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AJEMZOWA REEUB AW INDEPENDENT PROGRESS! VE JOURNAL THIRTY-FIRST .YEAR 12 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 31, 1920 12 PAGES VOL. XXXI., NO. 95 THE CANTU REPORTS AMERICANS WILL SERVE MACHINE GUNS AGAINST GOVERNMENT ARMY Governor of Lower California Terminates Relations With Provisional President With Expression of Confidence In His Ability to Withstand, Any Aggressions (Republican Associated Press Leased Wire) MEXICALI, Lower California, July 30. Governor Esteban Cantu's action terminating relations with the Mexican provisional government and reports that Ameri can ex-service men were to serve machine guns for the .Cantu forces were the outstanding features tonight in the situation here arising out of the announced intention of the provisional government to wrest control of Lower California from Governor Cantu. It was said by officers of the Cantu forces that suf ficient American veterans had crossed the international boundary line from Calexico to serve the twenty-one ma chine guns said to be part of the equipment of the Cantu army. Preparations to resist the invasion which Governor Cantu has announced was to be made by Mexican federal soldiers continued rapidly. Recruits who have enlisted here were drilled today and Governor Cantu expressed confidence he would have an army of sufficient strength to resist any troops that might attack his men. . Governor Cantu, who is raising an army to repel Mexican federal troops, said today he had been promised sup port of practically all the seven thou sand Chinese In the district. Japanese residents were expected to advise the governor tonight as to the support they will rive him. There are about 500 Japanese here. No Mexican federal troops have left Guaymaa for Lower California as re ported, according to a telegram re ceived here today by W. F. Boyle, American consul, from American Con sul Tost, at Guaymas. ' Yost said it was rumored at Guaymas that troops were being sent from Manzanillo and Maxatlan. Mobilize Troops EL PASO. Texas, July 30 Mexican federal forces numbering several thou sand men are being mobilized and moved against Lower California to put down the rebellion against federal au thority of Governor Este'bau Cantu. it was announced today by General P. Elias Calles, Mexican minister of war and marine, who Is here en route to Torreon, Durango, to confer with Francisco Villa, the bandit, concerning tho latter's surrender. . Cantu never has accepted the au thority of the Mexican central govern ment, neither now or under the late President Carranza, General Calles said. He attempted to run the state( as separate from the balance of Mex ico and for his personal ends, the war secretary added. - ; Attacks Moral Conditions "Cantu was ordered to close gam bling and vice ot the worst kind which has operated under his protection." said General Calles. "He refused to do bo, continuing to flaunt to the werld a disgraceful condition that works against Mexico as a whole. The fed eral government is determined to end vice as quickly as can be in every pos sible place. Baja California Is a ter ritory, not a state of Mexico, and the governor must be subservient to the wishes of the national government. "There has been much agitation in California against the vice in the neighboring state of Mexico and we know the women of California will praise us for attempting to clean up these pest holes. Highways in the United States leading to Mexican cities in Lower California have signs read ing 'This road to hell. These signs tell the truth." The federal government of Mexico has funds arranged to carry out sev eral big irrigation projects in Chihua hua and Sonora, according to General Calles. o 1 ACCEPTS PLACE. PUEBLO, Col., July 30. Dr. Hubert Work of this city, former Republican national committeeman from Colorado tonight announced that he had accept ed an appointment on the national Re publican executive committee as- ten dered him by Will H. Hays? national chairman, in a long distance telephone conversation from Chicago today. Dr. Work, together with United State Senator New and J. D. Kealing. na tional committeeman from Indiana, will have full charge of the Chicago headquarters. o AUSTRALIAN WINS, MILWAUKEE, July 30. Lew Ed wards, champion lightweight borer of Australia, was tonight given the news paper decision over Jack Lawler, Ten nessee, at the end of a ten-round bout. ARMISTICE LIMITATIONS FDR RUSSIANS " ARE SET FORTH BY ENGLAND AND FRANCE Republican A. P. Leased Wire PARIS, July 30. The limitations which Great Britain and France would put upon soviet demands of Poland in the arrangement of an armistice are set forth in a notification which has been dispatched to the Warsaw government by the British and French governments, it was learned here to day. Poland requested tho views of Great Britain and France on possible armistice terms, and the governments at London and Paris have notified the Polish government that they will not permit Poland to accept possible so viet armistice demands involving: First Whole or partial disarmament of Poland: Second A change in the Polish sys- J tem of government dictated or brought about by the Soviets: " i Third Acceptance by Poland of a ! boundary line less favorable than that ; provisionally drawn by Premier Lloyd i George : i Fourth The use of Poland ;is a . bridgehead, in any K-nw, between ! Germany and Russia. ; As bearing on the military situa- i S VIEWS HOTLY 01 J IMBER OF TIES Republican A. P. Leased Wire NEW YORK, July 30. The league of nations U 'nothing more than an at tempt to establish an international bankers soviet," declared P. P. Chris tensen, presidential nominee of the Farmer-Labor party here today. "The league of nations is a dead is sue," he said. "If it were not, I should want to kill it." , - Endorsement of Irish freedom was another point on which he expressed himself. "I am one of those who is suffici ently . in Jove with the principles of human freedom to come out sqxiarely for recognition of the Irish republic," he said. Referring to tho attempts of Governor Cox and Senator Harding to persuade Tennessee to pass the equal suffrage law, he said: "If Cox and Harding can't get rati fication, I win go down and try the rebels myself." Begin in New York Mr. Christensen announced that the national campaign of the third party will be launched in New York city, where, he said, "are enthroned the powers we are fighting." These pow ers, ho explained, are. collectively, 'Wall street," for it is Wall street, he added, "that wins, no matter which of the old party candidates is elected." "We are out," he continued, "to re store the government to the people to make it impossible for Woodrow Wilson to say in the future as he has iri the past that 'The government of the United States is controlled by the com bined corporations and financiers of the United States.' It was true when he said it, and it is true today. We want to make it true no longer." Attacks Old Parties Both the Democratic and Repub lican parties, the candidate declared, are "engaged in a conspiracy to camouflage the league issue." Their purpose in perpetuating the discussion, he continued, is "to blind th people to the vital issues. The platforms on which they stand are 'disgustingly empty. " Mr. Christensen charged that "there Is a plot on between the reactionaries of the Republican and Democratic par ties to stifle ratification of the nine teenth amendment by the necessary thirty-sixth state." Third party leaders, conferring here, announced today they are making progress in whipping into shape plans for a national campaign. The conference will be In session several days. , , o ' : HEAR PETITIONS ' ft TUCSON, Ariz... July 30. Hearing at the petitions of Ralph Langworthy ; nd J. P. Piper for a receiver for the "Mile Wide Copper company began in tire su- perior court today. The suit is fld against the company and Charles P. Reininger, president, and accuses the defendants of mismanagement of the affairs of the company. tion. it develops that vast stocks ot munitions from the allies are moving toward Warsaw today from Danzig, on the Baltic, and from Rumania and Czecho-Slovakia. These munitions are for the most part those dispatched originally for the army of General Denekine, but which were delayed on the way until too late to be available for his use. The munitions being sent from Danzig, however, were shipped recently for the especial use of Poland. Other munitions are expected to be in process of shipment from France ar.d Great Britain for Poland within a few days. Hungary has asked permission of Gre.it Britain and France to attack the soviet army, pueh an attack would in volve permission, likewise, to reoriran i?.p the Hungarian army, the demobili zation nf which -a as provided for by ih- Hungarian peace treaty. - The allies are hesitating oxer Hun gary s request, according to a high ! Trench official, been use the;' fear that I America would expect too many con - centrations in the terms of the treaty by way of amelioration. 1 CH STEM MINISTER OFFERS PRAYER AT DESK USED BY WILSON WASHINGTON", July 30. Prayer for President Wilson's return to health was offered today by a min ister, sitting In the President's chair and with head bowed over the desk, long used by Mr. Wilson, In his private office at the White House. The minister, Rev. John Norber ry, pastor of John Wesley Church of the Nazarene of New- York, had called at the executive offices 20 years to the day from his first visit there with his bride to shake hands with President McKinley, Accom panied by his wife and daughter. Mr. Norberry walked through the" cabinet room and then to the presi dent's office. There Mr. Norberry sat down and prayed briefly. COX BITES CROWD TO VISIT HE G1S WHITE HOUSE Republican A. P. Leased Wire DAYTON, Ohio, July 30. Belief that he would be elected president was ex pressed by Governor Cox today in an address at the "homecoming" celebra tion here. After standing two hours under a burning sun, reviewing a par ade estimated to contain between 8600 and 12,000 marchers, crowds stormed the reviewing stand and insisted on a brief address from the guest of honor. In which he thanked his audience "for the testimonial" given him. "I just said to a gentleman , from Washington that it would appear to be reflection on one's judgment to desire to leave Dayton and live in any other place," he said. "Yet somehow I have a feeling I am going to reside in the White House which you yourselves own. As the future tenant of these premises I promise to take good care of it." Extends Invitation To another crowd which almost crushed the governor and Mrs. Cox as they left the reviewing stand and forced them to take shelter in the county jail building, Governor Cox said Jocularly: "I invite you all to come-to see me in Washington." The governor left his Trails End li brary to review the parade in the midst of completion of his address of acceptance for Aug. 7, which he said would go surely to the printer to morrow. It was "Jimmy" Cox day in Dayton for the thousands who packed the par ade route, released by a half holiday. "Hello, .Jimmy." was the salutation shouted at the governor by hundreds of the paraders. "Three cheers for Jimmy," and "Hi. Jimmy, I'll see you in the White House" were other greet ings. Candidate Responds; The governor, waving a wet hand kerchief and applauding each group, responded in kind. ; "Hello, Buck," and "Hello there, Pete," and "Hello, Ike," and "How are you, Charley," were among the greet ings he shouted back. "I have seen men who have fol lowed my standard for 12 years, who gave me confidence in 1908," said the governor. "I am prouder to have held it than to have inspired it at the outset." "Jimmy" Cox also was the keynote of many banners on. parade floats and marchers' banners. ' ' "Fighting Jimmy, we're behind you," raid one banner, .while others declared "Be Cox Sure in November" and "Jimmy Will Do." Convention Band Leads The parade was ld by the famous "Co" band of convention fame. It plard "Ohio," the convention battle song, as it marched by the governor, while the "Cox Boosters," an organiza tion of convention veterans, sang "Ohio. Instead of declaring they would "nominate Cox or know the rea son why," they sang they would "elect Jimmy Cox or know the reason why." The Rainbow division band and about a dozen others also took part in the parade. Over the parade line airplanes per formed, while bombs of daylight fire works sounded their cannonade. Governor Cox stood bareheaded dur ing the parade, waving to every group. At his side were Mrs. Cox. the gover nor's sister, ,Mrs. J. Q. Banker, and members of the local arrangements committee. BROTHERHOODS DELAY ACTION UPON AWARDS Republican A. P. Leased Wire CLEVELAND, Ohio, July 30. Al though objectionable aspects of the wage award by the railroad labor board in Chicago was discussed by the heads of the four big railroad brotherhoods today, formal action was postponed until a meeting here in two weeks. It was announced by W. G. Lee, pres ident of the Brotherhood of Raijroad Trainmen, that membership in that or ganization is increasing by 100 to 123 per day. The heads of the three other brotherhoods also report increases in membership. The officials attribute it to the bet ter wages being paid as a result of the new wage scale. WANT NATIVE MEXICO CITY. July 30. A commis sion of Lower Californians arrived to day to ask Provisional President de la Huerta to name a successor to Gover nor Esteban Cantu. Members of the commission insist that the state execu tive should be a native of Lower Cali fornia and claim that Governor Cantu is not. . , Miguel Ajlesce Robles. secretary to de la Huerta. said in an interview "tha the government is ready to act ener getically if Governor Cantu rebels, "be cause it does not want what happened to Texas to happen in Lower Cali fornia." MUST RESPECT RIGHTS MEXICO CITY, July SO. Referring to the petroleum situation. Pastor Rouaix. secretary of agriculture and development ot" the Oarranza cabinet, declared today that while the Mexican constitution may be retroactive, the statutes emanating from it cannot have such effect. 'The new law must icognizc ra tionalization of the subsoil according to the constitution hut must not de stroy past rights," Rouaix sail. "It must try to reconcile them with the new ideas and also respect the rights acquired fejr previous laws." 1 DECLARE SINN FEIN IS PART OFMlLSHEflST CONSPIRACIES Unionist Leaders Assert Movement for Freedom Of Irish Is Plot to Crush Great Britain Republican A. P. Leased Wire LONDON, July 30. An official re port concerning the reception Thurs day by Premier Lloyd George of a deputation of Unionist peers and mem bers of the house of commons to dis cuss Ireland, shows that the chief spokesmen were the Duke of North umberland and Sir Edward Carson, Unionist leader, both of whom em phasized that the Sinn Fein was part of a great world-wide conspiracy in which bolshevism and German revenge were playing an active part, aiming at the destruction of Great Britain. The duke alluded to an alliance al leged to have been formed early in 1919 between the Sinn Fein and bolsheviki through Dr. . Patrick, McCartan, Sinn Fein "ambassador" to the United States, and declared that the program of the Sinn Fein was virtually identical with that propounded by the third In ternationale. Quotes Americans Sir Edward Carson elaborated his theme of the existence in the United States and other parts of the world of propaganda bureaus representing the discontented people of Egypt, India and Ireland. He argued it was from the time that Frank P. Walsh of the Irish propaganda , bureau in America "came to Ireland last year that the Sinn Fein became unmanageable in a conspiracy which would eventually beat the British government." He quoted from speeches of Judge D, F. Cohalan of New York to support his arguments. He referred to the exist ence of a German propaganda bureau In Zurich to foment Irish discontent and declared Germany never would abandon her struggle for revenge. He also spoke disdainfully of the principle of self-determination being applied to all small nations without considera tion of the interests of larger nations. Premier Lloyd George expressed dis appointment that the deputation had failed to suggest possible remedies for the situation. He agreed there was bolshevist support behind anti-British activities in Ireland, and said he would not be surprised if there also was bol shevist money. "But," he 'added, "we should make a mistake jf -e came to the conclusion that the Sinn Fein is purely a bolshevist conspiracy against Great Britain." Condition Worse Than War The premier touched on the diffi culty of finding necessary troops and officers for carrying out a military policy in Ireland, "under conditions worse and more wearing to men's nerves than the late war." "We are doing our best." he con tinued, "but we want recruits. We Want officers to lead and to guide. We want a thousand to put down this con spiracy." Then, having alluded to the drastic nature of the government's bill and the difficulty of seeing criminals are brought to Justice, he emphasized the necessity of .having public opinion be hind any effective law. That, he said, "you can only do by making it clear that this is not your sole remedy or your last word." Mr. Lloyd George contended that there was need for a side-by-side policy for enforcing the law and for a policy of granting Ireland any measure of liberty and self-government consistent with the supremacy and security of the United Kingdom. He emphasized the necessity of getting the vast mass of British opinion, es pecially the working class, behind the government's policy, declaring: "1 do not believe you can govern Ireland under any other conditions." o IS WtTH DEATH OF WIFE Republican A-P. Leased Wire SALT LAKE CITY, July 30 Chris tian Jiron and Mrs. Eutimio Duran were killed at Thomas. Utah, a sta tion on. the Denver and Rio Grande railway not far from the Colorado state line early today, according to a spe cial dispatch to the Desert News here and the woman's husband was arrest ed, charged with the killing. According to witnesses, I'uran had been hanging around the railway sta tion several days and when Jiron and Mrs. Duran got off the train this morning, opened fire with a rifle. Jiron was wounded, witnesses said. Duran then walked up to him and fired a second bullet through his head. Duran followed his wife to their home and to a daughter's house. The daughter told the police she tried to wrest the rifle from her father's hands. Mrs. Duran was shot three times. Du ran surrendered voluntarily after the affair. All three are thought to have lived at Grand Junction, Colo., at one time. o El . VICTIM OF ASSASSIN Republican A. P. Leased Wire DUBLIN, July 30 Frank Brooke, wealthy country gentleman, close friend of Viscount French, lord lieu tenant, and member of a committee on Irish reconstruction appointed last year by the viceroy, was assassinated tod;y. Mr. Brooke was killed in the direc tory' room of the Dublin and South eastern railway where he had gone to attend a meeting of the board of di rectors. Three assassins fired at him while he was talking with another di rector. One shot entered Brooke's lungs and he died immediately. Brooke had no time to use his revolver. The assailants escaped. i COMMITTEE 1MB OFFICIALS WORRY WHEN MAIL PLANE FAILS TO APPEAR CHICAGO. July 30 Monoplane No. 3, which left Cleveland at 3:15 p. m. today on the second leg of the transcontinental mail flight, reached here at 6:40 p. m. tonight, central time. The plane did not land at the regular aerial mail flying field and it was not known that it had ar rived until Lieutenant E. Mons, pi lot, and three passengers were found registered later at a local hotel. In the meantime, aerial mai! of ficials, waiting at the mail field, decided that the plane must have met an accident and stanted an in vestigation. , Passengers in ' the plane were Major L. P. Lent, superintendent of the air mail service; J. A, Boch horst and F. W. Ford. The plane will leave for Omaha tomorrow morning, according to present plans(arriving there by af ternoon and leaving Monday for San Francisco, SAYS HE DDES NOT MEXICALI, July 30. Independence of Lower California U not being con sidered by Governor Cantu, , he an nounced today. He ' denounced the statement of General Elias P. Calles, Mexican minister of war and marine, in El Paso, Texas, today that Gover nor Cantu was trying to "run the state as separate from the balance of Mex ico and for his personal ends.' Governor Cantu said that on the contrary he "had always attempted to develop more intimate relations be tween Lower California and other parts of Mexico. Always when a lawful government was established in-. Mexico, Governor Cantu signified in the plainest of terms his allegiance to it. he Insisted. The governor declared General Calles had no other purpose "than to create dis sension between the Mexicans of this territory and those of the main coun try." Today- was the anniversary of the death of Miguel Hidalgo, Mexican pa triot and liberator, and every public building here displayed the Mexican flag at half mast as a mark of respect to his memory. , . A detachment of 100 troops will be sent from here tomorrow to a point on the Gulf of California to oppse an ex pected advance of federal troops from Guaymas, Sonora. WHEAT TAKES BIG 1 TUMBLE IN PRICE CHICAGO, July ; 30 For the first time since ending of government con trol of the wheat market, wheat has been sold in Chicago at less than $2.23 a bushel, the price guaranteed by con gress. December wheat went as low as $2.21, an overnight tumble of 12H cents. ' . , . , Absence of buying demand was the feature in today's operations. A gen erally accepted explanation of the ap parent reluctance of purchasers was strained financial conditions, notably weakness of foreign exchange. Corn, oats and provisions declined in sympathy with wheat, but kept within normal limits. The amount of business in the feed grains, exceeded by many times the local transactions in wheat. Dealings in future deliveries of wheat appear to be increasing a little daily, but are still far below an old time average. -o TO HAVE COMPANION LONDON, July SO. The chairman of the Irish vigilance society in Great Britain at a meeting today announced that Archbishop Mannix of Australia would be accompanied to the British Isles from the United States by an unnamed distinguished compatriot. The statement brought forth cheers for Eamonn de Valera, "president of the Irish republic." He added that the archbishop and his companion would land in a manner which would aston ish "the enemy." WOOL CONSUMPTION DROPS WASHINGTON, July 30. A sharp drop in wool consumption amounting to approximately 17,000,000 pounds In June as compared with the average consumption for the preceding months of this year was announced today by the department ot agriculture's bureau of markets. The drop was due, the bureau said, to the curtailment of oper ations in the textile manufacturing in dustry, resulting from lack of orders, cancellations and deferred shipments. o . ROUTINE BEGINS ON BOARD THE U. S. S. PRIN CESS MATOIKA, July 30. (By wire less to the Associated Press) A calm sea and sunshine permitted a com plete training routine today for ::ll of the Olympic athletes an-.l during the remainder of the trip all teams will participate twice daily. Runners today practiced starting under French signals; javelin throwers, hurling a corded spear overboard failed in eirorts to hit a shark accompanying the ship. The last seasick athlete re ported for work today. o MATH EWSON ILL SARANAC LAKE, N. Y., July 30 Christy Mathewson, veteran baseball player, manager and coach, has been at a sanitarium here for month in dergoing treatment for tuberculosis, it was learned tonight. He has been con fined to his room since his arrival, has received no callers and has been tak ing an absolute rest. It was understood that his condition was not such as to cause any immedi ate alarm. BELA KUN TO LEAVE. BERLIN, July 20. Bela Kun, for mer communist dictator of Hungary, and his communist companions who were detained at Stettin while enroute to Russia, are to be allowed to depart to a "destination abroad to be chosen by themselves," according to an of ficial government statement today. The government says it does not feel justified "in further withholding free dom from the arrested persons without legal grounds." ELECTED PRESIDENT ST. PAUL. July SO. Mrs. Lena Lake Forrest of Detroit. Mich., was elected president of the national federation of business and professional women's clubs at tne closing day's session of the federation's annual convention today. WANT H FOR CALIFORNIA HARDING DECLARES FOREIGN INTERESTS ARE WILLING TO HELP DEMOCRATIC FINANCES Republican Candidate Repeats Questions Asked of Cox Concerning League Pact While Predicting That Country Would Demand Details of Contribution Plan (Republican Associated Press Leased Wire) MARION, Ohio, July 30. Senator Harding pref aced his front porch campaign tonight with a statement again asking Governor Cox 1 for specifications of the Democratic stand on the league of nations and charging that the "powerful international interests" concerned in President Wilson's foreign policy were preparing to fi nance liberally the Democratic campaign. He declared it had become apparent that the Demo cratic campaign managers hoped to keep the league in the background, but he promised they would not be per mitted to do so. . "The more the Democrats attempt to get away from this issue," he said, "the more insistent the country will be to know what they intend to do if they are entrusted with the administration." ' PRESIDENT APPEftLS TO STRIKING MINERS TO REM TO WORK Republican A. P. Leased Wire INDIANAPOLIS, July 30 In compliance with . the wishes of President Wilson, John Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers of America, will issue a mandatory order instructing all miners en strike in' Indiaan and Illinois to return to work immedi ately to permit the normal opera tion of the mines, it was announced at miners' national headquarters tonight. . "WASHINGTON, July SO President Wilson, through the United Mine Workers of iAinwjca, . ton'ght appealed to striking mine laborers in Illinois and Indiana to return to work, y, Inequalities in the wage scale held by the strike leaders to be the cause of the walkout have cksed most of the bituminous mines in the two states, said the president. He added he could not recommend any correction until the strikers return, but that when they did so he would invite the joint scale com mittee of operators and miners to meet to adjust any inequalities. Studies Situation The president's appeal, a telegram addressed to the United Mine Workers of America, was sent after he had studied a report on the coal situation submitted by Secretary of Labor Wil son. The president declared he was dis tressed not only because failure at th?s time to mine coal would result in suf fering during the winter, but also be cause the "violation of the terms of your solemn obligation impairs your good name and threatens the very foundation of fair industrial relations." Pointing out that the United Mine Workers constituted the largest single labor organization in the world, he said, "No organization could long en dure that sets up its bwn strength as being superior to its plighted faith or its duty to society at large." 9 Appeal Falls Flat SPRING FIELD. - III., July SO Presi dent Frank Farrington of the Illinois Miners' union, when told tonight Presi dent Wilson had offered to invite a meeting of the joint scale committee of miners and operators to adjust wage inequalities. If the miners would re turn to work, said: "1 don't think much of it." In a previous statement he had declared coal miners "about fed up on appeals" from the president. -o DENIES MOTION PORTLAND, Me.. July 30 A mo tion by the defendants for a bill of particulars was denied by Judue Halo in the federal court today in the suit of the Mineral Separation company of New York against the Nevada Con solidated Mining company and the Magma Mining company for alleged infringement of patents. The court allowed in part a motion by the plain- j tiffs for a further answer. THIRD INTERNATIONALE WILL SWEEP GREAT Republican A. P. Leased Wire LONDON. July 30. That the tri umph of proletariat involves a bloody revolution, that to -achieve it ir Great Britain, the 'workers must prepare for civil war and that the day is coming when communism, sweeping through Europe and enlisting the eastern na tions in the movement would meet Great Britain and America in mortal conflict are outstanding points in a. long communicator! to the 'British 'inde pendent labor party from the -third in ternationals at Moscow, quoted by the London Times. The communication was made in re ply to twelve questions sent to the Mos cow internationals by the independent labor party. One of these ouoytions was: "How does communism differ from other forms cf fo:.'ahsm?" To this the following rtjiv was made: "There are no other forms. There is I only communism. Whatever rise k"cs' under the name of J-cciaUsm is t ii'rj wilful deception by the lackeys of the bourgreoise or seif -delusion by persons who hesitate to choose between the pro letariat and the bcurgeoisc.'' Another answer reads in part: "It is most unlikely the bourgeoise wijisur-i Referfing to the conference at Day ton yesterday between .Governor Cox and Senator Walsh of Massachusetts, a Democratic supporter of the Republi can treaty reservations, Senator Hard ing said it was evident they had not agreed on article 10 and that the Dem ocratic nominee was standing by the president for ratification of the league without essential modifications. ' ' The statement also rapped George H. White, the Democratic national chair man, for his criticism of the Repub lican plan to hold campaign contribu tions to $1,000. each, and predicted that bv November the country would show its disapproval of unlimited campaign funds. "Undoubtedly it is quite true," he continued, "that certain powerful 'in? ternational, interests deeply concerned in carrying out the administration's foreign policy are prepared to contrib ute most liberally to the Democratic funds. Undoubtedly it is true, too, that without such contributions,' the Democrats would find it difficult to raise the' funds they need." The candidate did not reveal wheth er he would make the league Issue a feature of his firs front porch address tomorrow, but those In his confidence said he was prepared to follow, up the fight with other public utterances soon. Tomorrow's address is to be delivered to a delegation from Mansfield, Ohio. Gist of, Statement Senator Harding's statement said: "Our Democratic friends are having difficulty getting away from the em barrassment incident to their candi date's visit to the White House and the announcement that he and th president found themselves in entire accord. "At the time of their conference I addressed some questions to the Dem ocratic candidate, which he has not thus far seen fit to answer. One was whether in bis conference with Presi dent Wilson he had pledged himself to the ratification of the treaty and league without essential modifications. An other was whether article 10 had been accepted by him. Still further, I asked whether Governor Cox had undertaken, if elected, to renew the demand that this country take a mandate over Armenia. I asked whether Governor Cox had undertaken to maintain the administration policy in the Adriatic where their policy has already well nigh forfeited the ' friendship of the Italian nation, brought Italy to the verge of revolution and almost wrecked the establishment of peace. I asked whether Governor Cox had pledged himself to insist, as President "Wilson has heretofore insisted, that Thrace shall be settled as Bulgaria desires rather than as Greece desires. Questions Unanswered "In short, I asked whether the Democratic nominee has taken over the various known and unknown com mitments of the administration's for eign policy in order to establish har mony between the president and Gov ernor Cox. "None of these, questions has been answered. But there is accumulating evidence as to the Democratic atti tude. Senator 'Walsh of Massachu setts, a Democrat, was in Dayton yes terday and after a long talk with Gov ernor Cox, declared, ho was going tf support tho governor. According to the newspaper reports, the senator was asked about Governor Cox's decision regarding article 10 aU Senator Walsh said 'It was possible for him to agree with a candidate on nine out of ten issues and still support that candidate even if they differed on tho tenth proposition.' Cox Agrees With Wilson "Thus it becomes apparent Senator --SAYS COMMUNISM-. BRITAIN Hi AMERICA render its power without a struggle. Therefore the workers of Great Britain should prepare, not for an easy parlia mentary victory, but by a heavy civil war." "Civil war," "WTorld revolution" and "Profound distrust" of parliamentary action appear in several of the answers. The concluding part of the document, as quoted by The Times, says: "It is probable that when throwing off tho chains of the capitalist governments the revolutionary proletariat of Kurop will meet the resistance of Anglo-Saxon capital in the persons of British and American capitalists, who will attempt to block it. It is then possible the revo lutionary proletariat of Kurope will riso in union with the peoples of the east a.Tid commence a revolutionary" struggle, tho scene of which will be the entire world, to dal the final blow at British and American capitalists." .Tames Ramsay McDonald, the former member of the house of commons and leader in independent labor party, com menting on the document from Moe cow. writes: "The independent labor party and the third internationals are oil and water and won't mix."