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B Fine Year-No. Price. Five Cents OGDEN CITY, UTAH THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE loTl920. ' - ' LAST EDITION 4 P. M. J
1C SMJILL5ET After Short Morning Session Delegates Are Given Recess Until Four NEWS OF AGREEMENT SOUNDLY CHEERED Report of Platform Committee i Expected to Start Off Oratorical Fireworks j COLISEUM Chicago, June 10. While awaiting Hie report of the plat-J i'orm committee the Republican nation al convention held a brief session ihis morning and then much to the dlsap-1 pointment of the galleries, took a re-' cess until 4 o'clock this afternoon. I When the convention assembled the! platform committee was engaged in the struggle over the plank on the peace treaty and It looked as if much time might be lost. There was a consideration of plans to go ahead with nominating speedier, while awaiting the platform report, but there was objection to that and it was abandoned. While the convention managers were debating what to do. the word came from downtowij that the platform sub-j I conimitee had agreed on a report and a i few minutes later Senator McCormick,( F of Illinois, one of the sub-comm;ttee.' members, appeared on the speakers' f platform and announced that r.n unani- mous agreement had been reai 2d byi! ' ) the'sub-committeo which promised tin- , , Ion of the party apd victory in Novem Motion for Recess. 1 Mr. McCormick presented a motion : i? for a recess Until -1 o'clock but there,5 r' was a roar of ayes and noes frotn thej delegates and galleries and Chairman , Lodge was compelled to call for iii fjUndntg-votri nn-wliicTi ho'decided tmTft-, the majority wanted the recess. 'r Behind its schedule and still awn.it-' t ing the outcome of the platform fight the Republican national convention as-,( sembled today for its third session. U TVw, l-ncnlntlr.iw' pnnimilli'M flutt'll-I I xne resolutions cuiiimiuiue uu town was a bigger show than the con vention itself and there were prospects I of a small house. The band and the ' ..S bong- leaders went through the mo i I tions of attempting to amuse the del 1 egatcs and visitors while they await 1 ed the opening hour. The sun was iff beating down mercilessly and giving forewarning of a sweltering day. 1 ,1 Cardinal Arrives. K Cardinal Gibbons, who was to offer if prayer today, was among the early a! k" arrivals, A committee escorted the j venerable churchman to the platform h l and as the delegatea and visitors caught a glimpse of his red cap and sash a ripple of applause swept the A tentativo agreement has been reached by the convention managers not to hear any nominating speeches until the platform liai. uecn presented. Under that arrangement today's pro ' vftiaedings would be devoted entirely to -'Ijjiilllns in'' speeches. i I', K Almost at the moment the conven- tlfuon managers made this agreement f (Sjihey received word that the platform f Kqnimitteo was about to agree that all jWanger of a split had been averted and jttliat the report would bp presented to-i Tday- A fulfillment of this later plan Jjumld bring on some of the nominat ing speeches today. I wThc news that the platform commit-1 tep was about to agree and let the1 waiting convention go ahead, put new I lffe; into convention hall and a wave' jgg otventhuslasm extended up into the SB band sUmd. , ifl Members of the national committee j s I who got news went Into a brief con- 1 fl I l f'frcnec to arrange the day's plans ac- I corfdlngly. JSsJil J Eleven o'clock, the opening t hour. J -oiled by and the convention was not called to order. Dolojfatea wor ar ft riving rapidly and the biff hall was I i'ii 1 1 of talk about the agreemant on 1 the i platform. Apparently there was i a to 00 no hurry in beginning- the ses- slon now that a report from the plal B form committee was in sight I Nominating Siiecohos. I At eleven-twenty o'clock Senator 'i Miller of the Republican national com- j Wmlttce informed Governor Wlllla, off i J!? Ohio, who is to nominate Senator l&;Harding. that the convention would -j irocccd to nominating speeches while i awaiting the report irom tnc piatiormj ' lA'Ca conference of the leaders, how Meruit was decided to recess until -1 J w clock this afternoon when the report I of (h"c platform committee will be ro- H' li ' civel k J .1 Cardinal's Prayer. Hi Chairman Lodge got the convention 11 n ofder at 11:20 by constant whack-1 H'il'u Ingfof the gavel and calls to the del- H'ilU'; gatc5;(o sit down. Il ' Cardinal Gibbons offerod prayer as f0'' Wo pray thee, O God of Might, Hi W' Wisuom and Justice, through whom Ht uutnority Is rightly administered, laws Ht areeaactcd and judgment decreed, CoucHsafe to Inspire thy servants, the (lH (.lUJns of America, to elect a chlof KJIi mnSstrate, whose administration will Ml iU bo Conducted In righteousness and bo IHI ' emlncntlv useful to thy people over I1' whom we shall preside, by oncourag ll I tig "flue 'respect for virtue and relig Hfl I ; i ion' !b'v a faithful execution Of laws in 11 i jujfco . and mercy and by restraining Mll I Vco and immorality. E I ! Uay Thy people always realize the IflflVviA Wired truth, that righteousness c.- i-i Uth a nation, but that sin maketh ilB " 1 --VoPle miserable. May they be intl llll ' '-Vfltilply persuaded, that 1C our nation IflV ; ifSlje perjiotuate.d, our government j ' Hp JContlnucd on Page JMct g g g e g g s? b s e 9 g fH NATION LEAGUE PLANK IS DRAFTED g9 & ' K ft3 V S1 88' iOyETOSPREAD Propaganda in Support x of Non-partisan Policy Is Called r, Too Expensive REFUSE TO HELP FOOD WORKERS TO ORGANIZE international Policemen's Un ion Will-Be Chartered When Membership Is 6000 t MONTREAL. Ju'-c 10 The Amerl-; can Kcdcration of labor in annual) convention here tc'ay rejected a pro-; positl to create a permanent eduya-. tional department to. distribute pro-' paganda urging support of the fed-, oration's policy of non-partisanship in polities. The delegates unanimously adopted a report of the committee on organi zation which recommended that this step proposed by ho Central Labor' Union of Poplar Bluff, Mo., not boj taken at this time because It was un neccssary and would entail unjustified.! axpense. The proposal Included provl-j slon for a large campaign fund, I Combine c 1'ood Workers j The organisation committee' refused o concur on a rr-colutlon presented! y-Up--Chioo,-l?oderntro"io .Vliich, urged the executive coundirtoT! ippolnt'a special committee to hives-i lgate the feasibility of combining all vorkers in the food and catering in-' lustry of America into a food pro- 'ducing and distributing department. Ma:c Haj's. of Chicago, declared that "the gigantic hotel Interests" of the ; country had combined against union , workers and must be met by a slml-' lar organization. ! Act on Poliecmnns' Union The convention authorized the exe-' cutlve council of the organization to' charter an International pollcenians' union as soon as 'he membership ofi 'local policemen vnions totals C.OOO.j A petition that an International union , 'be chartered was presented by the Oklahoma City loril ! nn ! 'ALIENS MAY CHARTER j U. S. SHIPS, BOARD SAYS ' WASHINGTON, June 10. Aliens 'may charter vessels Hying the Amerl ' can flag for periods not exceeding , three months under temporary regula Itlons announced by the shipping board. The order, it was explained, was is sued to meet the situation brought ifbout by passago of the new merchant marine act providing for the return of vessels chartered to aliens except under regr.latlqns prescribed by the board. Specific rejmlations covering voyage and time charters are to be is sued later. I At the same time the board an-i 'nounced that the Interstate commerce1 commission had been asked to sus-j pen9 its regulations forbidding foreign j water carriers to charge a less rate j on export or import freight than I charged for the carriage of like freight I within the' United States. The uncer- i talaty of the availability of sufficient. ! American tonnage to properly accom-! mod ate the commerce of the country at I any particular port was the cause of! the recommendation, the board said. J oo ! FORMER NEVADA WARDEN j MADE COAST 'DRY' AGENT; i LOS ANGELES, Juno 10. John L.I Considine. today appointed supervising prohibition agent for the Pacific coast, was warden of the Nevada stale peni tentiary from 1903 to 1907. In 1910 lie was Nevada state bullion tax agent. Later he engaged in newspa per work in San Diego, Cal. Lorin Haudley, who today was named prohibition director for Cali fornia, is president of the Los Ange les board of public works. He was city clerk here from 1911 to 1913 and prior to 1911 was a member of the fac ulty of Occidental college. oo ITALIANS CAPTURED BY , ALBANIAN INSURGENTS LONDON. June 10. Fifteen thou sand Albanian insurgents attacked the Dunkatlo bridge on tho Voyusa river and captured a party of Italian carabineers, according to a dispatch from Rome- today to the Central News quoting the 13rlndisl correspondent of the Glornale d'ltalla. The telegraph and telephone lines wore cut and shots were exchanged with Italian troops who are organiz ing to attack the Insurgents, the dis , patch adds. ... PARENTS GET LETTER FROM KIDNAPER7 OF THEIR LITTLE CHILD NOIIUISTOWN, Pa.. June 10 Hope of getting Into communication with! tho kidnapers of 13-months-Old Blake-j ley Coughlln revived today with the arrival of a second letter from Sa- van nab, Ga. ' It was received by George S. Coush- liu at his home outside of Norristown) in the first mall. j The letter is dated June 7. The. writing is identical with, that of a let-1 t9r received from Savannah, four days, ago. 'As in the first letter, no attempt is made to establish the-Identity of the child. Tho writer merely says he has Blakelcy and the baby la well. The loiter follows: "WJiIn you aro convinced about tJooIffrnrrtyhrn I will "'deal vU'lth you- If It' isqnt too late. Tho clilld 1b well at present. "L can hear your wife sobbing. Sho has my sympathy. But 1 am into It now and dont Intend to be caught at my own game. I dont needd the child but I do needd the money (the word money is heavily underscored). So this is a warning to be very careful for I am not asleep. ! 'You will never get your child until j I have gotten the monoy and saved my-j sel." i Ministers of Three Nations i Quit; Hungary Faces Ter rorist Situation j ROME, Juno 10. King Victor Em manuel rook in hand the situation caused by tho action of Premier Nitti in tho chamber of deputies yesterday in announcing the resignation of tnc ministry. The king called to the pal ace former Minister Tomasso Tittonl, the president of the sonate, and e. j Premier Orlando, who resigned yester day from the presidency of the cham ! ber of deputies, and talked with them regarding the cabinet crisis. Mnj' Abandon Conference PARIS, June 9. The resignation or Premier Nitti of Italy, ;md tnc pros pect of protracted cabinet crisis In Germany, with the consequent Im probability that tho Italian and German cabinets will bo established In office before the beginning of July, tho tinio fixed for the allied interviews at Brus sels preliminary to the Spa conference, leads to the belief In French official circles that the allies may nbanuon this preliminary conferonee. In this case, Itls pointed out, the lnlcrnatlon-' al financial conference might be held) without waiting for tho results of tho' Spa discussions. I If this plan is carried out, It Is be-1 Moved the financial conference would have to consider meaii3 of restoring the economic balance of Europe, while assuring execution of the peace treaty by means of an International loan by the allied governments. These de cisions, which aro regarded as indis pensable for the economic revival of Europe, would have to bo endorsed by tho reparations commission. Quit In Hungary VIENNA, Juno 9. The Hungarian cabinet, headed by Alexander Simon yl Smoden, premier and minister of tho Interior, has resigned, according to advices from Budapest today. Tho resignation, advices said, was caused by Its Inability to cope with the terrorist situation. Tho cabinet! was formed March 14, last. UNFILLED ORDERS FOR STEEL SHOW INCREASE NEW YORK. June 10. Unfilled ordurs of tho United States Steel cor poration for tho month ending May SI were 10,9-1 7, 1 66. It was announced today. This is an Increase of fiSS, 719 tons f'-om tho previous month when the figures were ,10;3D9. 747. AN EMPTY CRADLE , ' j; M HER HOME !: Mrs. Gt'orgc IT. Coughlln and her baby, Blakely, who was kidnaped from his (.radio. I I Fall of Persia Capital Is. Near; Report British Army Hur riedly Retreating i LONDON, June 10 The bolshe vlkl have held up the vfor',ward move ment begun In tho' Crimen early this week by the army of. Goiloral YVran gcl, who succeeded to the command of the remnant of the Domklno forces In southern Russia, It 1$ reported In an official soviet statement received by wireless from Moscow Aoday. ' Persian Capital in'Diiiiger PARIS, June 1 0.-4Tho bolshevikl are rapidly extending Iheiroperalions in Persia, according .'to advices re ceived by the French 'foreign office today. Teheran, the . eaptal, Is In danger of falling into thy hands of the bolshevlkl within two' or three days, it is declared. Tlve Persian government Is organizing resistance. The British, the ndvlcesistale. have retired to ManJIl undiy bolshevik pressure. A Russian soviet wireless message received yesterday declared that a provisional government .-- mid been formed in Resht by the. l'GWlutionary leader Mlrza Kiituseh, :uithat. the: British wero hurriedly retreating to-i wards Bagdad, having abandoned Resht without fighting. Tlfo British Indian troops were declared in this message to bo opposed to fighting against the Persian revolutionists. Defeat Red Division! WARSAW, Juno 9. Nowa'from the northern Polish-Russian fron received by tho war office roports the occupa tion of Oslnoyrodek, and Dolfszyce, on the upper Bero3lna river. 1h,j Poles defeated tho twelfth, eighteenth and fifty-third bolshevik divisions on tho center of tho front and In the south maintained the ground .gained In Tar szcza. Between tho Dnieper and Dniester rivers bolshevik cavalry de tachments have ooeti scattered. Negotiations Not Progressing LONDON, Juno 3. Thtf opinion Is growing that tho negotiations between tho Russian trado onvCys and tho British officials nro not progressing as smoothly toward a satisfactory issue as M. Krassln's rental of an office and resldenco would scorn to Indicate. Per sons closoly connected with both sides of the preliminaries of1 tho trade rc openlngs, said this afternoon that .hey would not bo surprised If the negotia tions were broken off -within a ieft' days.' ; ; Shim PMfFEIO : Agreement on League of Na- j j tions Comes Suddenly in Committee Meeting ! i j IDAHO SOLON SAYS i IRRECONCILABLES WIN; i Prohibition Seems to Be Final Problem Left to Plat form Makers CHICAGO, Juno 10. The agreement on the league of nations plank of the I proposed Republican platform came; las suddenly today as did yesterday's crisis when the Irreconclllables made an open threat to leave the party If the plank offered by Senator Crane en idoralng the league with reservations were adopted. Mr. Mills and Senator Smoot caught Senator Borah Just as he was entering the sub-committee room, and the three sat do.wn on a couch outside and put their' heads together gver the Root proposition, Mr. Mills took the load In urging the Idaho senator to accept. . Borah Gives In. A t thof irsScoiatojValiWJrsc6K'- rtlTTt&TWouglwlie sauT the' principle Was'iaceoptable. Pressed tor dn ac ceptance, ho protested that no one'was more anxious than he for harmony, re minding' his conferees that an agree ment would, mean as much to him per- isonally as to any man in the conven tion. Encouraged. Senator Smoot and .Mr. Mills took Senator Borah to a nearby room where they were Joined by Sen ator Lodge and Senator McCormick of Illinois, another Irreconcilable mem ber of the sub-committee. In fifteen minutes the agreement had been! reached and within the half hour the Root plank had been given unanimous upproval by the sub-committeer The committee members then sat down, howovor, to "be sure they had the pro position in the simplest and most ex act language before they let the text leak out. Colonel Harvey Helps. It Is understood that In touching up tho literary polish of the plank, Col onel, George Harvey helped tho sub committee members. Senator Lodge also helped, remaining In the sub committee session while It put on the tinlshlng touches. After the agreement Senator Borah said the unanimous compromise would be submitted to tho full committee within nn hour with every prospect of approval and that It was planned to present the completed platform to the convention at four o'clock. Tho compromise plank was describ ed by Senator Borah as establishing the three principles for which tho lr i econcilables had contended: Omission of any pledge for ratifi cation. Commendation of tho senate for refusing t6 ratify. A statement that any further league must be In nccord with American ideals and the principles of Washing ton. Prohibition Question. Senator Borah said that as the trea ty plank had been approved by Mr. Mills, he promised It was also accept able to former" Senator Crane, and was understood to have kept In touch with Mr. Crane by telephone. Chairman Watson said In hLs opin-i Ion tho treaty plank would not aid nor1 injure any of the candidates. He said; all could stand on the agreed provls-' Ion. The final problem of the sub-corn-1 mlttec was that regarding prohibition.' the question being revived. The Mexican plank, it was stated, was agreed upon with little difficulty. Members of the sub-commlttse said U was a strong declaration for pro-, lection of American llfo and property) In Mexico, but more moderate than i the plank proposed by Senator Fall, of! New Mexico. no YALE NOT HOPEFUL OF REGATTA WITH HARVARD ! NEW HAV-EN. Conn.. June 10. Yale men wero asked "to pray for a fair day" by tho Yale News today In a forecast of arrangements for the Yale-Harvard rogatta at New London, Jupe 25 It discussed tho chances of a dreary delay complicated with un certainty as to whether the varsity race will be upstream or down. nn FRANCE AND SPAIN MAY AGREE ON TANGIER AREA MA.DRID, Juno 10. King Alfonso had a long conference with Count Qulnones do Lones, French am bassador, yesterday. It Is believed they discussed possible action by tho league of nations rclatlvo to Tangier, over which Franco and Spain have for a long time beon at odds. Commercial reprisals by Spain against France are hinted by the news paper Epoca, the official journal. LOSES AT POKER IN SOCIETY HOMES; ' STEALS JEWELRY NEW YORK. June 10 The thefts of 518,000 worth of jewelry from the homes of prominent New York society are alleged by police to have been committed by Mrs. J. C. Gleason, widow of a former Chicago banker, arrested here. She was arraigned on the specific charge of stealing an 51,800 diamond bar pin from the home of Mrs. Chester M. Curry on May 14, and was locked up when she was unable to furnish 515.000 ball. Mrs. Gleason told the police, i they said, that she had lost I heavily nt. poker recenty at the homes of society women. nn : NEW YORK PLANS I THREE BIG CITY ! TERMINAL MARKETS j NEW YORK". June 10. Plans for the establishment of three city terminal markets costing $90, 000,000, will bo presented to the board of estimate Friday by Edwin J. O'Malley, commissioner of public markets. If the City J cannot provide the funds, the i commissioner said, there is ample j financial backing for the project : on a basis of municipal rental at tho rate of ten per cent of the cost of construction for 25 years. At the end of that period the mar i kols will revert to tho city. ,DUAL CHARACTER OF LAWYER BARED THEFT "TRIAt NEW YORK, June 10. Frank de R. Storey, a lawyer convicted Monday of criminally receiving1 several thousand dollars 'worth of stolen securities, today was sen tenced to Sing Sing prison for from 2 1-2 to 5 years at hard la bor. Storey, described by the prosecution as a. Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde who associated with honest men by day and crooks by night, automatically is barred from practicing his profession. oo MAY REVIVE BILLS KILLED BY WILSON IN TOCKET VETO' WASHINGTON. June 10. Attorney-General Palmer has made an Informal ruling, which has been communicated to President Wilson, that the chief executive has ten days after the adjourn-: ment of congress In which to sign bills and resolutions. This rule may change the status of a number of bills which the president killed by a "pockot veto" explaining, that he had not had sufficient tune In which to consider them. These measures Include the waterpower bill and tho resolution repealing most of tho special wartime legislation. oo PROPOSE UNIVERSAL FINGER PRINT SYSTEM DETROIT. June 10 A federal law requiring the registration by tinge' print of every person in the country, establishment of municipal wireless, 'stations for use of police departments in cities of 50,000 population or more and uniformity of vehicular laws were recnimended by speakers before the convention of the international police chiefs' association here. The universal iing.M' print registra tion was "necessary to the well-being of our government In these troublous times." Eugene Van Buskirk, head of the bureau of criminal identification at Washington, D. C, declared. The plan, ho said, would identify all Immi-; grants upon their arrival and reDder it extremely difficult for criminals toj evade detection by re-entering the i country under assumed names. i oo TAFT NEARING CHICAGO, WILL NOT TALK POLITICS CHICAGO, June 10. Former Presi dent Taft will arrlvo here tomorrow morning from tho West and will stop over a fow hours before leaving for New York. It was said today ho prob ably would not visit the convention or attempt to tako part In platform con ferences. oo WHOLESALE PRICE OF SUGAR CUT ON COAST SAN FRANCISCO. Juno 10. A re duction in the wholesale prico of sugar from 526.30 to 525 a hundred pounds, was announced by the West ern Sugar refinery.'. -. j COMMITTEE ON PLATFORM ill Plank Drafted by Elilui Root PR Accepted as Basis of IHb j Compromise tl DANGER OF BREAK Hl i ON TREATY IS LESS I Resolutions on Mexico, Peace IH and Armenian Mandate IH Are Given Form rH CHICAGO, .Tunc 10. A league , of nations' plank declared by 'H leaders to be ''acceptable to every-'. H IkmIj" was unanimously adopted 'H today b.v the Republican Vcsolu-.' '1 tions' Huli-committce apparently H ending all threat of a party split IH over the league Issue. jH The plank, upholds the senate jM In refusing to ratify the treaty of jH Versailles, declares that any fu- H lure international peace under- - jH standing must squnru with Amcri- jH can traditions and omits the af- jH flrnintioii dcelartlon for a league. -JH which had been urged by the mild . Originally drafted weelo :u:n H by Elilm Root, the plank was re- H vised at an all nlgbt, series of con- '1 ferences and wis adopted by the H sub-committee after Senator Ixidgc, of Massachusetts, the lie tH publican senate leader, .had np- 'H pea red in the committee room 'H and declared that if thec mljd - reservation proposal were accept- i ,1 ed he would go on the convention H floor and fight- U: " 'ISaS-V H -The plank WasrtI(T'l)y"Ut6-.stnnT 1 ""H committee members to be wholly I jH acceptable to former Scunlor Crane, of Massachusetts, leader Tor the mild reservation group and its acceptance removed tho only obstacle to t-pced to a con- ' IH elusion the work of the national IH committee. The completed plat- form was to be taken to the con- venliou floor late in the fntcmoon i and It wa said u night session . j might be called to begin the hoar- ; lug of nomination speeches. v ' JH Shortly before noon, the work IH of the .sub-committee was com- IH plctcd and members ald they thought there would be no bar rlcr to a prompt acceptance of its platform draft by the full lcdolu- jH lions' committee. CHICAGO, June 10. A league of nations' plank drafted by Ellhu Root JM was accepted as a basis of compromise Jl today by irrcconclliablcs on the rcsd- 1 J Unions sub-committee. IH The plank which upholds tho posi- r lion of the senate and docs not de- jH clare in specific terms for ratification j of the treaty is also agreeable to Og- I den Mills, of New York, a representa- tive of the mild reservation group to y the sub -committee and the mcmbors 1 generally declared the prospoct-s of a I Complete agreement were bright. j- " 1'osslblc Hitch. It was said there still were somo possibilities of a hitch and that tho . danger of breaking open the treaty ' question on thu floor of the convention M had not entirely passed. All the members of the sub-corn- mittee. however, seemed satisfied with H ed that the peril of a party spilt was i The agreement was reached at a lH conference attended by Senator Lodgu IH ot Massachusetts, the Republican sen ale leader and afterward Senator "Bor- , ah declared that Senator jLodge had taken a stand opposed to ratification of the treaty and would o slate to tho convention. Te.vt to Bi; Polished. ' j jH The members of the sub-committee . I declined to give out the toxt of thru plank, saying they wanted to, take an ( hour or two to finally polish it up i before giving it to the public. I I The development canie as a sensav- 'lion soon after the sub-cominlttee hud , i begun what seemed likely to be a long. land desperate struggle. It removed,.'' sub-committee members said, the ob- 1 stnelo which had been holding up the work of thu convention and probably j IH I would permit final action by tho con- jH vontion on the platform at today's sos- I While the plank accepted today was VM I drafted originally by Mr. Root. It was IH said that some modifications had been imade in the pre-convontiou confcrcncu '. j of the leaders and in the mcctlngthiy morning. Mr. Root Is In Europe. IH All Night Conference. CHICAGO, June 10. When the res- . IH olulions sub-commlttco went into scs siun again this morning with tho ' Itaguo of nations' plank still threat- 1 1 ontng a party split, a tentative foreign . relations' plank was under considora- ' lion declaring opposition to the treaty without reservations but favoring rati flcatlon with American rights sare guarded. t Tho plank was framed after all v night conferences in which former Senator Murray Crane, of Massachu- i setts, leading the mild reservation group, presided. . It contained In sub- 1 stance the declaration submitted by i H Senator Crane yestorday and had not ll been accepted by the irreconclllables. tH Tho tentative draft also condemned ) lH President Wilson's Moxican policy, dc- 'lfl clared no Mexlcan regime should bi H recognized until willing r.ud able to I IH give adequato guarantees for protec- f tH tlon of American rights and pledged ' iH the Rupubllcan party to "a consistent, H M - (Continued on Page Tliree) ; '