthusiastically
behind COX? Tins. Ill turn, rests on the
question: To what degree wiM Cox
I give generous approv4--t WWson In1
: hit, coming speech of acceptance, ami
In his litter conduct of the campaign"
With the Republicans the question
is: To what extent will they be able
' to make W ilson the chief point of at
tack during the coming campaign'.
The Republicans would like very much
!to make Wilson the chief object of;
assault Their mood Is such that they
would be entirely willing to base their
chances of winning on Ibat ilne of as
sault alone. Whether they can do this.
of course, depends In a degree on how
far Cox identifies himself with Wil
son And so the whole question Is, I
Icr the managers of both pajrtles, in
terrelated and Interwoven.
WILSON AM) WILSOXISM."
I Undoubtedly the Republicans some
I months ago fully expected to bo able'
to talk 'Wilson and Wllsonlsm"
throughout the entire campaign. The
! Republican leaders thought the Demo
crats would surely name McAdoo '
ThSy counted on thai and the count-1
fil on tleing the president and his son-
!ln-iaw tightly together. There is a
Story current in the highest circles
of tbe Democratic leadership to the
j effect that the Republican managers
were so confident of McAdoo's nomi
nation that before the Democratic
convention the Republican manage-
Iment had already printed n largo
Amount of campaign material directed
against McAdoo. Whether -the Btbrj
Is true or not. your correspondent does
not know It would be characteristic
lot the alert forehondedness of the Re
publican management to do It. Hut
, all that your correspondent con say Is
that the highest of the Democratic
leaders believe the stor Is true. They
' have some evidence to support it.
Whllo the Democratic convention
! was In aesslon and when It looked as If
McAdoo would get the nomination.
I some of the most important Republl-'
can papers in the country handled the
I news from day to day in a way that
! could only be explained on the theory
that they were trying to make u fly
li.p start and gather as much momen
tum as possible for an am l-"d nasty,"
antl-"oroWn prince" campaign, it Is
no figure of speech but literal fact.
: that tlie.se Republican papers, like the
j San Vranclsco Chronicle, and others
equally Important, used such words
.and phrases as "the dynastic succes
sion' "hereditary crown prince" and'
' "royal family" In a way that expressed
Id gloating Intention to capitalize the
relationship between WlBOn nnd Mc
Adoo. Just before the Democratic con
vention, an Important Republican pa
PSI vv lie h speaks more or less au-.
Lhoritatlvely, said .
WILSON CENTER OF ITTAGK.
'The Republicans have at their dls
Iposal an Infallible receipt for victory
:thls year All they need to do Is to
intake Wilson. Wllsonlsm and the WU-1
Son dynasty the Issue.
'It 13 oven easier than that. All
they need to do is to permit Wllson
lsm to remain the Issue. It is the is-
! sue now
"The central subject of serious dc-j
bats Is President Wilson, his policies,
his personality, his blunders, his ego-'
tlsm, his magnificent self-sufficiency,
this theory of 'government by lntui-1
' "If the question can be put squarc
ly to the American people 'Do you
i or do you not indorse the Wilson ad-1
ministration, and do you or do you not
favor a perpetuation of the Wilson dy
nasty' there can be no doubt as to the 1
j ". . . . They (Democrats) cannot'
escape responsibility for Wllsonlsm.
even If they reveal an eleventh-hour j
intelligence. If not Independence and I
;ctk lo fie Jio sinking ship. They
"iave permitted Wllsonlsm The Re-j
publicans should register at the com-!
lng election a smashing and unfor-i
.gettable condemnation of Wllsonlsm. I
and should not permit themselves the'
indulgence of flying other kites which j
i (Continued ou Page Two.) I
DEATH FELT BY
FORT DODGE, la , Aug 4
' Lieut. Oirer Locklear, famous
"stunt" flier killed in a fall at
Los Angeles Monday eveDing,
had a premonition several
j weeks ago that he would meet
his death this summer, accord
' ing to Shirley Short Gcldfickl,
: la., original Locklear pilot.
Short was married recently and
is spending his honeymoon at
his home rie left Locklear in
Canada three weeks ago and
had planntd to rejoin him m a
"For more than a year we j
were together doing stunts,'
said Shoit. During that time
Locklear laughed at the idea of
danger until ahout a month ago.
It was shortly before I left him
that he became depressed and
told me several times that he
. would get knocked off this sum
liner. It worried me becoftse it;
'was so unlike Locklear."
Demand for Lean Made on
Lower California Chinese
&EXICO CTTV. Aug. 4. Mobilisa
tion of only three thousand men. under
the command of General Abelardo
Rodriguez, for the campaign against
Esteban Cantu the Insurgent governor
of Dower California, has been ordered
by the government, according lo a
statement Issued last night by Gene ral
P Ellas COlles, secretary of war lie
declared more iroops would be sent to
Dower California if necessary and
would be led by General Angel Flores.
It was Indicated the government does
not consider the rebellion there of
W I t , I ITS H
General Duclo Blanco. General Can
dido luguilar, former governor of the
Mate of Vera eTriiz. and son-in-law of
the late President Carransa, and Gus
taVe Espinosa Mlreles, former gover
nor of Coahulla, and one of the leading
Carransa adherents, are believed to
have Joined Governor Cantu. says fhe
newspaper Universal, quoting official
DEMAND M Ml
The Chinese Fraternal union has re
ceived a message from Chinese In
lwer California faying Governor
Cantu has demanded a loan of S500 -
000 but that following a consultation
with the C,llnfrt'-' minister at Wash
ington. It has been decided to refuse
lo meet the demand as such a step
might be construed as aiding the re
bellion. Chinese and Japanese resi
dents of Lower California have sent
an appeal to the United States govern-
ment, asking that they be given per
mission to cross into California
during the campaign against Governor
BAGGAGE IS SEARCHED
FOR TRACE OF LOST GIRL
SAN FRAN'CISCO. Aug. i. Search
of the baggage of Alice Miller, fifteen
year old Klrl who disappeared at Al
buquerque. N M . July 21. on her way
from Newklrk. Okla.. to San Francisco,
failed to reveal Information thabi
might lead to clarification of circum
stances surrounding her disappear
ance, the police here announced to-
day The girl's effects arrived last
night. She had been placed on the train
at Newklrk July 20 by her father and
was to live hers with her mother.
Railroad officials said she had been
traced to Albuquerque. where she
alighted Combined efforts of police I
of several cities have failed to obtain
trace of her since.
NEW YORK RECORDS 52
KILLINGS SINCE JANUARY
NEW YORK, Aug 3. FMfty-lwo
murders have been committed In New
York City during the seven months
since January l, setting a homicide re
cord unparalleled In many previous'
years, it was stated last night at thel
district attorney's office. 1
Armed Strikebreakers Meet
With Opposition When Op-
DENVER, Colo., Aug 4. Three i
Ifdrcet cars, loaded with stnkebreak
! ers, were running today on the lines
of the Denver Tram-way company,
whose one thousand trainmen are on'
strike for hlshe.- wages.
No passenger.' were carried. The'
strikebreakers were aimed Several
limes the crews repelled attempts to l
stop cars by usin Carbonic gas mixed
1 DENVER; Colo.. Au 4 - -Contempt j
i roceedlngs It: the- district court against
striking union employes of the trac
tion company were continued until i')
0 clock tomorrow, when they ;iMked for'
time to prepare their COSS today. They ,
c ! limed that they were not served until
Company officials said they would
eend cars into the streets within a"
short time The power has been turn-,
ed on and the motors can be hoard ,
running from the inside of the barns.
Members of labor organizations,
representing a majority of the ettjr'si
organized labor, will "formally demand
of Mayor liallev tomorrow withdraw- j
al of pidice protection of s;reet cars!
and banishment ftom the city of lm-1
ported strikebreakers on pain of a
general strike, according to an article,
lo be published In tomorrow's Kocky ;
I Mountain News.
I The decision was reached at a strce:
moss meeting tonight according to the ;
Slews, and follows the first attempt
'late today lo operate -street cars since I
the striRe began Sunday.
The street car made two trips thru
the busines ssectlon. accoinpained by
twenty armed strikebreakers and two)
automobiles filled with policemen.
' Some bricks were thrown and a switch 1
broken six arrests were made.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
CHOOSE NEW DIREClORS
NEW YORK, Aug. 4. Major Gen
,cr:.l Allen, commanding the American
army of occupation In Germany, has
b. en designated as the i epresentallvo !
of the United States government at j
Mhe dedication of the Knights of Co-'
lumbus statue of General LaFayettel
it Metz on August 21. A telegram to
tins effect from Secretary of War Ba-,
ker whs read at this morning's ses-1
'sion of the Knights' annual conven-,
tlon Mr. Baker congratulated the or
ganization for "Its splendid work."
,v detailed report as to what the
Knights f Columbus did with $3'J.-!
769,968.39 collected for welfare work1
during the war was made to the con
vention by the supreme board of di-!
The following new members of the,
supreme board 6f dh ectors were elect
ed. John F- O'Neill, Jersey City. Wil
liam F Kox. Indianapolis: Joseph J.J
.vi-,eis. Carroll, la., James J McGravv.
Ponca City Okla.; John A Dwyer, To-'
lledo; Edward A Houlihan. Chicago,
and Prank W. Loneran, Portland, (ire.
David F Supple, of San Frnnelsco,
wn.i elected supreme warden of the ,
WEARING WHITE COLLAR
MEANS DEATH WARRANT;
ALEENSTEIN. East Prussia. Aug '
3 (By The Associated Press.) ,
Threats by the Russian soviet forces
to exec ute Instontl) any civil or mill-!
tary subjects of the. allied powers who
cross the frontier arc reported by
refugees arriving here from the rc-i
gion to the east being occupied by!
the Russians. This has caused the
Inter-aliled commission in this dls-i
trlct to announce thai no person will
for any reason be permuted to c:;lr
the Russian -control led zone.
These refugees declare that the
Bolshevik! are shooting all land own-'
ers and property holders, und others'
suspected of having money. The'
wearing of a white collar, they as
sert . i- sufficient evidence for a death
officials of the Inler-allled com
mission declare that the majority of
these reports ore supported by cir
cumstances indicating their truth
NEW R. R. CHARGES WILL
CUT EXPORTS BUT LITTLE1
WASHINGTON. Aug. 4. Exports
from the United States In the opin
ion of foreign trade experts of the
department of commerce, will not
slump to any great extent as a result
of the increases in railroad freight
rates. Some decrease Is to be expect
ed, they declared today, chiefly be
cause commodities which have to be
hauled a considerable distance to sea
ports undoubtedly will advance some-
what In price 1
PUBLIC TO BEGIN II
RATES AUG. 26
WASHINGTON, Aug. 4.
The American traveling" and ;
shipping public may expect to
begin paying the increased pas
senger fares and freight rates '
j authorized by the interstc.to
'commerce rommission August
26, the raihoacte announced to
day. Previous announcemer.' wos .
that the passenger fire m-
' creases would go into effect Au
' just 20 and the freight advances
August 25. The blanket sched
Ulei, which mu?t be filed with
the commission five days before
the effective date, tariff experts
have informed the executives,
cannot be prepared earlier than
The increased rates in the
opinion of internal bureau offi
cials will increase; government
i-evenues approximately $100,
000,000 a year through addition-
I al income and various excise
R. H, MM
District Forester at Missou;a
to Become Head of In
R U Rutledge, district forester of
Missoula Montana, has been selected
to succeed L. V Knelpp is the district
forester of the IntermountOin distric t
Mr Rutledge will remain In MlSSOUln
until the termination of the present
fire season and will then transfer to
A resident of Uong Valley, Idaho,
where he was engaged In ranching and
livestock growing. Mr. Rutledge enter
ed the forest service when It was first
organised, After serving as superv isor
of throe Important forests In Idaho, he
was appointed the head of the office
of operation of the Missoula district In
1909 and distrjet forester in 1917 HIS
transfer to the Intermounta In district
will enable Mr Rutledge to use to
Rood advantage the. extended experl
i nc e aopilrcd as rang' r i ml supc rv Isor
In southern Idaho, and his thorough
familiarity with the problems and
conditions of the stockmen of the in
tef mountain country.
I.. K Knelpp was appointed isi-t-ant
forester. With offices at Washing
to. D. C, the appointment effeotlvc
July 1. Mr. Knelpp will continue as
district forester at the local headquar
ters until relieved by Mr. Rutledge.
U. S. URGED TO ACQUIRE
OIL LANDS OF WORLD
WASHINGTON. Aug 4. Belief
that the I'nited States must go Into
the oil business or act to prevent other
nations from monopolizing the world's
supply, Is expressed by the department
of commerco In a report to the sen
ate public lands committee, made pub
lic tonight by Senator Phelan of Call-fornla-
'It appears that the British gov
ernment Is definitely going into '.he
oil business " the report asserts. "Dur
ing the war period it acquired two
thirds of the stock of the Anglo-Persian
Oil company. This company has
an excessive concession for oil exploi
tation throughout ill Persia except the
five northern provinces, and has val
uable concessions In Mesopotamia and
other parts of the world."
ITALY AND ALBANIA SIGN
AGREEMENT ON TERRITORY
LONDON, Aug 4. The agreement
that has been pending between Italy
and Albania has finally been signed
It Is announced In an Exchange Tele
graph dispatch from Rome, quoting
an Avlona message. Italy it Is staled
renounces both Cape Languetta and
JAPAN WILL SEND MORE
TROOPS TO GUARD KOREA
TOKlo. Aug 3. (By the Associated
Press) Japan will Increase her gar-j
rlson forces in Korea by 4,800 men.
owing to unsettled conditions, it was J
announced here today. 1
Russian Cavalry Corps Penc
trates to Within Few Miles .
HOPE OF ARMISTICE
SEEMS TO BE DEAD
British Gevernment Irritated
Over Reds' Attitude to Lloyd
PARIS, Auff 4 (By The Associated
Press.) Polish, French and British
military cxperis at Warsaw tele
graphed here l isl night stating that
Warsaw must l- evacuated within two
or tine. aj Th government prob
.ii wlil be moved to Cracow. Polish
experts report that the Polish army
iloi - the Bug river, whb h was War
saws last line of defense, retreated
so precipitate! that they did not de
; stroy the bridges behind them.
.V special Russian cavalry, corps,
tin military mission r. -ported, was
driving southwest along the border of
the Allensteln district and had yes-borda-)
naehed a point 3U miles from
Mllswa. .'51 miles northwest of War
saW, on the only direct railroad tc
Da ixlg from the Polish capital. These
cavalrymen were .said to be headed
through Mllawa on the Palish bordei -
to the Baltic nearb and thence to
The experts 'reported that the Po
l sii tori e were demoralized on the
whole northern and central fronts
and were falling back. The military
m :i said they had virtually aban
doned hope of the Poled making a
DEI I GATES RETURN.
The l olish armistice delegates re
lumed to Warsaw Tuesday night and
th Polish government has little hope
oc' the speedy arranging of an armis
tlc The members of the allied mis
sion are convinced that the soviet,
government does not intend to nego
tlat an armistice, they reported, and
declared their belief, that the Russians
I had set the next meeting of the ne
i gotiatoi-i for today at Minsk know
ing that it would be Impossible for the
Poles io arrive at that time, making
a pretext for further delay.
The Palish government, It Is
J learpedi is undecided as to whether it
will send emissaries to Minsk.
IlltlTlMI IHRI T. TI-.I)
I LONDON, Aug. 4 The British
j government is irritated over what It
j believer is soviet Russia's equivoca
tion over the British suggestion that
tin- Russians h ilt Ut the armistice line
'of demarcation In Poland, it has
i posted a sharp nut-.- to the soviet gov
ernment demanding i yes or no un
j swer as to whether that government
Intends to listen lo the suggestion.
The note, it is reported, contains no
threats and Is not considered In tho
nature of an ultimatum limply re
questing a quick answer as to what
Soviet Kussia Inter. ds to do.
What was regarded hers as the
ominous silence of Warsaw so far as
officials are concerned, was broken
today, but dispatches contained littlo
i to Indicate what waj going on Tho
j foreign office this afternoon received .
messages dispatched at 3 p. m. yeS-
terday saying the British mission to
, Warsaw was still there, but indicating
that it might h ave.
An unconfirmed report today said
that boih the British and French mis
sions had left the Polish capital.
DE VALERA NOT LIKELY
10 LEAVE FOR EUROPE
t WASHINGTON, Aug i.-Eamonn
deValera, president of 'the Irish re-
i public" was at Iiss office here todav
and his secretary said plans for the
immediate future were Indefinite.
Asked as to reports that the Irish
chieftain was planning to sail for Eu-
! rope soon, the secretary said peoplt
vvi re laughing at them.
OHIO" RAILROAD CENTER
SUFFERS $1,000,000 LOSS
DAYTON. O.. Aug 4. Bradford, a
railroad center northwest of this c 1 1 v
was wiped out by fire early today cn
talling a loss of $1,000,000, according
to reports here. All wire communica
tion With the town of I'OOo population
1 Is down.
FARMER THROWS 4 BABIES
AND HIMSELF IN SWAMP
LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. Aug. 3. News
was received hero last nlghl that Wil
liam Cratcher. farmer, living near le
Arc. Ark., threw his four children In
t,o a Bayou, drowning them, and the 1
drowned himself Sunday night Mr-
Crutcher and her two older children
were attending church and returned to
find the husband and babies missing.