Newspaper Page Text
-no Si OGDEN CITY, UTAH SUNDAY MORNING. AUGUST 1571920. PRICE iRVE CENTS I
PEACE EMISSARIES ON WAY TO MEET REDS
I DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE FLAYS G. 0. P.
BOSS ME,' SAYS
Harding Held to Front Porcr
by Senatorial Group, He
4F REPUBLICAN PARTY IS
V REACTIONARY. HE AVERS
4A Charges "Few Men Were
ILL Banded Together to Buy
'M the Presidency"
WHEELING, W, va , Aug. 14
Governor Cox today threw his fore
Into the preside ntlal campaign with
five apceehes here And In Ohio all
BPS flaying what he termed th Kepub-
HEfl Mean "reactionary candidate and
leaders" and supporting the league of
M he premier I
fa itormed the Republican posl-
II tlon. attacked the senate "oligarchy"
H which he said, was trying to add the
H presidency to Itn domination, denounc-
V rd proposal for a separate peace with
S9 Ofrmnny as "perfidy" and charged
BU that a few men were handed together
trying to buy the presidency. Million
'"iM on millions of dollars h added, are
19 being taken Into the Republican cam-
Jfl That Senator Harding 1 surrounded
by a "senatorial ring" was asserted ly
JJ tho governor. He added that he could
iM nol be kepi muz-. Id on his front
j J . porch by any ring.
fl M l MI'S IX M T
13 Motoring from Columbus, the noml-
Ifl neo made three addresses en route
IB at Zanesvllle. Cambridge and St.
IB,- Clalrsvllle. Ohio, addressed the Welt
iM" Virginia Democratic convention and a
puhllo meeting here tonight on the
HH river front. All through "hlo he was
E given Informal receptions.
Hf The leaguo was foremost In all of
kjj his addresses. The Republican lead-
rTr- he charged, nr behind a "smoke
fcjjj screen of hypocrlcy for one thing
rjj pure and simple, administration
Kj spoils." He also stressed what he de-
KH clared was the flgth between "reac-
H tlonary Republicanism" anil 'progres-
B slve Democracy" and predicted his
"J The outstanding question of this
! campaign," he told the state conven-
tlon. "Is whether we are or ar' not
going to keep faith with the bos who
99 died In France "
jrH Declaring that tho league 8 a
Qfl pledge to those who dlerl, Governor
'til Cox told Of his Villi with President
"I wish every Ameri' an could have
been with me," he said. "The prest
dent's whole thought Is that he gave
gjH a promise to the mothers of the ne
Sfl tlon when he asked them for their
boys and he wants to live to see that
Wjk pledge fulfill' d
iJ, 1 I IGUE V PI 1 D 1
The governor dfdared that the
I' icuc il-o w . - 1 whn h will
make war impossible, or practically
Wm so." The Republican le ulcrshlp. h'
ald. was acting In partisan "bad
H faith' In opposing It
fcrj The governor named Senator Lodge
yU as head of the "senatorial oligarchy "
a When the Massachusetts) senator
PB proposed compromising the treat P
dfl servations. Governor Cox said, Sena-
tors Horah of Idaho and Johnson of
California, "served notice they would
bring about a rupture of the Rcpubli
can party." The Republican plat
form, thrr' fore, he us- it. ,, was arn
H blguous and meaningless."
mi Si pah VI I pi ;
MJ In cudgeling the proposal for "a
Ml separate peace with Germany," Gov-
mf ernor t'ox said It came from Benator
J 4 1 larding, adding
Hi "but ho will never be given an op-
HJ portunity to make a separate peace.
m There will be none, because 1 will not
BJI make one."
1 Governor Cox remained lore tonight
U and will motor to Columbus tomorrow
jftj "I was not nominated by sena-
HJ torlal ring, nor any other kind of a
ring." the governor said tonight here.
"I decline to be tied to my front porch
Hi by a senatorial ring I deny It the
H tight to hold me there and when I
Hn am elected 1 do not Intend that a
Bii M nat'Tlal ring, nor nn' other kind of
W- a ring shall own me. 1 believe In the
I J ion ,.i 1 1 1 ' ervatlon ol I be
K divided authority between the three
K j o-ordlnate branches as our fathers ln-
HJ tended, each retaining Its lndepend-
W ence but not exceeding Its function."
Kl LE '. IU N(.
k J The Republican senators, he de-
1 clared. with a fling at what he termed
. J the "plural government' purpose by
P' J Senator Hardin" is "to make SXCCU
I 1 tlve administration not the affair of
F j the responsible president himself but
1 of the ring that surrounds him "
1 Charging th' Republican p.irt with
being under reaetlonar control, the
go emor s.iKl "olon l Koos'-v elt tlkrlil
1 for its reform was of but temporary
j effej :
j "Domination by political figures,
; once violently repudiated b the
American electorate, is undented." he
) declared. "The men who control the
1 - senate er determined to annex the
', i presidency to their domination, and In
' what they believe to be a certain Ke-
pr piiblti 1 tli. h.i' ' don' ihltjgs
thy would not have dared think of
m doing In the past. Recognizing the
ft unrest and the disposition of the peo-
W pie to shake themselves free from con-
N dltlons that Surrounded them during
K the war. lhe have argued that the
electorate would turn to the party not
J, in powei Tlx' I. .v liomin.iinl
( ' ontlnucd on Page Pero.)
WEBER DELEGATES SOLD FOR W. H. WATTIS
THESE THREE KIDS
li PROUD OF RIDE WITH
WASHINGTON, Aug. H (By tho Associated Press) Three
lids, just ojit of a swimming hole in Hoek Crook park, were picked
1 up today by President Wilson, treated to a forty-five minute motor
rule ami dropped out at their home so proud that the folks there
could not hold them with a rope.
The three were hiking along the roadway when the saw
the White House ear and recognized the president. Off came their
caps and as Mr. Wilson ordered the the car stopped, they timidh
approached and asked how he was getting along.
"Hop in' s;iid tin- president, and they hopped. .
All along the ride they kept their eyes on the president ami
.Mrs Wilson and answered more questions than they asked Water
from tousled heads trickled over three sunburned faces ami
dropped on the president's shoes. One youngster ducked to save
the president s clothing and apologized hut was told not to
Coming down Connecticut avenue, the youngest of the trio,
a thin, frail lad, barely eight, spied a kid he knew and called to
him h name The youngster dropped a loaf of bread and gasped
When the kids got out all three shook hands with the presi
dent and Mrs. Wilson.
"So long, bo," one shouted to the secret service man. The
president smiled hroadly, lifted his hat and started home
IS BARED WITH
ARREST OF SPY
A. E. F. Officer Killed His!
Father. Betrayer of Mother,
By Duel in Germany
CHIf.UlO. Auk H. Theodore
Schudd, ild to be ft German nrmy of
ficer who returned to America with
passports Htolen from an American of-,
fucr, aepuined the American's name
and wua mustered out and re-t ininted
In the tank service, will be brought
here from San Francisco, where he1
wan arrested several days ago, for1
United States Commissioner Mason
today issued a warrant tor Bohudd on'
tho technical curfco of having ob-j
tamed 1,M0 back pu from the gov
ernment by fulsu pretenses when ho
Woe discharged at t oi l Sheridan hos-,
.,Mi He will be held on the charge
while authorities Investigate other
phases of his story.
SI 1 U. Kl I N.l .
The nrrcsl has revealed a wlerd
sloiy Invoiviuis SchiKld, Lieutenant
Artnur M K.ncald, whose papers he,
conu-ssed stealing and a German
count, according to Information gath
i lie real Lieutenant Kim aid who al
so received baciv pay when he
1 was mustered out. accord. Dg to army!
In cords, claims to be the son of an'
American opera linger and .1 German'
count, according to an Interview pub-j
lislied in a Chicago newspaper. ills
mother, he Is quoted aa saying, Wl
betrayed in Paxil by the German offi
cii. When he went to Kraut-" with
Ithfl Amtilcan nrmy he determined to
hunt up hi lather noU i.vact re
Army records show that Kincald
was sent to Berlin after tho armistice
land left there on a vacation from
Which he did not return. Later he'
1 was found In a hospital in Belgium
and was returned to America und fin-!
all dlaoharged. Be received tho
Cl oix do Guerre.
Kincald eayi that while on his vaca
tion in Germany be located th count.'
j his father, and killed him In a duel.
, the n fled to Belgium where he VU
taken sick. About that time his'
papcii .111.1 p.iMM,r ( w.re ,-lnicn l
Schudd. he bellevaa.
PROl i n n RE ORDS.
Armv records show that the 1-ieu-tenant
Kincald who confessed at Snn
PYandacO that he wns Schudd, re-'
Joined the army at Brest and was re
turned to America.
j The real Kincald also waa returned
j to America and mustered out at
Camp Taylor. Kv, after receiving his
back pay. Army records substantiate
District Attorney Charles F. Clyne.
Who obtained the warrnnt fur Schudd
.t'.iluy on orders from the department
of juslhc. x.ild other charges mav be
plac d against the prisoner after In
' xtlgutlon of his story that he Is a
BIS ICTlVJTlliS KEVEALED
BAM PHANCI8CO. Aug. 14. Acttv
1 M German secret agent within
th6 past few mouths is nald to be re-
vialed by Investigations of army offi
cers into tho coae of Theodore Schudd.
recently arrested here, and who Is to!
be taken to Chicago for trial.
Schudd. according to army officers.
COnfeeaed that he formerly was In the
German Intelligence service, and that
he posed as nn American lieutenant
(Continued on I 'age Two.) '
Labor, League. Agriculture
and Tariff Will Be Cam
MARIO::. hlo, Aug- 14. Labor,
tho leaguo of nations, agricultural is
sues and the tariff art to be headlin
ers of Senator Harding's campaign
during early September, under a pro
gram revealed toda in connection with
announcement of plans for his first
pOOCh outsldo of Ohio.
The labor address will br delivered
Iabor Day, September 6, probably
from the front porch. Agriculture and
the league are to be discussed Septem
ber 8. at tho Minnesota state fair.
Kn rout to St Paul and Minneapolis
Senator Harding said. 110 other speech
es would be made and that his decision
to go was not a modification of his
front porch program
PURPOSE M IDE PI u
The nominee today made plain his
purpoae to amphaeise the tariff ns his
campaign developee. He said he ex
pected to gee a "lot of shouting" about
the tariff, and that he would advocate
a protective schedule worked out by
congress in co-operation with the tar
Senator Harding plans to make his
trip in lejauraiy fashion, leaving here
September 6. and stopping en route
for political conferences. He will have
an ordinary sleeping car for himself
He said his acceptance of the Mln-
nesota Invitation would preclude any
possibility of his going to other west
ern fairs and added that it had been
under consideration since the second j
day after he was nominated
(.KM I I II RE.
While his speech Is to be devoted
primarily to agriculture, he expects
also to Include an elaboration of the
foreign policy, he announced In his
speech of acceptance. It is believed ho
will take note of recent Democratic
utterances an the league of nations
and In reply will carry a step further
his proposal for peace by resolution
and for an international association
not Impairing American lndependenc.
Senator Harding today expressed
the opinion that the tariff commission
Is "not functioning' to its fullest pos
sibilities, and said he believed it could
be made an Important help in framing
"a tariff which protects American
TARIFF N issi E.
"The tariff will bo an issue." he I
.-aid. How can it be otherwise .' Ku-,
rope is bound to make every possible 1
eif'.rt to rehablliate her trade. There'
Is only one vv.i she can do this We!
are the bet buyers. America la tho
chief nation that offers attractive mar
kets, outside of Japan and Spain."
Most of this morning. Senator Hard- 1
Ing spent In conference with forniwr
Benator John W. Weeks of Massach
usetts, member of tho campaign committee.
CHRISTENSEN'S PLEA IS
REFUSED BY HARDING
CHICAGO. Aug. 14. P. P. Chrls-
teneen. presidential nominee of thei
K;:rnn r-Libor parly, announced to
night that Senator Harding had re
fused to comply with his request to
demand a public statement from the
government concerning flnonrlal rela
tions between the United Stales and
BIG JOB FACING
COX IS HEALING
OF OLD WOUNDS
Sullivan Says Republican Mor
ale Just Now Is Better
CLEAVAGES IN BOTH
What Will Close Friends of
Wilson Do for Party
B1 MARK M I-Ll
(Copyright, 1920, by New Vork Eve
DAYTON. 11., Aug 14. This article
alms to consider tho morale to use
the military term of the two parties,
the solidarity of their organizations
and the fighting quality of each as
they enter the campaign.
There have been cleavages in both
parties, I do not now refer to thvi
cuavage among voters on the question
of the league ol nations that cleavago
may result In proleague Republicans
voting for Cox and anti-league Demo
crats voting for Harding but 1 am re
ferring not to cleavage :imong the
rank and file but to cleavage among
the leaders. What I um referring to
is the state of feellniT of what ma be
termed the ' innei' family circle"" "0T
iho leadership of each party
CLK.M n; IDE.
There was a cleavage among I he Re
publicans which was open and no
torious, this was the hostility between
the conservatives and the progressive
leaders of that party. That rupture
lasted up to and through the recent
Republican convention upon the nomi
nation of Harding it flared up strong.
The Pregresslvea In the party were
Frankly dismayed at the nomination ol
so thorough-going a representative of
tl.o conservative group. Two of Iho
Progressive leaders whom I know
were SO disturbed that thy went in
poison to the San Francisco conven
tion to see If the Democrats might be
I . 1 s u : i . ! . .J I,, U'llovv .1 '"Uis' w 1 1 1 1
would make It possible fo Progi cs
sive voters to align with them. But
when the balloting c.ime and when
the choice of the Democratic nominee
fell so largely Into the hands of the
T.iinniany .unl the New Jirscy ma
chine and the Chicago machine these
Progressiva leaden hurried baolc home
Id the shocked alarm of little boys
from the boulevards who have Wi n
pfnytng with boys from the railroad
yardfl and have had their clean pina
fores muddled. The fact that the Dem
ocratic nomination was made by Tam
many and the associates of Tammany
ended all thought of sympathy be
tween the old Progressives and the
Democrats. The Republican party en
ters the campaign with a morale al
most 100 per cent perfect. Moreover,
tne Republican organization machine
Is running smoothly and with the por
fectlon of a high class business orga
nization. t ORG tNIZATIOK
Among the I emocrals. however,
there IS not only cleavage but lack
of organization. The Democratic ma
chine is in the disorder of transfer
fiom one group of leaders tc anothei
group, with the added handicap' 01
suspicion and unfriendliness between
the tWO groups. Between the Demo
cratic group that nominated Cox and
the ilson-McAdoo group, whn h has
b.Sd control of the Democratic organi
zation for the past eight years, there
is a cleavage which Includes all the
unyielding hostility that goes with fun
damentally antagonistic tcmpera
mfnts. purposes and points of view.
Cox was nominated by an element
Is the Democratic party which has
been out of power for eight yeurs. It
ia an slemeni of the party to whn h
President Wilson Is antipathttlc by ev
ery law n his nature and which he
discriminated against In nearly every
one of his official acts and what la
(Continued on Pago Tnn.)
Demand Solid Front
At State Convention
William H. Wattia G iven Enthusiastic Welcome Upon Enter
ing Convention Hall; Promises Administration for Utah's
Beit Interests If Nominated and Elected; Cardbil of
Logan Denies He Is for Cannon.
Fifty-two Republican delegateg from Wtjber county, named yes-;
tcrday aftcrriOOn to attend the state convention i" be held in Sah
Lake, August lib. will instructed D givp liattlc to rln- end for the
nomination of William H Wattia of Ogdcn for governor of Utah.
These same delegates will attend tin- congressional convention.
They will go tn the convention prepared to "press t" the limit
the outstanding claims t' .Mr Wattis for tliis high honor and to.
support him without eompromist working and voting as a unit to
the end that his forceful pCraonality ami gpletidid ability may be
placed at the entire servici of the state" This was a portion of the
resolution which endorsed Mr Wattis
w illiam l! w atti, of I tgden,
j for whom Weber county's dele
Igation is SOjidly instructed.
Here Are Site
Here are the names of the 5-'
Weber cbuntj delegates who will
represent ihe eountv at the Re
publican state convent. on
City, district No. L David Jen
son, Joseph K. Barker, John Parr,
II P. Kandall. W. W Kawson.
J. 11. Forristall. S P Nelson.
District No. - Mra. Alice Col
lins. William Allison. Selh B.
I Thomas. J. I". Eldredge, Jr , J.
I H. Kowles. Prank Smyth, A. G.
District No. 3. A. P. Blgelow,
A. K H v vn I. 1 ora P. Holther,
a. it. Hclntyre. sin J Mor-
I rell. Dan Pugh. 1. N Pierce, War
ren L. Wattis, Mrs. J. A. H"wHI.
v. li. Reader, Jr..
District No. -4. David O. Mc
Kay, W. Karl HopkMs, P. J Hcn
; dershot. David Mattson. C. H.
Barton. Royal J. Douglas .Arthur
Wooliev. C R HolMngSwerUi, VV
C. Howell. J. C. Davis; J. Ray
Ward. H J. Packer.
Count Lvman Skeen, Plain
City; John T By bee, RtverdsJe';
A. 1 Powers, Hooper; CJ. A Ful
ler, Bdeni 8. V. Umw, HuntsvUle,
A. L. Toone, North ( igden Joseph
Hogge West Weber; K. 1 Green,
tCanesviile; Benjamin Chadwuk.
Blatervlfls; H. I. Brown. Parr
West. P. A Hlx, Roy. N. P. Mat
thews. Pleasant View. I.. C
Wheeler, Bureh Creek. T.'K. Mc
Kay. HuntsvUle; Joseph Bach
man, Eden and George E Ran
dall of Randall.
MEXICAN CHIEF PROMISES
TO QUIT AS TERM ENDS
MKXICO CITY. Auk 14. Rumors
that Provisional President Adolfo de
11 Huerta would refuse to retire when
1 It term eniln November 30. were de-
I nled lost night by his secretary In nn
It m sent to Fernando Iglopias i"al-
. d i on. Mexican envoy in W ashington.
To simply state that the lonventlon
unanimous!) endorsed Mr. Wattis for
governor yesterday jirOuld be putting
it mildly indeed. The delegates arose
in a body vnen Mr Tattle i ppeared
after invitation to address t !c gather
ing, climbed upon chairs, threw hats,
paper and all available articles hi tho
Jair and turned the peaceful courtroom
llpto a bedlam of cheers, sen hCS and
It Is doubtful If the Weber county
leourthonsi' Ins over before been UlO
j scene of .ucli enthusiasm, sueh loud
cheering. applause and unleashed
I 'l'i p" an when the delegates first
I caught sight of Mr. Wnttia a he en
Itered the room. It was fully two
I minutes before the delegates would
permit the convention to proceed.
I Bar)) In the convention session Mr;
1 Wattis wa giVc'n the opportunity,
.through 0 lesolution. to show his prc;-er-nce
as to the personnel of the d le
'cation which will fight tor blm at tie
iSalt Ijike convention.
The resolution named a committee
of five to confer with Mr. Wallls and
allow lini pra li' .ill complete author
ity in the consideration and election
I j; delegates.
I Mill IN CONVENTION
I To the committee y... Wattis
I promptly replied, "1 decline to make
any selections among niy friends us
rdelsgatea To know that my name srlll
I taken to Salt Iake bv true blue
J Republicans Is enough."
1 The reply., which wus reported by
II. cman Skeen, brought sn outburst o;'
-1 pplau.e and cheering that rang
tliroiiKh the COUfthOUSS for several
minutes Mr Wattis' decision brought
jlilm even closer to his friend! who
have decided to place him In the gOV
ei nor s chair.
PASS 111 Mil i 1 l is
The resolution, unanimously passed
'by the convention, explains luliy the
regard with which the delegates hold
Ml". Wattis. It follows In full
"Resolved: Xhui the Republican
party ot Weber imiiitv, through its
i representatives assembled In convcti
t:cn, does most heartily and unreserv
edly endorse as the party's candidate.
jior governor, William H. Wattia
1 "We call to the attention ot the vot
ery of the state the fact that Mr. Wat
tis has lived ins entire life in this
'community; that his environment and
1 xpci . (ice have been Ueh ah lo'lliake
llllin familiar with the various Indus
tries of the inter mountain country and
With the needs of its citizens We
feel that, if chosen for this important
j office, he will brinj; to bear on the
iv'.iul problems confronting th" stale.
I the same clear vision, powerful con
I st motive energy ud high sense of
buslpeSS honor, that he has displayed
'in the development of so many of the
.stale's important industries.
"We. tl.crefure, instruct and pledge
1 the delegate! chosen at this conven
tion, to press in the limit the outstand
ing claims of Mr Wattis for this high
! honor, and that they support him
I WltbpUt compromise, working and vot-
fng as a unit to the end that his force
ful personality ami splendid ability
may be placed at the entire service of
W TTls SPE KV
This resolution wus read to Mr
Wattis by David Jenson. convention
chairman, after Mr. Wattis had hecii
Invited and escorted by a special com
mittee to tho convention hall.
When the rousing welcome had sub
sided, Mr. Wattis arose -and said sim
ply. Indies and gentlemen, this is one
Of the greatest events of my life. 1
'have never had anything before uffeel
I me as deeply as your greeting. "
He then declared thai he deeply ep
pr. elated th,. homiT shown nun by the
men and women of ogden and Weber
county, particularly so, coming from
people of the districts In which he
grew from a child Into mannood.
"Now that you have given me a
igood start." he said, "I will honorably
(do all In my power to secure tho
' nominal Ion."
He warned the delegates to avoid
'hostility with other factions and to
build up a ticket that will spell suc
cess and will write rcoords which will
stand for years while In office.
Mr. Wattis declared thut he wanted
It understood that whatever decision
I the delegates made he would support
'loyally, but he expected them as hla
(( ontlnucd on Page Two.)
FLASHES OF BIG
GUNS SEEN BY I
With Bolsheviki Drawing Still
Closer. Poles Hope for
STANISLAS GRABSKI I
IN PEACE DELEGATION
Russian Officers to Conduct
Armistice Group to Minsk
WARSAW, Aug. 11 fBy The As
soclatcd Press.) Polish peace dele
gates who are to meet Bolshevik rep- tfgfl
resentatlves to discuss an armistice
ami peace, left at dawn today for
Automobiles carrying the delegates -streamed
out of the capital Just ns lgfl
da) ems breaking. They are schedul- gfl
ed to pars the frontier east of Sledlc
before seven o'clock, to meet Botshcvik
officers who will conduct them to
Borne delegates have not been to bed
for two nights a night's preparation,
with conferenci preceded the start.
Considerable baggage wns, taken in
addition to the records and reference
enough for jJH
an extended stay were also carried.
Ml Ml ! Ks OF PARTY. f
Oeneral Llstoweky headi the mill-
tary experts, while among the diet
d SI iinli Grabskt, nation- H
al Democratic le ader, and Norbert Bar-
.1 l . 1 1 ,:-K 1 . whn heads the dele
gatlon. is a peasant leader.
The party left Warsaw, led by three
Polish officers in an armv automobile
widen in Prance, Three
new 1 tit around which were wrap-
pi ,1 . could se n besldo the
chauffeur. On the hood was a teddy-
A correspondent of tho Associated
pVess accompAlned the party. i I
ll OPLE W l H PliASHEa i
Tho front is being gradually brought
nearer Warsavi before Saturday's
dawn, artillery flashes were visible
against the clouds to tho north and fJH
northwest ami at times cannon could
be heard. H
People watch the flashes from high BJH
Today's communique concedes that fJH
I the Poles withdrew further in the cen
asserting it wras to re-group sol-
I ila vs who have fallen back On tho
I defense line less than nineteen kilo- .H
w mi n iohve. m
more aerlous, according to H
the observers, is the situation to tho
northwest, when- .'.000 Red cavalry
in. n making rapid progress to- 1
u .i nl the Vistula The cavalry's right
flank, which follows the righl wing
of the Buss lan frontier, has been re-
Inforced by Jnfantry, who have re
qulsltloned peasants? horses,
It Is estimated it will require sev
oral days before the Reds from tho
northwest reach the river. Meanwhile.
1 nrspapers conttaue confident that a
counter-stroke will come. H
KIDNAPER OF BABY
COUGHLIN WON'T EAT
I PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 14. While
dotectlves and state police were
searching lhe tenderloin for Rose Me-
Donnelle, the woman named by Augua-
to Pasquale, .as one of the kidnapers
nf Bfrb) Blakeley Coughlln. attachos ffH
al lhe Montgomery county Jail were
! engaged today In an equally vain ef-
fort to make Pasqualo eat
Since his final "confession" yester-
lay. Pasiuale has refused to touch
'food, and Is sullen and defiant. Au-
thorltles declare his latest altitude is
ijiist another attempt to clog the In- fBB
, eotlgation I I
ITALIAN PORTS TIED UP
BY STRIKE OF WORKERS
I ROME. Aug. 13 A strike of dock gS
Workers has been called at Naples by
the Socialist organization there In
consequence of a dispute between two
1 bor organlzntions. At several other
cities I sympathetic strike has been
I 5s I 1 x . Aug. 14. A general
strike at all Italian ports has been de
olared, according to a Milan dispatch
to the London Times.
CHOCTAW INDIAN DIES
IN THE ELECTRIC CHAIR
LITTLE ROCK. Ark., Aug. 14. Vac
'Tobav, full blood Choctaw Indian and
a native of Oklahoma Was electrocut-
ed today for the murder of C. C
Smith near Springdale. Ark., lact M 1
Tobaj was convicted of murder In th
first degree lust June In the Washing
i ton county circuit court. While he
Was rece iving the tcntence he winked
land smiled at the Judge. Robbery
(was given as the motive.
SPAIN IS RUSHING OUT
RAISINS FOR 'HOME BREW'
WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 14.
I Increased consumption of raisins In
'the Untied States since pronlbltlon Is
believed to account for the 1400 per
cent increase In raisin Imports front
Spain during tho first six months of
l'j20. Nearly 8.000.000 pounds were
exported from Malaga up to June 30.
2vceedlng the total exported from
that port from 1913 to lfU'J inclusive. H