Newspaper Page Text
MORNING, AUGUST 15, 192U. M
I Good Goto a ML
I Business Asset ff JP
handsome tban IuTAdee's turn out. -
It's our job Vzirp our customers
looking prospered. Incidentally, of 'I
course, thst has 2 good deal to do with LSi .
A suit h?.nd trdlorsd to your individual- ti a V rl&99
Ity from one of our faultless all wool ' ffcB
fabrics wlU give you confidence in el! V
yourself 3 pne-cp-jrous look that will Kftw tt ! ''ehA
be mighty helpful to you in a'l your K&Kvf8HB
Our choice fslJ woolens are now In.
Let ua show them to you. M. '-.
I OWEN BENNETT, Prop.
On Hudson Ave. by the
I PEGGY MARSH'S SON, WHO MAY
4154 cleitly?yWaiIe soJ 'of' the merchant
' ' M. - orinee Mialbnh below. Is appearing
':. - ' ' In -i London ,ho, Tho will light ll
- . v still on in Chlcag"
H County Republicans
H Demand Solid Front j
H at State Convention
(Continued from Page One)
fnende to "not stop flghilng cntll I
receive the nomination. I
bbH The candidate mated emphatically
LbBBBBbV that If he secured the nomination .1110
l election, no private business would be
Permuted to Interfere with the bust
- I ness of the state. He declared he
H would do everything possible In the
merest of Utah and would offer his
business ability and his best Judgment
I In his decisions.
( ABDOK Dl'Ml s REPORT.
1 Cheers aguln rang through the hall
uhen Arthur Woolley, county chair
man brought an announcement tnat
he had Just been called upon the
telephone H orn Logan by C. V Cardon.
P He said that Mr. Cardon domed a
statement published yesterday , by a
Salt Lake newspaper In Which he wa8
LsBBBBBBl reported to ha headed j delegation
LsBBBBBBl which went to Salt La He to ask Syl-
I vaster Q Cannon to get Into thi ri ce
for nomination 'as govsrnoi Mi
don declared the artli le unfounded
and said he stood firmly for Ml Wat-
kjkV tta would vote for him and would do
iY in hie power to aid In his nomlna-
Hon and election Mr. Cardon was
formerly Kepubllcan county chairman
bbbfl: of Cache county.
j Considerable debate arc. .' during
1 th session as to the system to be
ggH used In the naming of th- delegates
to the state convention. Argument!
were smoothed out, however, wh n W
ll. Reeder suggested that a eonunlttea
gegeH of five bp chosen to name the fleie-
I tes in resolution and the resolu-
H tion to he voted upon delegate!
H The list was prepared by the com-
L.ltlr... ceding of lwo ... .
from the county and three from the
city districts. The committee wo
composed of Herbert L. Brown. P. a
Dlx, C. R Hoiiingsworth, J. Lay wara-i
ond J . M . Forrlstall.
JENSl N CH UBM n
Arthur Woolley-opened the- conven-I
tlon and announced the list of of fleers I
who would preside David Jenson
v.ns named chairman. Mrs Alice Col-;
lln. vice-chairman. N P Matthews.
Secretary and Joseph E Evans, assls-1
Mr. Jensen then took the chair and
told of the accomplishments of the
III publican party and the candldntes
for election on that ticket. He then I
"The American flag and Constitution
of the United Btatea are too sacred
and too dear to the American people
to be ignored ond dishonored, and It
s our piacrcd dvty to see that they
,. r. at all times protected and pre
served against all manner of .attacks,
and especially at thi time of our hls
tory when we have the evil forces In
our midst who arc assailing them by
their vicious poixon and doctrines with
the sole purpose of overthrowing our
form of government, the best and
: ioal perfect on earth
"Let us, therefore, In our dclibcr
atione, be very careful and use our
very best pudgment In the election of
the candidates who shall bo our stan
dard bearers in the state and county,
and select such enen and women who
shall In every respect be worthy of
the confidence of the people of this
state and county, and shall bo worthy
of being placed upon the Kepubllcan
ticket with our next President and
Vlce-Bresiident, William u Harding
and Calv(n "oolldge. and who will
work for. and die if m icessary. for
our Cons: Itutlonal rlvh's and liberties."
N IME ("MM -ill BS.
Convention Conmilttees w re named
as follows: Permanent organisation
and order of business. W. W. Raw
son. Arthur Burn tt. Beth R. Thomas.
Credential! committee. Joh:i T. By
1 bee. J. i'. Llttlefleld. Mm. J. R. Mor
Resolutions committee: V. J Hcn
dershot. J L'- Eldredge. Jr. W. H.
Rerder. Jr. A. L. Toone. and J. C.
i Following naming of the delegate
to the state convention. David Matt-
1 Bon told of the life and accomplish-
POPE PLEADS IN !
Holy See Urges Nations to
Help Defenders Retain
ROME, Aug. 14 The Osssratore
Romano, official organ of the Vati
can publishes today an evidently In
spired srtloli on Poland saying 'he
Igpeclnl benevolence of the Holy .see
I toward the noble devoutly Catholic,
chivalrous and brave Polish nation'
is well known The pope had nr.ked
for the- independence of Poland ever
Bit.ce Augunt. m7. when he addressed
lu pc-....e proposals to heads of tllO
belligerent states, and hail repeated
this request In his Intercourse, with
tho heads of tho Btates, particularly
We do not wish to nor can we as
certain whether the responsibility for
the offensive lies with Poland or
Russia, nor also whether not only
England but France tried to restrain
Poland," continues the article ' V hat
it Is possible to know Is that the Holy
Sec has never ceased to export her to
moderation in asking or in accepting
territories belonging to other nation
alities. These exportation'' were repeatedly
-cii! out, both In Rome and In War
saw Tho pope urged the faithful after
the outbreak of the Itusso-Poltsh con
flict to prny God for two favors only,
namely, to spare tho Polish people
from the supreme misfortune of again
losing their Independence, and to
B are Europe from new wars."
j POLISH BULLETINS
BERLIN. Aug 14. General Wegcr,
commanding the Fortieth Bolshcik
army, In Lomza, yesterday told the
correspondent of the Berliner Zeltung
Mlttig that War-aw was surrouned
on four sides and that Its capture was
Asked if peace would be declared
with Poland, he said:
Certainly " He added that the
soviet government, which, he said had
been formed at Blalystok. July SOi
would proceed to Warsaw and would
conclude peace 'on a soviet basis of
,t.he right of solf-dctermlnatlon."
PARI?. Lug. 14 Russian Bolshe
vik generals are carrying out an ex
traordinary daring maneuver on the
fronts north and south of Warsaw, ac
cording to Professor Vidou a military
writer who has telegraphed from
The soviet forces are trying to move
further westward probably towards
Plock so as to take 'Warsaw In the
r. ir but In so doing they are length
ening their whole front from the Vis
tula to the Prussian frontier
Professor Vldou declares that this
movement exposes the Bolshevik line
to a counter-offensive which easily
BERLIN. Aug. 14 (By Wireless t0
the Associated Press) The hendquar
of the now I'nllsh soviet govern
ment which has been established In
the occupied parts of Poland, will be
moved to Warsaw when that city Is
captured, according to a dispatch to
the Zeltung Am Mittag from Prost
ken. Fast Prussia
The correspondent said the present
headquarters of this government had
been established In Bialysok.
PARIS. Aug. 14. Tension between
the French and British governments
is rapidly abating. In the opinion of
most of the newspapers The situation
Which arose through the recognition of
General Baron Wrangel as head of the
south Russian government Is so Im
proved that according to L. Homme
Libre, another meeting of Premiers
Mlllerand and Lloyd George at Bou
logne will be unnecessary.
The Figaro says tho Washington
note has brought moral aid to Po
land and cleared up the diplomatic
WASHINGTON, Aug 14 (By the
Associated Press) Replies from both
Great Britain and Italy to the Ameri
can note on the Russian-Polish situa
tion are expected soon by slate de
I partmcnt officials A summary of tho
French rejolndei was received todav.
It was suggest.-d officially that the
replies would offer an opportunity
for England and France to smooth
otit whatever differences have been
I developed between them
The French reply as outlined in the
official summary was understood to be
highly satisfactory to administration
officers. It was said that France in
recognizing General Wrangel had ac
cepted the principal contention of the
; United States that Russia must not be
1 1 dismembered
: I TT. ft uc . - ft 11 , I ,. A can-
elated Press) Prince Eugene Sa-1
pie ha. Polish foreign minister, last,
night sent a wireless message to M.
Tchltcherln. the Bolshevik foreign 1
minister, announcing the Polish peace!
delegation's Intention to cross tho
front Saturday. He said the party
would be composed of some thirty
technical experts and suggested that
a special party of 'ournallsts re pre
sentlng both the old and new world
snould accompany it. M. Tchltcherln j
replied: "Your delegation will be met
Every facility for communication will
MONTANA GETS 416 CARS
FROM U. S. ROAD BUREAU
HELENA Mont.. Aug 14 A Wash
Ir.gton D C. dispatch says Montana
has received from the war department
through the bureau of public roads
Of the department of agriculture, 416
Itruoks of various kinds and a vast
., , .ntily of other valuable material for
uSe in state road work.
This statement Is outlined In a let
1 ter from John N Bdy of H. lena. chief
engineer of the Montana highway
mm lSSion, to Pr, O. J. Owens of the
I Southern Commercial cangress.
It Js under a provision framed by
hi Owens and introduced into the
! senate by Senator Bankhcad that war
. nucks and material a re being allotted
the slates for highway building.
A luxurious auto rrynsy van has
j been manufactured In France for
'tourists covering the battle fields
A Mormon temple at Cardston,
lt.. rtaj US1 been completed at a
cost of $1,000,000.
ments of Mr Wultls and explained
what sort of opposition may be ex
pected. Chairman Woolley gave a fiery talk
In which he urged the use of all the
) fighting spirit of the delegates In se
curing nomination and election of Re
A few mlnutSS aft-r adjournment
of the convention the delegates met
and begun organization. They selected
Mr Woolley as chairman and H. J.
Packer as secretary.
Big Job Facing Cox is
Healing of Old Wounds
(Continued from Pugc One)
lot more consequence In this connec
tion In nearly every' one of his offl-l
( hil appointments.
The naming of Cox by this . antl-1
w.isn element represented p a sin-1
tie act the K.itiaf.ictlon of revenge and
hunger for future power. The men
Iwho compose this group, through
whom Governor Cox wan nominated,
me in the main Edmund H Moore, thei
Pemocratlr national committeeman!
I from Ohio, a representativ e of tho
very henrt of the old guard and thfl 1
"wet" element In the I lemocrat le par-!
ty; Charles F. Murphy and .Tammany
l.'oll. Nugent and the New Jersey ma-
hine, Brennan and the rest of the
Sulllvaii mm hlne In Chicago and to a
less degree Taggart and the old guard,
organisation of lows Toward these
'men, with possibly one exception, and
toward thesn organisations Wilson has
always had no emotion which it is not
too much to describe ns hate
In his official acts and appointments'
1 Wilson discriminated against these'
i men nnd sought to destroy their or-'
I ganlzatlons by depriving them of thi
nourishment of patronage Wilson's!
distaste for these men and these orga-'
nidations was returned by them in full
i nire. They hated Wilson and all
'his woi ks, they hated Wilson's friends.
Specifically and especially they h d
Wilson's 6on-ln-law. They thought
i-.:t b preventing the nomination ofl
his son-in-law they would humiliate
Mm. Arguing from their own pretty
crude point of view they assumed that
Wilsons dearest wish would bo to
have his son-in-law succeod him.
Whether or not they were right about,
this does not matter. I happen to
think they were wrong. But they
thought and gloried In the thought of'
preventing . the McAdoo nomination'
they were getting even with Wilson I
lor eight yeurs of enforced separation
from federal patronage.
HUNGRY FOR KKVENGK.
They came together at San Fran-1
Cisco hungry for revenge and they
These men and those organizations
agreed upon Cox for the purpose of;
beating McAdoo, and when they suc-1
cecded they gloated In a way that
OOUld not be concealed. For that met-j
i'. r they did not want to conceal their
gloating. In fact, several of them'
gave exultant and insulting messages!
oi triumphant revenge to various
friends of Wilson and McAdoo, and I
told these friends to givo the message I
to the objects of their revenge Cox's
nomination was a triumph of the 1 ne
niles of Wilson, of McAdoo, and tho
These antl-Wllson leaders who nom
inated Cox constitute one group, Let
us now consider the other group, the
group of friends of Wilson. Every
ops knows who they are. They are,
tli one exception, the men who nom
inated Wilson and managed his cam
paign in 1913 and 1916 They are
thfl men who have had the i un of tho
White House, who have been close to
Wilson whose recommendations have
had weight In mutters of patronage.
I do not mean the little office-holding
friends of Wilson, i mean tho big
nun eveiybody knows who the) are
Vance McCormlck, B. M Baruih.
Hi nry Morgenthnu Colonel House,
Thomas L Chadbourne, Charles R.
Crane, and several others less well
known to the. public These nu n who
have been close to Wilson, the men
whose recommendation! have Influ
enced him in matters of patronage and
otherwise, the met; who have been
personally loyal to him, are a distinct
group. They arc the men who havol
been the Insiders for the last eight
years With the nomination of Coji
and the taking over of the party ma-1
chlnery by Cox's friends, these friends
of Wlison, by every law of practical
politics, become the outsiders.
Under these circumstances, will this
llson group help Cox to win .' This
Is the question that Is troubling Cox.
and ll Is the question on which hangs
He solidarity, the morale, ind all thoj
other elements that would make for ai
gcod showing on the part of the Dem
ocrats this campaign.
Under ordinary circumstances and!
With ordinary party men the answer i
to this question would be yes, regular;
party men never sulk They know the,
rules of the game Regular party men
know that when you lose a fight
within the family you should shake,
'hands and present 8 solid front to the
common enemj. But the trouble la,
! llson's friends, and Wlison himself
Ifor that matter, are riot regulai party
men. They were rcallj outsiders in j
politics, they worked hard and gave
big contributions to tho two Wilson
campaigiiSi not because they were
thick-and-thln Democrats, but because
thJrj had affection for Wilson person-1
They arc not subject to tho ordl-
nary rules of the game. They don t
have to turn and support their sue-
Cessful enemy ua regular party work
eis must These men don't want any
offices merely for the cake of the Job.
Thev have position and power and
wealth In their own right If they
don't like the way things are going
fhev milt nnrl there Isn't nra vvav uf
subjecting them to the ordinary party j
PRODI EM 1 OK CU
That situation, and how to remedy
it is the question that now confronts
Cox and a most difficult question it
Is for him It isn't whether Cox pays
a courteous visit to the White House;
It "isn't a mere question of Whether
President Wilson ticats him courto
ously when he comes, it Isn't a mere
question of whether 'ox stands, or
'does not stand, for Wilson's league
of nations. Th- question is whether
these friends of Wilson, who have
been the party leaders nnd party man
agers for the last eight years and who
lare entrenched In the strategic posi
tions within tho party organization,
will put their muscles and their brains
not to mention their pocketbooks
llryally and whole-heartedly Into serv
ice of making Cox successful. That Is
lexactly the question which will deter
mlne whether or not the Democratli
party can or cannot make a good fight
;und get out the full party strength
Cos knows this Is the question as well
as any disinterested observer knows
It, and If can be expected that Cox
Will put the last ounce of his intelli
gence Into the work of getting the
support of these Wilson leaders.
In ciur correspondent's JudgUK rtl
this was one of the factors which in
fv:enced Cox In taklnp the Wilson po
Isltlon on the league of nations so com
pletely, will Cox be successful In this
So far there Is evidence thai he has
I made much progress. Of course. Mc
Adoo has come, out and said he will
I support Cox. But that is merely cour
Uy of eustom. Every defeated can
dl late does thin SX Spl those who, like
BryeUi have convictions or emotions
deeper than more courtesy iaiis for.
That Is only because McAdoo Is" that
kind of a man. It isn't merely a niat
tci of that sort of thing, it is a mal
lei of these big and able and rich
I party leaders who managed the cam
paign in 19M and 1916 Jumping in
und managing the present campaign
with the same enthusiasm and the
same vigor and the same resourceful
ness that they gave to Wlison then.
Without the aid of these men Cox
Wild THEY HELP?
Will these Wilson leaders come In
and work and ;rlve their lime and en
cigv and enthusiasm and theli money ''
onecr Paint MaiiMtecUiring Co." I
of Oxide, which we have proven by many months of severe testing gives our
So far there- Is little sign Ihut they
will. Why should they. These friends
Ot Wilson and of McAdoo can afford
to be much more Independent towards
Tammany and Tammany's u.-?o. tales
than Tammany can offord to be to
If Murphy and Nugent and Bmnnan
and Morse und Mooic and the rest of
those who put Cox over if the) gloat
ed over beating McAdoo. why ihQUld
McAdoo s friends now help them elect
Cox and put them In positions of
pi wcr for the next four yurs posi
tions where they can intrench them
selves and continue their power and
prevent the s-lection of McAdoo four
y ars from now?
There is real antipathy between
'these groups, not merely a conflict of
Interest and ambition, but an irrecon
cilable differenct of temperament,
t stes. and character. The leaders
v.ho nominated Cox ore of the city
boss, rough-and-ready politician type
The leaders who have been friends nnd
Intimates of Woodrow Wilson for eight
y ars are of nn utterly different ty po.
In the raging of Wilson's enemies and
even the quieter dissatisfaction of
more reasonable persons with him, it
must always be conceded that he ia
an idealist, even on the occasions when
he 16 a self-righteous and disagreeable
ldallst And the men who gravitat
ed towards Wilson all hud some share
ot his Idealism. This type of man has
little in common with ihe type of city
boss that put Cox over Whether these
two elements can ever get together in
support of Cox is the Democratic prob
lem in Ihls campaign It will be a
tr'umph of tact on Cox's part if he
con bring it about, h will be more
than a triumph of tact. It will be a
triumph of cnaracter These Wilson
ll aders will never help Cjx Into the
White House unless he "comes across"
to their satisfaction
By "coining across" I mean putting
him elf In sympathy with them, shar
ing their Ideals and establishing fel-.
lowship with them, except by turning
down tho other group to whom he is
... everlastingly indented fur his nom
ination. He can t turn down this
group without violating the first law
ct politics i'ox must stand by those
who stood by him. If he Acre not a
man who understands and lives up ti
these obligations of practical politics,
he would never have got as far in poli
tics as he already has.
MK II DISTRUST.
Between these two groups there Is
fundamental and Irreconcilable dis
lri.ot The point of view t Wilson s
friends Is not personal fo i.ox at all.
IThcy have nothing against Cox To
It hem he Is a stranger. So far as Cox
personally IS concerned, they would be
glad enough to seo hlrn president But
'decidedly and emphatically they win
, , - i.-. Uline t rive it to him quite
at much through hate of McAdoo and
W llson as through love lor him. Tin
point of view of Wilson's friends la
tnat they arc not going to exert them
selves to elect Cox unless Cox gets rid
of what they regard as the Wet' and
Otherwise undesirable elements who
, ' minuted him
Cox can only be successful, he can
only get tho lull strength of the Demo
cratic party at the polls, by finding
some way of divorcing blmsell from
the elements who gave him the nomi
nation; c-ui otil., get the lull enthusi
asm and strength of tho Democratic
party by achieving such an elevation
of character as will appeal to those
I leaders t show Wilson's character ap
pealed! With these men Indifferent,
the party can never got anywhere in
this campaign The strain between
I these two groups is just now acute and
'It Is giving 'ox s good deal of con
i ern. The Wilson leaders were In the
positions ot power n tho party and
they aro being turned out. Homer
CumittlhgS as national chairman Wag
one of their men. and lie w:; turned
out The group that named Co was
'not satisfied with that and wanted to
'make 8 clean sweep. They wanted to
get rid of Hollister and Cochran and
other minor officials, but Cox stepped
lu and saved thorn.
But most of all the situation Is made
a ute by the question of finances The
Democratic national committee Is
bidke deud broke, and s goo.i '.
over u hundred thousand dollars in
the hole Wl'son's friends could und
would enrich the Democratic treASUrj
overnight If things, were to their sat
isfaction. In twenty-four hours they
could give llu Democratic machine the
momentum which carried It to suc-
, s.t In 10 I J and 1 9 1 Wtlhout them
i his . an hardly be done, even though
Cox has rich friends The lime Is too
short barely ninety days to reorga-
irze the machine, re-finance it nnd
man it with new workers Cox has a
question of party organization on his
hinds fully as Imperative as his need
to Impress his personality and his Is
ues on the public aMarge.
Strange Story Is Bared
I With Arrest of Spy
(Continued from Page One.)
after he had come Into possession of
Lieutenant Kineald's personal effects
After disguising as an officer he re
rr.llsted in an Infantry regiment here
and wns a member of this when he;
Was arrested. '
'No Fung Can Boss Me I
Says Governor Cox
(Continued on Page Two I
of their number for president and KicflsS;
then ' have attempted to fasten H
j upon- the rank and file their creed of BSBBiSi
hate and intrigue They discuss plural ssaS
government with self-evident candor. smv'
At times the upper hranch of congress JHjfsjb'
has exceeded its constitutional author- i BS
Ity and it is dominated now with an HK
arrogance without precedent HmLci
PI opi i . ill si l E
1 recognize that tho people aro '' t
i restive, that their conveniences have iFW
i been Interfered with by war, and that ;pyv
emergency taxe have been oppressive iHt'ci
but my message to the people is: "Stop J
look and lister before you step. Ask bVLbmsv
yourselves what reactionary policies I
have meant in the past Reflect on SJUG
the certain consequences of u sena- gsBc!
torlal oligarchy taking over the prcsl- BBBBHS
dency and depriving il of tho eharac- iBse
teristlci of leadership which tho con- LbbbD
at it u ton Intended. B
HUGH GIBSON DEPARTS
FOR POST IN . 0LAND
NBW YORK, Aug. 14. Hugh Gib- SSBBH
.son. 1 luted states minister to Poland. geLjij
and Mr and Mrs. J Plerpont Morgan geVnn
were among the 1,145 passengers sail-
inir for Europe today on the Adriatic N
Mongolia and Kroonland of the Inter- Hl
national Merchantlle Marine. H
LADY MARIA G. DECIES
IS FACIiMG BANKRUPTY
LONDON", Aug. 14, A receiving or- bbTTT
der In bankruptcy w as mado in court W Vf "
yesterday against Lady Maria Gert- tk BBrnv'
rude Dccies. widow of the fourth Bar- - Bfeisi
on Decies and sister-in-law of the H
present peer. She wu-s tho daughter of gH
Sir John Pollard Wllloughby, and
married Cat In 1901, ' VSHV
He died nine years later.
"Fro Holley Milling Co. pays I'm
highest prices for wheat and W
give best flour on grist, see us W A
before you trade. 1430 Wash-
ington Ave., Ogden or River- I
OG DEN'S ,jpJTsssso.
tHE There Is one thing vnrih considering V
wln.n E.-'i'.ne artificial teeth l m"nti of Eggf '''ijfVsj?
gpfjPPWsg; sSPSfc plates or bridge work '
EBfe. i 1 heap teeth made on the factor) plan. 1
vHK, T Wl" ' rul5'" endlr.ss Hi.trv . -nun e
and suffering. W- g5,Sw I
" sfgsW Particular skill is employed b the New v.
9k9B Method Iwnttsts to mk- rt!flc.il teeth V... jf
tKjBMSM look nnlnral and to fit so comfortobh I ,
8r Knugly that you can eat or laugh without r
revealing that vour natural teeth arc
gone. Our prices arc moderate.
-R. M B. FOUTZ. D D. t jJEO
DR E. R. FOUTZ. D. D. S ln Chargs
Sanitation is tho demano of the day. My practice Is limited to high grada
dentistry only Wf r
New Method Dentists I
Phon 71 PsiinleM ExtmcUon of Ttih 2461 Wuhlnrton wo. f 1
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