Newspaper Page Text
I -c-.h ve.rNo .202 pnc Fiv. cents" OGDEN CITY, UTAH FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 6, 1920 TasTeDITION A P. M.
DENVER FEARS MORE RIOTS; CITIZENS ARM
I POLISH SITUATION DECLARED CRITICAL
f SOVIETS WILL
I IS INFORMED
I Russian Representatives in
London Give Bolshevik
Terms for Peace
ATTITUDE OF GERMANY
I VIEWED AS SUSPICIOUS
- Teutons Announce Allies Can-
not Move Troops Over Na
T tion to Assist Poland
I LONDON, Aug 6 Today's cab
-fl met meeting, at which the Russian
reply to- ne British note on Po
BftJB land was considered, was followed
BSfl by no official indication of the
B trend of affairs. The best infor-
i matlon, however, was that Great
I Britain would accept the soviet
' reply, notwithstanding that it is
V not wholly satisfactory.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 6. Soviet
II Russia 16 in possession of suffi
I cient munitions to carry on for
five years warfare on the scale of
JH that now being conducted against
! I Poland, according to estimates
t II made here today by military au
thorities. Practically all of the
stocks on hand rrc from supplies
' furnished by the allied govern-
I ments to the old Russian regime
I during the world war.
1 Inadequate transportation facili
4" ties and the long distances be-
M (ween the munitions depots in
W, f Russia were regarded by army of
ficials here M offsetting in part
the full military value of these
f munition reserves.
lonpox, Aug. 6. While the actual
military situation In Poland is not
much clearer than It was yesterday. It
I J la actrr.ltw d to be i rltli al
'ZSW Reports yesterd ij stated the so u -
IS armies h...i reached pointe 10 mUef
E9 dlatant from the Polish capital, but
19 later advice. Indicate they are twice
9i thnt distant away and lhat the soviet
gfll cavalrv Is far ahead of the Infantry. A
IS Warsaw dlepateh to the Dal I j '
states, the Polish counter-offensive on
the southern front ha been successful
and thai the BoUheelkl have been
I hurled back 45 miles.
Hi UOR DI vi ED
j Report thai the Brltleh government
has already ordered the fleet to re
sume the blocked of Ruaelai which
was partially raised last November.
' reci Ive great emphasis In SO Die news
papers, but on official sanction claim
ed for the statement and such inquiries
i as were possible early thll morning
I tended to discount the rumor. It Is
I asserted that, notwithstanding the
I, , that the cablet has nol yet con-
f s.dered the reply of the soviet govern
ment relative to an armistice with Po-
land. It has been determined to send
the Kameneff-Krassln trade dclcga-
I Hon back to Ilussta.
I The text of the soviet reply Is known
to have reached London but as yet
It has not been made public by the
foreign office. I
WILLING i" SIGN
Willingness to sign an armistice
Hcreement when Polish delegates, ar
rive at Minsk Is ssdd to have been
expressed and the soviet government
it Is asserted, has declared Its readi
ness to grant Poland complete Independent--
Moscow, however, has In
sisted upon arranging ih- terms of
peace by direct negotiations' between
Poland and Hussla. and participation
by elements led by Generel Wrangelj
and the Ruaflan border states has been
refused The reply Is aJo -,u-l '- '.-n-a
etatement that the terms Kussoa
, present to Poland are already ln
i in- hands of M Rameneff and M
Krassln. heads of the BolehCVtk trade
commission now in london.
TOX1 Rl 1B1 I
These terms according in some re
ports. Include the conditions that com
plete protection shall be secured for
m nil Jews and that free passage across
f . I'.il.in.l -hill hi i 1 f'-r c Is -
. hanged between Germany and Hus
sla. Moderate newspaper opinion re
flect! the Impression that the tone of
the reply Is reasonable and cannot be
Objectionable In official quarters. It Is
said the situation will be favorably af
fected by the communication.
Suspicion thai Germany is acting
In collusion with the Holshcvlkt per
sists and It is not lessened b reports
of the address mad by Dr Walter
slmom, Germon foreign minister, be
fore the relchslag y.yt.rda'. during
which be declared Germany would
seek to prevent the entente from send
ing troops to Poland across Germany.
U Is suggcued the entente could send
troops by aircraft
Note Says Russia
Is Willing to Parley
Li indi i auk 6 Leo ivameneff,
of the Russian soviet delegation here,
si nt Premier Lloyd George last night
a long communication giving the so -let
government's reply to Great Hrlt
oln's note of Tuesday with regard to
the delay In the armistice negotiations
between Russia and Poland.
M Rameneffi statemeni declares
the soviet government never desired
v tO combine the negotiations for nn
armistice with negotiations for pe n s,
(Continued on Page Two.)
Before the horrified gaze of
spi'- tators. George M a n o s ,
charged with conducting a gamb
ling hall, brought his prelimin
ary hearing to an abrupt halt
this morning when he attempted
tn end his life by slashing his
throat with a rator.
Manos seemed despondent.
Since first entering the court this
morning he appeared dejected
and dovvivast. The hearing
seemed to be going aicainst him.
Sergeant A. .L. Kd wards, who
was being rxamrWd. had Just
been Instructed tonring evidence
into the court room. It appeared
that there was a quantity of
paraphernalia which was seized
ntid Judjfi- I). R. Roberts declared
a five minutes' recess
It was Immediately following
Judge Roberts' announcement
that Manos drew a razor.
No one saw hJni In tne actual
act of taking the weapon from
Twice he drew the keen blrde
across his throat.
Spectators saw the red blood
Weakness firmed to overcome
the mnn rind though he endeav
ored to ctit himself more, his
strength was not sufficient to lift
the razor to his throat.
The self-inflicted wounds bled
copiously, but were too high on
his neck to be fatal-
As Detective Everett Noble and
Attorney George llalverson
leaped for the man. he dropped
the razor, sunk back into his
Ohals and sobbed.
City Physician H W Nelson
was immediately summoned and
dressed the man s wounds.
The heating will be resumed
Manos is thought to hr-e ob
. i I the razor a; tho time the
police tnnk him to his room at a
local hotel, Where he obtained a
change Of clothlnjr
NEW FIGHT ON
Supreme Court Is Asked to
Reconsider Decision on
2.75 Per Cent Beer
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6 William D.
Guthrie, and Ellhu Hooi, counsel for'
Christian Kelgenspuhn. S brewer of
Nrwark. N. J., today filed with the
United States supreme court a peti
tion for a reconsideration of the'
court's decision on June 7 sustaining
the validity of tho eighteenth amend
ment and parts of the Volstead en
The petition contended that the I
eighteenth amendment was designed
to deal exclusively with intoxicating
Mr. Keigenspnhn. In hLs original
stilt, sought to prose that beer of 2 . T 5 j
per cent alcoholic content was not In-1
MUM LD .! l KE ISQXS
The leteet petition points out the'
Import j and the magnitude of the'
questions involved aud declared so far j
us the petitioner has been able to ns-'
certain "there Is no record of any Im-t
portent modei n case Involving such
vital questions being disposed of bj a
court of final resort without explain-:
Ing its conclusion."
The brief said 'it Is difficult to;
measure the force of the conclusions!
six ted by the court or tho deductions
properly to be drawn from them. Fur
thermore the conclusions do not com-i
pletely answer questions actually In-!
volved in the litigation and submitted
The petition declared that the "do-!
cislon has tended naturally to Invite I
criticism and create much public dis-,
PI BUG is DOl im IT..
It seems, therefore, the petition con-'
tlnued, that it is not lrrevelant or Im-1
proper to urge, ln support of a plea
to. a re-hearing that public opinion
haa doubled and challenged the fitness
of summarily challenging and dlspos-
tug of a great constitutional controv-
ersy Involving ust property interests
and long-established legitimate Indus-;
tnes and Intimately concerning the
welfare of the whole people, without'
disclosing the reasons for such dlspo-'
TURK REBEL COMMANDER
TURNS AGAINST GREEKS
CONSTANTlNi PL.E. Aug. 5. t By I
the Associated Pre The Turkish1
nationalists today were opening an of-1
fenalve against the OreeatSJ In the re-1
glon northeast of Rrussa. just to the
south of the eastern end of the 8ea I
The Greeks are confident, however,
that they will be able to rout the!
forces of Mustapha Kemol Pasha. the
nationalist leader, when th concen-'
tratlon of Greek forces from Thrace
is completed. ,
FIVE KILLED IN ILLINOIS DISORDERS
U. S. LAWMAKER
Feeling Toward America In
creased by Charges of
PROOF OF ALLEGATIONS
IS WANTED IN T0KI0
Statesmen Declare They Think
Representative Must Be
Mistaken in Case
T"KIO. Aug. 5. (By The Associ
ated Press) The statement of t.'on
gres.imnn Albert Johnson at Tacoma.
waeh.. August 2. that thousands of
Japanese are smuggled Into the I'nlt
ed States from Japan yearly, Is giv
ing evidences of n tendency to In
crease the feeling with regnrd to the
I'nlted States created b. tho arrival
of the recent American note and sub
sequent newspaper attacks against
With reference to the statement of
Congressman Johnson, who is chair
man of the house sub-committee of
Immigration and naturalization and
has been recently conducting an in
quiry Into the Japanese situation on
the Pacific coast, the foreign office
Uuiay mad" tile following sfn rmeiT "
"Ve can only express surprise at the
extraordinary statement made by Con
gressman Johnson at Tacoma. De
tnils of the scheme-, as outlined by
Mr Johnson, appear fantastic and
most Improbable. While solitary cases
of smuggling come to our notice from
time to time, it is unimaginable that
such an involved and intricate pro
gram as described by Mr. Johnson
should be systematically practiced by
any group of Individuals or organiza
tion. The Japanese government would
rladly co-operate with the American
government ln exposing any such II
legltlmait and underhanded system.
It is hoped that Mr. Johnson will give
the names of the banks, associations
or Individuals concerned. All such
information must be In the hands of
Mr Johnson, who otherwise would not
have made the statement."
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6. Denial
that Japanese authorities and in par
ticular the Japanese consul at Los
Angeles had connived in the smug
gling uf Japanese into the I'nited
Si ites ai r...- the Mexican border vv.ii
made today 1S the Japanese embassy.
The following formal statement h;h
"A .statement hax appeared ln the
press of thi- Pacific coast that many
thousands of Japanese are smuggled
Into the I'nlted States yearly aerobe
the Mexican border with the conniv
ance of the Japanese authorities and
particularly of the Japanese consul at
I .os Angeley it should be apparent
to well-informed observers "hat the
Japanese authorities have never been
a party to such illicit proceedings. It
Is highly regrettable that a totisular
officer who has been executing his
duties conscientiously for nearly ten
yt ,i rs In this COUntrj Is made the ot4
ject of such an abuse without any ac
tual facts whatever ln support of the
Kidnaper Tells Police
Coughiin Babe Is Safe
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 6 Blake,
ley Cousrhlln Is alive, according toi
statement:, made by Augusto Pasqunle
to Captaitl of Detectives Souder and
Major Adams, of tli,. state police, af
; ter a sev ere ross-examlnatlon here
todoy. "Well, the kid is alive, what
are ou worrvlng about?' he Is re-'
ported to have said.
BOY KILLS HIS FATHER,
CALMLY AWAITS POLICE
FAITvVIF.W. N J.. Aug. 6 After
shooting and killing his father earl
today In defense of his mother. Louis!
V Gross, 21 years old. telephoned to I
th police and awaited arrest. Gross;
police say. declared his father was
choking Mrs. Gross when .she returned'
from a trip to Asburv park with her.
son s girl friend. Four of six shots
fired at the elder Gross took effect.
DUELS MUST BE GIVEN
SANCTION IN URUGUAY
MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay, Aug. 6. '
The senate today definitely sanctioned
a bill approved by the chamber of
deputies suppressing existing penal
ties on duelling The measure be
comes low on the senate's action. The
bill provides that the seconds must
submit previously to a court of honor
the question of whether an offense
justifying the duel exists and deter
mination of the offended party. J
j BOY SURE HAD I
I SOME APPETITE
EVANSVILLE, Aug. 6 At '
Ian excursion given for orphnp,
a little colored boy took ' the
cake " and a lot of other things.
I His eating record was seven ice
cream cones, five bottles of pop, '
half a dozen boxes of popcorn,
two large pieces of watermelon,
and two pockets full cf other
RUSH TO DAYTON
Many Campaign Decisions
Will Be Made in Conference
of National Leaders
! DATTOV. O. Autr. fi. Democratic
WtOnSta- wrc P'lthertnp; h" today for
their great quadiiennlal event, the
' presentation tomorrow to the Ameri
can electorate of a presidential nomi
nee Governor Cox of Ohio. All was
In readiness for tne governor's formal
notification of nomination by Senator
Robinson, of Arkansas, who presided
'over the fin Francisco convention,
and the candidate's address of accep'
ancc declaring tho broad lines of th-?
Governor Cox hoped, during the!
! presence of leaders here for the notl
j ficatlon ceremonies. to settle cam
ipalejn organl7.atlon affairs, dispose of
'state and personal business and be
'ready, after his address tomorrow for,
unlimited campaigning until election
WHITE ON WAY
Among Important early arrivals due
srere Geore"6 White, chairman of the
Democratic nationol committee, and ;
Senator Harrison, of Mississippi, head
Of the speakers' bureau. They were
expected to announce, respectively. I
the special campaign committee and;
the governors first speech-making
Itinerary after approval by the candl-i
With Governor Cox's accepl.mce i
speech In type for tomorrow after
noon's papers, speculation Increased
today regarding the brief but Import- J
ant Insert he ha announced would be
forthcoming tomorrow. The governor
continued to hold It a secret. Specu
lation on Its message centered prtn-!
Clpally on three subjects, n possible '
cbnilenge to Senator Hording, his Re-1
publlcnn opponent, for Joint debate of
the league of nations, a specific state
ment on Article Ten of the league,
covenant or a definite announcement)
regarding the nrohlbltlon Issue.
k T TAt.i E BIG ISSUE.
Democratic leaders here seemed
Agreed that the league undoubtedly
WOUld be the great campslgn battle
ground and awaited wPh keen Inter-'
est the oddress of Governor Cox '
which, he hns announced, will be so 1
plnin that school children m.v. 1 1 n - (
derstand. His promises for an ag
grrssive and offensive campnlsm ear- j
rled personally to the people from
coast to const also npparently found
Besides the Interests of himself and j
Franklin D Roosevelt, the vice presl-I
dentin! condldate. Governor Cox Is'
pl.mning to carry with the national;
ticket n Democratic congress. On the'
league issue close advisers mv he1
( N that it will he settled definitely;
ln the November balloting for presl
dent and senators.
REVIEW OP PIIiGBIMei
The governor is scheduled to besrln
tomorrow's address about 3 p. m., I
several hours after newspaper pjibll
cation of his address ln most locall
ties. The parade of visiting d-lee-;
tions, expected to oggreirat about 16,
OOo. Is to start for the Montgomery
county f.ilrprounds about 1 o'clock. 1
A review Of the pilgrims by the gov-j
ernor and Mr. Roosevelt and Senator
Robinson's notification address are to1
precede the governor's speech.
Many special trains end automobile;
caravans were scheduled to arrive)
early tomorrow. Uniformed Demo
cratic clubs and bands galore are
Hope that former President Taft
would aid toward electing a senate
favoring the league of nations, was
expressed yesterday by Governor Cox.
"We hove every expectation." he
said. In a statement, "that Judge T:ift
will urge Republicans to support the
man or men who favor the league of
nations. By so doing he can consist
ently remain a Republican In the face
of his statement that the position of
his presidential candidate on this
question Is wrong "
Governor Cox's statement was
prompted by reports of success In the
Missouri and Oklahoma Democratic
senatorial primaries of pro-league
candidates, and by assurances of a
TARGET OF IB
Houses Burned and Hotel
Wrecked During Night of
VICTIMS DRIVEN TO
WOODS BY GANGSTERS
Residents Clubbed and Mauled
as They Flee From Burn
SPRINGFIELD, III.. Aug 6
Five hundred more Illinois mili
tiamen ar to be sent to We6t
Fr.inkfort Adjutant General Frank
S. Dickson announced. He re
ceived word early this morning
from Major Wilbur Satterfield,
commanding the troops in West
Frankfort that the stuation is
WICST FRANKFORT. 111.. Aug.
Following a night 61 noting in which
five persons are believed to ha'e been
killeii and scores Injurvd. comparative
quiet 1 1 restored here today. Approx
imately f.000 foreigners against horn
the rioters dire ted their attack bad
left town and this, coupled with the
arrival of 150 militiamen of the Ninth
Illinois Infantry tended to bring about
A number of houses were burned
and a hotel was wrecked The mob
i. its height, numberd about 4,000.
Foreigners fled in all directions taking
what articles of property they could
The noting continued to nearl da -break.
At limes the mob split up In
sections, and It was reported that some
dl lalon of the mob drove foreigners
Into nearby woods. What followed
could not be learned.
The homes of about fifty foreigners
wen ;.r. and the residents were
clubbed and mauled as they emerged
from the burning buildings
The troops wers Stationed in sections
of the town principally Inhabited by
those of foreign birth and instructed
to protect the property abandoned by
Kmphutlc instructions that all
Crowds be dispersed Immediately were,
given to tho militiamen.
The trouble followed the finding of
the bodies of two youths, Tony Hemp
hill and Amiel Cekaterra In a dry
creek bed near Koyalton. The youths
had been heard to say they hud kliowl-l
Belffe of the Identity of a band of men
believed to have committed a number (
of robberies In southern Illinois re-,
rently. Three arrests were made but,
mobs seeking tho prisoners were frus-
Following formation of the mob. an
ultimatum was served on Muyor Fox
and Sheriff Watklns to leave town or
else give the rioters free rcLu. A press
censorship was established that neivn
of the crime would not be given th
outside world, but that ended with the
arrival of troops.
REDS LOSE 4,000 MEN
AND GUNS TO WRANGEL
CONSTANTINOPLE, Aug 5 Arm
lei Of tho Russian soviet government
which have been engaged in fighting
General W rangel's forces ln southern
Russia have been completely defeated,
n'-oordtng to telegram from fieneral
v rangel. which has been received
here. The untl-LJolshevlkl have cap-'
t tired 4000 prisoners. 3f cannon. 150
machine guhs. four trains, five armor
ed cars and S great quantity of war
material. It Is said Pursuit of the
Bolshevlkl, it Is declared, continues.
CONCILIATORS FAIL TO
SEE STRIKING SWITCHMEN
WASHINGTON. Aug 6. The Unit-,
ed States board of mediation and con
dilation failed today to hear a dele
gation of striking railway employes,;
headed by John Grunau president
oil the Chicago Yardmen s association
appealing In behalf of men anxious to.
return to work .Members of the board
were not present and the delegation '
was Informed by the secretary that it
would be necessary to file formal aP
plication asking for consideration of
Democratic victory In New Hamp-
Governor Cox declined to comment'
on the statement from Republican;
headquarters at Marlon that free tick
ets and expense money were being of
fered to Marlon citizens to attend the i
Democratic celebration here tomor-!
Governor Cox has received wordi
that because of urgent business en
gagements. William G McAdoo and
Attorney-General Palmer, who were
;imong the Democratic candidates atl
Sjii Francisco, given special Invita
tions, could not be present.
MAYOR SWEARS j
HARD LUCK GUY
HOUSTON. Aug. 6 "I vc
had ?o much herd luck since I
; became raayr of Galveston,"
j said H 0. Sappington. speaking
here, "that I think I'm the orig
I inal hard lvck guy If I started
to Hades with a load of ice the
place would lreeze before I got
AT HOME CITY
Eight More Dates on Front
Porch Calendar Are Set;
Candidate Sees Veterans
MARION. O.. Aue. 6 F.lRht more
dates on Senator Hardlnff's front porch
calendar were anounrefl today and In
addition his headquarters m3de public
a list of delegations who have asked
for appointments, but have not yet
The dates definitely set are scattered
from next Monday to September 25
and It Is expected that most of those
on the waiting list Will eventually be
given appointments within that period,
leaving the last month of the cam
paign frc- for such speaking trips
away from Marlon as the candidate
may decide to lake.
The delegation booked for definite
Monday, August 9, representatives
of the Society of American Indians
Friday August 13. members of the
Ohio Republican Editorial association.
Monday, August 30, Republican gov
ernors of a number of western states.
A program of addresses may bo ar
ranged dealing with conservation and
development of public resources
Friday, September 3, a delegation of
business men of foreign birth who
have become naturalized citizens.
Saturday, September 25, representa
tives of the American Defenesj socletv
WORDS TO BT1 R Mi8
A plea tbat future questions of peace
and war be decided by the nation's
confelence and not by any council of
foreign powers was voiced by Senator
Harding yesterday In a talk to a Span
ish war veterans' reunion.
"Here in America." he said, "we do
not need uny one to tell us what our
obligation Is. W e can read it In our
own conscience. I want to hold tbe
American conscience strictly and sole
"I want America to play it part In
the world but I do not want a council
of foreign powers at any time, for any
reason, to summon the sons of Ameri
ca to battle."
POt Gin FOR HIGH r S
It was e national spirit awakened
to the defense of American rights the
nominee, asserted, that led this coun
try Into both the Spanish war and the
world war and that always could be
counted on to hold the republic secure.
He added that although underlying
considerations of humanity had urged
the I'nlted States Into both conflicts,
It had requested a ph.. aical Infringe
ment of national rights In each CBSS
to start the flame ojt war.
The talk was made In responso to
the clamorous demands of the vet
erans. After h'-s speech they rendered
an old camp fire song for hlni and
sent him away with "Three cheers for
RUMANIA GATHERS FORCE
TO EXPEL RED TROOPS
PARIS, Aug. 6 Rumania has be
gun tho concentration of forces In
Bessarabia. Whether this move is for
the purpose of relieving the pressure
against Poland or to force the with
drawal of soviet troops now on Ru
manian soil has not us vet developed
A Qe)nevsj dispatch Indicates consid
erable bolshevik unrest In Rumania.
Conversations between the French
ond British governments relative to
steps to be taken to induce the Bol
shevlkl to halt their attack on Poland
u.cnt on nil day yesterday, but no of
ficial announcement has been made.
STEAMER GOES AGROUND
ON ROCKS OF HAWAII
SAX FRANCISCO, Aug 6 The
steamer West Klderada. bound from
Yokohama to New York, grounded on
the rock of Barber's point Hawaii. I
last night, according to a cable mes- !
sage to the marine department of the'
San Francisco chamber of commerce I
The members of the crew were not in j
2000 CITIZENS I
TO GUARD CITY I
With Two Dead and Many
Hurt Denver Prepares for j
NO ATTEMPTS MADE
TO OPERATE ON LINES
Armed Strikebreakers Patrol
Car Barns Where Fatal Dis
DENVER, "olo . Aug. 6. Fear thai I
I rioting by street ear strikers. their I
-nip i' iu.. -is uul strike-breakers, H
which lasi night resulted in the death I
lot two and Injurj of thirty-four per. B
sons, woulel be resumed wus exprcssel H
I la official circles today.
i ClQeena today were respondim; te I
i proclamation issued lv Mayor Bailey B
calling for two thousand volunteerg B
I for patrol duty. Tho police were help- B
less last night before the mob'Wblcn. B
pi oct--iieil on its Journey ot destruc- B
jticn until it tired iteelf out. B
IN.H RED I HOSPITALS
11- ports from hospitals today indi- B
cated the injured were making prog- B
rtss and most of them prouablj will B
recover. I B
Mo attempt had been made up to B
ten o'clock this morning to oporuts B
cars. Yesterday wus the first day B
.-urn e Sunday, when the trainmen B
struck for higher wages, that the B
tramway company was able to haul B
passengers. The cars were manned by fl
armed strlnu breakers. B
The mob, which earlier In the morn- B
Ing remained around the tramwaj
building had dispersed. B
ARMED WITH RIFLES.
H. II. Tammen. one of Hit) owneri I
I of Thj Dvnvei Post, .said today he
OOUld not estimate tin- damage done B
by lha mob to the Post plant. B
The town is without protection," B
The Poel was issued as usual from fl
i Its own plant todav I
Strike ireak-rs at the South Denver fl
!cai barna today were patrolling the fl
yard In front of tho barns with rifles fl
o: then Bhouldera. One hundred and
fitly strike, breajcere were noused In H
'these barns, which tho mob set on BJ
I fire last night. The two fatalities oc- IJ
'curred ln a clash at these barns. !fl
PL V P MACHINE GI vs.
Jn preparation for possible resump- jfl
lion of Hostilities tonight, the police tfl
today prepared to mount two machine jfl
guns. Hundreds of suwed-off shotguns fl
uiid army rflei wero being assembled H
at police headquarters. L'p to 11a. m !H
more than six hundred citizens had tfl
answered Mayor Halle a call for vol ;fl
It was planned to place the volun- tfl
leera unucr command of Hamtitur. ,H
Armstrong, chief of police. H
A heavy police guard surrounded fl
the offices or the Denver Post today. fl
Inside, the building looked as though H
a tornado had swept from one tlooi fl
.li another. All windows were gone, fl
broken furniture was scattered every- fl
where The many fine pictures done H
by Post artists hud been torn from th BJ
walls The engraving room was not H
in ium but sufficient equipment in the H
composing. stereotyping and press H
rooms w.ls placed In condition to issue H
today s papers. BJ
; Mobilisation of a special guard ot H
I citizenry was said to have been fa- H
jvored by ' Klack Jack" Je-rome. leader H
. ot the strike breakeis. Jerome was H
laald to have declared state troops only
would increase the trouble.
Mayor Bailey this afternoon Issued H
a proclamation ordering all theatres fl
to close at 7 o'clock tonight. The H
! police department has requested cit- fl
i izens to remain at home tonight ln : H
ih hop,, of preventing recurrence ol H
ih" two machine guns, of the new H
Ki owning i hcTi; turned over to , H
I the city torcej from ih; ordnance.de- '
pertinent of the Colorado National
Guard. Each gun was mounted on a ,
: heavy truck and gnu crews made up 'M
; of veteran machine gunners of the 'M
American expeditionary torcee were
organised to man them. Bb
ih-- police made full preparations
for renewal ef rioting tonight.
RufUS Darling, a switchman, prob-
aii wui ciic. irom wounda recelvqd 'B
in last night's rioting. !B
M N v unci STED.
Thirty arrests of men alleged to B
have had a hand in the dieturoancts BB
bud been made- up to 2 o clock this IflE
One hundred more strikebreakers fl
; are expected to arrive here late today. 'BJ
I Hundreds of others are on the way BB
! here, according to tramway officials. BJ
"The tramwaj poaitively win con- fl
tinue to run cars until this strike Is Afl
crushed and thereafter," General Man- fl
uf' r 1 . N . Hlld announced 'When BJ
' the city Insisted that we Increase the fl
number of cars Thursday, we were Bfl
' compelled to reduce the number of fl
guards on the care. You sec the re- BB
Two street cars which had been de- BH
sorted at Fortieth and Williams street!
last night and partially destroyed by
a mob said by the police to have In
cluded many men from railroad shops,
were burned today.
The police casualty list, as announc
ed thl.s afternoon showed nine patrol
men and Chief of Police Hamilton
Armstrong injured Three of the of
werc ln serious condition. Al
though he was knocked unconscious
last night by a brick hurled by a j
member of the mob. Chief Armstrong
todaj was directing preparations for
preventing renewed hostilities tonight.
DENVER, Colo.. Aug. 6. Denver fl
was quiet early today after a night of
riotlnK on the part of street, ear strik
ers, their sympathizers and strike
breakers during which two persons (
(Continued on Page Two.)