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$ **»r* i' i, ri ••/•••%&,£.• 4 MW ,• Mi •mr 'v E E N IN S E IT I O N VOL. 15, NO. 152. Men Have Reached "Break ing Point In Patience/' Says W. G. Lee Cannot Prevent Complete "Par alysit Of Transportation" Unless Government Acts. Chifcago, Ills.. ''June 26.-»-Heads 'of fifteen railway men'8 organizations In conference today declared the rail' situation the most menacing they have been called upon to face since the war. and expressed doubt of their ability to prevent complete "paralysis of transportation," unless they are given co-operation by the railway board now considering wage demands. "The men have reached the break ing point in patience," declared Wil liam G. Lee, president of the Broth erhood of Railway Trainmen. "De mands of my organlsptioitjiave been presented more than a year but the dilly-dallying policy of the adminis tration has them still pending. In the meantime the men are leaving railroad work for more money or are being expelled from the trainmen's o» gamzation because of unauthorized strikes." President Lee said no strike is con templated by union officials. "It is becoming increasingly more difficult to hold our member^ from Arastic ac tion', however," he said. "They are becoming prey to red propaganda. The federal board has had our de mands under contemplation in execu tive session for threfe weeks now, and they are clamoring for a ruling. Attempts were made to arrange a conference between the representa tives of the workers^ and the federal board. Judge R. M. Barton,, chair man of the board, issued a Statement in which he said the wage decision would be made as soon as possible but in justice to the road& .workers and the public, prqper deliberation must be had. I William N. Dfiak, vice president of the railway trainsmen's organization declared the board had demonstrate^ the futility of such methods of set tling wage disputes. "This board is 'sitting as advo cates,' he said, "instead ofas judges. It should be bipartisan p.nd allowed to argtib out each side of the situa tion." Union Htxte Meet, Chicago, June 26^—Officials repre senting "all the recognized railway unions met here, today in an effort to keep, their men in line and put alxa.lt' to the series of unauthorized strikes •weeping the cquntry. W Lge, presidfei$o£^eJBrith. erhooB oi- 'R^ilway Trainpwn,' laid re sponsibility for-the present sttuatton "to President, Wilson In a statement issuedyotSPofe the-meeting opened ii€ Lee charged that the president way labor board after the Esch-Cum in in gs bill, authorizing it, had be come law. "Unless immediate j*a te^'J Rail Situation is Most Brotherhood floods Today had .permittedv the rti.ilway adminis tration to "dally along" for nearly a year after the men presented their demands, and that tt took the presl- approaching more definite shape, dent forty ^days to^ appoint^ the^Tail-j These were-the mysterious aijd per- (action taken we fear the transportation system will be paralyzed," Mr. Lee said. "'We don't know'Why therp Bhould be any longer deiay^by the railroad board, Note Sent To China. Was Not Authorized Peking. June 26.—Inquiry by Chi na's delegate in Siberia, Li Chia-ao, concerning the proffered restoration to China by the soviet government of the Chinese Eastern railway, and all min ting and forestry concessions by termer .•.governments of Russia appears to •show that the communication received by the Chinese government in the last "-i days of March was unauthorised. The note purported to be signedi by the sortet delegate to the councilV of commissaries of Siberia- and the far asat, Jaiison, by direction of the, com, missary for foreign affairs at Moscow, Harakhin. A telegram from Li Chia-ao i' r^to hls government says no such com munica.tion was signed by Janson. An 'announcement" of the fact has accord b«en sent oUt to all the.provine es by the Chinese cahipet, concluding .' With a warning agaihst and instsuc I r.*_l .. .u^.k Dnl.k.iHIr TJnsetUed m- t:V '/. TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS Rockford, 111.—John C. Ketchum, master' of, the National Grange, de clared lack of sympathy of city folks with agricultural problems was one of the chief causes of unrest and "ev erybody wants to eat and pobody work." St. Louis—The St. Louis Nationals, will use the St. Louis Americans' field tor a long July home stand and ne gotiations are under way to make the arrangement permanent. Alliance, and "Navy'« round draw. San Francisco, June SS.—First guni of the Democratic national convention were to be 'fired today when the aav tional comimttee met to draw up "the temporary roll of delegates. .Three contests bad been called to the com mittee's attention, but only one of them,. that involving efforts to give Senator Reed of Ifissouri a seat with the delepition from, that state, prom ised m«re than routinp Interest Only one contest, that from Georgia, has heen officially filed i(lth the comrait- "One of the biggest dangers now! throughout the early stages. They is the "One Big Union" idea. prop i- ganda of which is responsible for the tary of the treasury has still a strong sporadic strikes^ now going on. It is following but are said to feel that in up to the powers to decide whetner they want the one big uniort idea, which caused ^strife in 1894, or wheth er they want'the strong, sane organi zations which have kept the men' in a reasonable mood for many years." Mr. Lee denied that the unions were planning to call, a general strike to force a speedy decision by the wage bo,ard. An effort will be made by the brotherhood (leaders to confer with Judge R. M.":Barton, .chairman, and other members of the board today. More Men On Strike. 119^ regarded &8 a ^miuub ueaw -&ni ihight not, It was 'said, materialize at sit UcMoo Plan^. •Over night developments Sho' two (matters that have, been in. nebulous stage ever since the first Democratic leaders arrived here to be sistent boom for nomination of Wil liam G. McAdoo, even .against his flat declaration that he was not a candi date, and the conflict as to prohibition enforcement plank in the platform. McAdoo adherents were said early t4 day to be shaping their plrins to withhold his name from the balloting have learned that .the former secre- view of his attitude, it would not.be expedient to present his name unless the expected deadlock.' between the leading candidates, Palmer and Gov ernor .Cox of Ohio, should develop. In that event there appeared to be little doubt that McAdoo would.be put for 'ward to break the blockade with the assurance of considerable strength at the start. jOn the prohibition enforce ment question, heretofore the most prominent subject of discussion in convention circles, there developed yesterday a sudden movement to ig nore the question entirely in the pl&t form. Philadelphia, June 26.—Tw«nty four crews of Reading railway yard men at Coatesville. near here, com- ,• prising 175 workers, joined the train-I^^D^^ men's strike, today. It is stated the Midvale and Lukens steel mi^Js there Will be seriously affected If thie strike continues. tration attitude, it was suggested. Reports from various. Pennsylvania railroad points affected by the strike .gpyan plans to follow on his arrival show little change in the situation today. He is credited with having de over night. At the company s-office termined to carry the war into JLhe .'it was .stated a few men are_ returninM^emy's country in meeting the "wet" to work and some are quitting. *Wive at the platfor'in, which began At headquarters of the striker^ the more than a week ago, and offer an leaders-are awaiting the outcome.^f emphatic bone dry declaration on his '•the vote by shopmen on the questfwh.account. of joining the strike. It is tlaimed There was increasing activity on all that by tomorrow night many of tjiem sides today among workers for vjui there will be out. nnnMVja. tions to check Bolshevik pi Ifhev WEATHBR FORECAST. NoHb Dakota: weather tonlfbt *WI|r Wait for Bryan. While it was possible that the Vir ths course of silence' on the Volstead en forcement act in framing the plat form .which President Wilson has' ap much depends NORTH DAKOTA'S Neb.—Johnny Griffiths Rostan fought a ten Portland, Ore.—Mike O'Dowd and Battling .Ortega fought a ten round draw. Springfield, 111.—Sleeping and par lor car rates in Illinois were Increased to the level of interstate rates by or der of the. public utilities commission. Detroit—-Published reports that. Ty Cobb might be. permanently out of baseball because of injuries sustained two weeks ago at Chicago were refut ed. Amsterdam-—,A ministerial decree forbids all except Dutch military air planes to fly over the castle at Doom, occupied by fhe former German em peror. M'ADOOBOOM STILL LIKELY AMONG DEMS National Committee in Ses sion Today to' Draw Up Temporary Roll. on the course W.. J. ous presidential candidate*. The' flrst of the large delegations will arrive within the next two days and prepar ations for missionary work among the members were in progress. Vari ous combinations for the tleket weire being talked over with a view to ar ranging to secure for' this or that aspirant votes to be brought to his standard through a prearranged agree ment as to the vice presidency. None of these tentative tickets appeared, however, to have more behind it than the speculation of campaign manageya CENSUS fumnurs. 'r r' Washington, June 26.—Fall River, Mass., 120. 486. Grand Rapids, Mich.. 117,114. Reading, Pa., 107,634, .Increases: Fall River, 1,101,. or 1.1 •per cent. Grand Rapids, Mich., 26,061, or ».S per centi Reading. 11,711, er 13.S par oent. yindneas, Ind., 17,310, Increase I, SlS.br 16.6per cent Leominster, Mass., lH,74C, Increase i,ltf, or U.1 per .cent. AtHeboro, Mass., It,731, Increase S.616, or21.7 percent. Methuen. Mass., 16,18l, lncrease I, 141, or 33.4 per seat Cumberliuid, R. I., 10.Q7V Aeerease SO. or 0.S per cent Donom, Pa., 14,181^ Increase 1,317, or 73.3'pev caat. i. Dentins ARE NOW UNGER'S The Independent Republican Candidate Made Many Votes Yesterday. GRIGGS COUNTY SHOWS A CHANGE Anti-League Candidate Sur prised at Attitude of Farmers,. Courtenay, N. D., June 26.— Preaching the gospel of American government and true administrntion for the farmers and business men of the 'state. Attorney General William Langer, Senator A. J. Gronna, Attor ney R. A. NestoB and Attorneys ever Serumgard, yesterday, invaded the strongest.: districts of Nonpartisanism in the' state. Everywhere were meet ings attended by crowds of unexpect ed magnitude.. and everywhere was the membership of crowds laigely Nonpartisan. At Fluto's grove, locat ed four miles east of Cooperstiown, in Griggs county,, at least 3,000. people had gathered for a picnic. ,Mr. Ser umgard, although not billed .to fc^eak, waded into conditions in thijs state, and- declared that A. E. Bowen and Townley had personally admitted to him that they ha^l given up hop'e of ever getting anywhere in North Da kota under the name of Socialism, and so adopted the. Nonpartisan league. Serumgard made an appeal from the standpoint of Americanism, which drew applause from even the most radical of the leaguers in his audience. Serumga!rd said: "We have had a land worth fighting for, a land worth dying f6r, a land worth living for, and we now insist on having a land worth living in, and that means anything but a lana of Socialism." R. A. Nestos in his brief address said: "We of Minot rtlay have had a dif ference of opinion in' the governor ship, but today we are back of Langer to a man. I Know that you folks are not Socialists, but I' trust you will awake to the fact that you are fast becoming Socialists." He quoted from the pamphlet' of the I. W. W., agricultural workers o'f the world, showing that they claimed credit for the.,seizure of the state ad ministration by Townley. He quoted frpm the Nfcw York Call, "whether they know'it.ror not, they art. So clalistsA. said this paper in deferring to the Noppantisan league. Nesfos turned to ,hip audience to see^how ,th«qr''liked it, and the audi $nee .registered its disapproval. Mr. "CwrfjSl toek up tKfe abseint voters''law, he*|mje1Bhg'wmrtpk^Tsrea^'iS.^a.'hd' the' State sheriff l&w. and'^sxplained to the big »ttdi«nce,the ihfquities of. them, nid urged- thkt the audience' accept UdjMMPbitison's decision and vote:an **No' on these three, meas tires 'Sid then, register"' their Ameri cathism by v6ting an emphatic and un animous "Tes" on the red flag bill. He yielded the platform to Attorney General Langer. Griggs county which has been con ceded by the Langer forces to be strongly f6r Frazier presented, a sur prise yestipday, for in spite of the fact (Continued on page 5.) fSj&SS iVi-d ti OPtlSBD /•-''•I "4 •v JSh UMJ-* "L* 0.^! 4%«i ArJfrjfcah*. WfW*1 #&$ »V mk^-i MUH iV I* f* *$ •p-^H-sn *3* GREATEST QRAND POkKS, N P., FRIDAY, JUNE 25, 1920. Protests Come ,From Tolna and Mayville as Result^of False^ Reports Published in Chief League Paper of the State. Langer at Tolna. Tolna, N. D.j June 23.—(Spe cial).—The meeting of Bill Lang er at Tolna on Tuesday evening nearly met with disaster when he claimed only the "inside people" received loans from the. fetate bank. About 250 farmers and city folks attended his meeting, 76 per cent of the audience rep resenting the Nonpartisan league. Bill declared" openly that in one instance the Bank of North Da kota loaned 150,000 to an .east ern speculator. A rumpus start ed when a staunch member of the league called Bill's statement in to question. After an Hour of arguing back and forth Bill brought the meeting to a close. —Fargo Courier-News. Here's what some of the people of Tolna have to say about the above yarn: June 25, 1919. State of North Dakota. County of Nelson, ss. We the undersigned, being duly sworn depose and say: That on June 22, 1920, we attend ed the meeting at Tolna of William Langer, candidate1 for governor, and that at no time was any statement which he made questioned by anyone and there was no sign of a "rumpus." And that the above article which appeared in the Courier-News of Far go. June 24, .1920, is a falsehood. (Signed) A. Thorson, F. P. Lippert, H. E. Zeebeld, M. D. Brakke, C. A. Simpson, M. K. Klensrudm, E. P. Baldwin, .Mrs. A. O. Arneson, A. O. Arneson, Ole Larson, B. J. Copp, M. E. Baldwin, Mrs. T. D. Baldwin, Ol iger Starrud, Otto Johnson, Ludvig Dalos. —E. H. Nordy, Notary Public. Mayrille Too. The Hera.ld also received a call by long distance telephone this morn ing from Walter Nelson, one of the prominent members of the American Legion at that city. Mr. Nelson wish ed to enter an emphatic protest in' regard to an article appearing in the "Courier-News for the same date, June 'it, 'concerning a celebration held by the American Legion at Mayville which was headed: "How I. V. A. Get -Crowds." Mr. Nelson declared the article in question to be "a de liberate, falsehood." Negroes Charged With Afprder And Assault In -.,5? th*-^iUbyasinian" Riot "ChiSago. June 25.—Five ntgMeri charged With murder and assault with Intent to kill as a result of the "Abys sinian" riot last Sunday when two white men were killed, were arraigned in court today. "'The cases were continued to July 7 Grover C. Redding, one of the quin tet, is said by police to have confessed th'at he planned the riot in advance and deliberately started it by burning an American flag. Police say he also confessed killing R. L. Rose, a sa41or at Great Lakes. The Voice of iter. LOOK THEM .•II7?: .! -. 4' •1 ALLCi EASY r^JTiCB 4 ,v»fi' ". f, People Growing Weary of the 1 Distorted Yartis Published In the Townley Kept Press vW v-'i e4* ,w* A% .•*,• T, NEWSPAPER JAIL BOMBARDED BY GUNMEN IN ATTEMPT TO UBERATE INMATE Toledo, O., June 25.—Five gunmen wounded Webster vStough, 66, night watchman, and bombarded the Fulton county Jail at Waiisson. early today in an unsuccessful attempt to liberate Edward O'Neill, alias Malady, await ing trial for alleged participation in a •21,000 bank robbery'at Delta, Ohio, a month ago. •Stough, with a bullet In his arm, sheriff J. B. McQuiiiin and Deputy J. POPULATION ESTIMATED AT 105,000,000 Manv Reasons For Country Lead Not Keeping Up to Prev ious Increases. The aggregate population cities and towns on which the estimate was made is 41,029.354. This is an average gain of 2r6 per cent, compared with 35 per cent in the previous de cade. th NEWBERRY CASE TO GO TO THE SUPREME COURT Qjrand Rapida Mi ph.. June 25.— Truman H. Newberry and 16 others conyfcted last March on charges of corrufjtion. in the 19 l&nsenatoc^l ,«i*cr. tion. Has been approved by JgHfce Ses sion? in federal coijg^^ndP^H case tfill go to'the Unit^Bt^tffnropreme cotfrt as soon 'as th£ prin£ing is com pleted. it was stated here today, Assistant Attorney General Frank C. Dailey, who conducted the prose cution. said today he would endeavor to brihg the case up for hearing in the supreme court as soon as possible. Senator Newberry was sentenced to two yean imprisonment in Leaven worth and fined $10,000. All the con victed men have been at liberty un der ..bond pending perfection of the appeu. YOUW1LLIUKPJUSTWHAT YOU WAWT t-JO* V**t' flif CM I *r*t$Sf: Hoover Says Republicans Should Stand for Peace Treaty and the Covenant HILTON AGAIN TAKES LEAD IN MINNESOTA RACE Corrected Returns Give Him B. McQuiiiin and Deputy Walter Stev- ^UIICV-ICU RWUTI15 mm ens exchanged 25 shots with the in-j vaders who had forced a kitchen win- I dow in the-jail. Shots from the gun-j men'p sawed off guns riddled the yris on windows. The quintet escaped to-! ward Toledo in a touring car. O'Neill! was the only prisoner in the building. Lead "Over Sullivan For Attorney General. Nonpartisan League Legis lative Candidates Success ful in Some Counties. St. Paul. Minn.. June 25.—Errors in the unofficial tabulation of St. Louis county returns in Duluth, rectifie# to :day in the complete official canvass jVote from that county, placed Cliiford Washington, June 25.—The popula- unofficial vote stood: Hilton 119,040 tlon of continental United States Is es- ®uilivan 114.859. tlmated at 105.000,000 by J. A. Hill, L. Hilton, incumbent, again in the for the The' chief statistician of the census Bureau. Larson 28.893 Paterson 12.870 His calculation is based on the com- Sj1?1111 18.289 in the attorney general bined populations of 1,406 cities andish«P contest. towns for which statistics have been *n *"e contest for supreme court announced. nominations 3.050 precincts out of 3,- The increase over 1910 is placed at gave unofficial totals as follows: about 13,000,000, showing the growth I Siege). 84,998: John of the country has not kept pace with son 83,803 \anderburgh 27,892. previous decades. Almost complete cessation, of Immigration during the war, is the chief reason assigned for the falling off in growth. Other sug gestions were the two influenza epi d«mics, return of aliens to their na tive lands and deaths of soldiers abroad and at home during the war. Republican nomination I for attorney general over Thomas V. attorney Sullivan of^St. Paul. When returns had been tabulated from 3.156 precincts out of 3,195 in the state, including numerous minor corrections due to official canvass, in adidtion to the St. Louis changes, the same grecincts—3,156—gave There was no change in the relative 'standing of other candidates. al though a number of minor changes were made, based on the official can vass. Legislative Results. St. Paul. June 25.^—The Nonpartisan league named legislative candidates in "'78 countes in Minnesota .outside St. Paul and Minneapolis. In six of these rural counties, the league candidate was eliminated. In others there will be a November con test between the league and the anti league candidate. The counties in which the league candidate was eliminated by the vot er* are: Freeborm. Dakota, Pine (by one vote only), Steele,' Waseca and Cottonwood. St. Paul, Minn., June 25.—^Attorney General C. L. Hilton apparently has been renbminatjed^ on .ihfi. Byep,ublicfl.n ticket over Thomas V. Sullivan of St. Paul,. Nonpartisan league candidate, virtually complete returns from Mon day's election showed late today. Last night Sullivan led for a time. URGESPASSAGE OF AMENDMENT FOR SUFFRAGE President Wilson Wants North Carolina Legisla ture to Act Washington. June 25.—President Wilson has sent messages to Governor Bickett and Senators Simmons and Overman of North Carolina suggest ing that he need not point out to them the "critical importance" of the action of the North Carolina legisla ture on the federal suffrage, amend ment when the. assembly meets in special session next month. The message foHows: "I am sure- need not point out to you the critical importance of the ac tion of your great state in the matter of suffrage amendment." The president previously had asked Governor Roberts, of Tennessee, to call a special session of the TenneKtee legislature to act on the amendment. Raleigh. N. C., June 25.-s-Comment ing on the telegram received from President Wilson late last night, re garding the suffrage amendment. Gov ernor Bickett expressed the hope to day that the Tennessee legislature would meet and ratify the amendment and thus make immediate action by North Carolina unnecessary. NELSON ADVISES THAT ANTI-TOWNLEY FARMERS GET BUSY Fargo, N. D.. June 25.—"The con test against Townley in North Dako'a is approaching another climax," says Secretary T. B. Nelson of the Inde pendent Voters' association in a letter sent out to all members today. "Having failed to fasten themselves tapon Minnesota as effectively as they had planned, the "get rich quick Wal llngfords' are now making a life and death fight to keep control of North ®ms .. MgW f*i E E N I N, E IT I O N ®i •rtiSV? IK •V PRICE FIVE W1 Declares They Shorild Adopt! Plank Urging Ratification] With Exception Ol ArticleJ Ten Of leagtie Covenant :-iM The league's power, he declared would be more potent if the threat o: military force were removed and th I league relied wholly on its "mora! and economic power." "It appears to me to be time 1 raise the qtftetition." said Mr. Hoover "as to whether this same cause—•' refer to the guarantee and to the 'ui of military force—that has broughi about the dissension in the Uniti 1 CBy The Associated'Press.) New T6rk, June 25.—Speedy ratlft»j cation of the treaty of Versailles, aft»j er the elimination of article ten of Ui League of Nations covenant, urged by Herbert C. Hoover in statement published here today in thi New York /Evening Post, as tho plat' form on wbich.the Republican part] should stand in the coming presides tial election. Mr. Hoover took the stand that thi impried threat of employment of mil' itary forces to guarantee the integrt of foreign states was out of pia in a league which he declared "the product of the liberal ideals the. world." States is not also undermining thi league in Europe. I put to thi friends of the league in all countries Has, not experience and dlscussio: shown that the time has arrived reconsider this part of the leagu foundation?" The basic need for such a ''mill tary alliance" as he sees in the league? covenant with article ten intact, HirS Hoover pointed out, was to "control states which persist in armamer which renders them capable of acH gressive action." Reduction of Armament. 'While he expressed the .belief thafl economic measures eventually woulilj prevail even against such states, h'sJ declared the "first and foremost dut¥ of the league" was reduction of aifS armaments, and he suggested "thtP America's continiiance as a leagul member be conditional on thi achievement of a reduction within specified time. Mr. Hoover declared that soonei or later the United States must rat? ify the treaty of Versailles in soml form, and that the talk of negotiitj ing a new treaty was "bunk." "The treaty of Versailles," he saitj '.'is the charter of independence cf Poland, Czechoslovakia and Finlaa«| and the warrant of increased natior al territory of several great, nation anji they "are now going to reopef discussion «s to their tides. It is thi guarantee, of the disarmament of fotr|a great autocracies, and no Europea'V nation is going to risk their revivaj It is a mortgage upon the enemi states.^ and they ar$ hot going t» e: fer the opportunity to Germatti Austria, Hungary, Turkey and Bui garla, to escape their debts by iit| trigue at a new peace conference. Covenant Is Essential. 'The League of Nations covenaij is an essential part of the treaty. does possess two functions: First gives the title to mandates it tod* governs certain neutralized areas ramifies the score of details of settl ment with enemy states. Its secorfJ function is its provisions for preve tion of future wars. The first pha^jj can no more be reopened than tl'rl treaty itself. The second functit relates to the future and is subje to amendment: it can be amendi' by the league organization -itself. "In the face of these conditions he concluded, "cannot the Repub can party strengthen its own positii-l by adopting the definite construct^? policy of ratification subject to t'. minor reservations and a wider visi of strengthening the league by el eluding the guarantees and their m3 itary enforcement—and making mei? bership in the league conditional up disarmament within a given perio- :j Such policies will protect Americ independence: free us from every tanglement except the use of moral and economic strength to e''J force peace. -It will leave our derr cratic frUads fencing upon t., grpund of advocacy of a practii military alliance upon which th^ safety devices only •'further endans the real vidue of the league." CROWELL QUITS HISWARPOI Resigns as Assistant Sea tary of War—Compli mented by Wilson. tho now until election day. Don't expected to be appointed tar tte a a a a a Politieal work will pay you better St Paul—Govenx of than tana work jaat now." North btkota Berlin-—The ralelisUg fortnilly re- Burnqsift on Ill 9 jn Yv tt.il- 'i-: y: Washington, June 25.-—^Bener^ Crowell, assistant secretary of wii has resigned, effective July 1. He pi to enter private business. Since the armistice he has dlrec demobilization and supervised set ment of war claims and contracts^ In his letter of resignation to Pi' ident Wilson, Mr. Crowell exprea appreciation for "the generous port which I have constantly had ft you both in my own office and as ing secretary of war .-'Whtin I "been called upon so to sici.V The president In hlsttplX7«BM It is moat gratify!nflrto •("I great business bf the iwar Dakota so as to have some place to ment In the procurement ef^ntu start from and get funds for the next supplies has tinnn an' jafHTarfirt llj election. .The army of radicals from eluded and closed ap. Undoubte the whole United States that have the resumption of n'ormail 'fcusineet' combed Minnesota is now turned the country was stimulated atad ei loose In North Dakota.' We must dited by the speed with wfcMh the brace ourselves against this gas at- dustrlal and financial resource wt itack. We can stand like^a stone wall had been mobilised forour^rar If every anti-IWnleyite will d. vote lag were relfcasej after ttid himself entirely to po)Kloal work A suocessor te tSecretary.