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•r |\S-r S** tv *T Tw*wr. wj 1 v»+ 4^ .^» v.» EVENING EDITION VOL. 15, NO. 137. PRESIDENT'S IDEA OF NATIONS LEAGUE FLATLY DENOUNCED Temporary Chairman of the Convention Speaks in De tail of Administration. Firm Hand to Deal With Mexican Situation is Strongly Advised. Chicago, Jilne 8.—The country must drive "President Wilson and his "dy nasty" from power and defeat the League of Nations as he desires it, declared Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, temporary chairman of -the Republi can National Convention, in his-key note address here today. Defending the Senate's opposition to the Treaty of Peace as a high and patriotic duty, the Senator flung down this gauntlet:, "Wo mak^ the issue we ask ap probation for what we have done. The people will now tell us what they think of Mr. Wilson's League and the sacrifice of America." While emphasizing the point that around the League must be waged Ihe 1920 presidential campaign, and devoting much of his speech ar raighment of the Wilson administra tion, the Senator found time to lay before the delegates the stand of the Republican Party on other salient problems facing the nation. Mexico First. Chief among these was Mexico. Declaring it is time for the United' States to take a firm hand, in things Mexican and end the "disgraceful Tecord" of the last seven years, Sena tor Lodge urged that this country let the Mexicans, choosy as their Pres ident some strong and' upright man who is^ friendly to the United States and determined to establish order' and then lend him a real and cordial port. •,. -i'^y-' piir dpo*," he .de-,( "It Ts &.prSfihs-y.dii^tia to deal ...with it. under the 'Msnroe doctrine, but nothing has been done and. yet. We are asked to take a man date for Armenia." art^V "Ht.-* ttfiw v»™siw«i«Wfc!|(f^ j^vH'»'ii**-f,t-'* »r*. •v .'• 1 tive government as we have always conceived and venerated it. "Mr. Wilson and the autocracy he represents, and all which those who believe in his doctrines and share his spirit represent, must be put aside and conclusively excluded from any, future control. "The defeat of the present admin istaration and all it means, trans cends in importance every othfer ques tion and all immediate" and dominant issues are bound up with it. Withput that defeat every chance of the right settlement of thi mighty questions be fore us, so sorefy needed now and not later, will depart. People's Government. "To maintain law and order and a staple government where justice rules and the right of all meu, high, and low, rich and poor, shall be protected. we must have a government of the people, duly chosen by the people. and never must there be permitted any government by a single man or by a group of men, or by an organ ized minority. "Many vital economic measures and especially protective tariff legis lation to guard our industries, are im possible with a. Democratic Free Trader of Socialistic proclivities in the White House. To accomplish such measures as these, we must' have, as we intend to have, a Republican president, in sympathy with a Re publican house and senate. "The rise of prices, the high cost of living which reach daily into ev ery home, is the frost pressing, as it is the most difficult and most essen tial problem which confronts ua. Some of the sources of this trouble can be reached by legislation, although not all, but everything that can be affected by law should be done at once. "Profiteering, the charging of ex tortionate and unjustified prices, which is stupid as well as unlawful, are subject now to ample punitive, laws. Those laws should be enforced, others if necessary, added, and the Offenders both great and small should be pursued and punished. "Tlie most essential remedy for hlfh costs of living is to keep upand increase production and particularly should every effort be made to ad vance the productivity of the farms. "The phrSse 'government owner ship" means not only that the govern ment shall own the railroads but also, it is to be feared, that those whai run the railroads shall own the gov ernment General government Owner ship under our political system would inevitably bring about the mastery of the government by those who' oper ate the machinery of transportation or of any other industries nliicb com* Into government possession The rights of the general public, tor whoih. all industries 'exist, wduld die appear under this scheme and moth* Ihg wdufd he l*ft to the people exoept (he duty of jMUring taxes to suppott the rrtads COBtfBVSd 01 V* 10 JPIp 'if. ..,-, .V ,' lv /V"-—.—, A SENATORLODGE Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, tern* porary chairman, delivered the key note address before the National Re publican convention today. »"v. Have *£aken Charge of the Strike Situation on the Docks. Salient points made by Senator were: "Mr. Wilson and his dynasty, his heirs and assigns, or anybody '.that is his. anybody who with bent knee has served his purposes, must be driven from all control, and from all influ ence upon the Government of the United States. Galveston,' Texas, June 8.—With "They must be driven from office several hundred troops on duty, mill and power, not because they are dem- tary rule prevailed in Galveston to ocrats, but because Mr. Wilson stands day as a result of Governor W. R. for a theory of administration and-Hobby's action yesterday in ordering government which is not American. Texas national guardsmen here to "The return of the Democrats to take, charge of the situation growing power with Mr. Wilson or one of his out of the protracted strike of long disciples still leader and master shoremen. The city was quiet, of a great party whiph before his I Protests against the governor'* advent possessed both traditions and proclamation placing the city under' principles, would be a. long step in the martial law continued to be made to direction of the autocracy for which day, and it was said legal steps to Mr. Wilson yearns and a heavy blow prevent the carrying out of the twms to the continuance of free representa- of the proclamation were being taken, NESTOS INVADES BENSON COUNTY —w,^r^: n«+.•fijuoRTM DAKOTA'S RULE IS OPENED AT mm «•. ''ir^v', 'a V' Gives Real Truth Regarding Townley Outfit in North Dakota. Esmond, N. D., June 8.— R. A Kestos of Mlnot, _who was a can didate for the Republican nomination at the Minot convention but defeated by Attorney General William Laager invaded Benson .county last night to champion the .cause'of 'the Langer ticket, the Mlnot platform, bhd the entire anti-Socialistic program. He -gave a short sketch of the history of the Nonpartisan. leagua from l'fs in ception to the present day and showed the close co-operation .between A. C. Townley. A. Bftwen.'T1. BE. WOod. all Socialists, and other Nonpartisan league agitators with the W. W. or ganlsations. DEMPSEY TRIAL SCHEDULED TO COMMENCE TODAY Ban Francisco, June I.—Trial of William Harrison (Jack) Dempsey, champion heavyweight pugilist, and his manager. Jack- Keariis on a charge of conspiring to. ,evade the se lective military service act was'sched uled to begin today- In the United States district Court here. The indictment .^agftlagt them charges •pedficaUy, as a..re«nlt alleged conspira^ry. -. p«mps(»y, fi swore that his mother, fjkthfr an wife were wholly dependent upon. htm and that he thus obtained deferred classlficatton, OWIiflRR Madrid. Jupe 7.—] algned a»deoree trani ^oneo has S&M> •i.'is-t: j. 'vvctm'i-- M, NATIONAL CONVENTION SIDEUGHTS The governor's slate went through after one test vote -in which his forces defeated those of Thompson, 36 to 23. Six'Votes First. Chicago, June 8.—Delaware's sis1 votes in the .convention are expectcd to lie cast on the "first ballot for I. Coleman DuPont, national committee-' man.. Daniel O. .-.Hastings: of' wii p-ingtori will make! the nominating speech. Coliseum. Chicago, June 8.—Forty minutes before the...'. convention was dne to open the ..band struck up and the delegations began getting into po sition. The hall wqs filling rapidly and many of the notables were arriving. Tliere was a marked- absence of con fusion. The old timers said it looked almost as tame as four years ago. To Continue Fight. Chicago, June 8.—The Wood dele gates, headed by Roscoe Pickett, the defeated candidate for national com mitteeman, announced that they would carry their fight to the creden tials committee ot the convention. Johnson, at the -hearings had told the national committee he -Would forego his hopes of being national commit teeman if the Lowden delegates were seated. *noBsands in line. Chicago, June 8.—Hours before the doors were opened at the big coliseum today thousands of persons were waiting and hoping to get' in for a look at the unbossed Republican na tional convention. Only a fraction of those who ap plied for seats could be admitted, however, despite the coliseum's ca pacity of more than ten thousand. Political activities moved out of the hotel district and into the -coli seum itself with the assembling of the first session. It was the first opportunity for the' various managers to meet the delegates all together and Instead of buttonholing them singly and in groups they went after them in delegations. Today's proceedings in the hall had little to do with the actual nomination, they were merely a: routine but Indispensable prelimin ary to thfe-rpearilons which -are to iol IdW.' j' •_tfieCer sfietootlaBF- .CUtttA, Jntae 8.—California and Kansas delegations today reported tacit agreements to defer selections' of national committeemen until after the nominations. ^-. -Friends of Senator Johnson, in a majority on the California delegation, were reported opposed to re-electing William H. Crocker as Viational com mitteeman until all ballots for presi dent at least had been cast. The rea son given was that of Insuring solidar ity of the delegation's support. In the past Mr. Crocker has been prom inent in the anti-Johnson wing of the party in California." MTVOT TO HAVES VOTE. Mlnot, N. D., June 8.—The Mlnot city commission has called a special election for July 18 to vote on mu nicipal ownership of the light, heat, power and telephone utilities now operated by the Northern States Power Co. Up to the year 1917 the education al institutions of North Dakota were kept out of politica In the state, va- He expressed confidence|leaders arose, had their perta of lutely under the control of the in Mr.. Langer personally and the power and fell, but-one and all they lie. Republican ticket and Kept their, hands oir, the school syutem note the An^lety on the |of the state and no boas, however ab- wa* glad part of the- voters .of -theivstate tp get isolute, attempted to prostitute the at the real truth .lis the iMuea now university,^ or -tther ^lnstitutions nor Fraaier, and Mr. Townley, for the before them. ness of the absent- voters' law, the smelling committee bill, and the use lessness of lhe state sheriff bill. He also urged the adoption, .ot the anti red flag law and commended theln dependent Voters' association for. the excellent work they are doing in the fight' against Townleylsm In North Dakota: a Pe showed the vieiou»- jto further whatever political propa 'ganda he might chance to advocate. ""'|b itl7. bowerer, tbe state government psind into the Mods of BodMlsts, •ennflsgnl aader tbe name of the Nonparti san league, and immediately a movement began, insidionsly at first, and then more openly and with greater boUneas, to bttai the etate sohoCt* and emedaUy the aniradtj under BodaUsttc domination, vHth a view to male tolt them centers for tbe insttrm pf Red ^pnt amos« the youth of the The first step along this line^ was to gain control- of the board of regents, at that time the body in charge of the higher institutions of learning, of the state. Attar a*poli tical and legal battle which delayed matter* tp some extent Governor Fraaier, the rubber stamp of A. C. Townley, boas of the Nonpartisan league, found himself in a position to appoint a majority of the members of the. board. He appointed George Totten, Robert Mulr and C. B. Ver mllya to these positions, thus obtain ing practical oontrol of ,,that body. Not content with ^his, however, Hiid wishing to maka their hold oh the state educational. iystem more c^tepiete, the Sociall«t,leaders in l»V» a MU passed, by th| staU legisla ing the ,«d .boart. at GRAND PORKS. N.,gfc,BUESDAY, JUNE 8, 1920 NONE SURE rnor Low- 8.—Goyeri llcah conveh- Chicago, Juiie den. goes Into the Republt tion" undisputed muster in, his home state as a result of his Victory last night in the Illinois 'caucus over Mayor William Hale ThOfripson of Chicago, but probably will lose the 17 Cook county (Chicago) votes which Thompson, controls.. Districts Nbt^xireThat Del- egates Nfat Take \x j?.'.' Chicago, .Tiipe of the party /th^li convention aSse*# unbridled and nipt'J date has enoujrfrir nomination. It:promises -to in all respects.: It lots than any othV tion since G&rlleii 1880 before the!*' is named. -. There is stiU* sence of bosses tion leaderless'. Italia in, annals )}ican national oday unbossed, 'gential candi it ,to assure his record-breaker 'Cast -more bal blican conven nominated in •standard voter |ch'-,a complete ab leave'the conven- Flop Is^lPriDilnble. It is true that #ve,^l. of the dele gates are instructs either by the dis trict convention'i'mj bjr -the state pri maries. but nobbiEr,' ^including their own state leaider.'.'kno.Whow long they are: are going to stan'^ hitched. The air is cti^jwd '-with reports .of delegation conferwfces' at which it has been decided to stand' by the favorite son or instruction^ dn enough ballots to comply with state l&ws or fulfill the arms hurt. good faith that goes with' primary ex pressions of preference. For instance, onjt candidate issues a statement and serves notice that the wants no complimentary Or favorite son vote but.wan#'the real thing with a will to win. Almgst at the same mo ment his state delegation has a meet ing and the delegates decide among themselves to glv$i him all the first ballot and split various ways on the others. The situation presents an opportun ity for some-shrew^ leader to step for ward at the psychological moment, and invite a stampedeMmovement. Practical polltiakns agree that an unted convention-» an easy mark for a runaway. Few BaVots Oast. A glance at. Convention records since-Lincoln was ^nominated in- 1860 discloses the unusual prjj'spects for the present one. In those ^conventions the balloting was #s foilo'yrs: •v.. 18( 1864 1868,: 1872 18T# 1880 1884 1888 1892 1896 1900 1904 1908 1912 1916 .. itw 8 1 Lincoln Grant .. Grant ... Hayes .. Garfield Blaine Harrison Harrison McKinley McKInley Roosevelt Taft Taft Hughes 1" 7 36 4 8 ....... 1 '. 1 .Acclamation .. Acclamation 1 1 3 No New Light. Overnight^ reports and rumors from candidates' camps and delegation headquarters shed no new light oh the 'isitua.tion. A triangular deadlock be tween Wood. Lowden and Johnson still appeared the certain result to come on the first trial of voting strength on Wednesday or Thursday, with prob ably more than a score of faverlte (Continued on Page 7.) Will North Dakota Succumb to Socialized Schools and Churches, Socialized Business and Farms THE PLOT TO SOCIALIZE THE SCHOOLS THE BOARD. "President Wllson refemd to the BoUheviki and tbe fact ot (Mr shedding Mood. Tes. that is truo. hot there Is one thing that eaiL be said about them. 1"bey are sbedttfag Mood tn tto interes* of the neo' Interests ot mass of the people." says Presumt Gebftfe l«tten of fsMelmv?ofTdSS- tutions, tinder the control of a new $oard. known as the "Board of Ad ministration." The law served a' dou 1 ". Socialistic administration,' it also served as.-a means of punishing Miss Minnie Nielson for having defeated N. C. Macdonald, the protegee of Gover- office of. state superintendent of pub lie instruction, by taking practioaiiy all power over the schools out of her hands and vesting it in the' board.'" As a special act of kindness Ittas Nielson, as superintendent of public instruction was allowed ex-ofllcio to retain a place on the new board. J. erty for the world N. Hagan, commissioner of agricuU ture and labor, waa also a member for the same reason, apd-the remain ing three members appointed by the' governor were Mr. Totten, Mr. Mulr: and P. M. Casey. Mr. Totten was president of the: new board, and it soon became evi* dent that he was to be the dominat-! character ing factor there.. Mr. Mulr, a brother in-law of "Bishop" Bill Lemke, Town ley's trusted lieutenant, .was content to be merely a rubber stamp for Mr. Tnttnn Mr Ha«n. ™T' 5* CUDIM' 0f hS tlrae Mr CM»?« ifor cupied moat ot his time. hmlth made inmoiSbittar 1- an IcSve part W the wUSi?hu.rch °®clal» proceedings much of the' time, and Miss Nielson was completely ignored. TVMtesi 1 -1.':' Now then Just what manaer of man la Mr, Totten? To tedge htm let us NEWSPAPER TRAIN WRECK INJURED 30 NEARPERTH &, senger Train nto Ditch Due to Spread Rails. Mankato, Minn., June S.—Thirty persons were injured, some seriously, when Omaha passenger train No. 7 was wrecked near Perth, fifteen milee south of Mankato, about 9:16 last evening. The train was running at the usual rate of speed when the coaches. all except the engine, left the track, Twin Cities parties injured in "Perth wreck on Omaha road last night, now in hospital at Madelia, Otto Wenstein, St. Paul, two ribs broken. S. J. Walsky. Minneapolis, right leg hurt, internal injuries. J. L. Edson, Minneapolis, legs and Thirty were injured in all although none seriously. No members of the train crew were hurt. WHEAT FORECAST ISMADETODAY Almost^800,000,000 Bushels Has Been Pre dicted. 7*1,000.000 Number of -Ballots. T°,f lhe. wi, tcr and nK,,.y^.S t0- cast their Winter wheat, 804,000,000 bushels. w"eat aJ.4S7,000 acres, or laHt years condition, and eat convictions in the Interest of preventing MoodslMiL* "Look it Eugene v. Debe. He Is one of the greatest aoaled men tit the United' States, on© of our —.—His memoty "will be MR WUaon is for- "Ttohik of Rate. Q'Hare, they have railroaded bee to. The people that sent her to pri son are hot worthy to tie her dtetl?ot take some of his awnr-utteranees Cf fit plain that h« i« a radical of the ex whlch the paragraph at the head of treme type. thlsi article iaa fair sampla} here. are lthat by a few more of them: •:Here is the vi^ of Mr. Totten la wnm dMd«d regard to the great war whiclr the 7arloua United States recently waged for lib- "It ls tCo baQ tO tMnk jof thou sands of men, yea. lltevally mH Uoaa. laying down tfeetr lives just for tbe dollar, just for the dol- So much for Mr. Totten's views on patriotism. Now as to his religious He was formerly a min ister of the Congregational church, His religious views resulted in his be ing separated from that organisation I the At the tim c2ntrov*r8y ,B 8ald he rcferT«d to- u?t£a.. book on "The Profits of Religion, inference being that this work emr bodied his own views. .Sipcn ."Sin clair's book ie given over td' ^lo: attacks on .evwjr -ChrlMai* nomination there' appears to. be donbt as to #hat'we. attitude of the former minister Of 'the gospel may be. In hla every utterance he haa made of the systeni the re be any doubt the practieal dlc ota a V*V r\ 1 MINUS BOSS ICAGO COLISEUM TODAY TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS Washington.—The house immigra tion committee will investigate the Japanese immigration question on the coast during the summer. Washington.—General Pershing an nounced his intention to retire from active service within a few months. and rolled in the ditch. Spreading rails *o the last Sunday in October, a a I The'injured were taken to the Mc- L. Honolulu.—A Tokio dispatch said Carthy hospital in Madelia. three I Japanese war oflice announced miles away. Conductor A. Maybauer Bolshevik! murdered several hundred was imprisoned in the baggage car needing _*n®_chil for fortx. minutes before rescued. He was uninjured. Traffic on the Omaha line was held up throughout the night and early today. Chicago.—The city council passed a daylight saving law effective June 13 "Hands Off" Policy Regard ing Mexico is Demanded In Resolution. Montreal, Quebec, June Wasjiington, June 8.—Total wheat production ".is y«ar will be about Se^ocr^Uc^admin^tra'ti^"^^a- Americ^ °f 1US118 Ji® "on of home rule for Ireland. Ap- pointment of a committee t* ^i^ifoundations for A^erStn lab« I tF. lifting of the blockade of so son: condemnation of Spring wheat, 277.000,000 bushels. 2aT vU8!!e!S- courts, repeal of recently enacted rail bushels. |road legislation enforcing compulsory Re. 80.000,000 bushels. jarbitration and establishment of an lla\ »AOOO,000 tons. educational system on management A^pies, 199,000,000 bushels. IFOR the 83.5 89-1 of a normal, compared with workers. l^ea.ches. 45,000j000 bushels. Another resolution presented by ,.. vlt iTr^ne this year is Abraham Lefkowits of the American per. cent rit Federation of Teachers, asks for the 91.2 per cent "democratization of the school syn- each community. of a normal, compared with 94.9 a The teachers' federation, now or year ago and 79.1 a month ago. iganized three years, has 180 locals. Condition of other crops: Owing to the absence of President Oats 87.8 per cent of normal bar- Gompers who left yesterday for Chi ley 87.6 rye 84.4 hay 88.9 pasture cago, the convention will enact little £S.8 apples 79.3 peaches 64.9. business until Friday, when he is ex- The area planted in oats this year pec ted to return. is 41,032,000 acres, or 96.8 per cent. Committee Work Starts. Of J«VSt "Pfl** tj The area planted in barley is 7.437.-! The convenUon, after a brief ses 000 acres, or 100.2 per cent of last f100, adjourned until tomorrow to al year's I,ow committees to work. 1 EVENING EDITION J? i\*s -IV v'»-' ffi.-l TEMPORARY ORGANIZATION IS PERFECTED QUKEY RUMORED THAT IT WILL BE PERMANENT soviet a tems," by giving the teachers a voice year .ajgo. :jn framing the educational policies of Condition of winter is 78.2 per cent The defense fund of the federation now amounts to. $104,074. after pay Iment of $67,912 in strike benefits last year, according to the auditors re port. ilie tsoviee ^goyernnient, impeacnmcni. ih principles »ui» 'trf Attorney'^tSenerMl Palmer,..condem,- ,?en both ..shocked and iiiuridx 'nation of Postmaster General- Bafie^ :-r s* industrial! Bmm Urn D. J. Davis, assistant president of 'the Amalgamated Assocition of Iron. Steel and Tin Workers, declared to day that his organization never would rejoin the national committee of the American Federation of Labor in its campaign to unionize the steel industry. I "We are through with this commit tee for all time," Davis said, "unless its officials get. out. We do not agree with their methods of organization jand could not with honor continue to co-operate with them. The commit-, jtee would have us violate our con tracts with the independent steel con ceras. which we are honor bound to respect."- Davis characterized the Amalgam ated as the basic organisation in the steel industry.' and' asserted that the -federation's committee "probably will have to give up its task." MAJORITY SOCIALISTS LOSE 195 SEATS IN GERMAN REICHSTAG Berlin.' June 8".—incomplete reports from the canvass of the vote cast for the first Republican reichstag on Sun day showed at 11 o'clock tonight a loss of 19S seats for the Majority So cialists. Centrists and Democrats the parties making up the coalition' bloc, which dominated the lot session Of the German parliament. Seats won in the reichstag by the fol- part ,OW8: Ware divided as Majority Socialists 8«.' Independent Socialists 57. German People's Party 41. Centrists 4S, ..'Democrats 27. /-'i?. '-. German National Party 41. Scattering 47. of that ened In Fargo tpd^r when the Soot- 1 Masons Are Especially Bosy Down Fargo Way Fargo, N. D., June 7.—Two weeks relueBt of the governing body of important Masonic meetings op- the tish Ttite reunion was commenced. Sinclair', On Friday of this week El Zagal tem- the pie will conduct a ceremonial sion.. Next week the' grand lodge of Ua sons wiU meet, the atate Kastern Star alao, at, t%§t tiqi» '4 PRICE FIVE CENTS. I A dren, at Nikolaevsk, where no Japan ese was left alive. BIG ISSUES COVERED AT LABOR MEET ADJOURNMENT IS TAKEN UNTIL 11 O'CLOCK WEDNESDAY*' Committee Work is Started1 After Lodge's Address Is Delivered. Much Excitement at Coli seum Shortly After Ses sion Starts. William Jennings Bryan, ^trom his seat on the press stand, listened in tently to Senator Lodge's hot de nunciation of "Mr. Wilson and httaite sociates." who he declared had "at tempted to drag, us from the path of Washington, Lincoln and RoosoVelt." Mr. Bryan stroked his chin thoughtfully but maintained a poker face throughout. There was another wave of laugh ter and applause when SenatortLodg* referred to President Wilson as a "democratic free trader with social istic proclivities." His Bret Htt. Senator Lodge got one of his first real hits with his reference to Presi dent Wilson's participation in the peace conference. "He went himself," said Senator Lodge, "because he trusted no one else." The delegates laughed heartily and followed up with applause, as they did also when the senator in succes sion lambasted the Mexican policy, the government's operation of rail roads. and the proposal to accept a mandate over Armenia. There was another burst of ap plause and approval when Senator Lodge, referring to the defeat of the peace treaty, said Republican senators considered the difficult task of defeat ing the peace treaty their duty, and "did not shrink from fulfilling it." It took Senator Lodge exactly one hour and eighteen minutes to read' is re pa re ad re liked Address. 'VA:*Hi] Mi The convention evidently liked the| keynote and broke into another roar of cheers and a.pplause, many of the) delegates standing and waving flags.] Senator Lodge bowed and smiled asij he acknowledged it. The temporary chairman then! recognized National Chairman Hays, who" presented a list of temporary pf-1 fleers, previously agreed upon. retary Miller or the committee read1riSec the list. By a-chorus of ayes the convention accepted the list. General T. Coleman Dupoht,' Of. Delaware,-' presented a resolUtibn pro posing to hftve the convention act un der the'1916 rules until a'permanent organization is effected. it was adopted. Other routine motions o» procedure necessary to organiitatioii were offered and accepted- •7\CU| Chicago. June 8.—Th^f Republican convention met an hour late but disposing of preliminaries lri™nR( S lftrst haIf hour lseMtnl°i /r aild nuVLI Vi1*14-11 8.—Resolu-i"e tion covering political and economic °^8S®anlde?,ared it must again, conditions in the United States and (abor demands upon the adminlstra- Roars of cheers and continued tion forces of that country, were pre- Plause marked Chairman Lodge's sented by the score when the Ameri-,that ®veiJr ®ne connected can Federation of Labor opened its dynasty of Woodrow Wil second day's session here today. ispnatn^ These resolutions demanded aL...f jS continued that thejr "hands off" policy toward Mexico ?ui ^ot because they public ownership of railroads wilh ibecause Mr. Wil- 'lay par- settled: lhe (Senator ke'notechairman speech Lodge, temporary f) Senator Lodge spoke .from hisij manuscript. As he read, it was aa Bured that the first hour of the pro- -. .2*5? Probably a little mores§ would be devoted to it. t€mPorary quickly perfected by acclamation ine general understanding was ®&reetnent- Jlx organization was. would and nw be made to temP°rary organii»iion as tbe Permanent one, thus continuing the gavel in the hand bhh Lodge. Chairman Lodge's address was punctuated by cheering |?nd aPPlause and most loudly when' referred to the Republican party a Uke 6ervice tcH ve° Ti}e ^rrfm power. governInen"t defeat of the ,preseat«adniin^ istration, said Senator Lodge, "tran, scend^eryyy other' question* Th Hjawstf thus cleaned, it becomes -^^WeHeansj.to..xeiiislitor Governor Morrow of Kentucky, of-* fered the resolution for a commtttea^"i on permanent organization. The reso& lutions for other organisation com mittees were quickly adopted. The first woman to speak in the convention was Mrs. Manly E.. Foa-i, seen, of Minneapolis, one of the Min- nesota delegation. She offered resolution which was adopted. It could not be said Mrs. Fosseea' was the first woman to be heard In «v national convention because as a Blat ter of 'act «h« wasn't heard but the chairman informed the convention Od* the contents of her resolution. After the preliminaries the oon«^ vention adjourned until 11 o'clock tO« *,• morrow morning on motion of 'Gov ernor Beckman of Rhode Island. song leader, however, wab not ready*'." to quit and held the convention t*t two verses of America. Resolution Oonunl" Chicago, June |.—The pn resolutions at officially aanou&4 follows: Iowa, Charles S. Ptekett ta, Frank Murphy Alabama, f,, Cwtts Arteowa. B, P. Noon Ax A. jTr»b1I OaUfortiia. John! land O6lora*v C. C.<p></p>Xfttu aectkttt. Isaac M. Xu H. Ba}l Florida. North Oafcflto..& Vaate-,1 Oetiili QnkeM.' Ctisnbers'