Newspaper Page Text
' BBMBBBMHWIMMIMMHMBiH BH
Campaign Managers Plan to
Set Machine Going Before
Nominees Are Notified.
I WOMEN TO BE ON THE
I Delegates and Visitors Leave
Chicago in a Rush After
I CHICAGO. Juno 13. Campaign
managers for Senator Warren G.
I Harding of Ohio, who was maae the
presidential nominee by tho ttepuD-
llcan national convention Saturday
H night, said today no time would be lost
in setting things under way. Harry
H M. Daugherty, director of Senator
H Harding's pre-convontlon campaign,
requested the national committee to
take "prompt, snappy and energetic
H action" In placing the morits of the
Republican Issues before the voters or
the countrv. Party managers, it mm
said, would not wait until Senator
Harding and Governor Calvin Coolidge
of Massachusetts are officially noliried
of their nomination, but plan to start
k ' the campaign soon after the Demo
Hl cratlc convention is held.
HI "Will H. Hays, re-elected chairman
H of the new national committee, was
H out of town today, resting after hlo
I strenuous days during the convention.
I "Women on Executive Committee..
The members of the now executive
H committee, of whom seven will be
Hi women, will bo named without delay
HI by Chairman Hays. A vice chairman
of the executive committee, who will
be a woman, will be selected at the
time the committee is announced.
HI The resolution passed in tho final
minutes of the convention forecasts a
HI change in the representation of the
Republican party from southern states
at future national conventions. The,
resolution, offered by formr Con- i
H gressman Paul Howland of Ohio, pro-'
vldes that the .apportionment of aolc-l
H gates to conventions shall be in pro-
Hj portion to the Republican votes cast;
m the Slates.
Hl Southern Pian lo Change.
Testimony before the national com
mittee ten days ago in its examination!
of claims of contesting uelegaiions
from Bevoral southern states, showed
certain delegates represented only a'
small constituency as compared to J
delegates frojn other sections of the!
country. The resolution, which wasi
passed unanimously, notwithstanding
H 1 the vigorous protests from delegates
from Liouisiana. Alabama and Texas,
proides that In order to efiect proper;
and necessary cnanges in the appor
tionmcnt of delegates In proportion to
the Republican votes actually cast atj
general elections throughout the Vcri-j
ous states, and in order to inspire a
greater effort to erect and maintain
substantial party organizations in all
the states, the national committee,
notwithstanding any rule heretofore!
adopted, is diret'itedy within twelvu
months to adopt a .jusjt and equitable
basis of representation in future na
tional conventions. The basis shall bo,
Hj set forth in the call for the next con-(
ention and be binding upon all other
future conventions until otherwise or-1
Visitors Leave for Home.
Delegates and visitors attracted to
Chicago b the national convention
lost no time in getting away from tov,
after the nominations were made. To-
day there were few delegates here!
,and virtually no party leaders. Senator!
. -Harding left for Washington late Sat
Jurday night on the same train with
Senator Lodge of Massachusetts,
chairman of tno convention, aiKl Sen-
ator Smoot. Senator Johnson of Call-'
fornia alBO departed on the samel
-TEMPS TELLS OF ',
' . HARDING NOMINATION
PARIS, June 13. The Temps, In a!
leading editorial of more than a col- ,
umn tnis afternoon, tells of tno nomi
nation of Senator Wan en G. Harding
i)f Ohio for prealdent of the United
fstates by the Republican convention i
-at Chicago, and cltC3 extracts from tno
Republican platform regarding the
league of nations. It retrains from
comment, however, ercept to suggest
Uiat the platform gives added Import
ance to tho international commission
of jurists meeting- at The Hague short
ly to constitute a permanent court of
international Justice, which EUnu
Root vlll attend us the American
The newspaper says it hopes the
meeting at The Hague may create u.,
beats on which tlie United States can;
co-operate in maintaining tho peace
of burope. The editorial concluded:!
"Meantime every one must rcallzoj
that responsibility for European peace
rr-st3 principally upon France."
It sure ik surprising that the ex
pected has happened that a "dark
horse' has been chotien,"'
IMORAN AND COULON
RETURN TO NEW YORK
NEW YORK, June 13. Frank
iloran, heavyweight pugilist, and
Johnny Coulon, former American ban
tamweight champion, arrived here ro
Jay on the steamship Imperator from
"Southampton. Mora announced he
would go to England in September to
-noet Joe Bockett, l he English cham
vPion, in the match which waa post
poned because of an injury to Beck
ett's hand. Coulon said he had been
matched to meet Jimmy Wilde, the
British flywoight champion, in Eng
land next fall.
H in bottles
for the home
at soda fcmntahis
: and on draught
Republican Arraignment of
Postal Authorities Fall Harm
less in Light of Truth.
QUOTES FROM LATE
THEODORE N. VAIL
Four New Places Filled ByvRe
nublicans No Attempt at
WASHINGTON, June 13. Postmas
ter Genpral Burle3on Issued a stato-
ment today declaring that "in the light
J of tho truth" the "arraignment of the
1 postal authorities" by the Republican
I pnrtv platform adopted at Qhicago
' "falls harmless at their feet."
j Replying lo the declaration that the
present administration destroyed tho
! "efficiency of the telephone and telc
I graph service when controlled by the
government,' Mr. Burleson quotes
from statements of the lato Theodore
! N. Vail, president of the American
'Telephone fc Telegraph compan,
i President Carlton of the Western
Union Telegraph company, and others
to show that tho wire properties were
aucesfully administered by the govern
ment. Denies Republican Insinuation.
Mr. Burleson says the Republican
organization in a tentative draft of its
platform made n sinister insinuation"
that durng government control the
wires were used for purposes of "po
litical patronage" and "political en
plonage." He declaros that of tne
four new places created for the wire
administration, three were filled witn
Republicans, and challenges the Re
publican organization to prove that
there was '"even an attempt at po
Taking up the platform's declara-j
tion commending the Republican con-
j gress for increasing the pay of postal
employes, Mr. Burleson says that m-
j stead of adopting his plan, "which
! would have resulted in an Increase of
' salaries of postoffice clerks and city
! letter carriers' Halaiies to a maximum
basis of $2,062 yearly, and like in
creases to those in the other line3 of
postal activity," congress granted a
i "horizontal increase, which gives somo
1 an increase not deserved, and denies to
thousands of faithful and efficient
J employes Increases commensurate
I with their work, and to which they
are fairly entitled."
Denies Congress Reduced Postage.
Referring lo the statement- in the
proposed first platform plank made
public at Chicago that tho Republican
congress reduced postage costs, Mr.
Burleson sas congress not only did
not make a.iy such reduction, but I
failed to take favorable action on his
recommendation that the postage on
drop, or city letters, be mado one cont
insted of two 'after an acknowldgment
that, it should be done."
- LETTER 1 HOI
: --OF FLAG .if
WASHINGTON. June t:5. President
Wilson today scut the following- letter
to Colonel John McTSlro.v, commander1,
of the department of the Potomac, i
Grand Army of the Republic. j
"I wisSi -willi nil my heart tlint I
could Ik; present at the loyalty demon-'
strut ion which is being planned for the,
evening of June M. I sliall certainly
be )i c cnt in ppirit, though clreum-
stances prevent my being present In i
"i''ortui;ately for us Americans, loy-j
ally Is iiol so much a compulsion wf '
only as a compuWon of the heart, in I
being loyal we nre true to ourselves. I
lo the principles in which we .ire nur
tured and bred and wliich ive have
long recognized :ts a true expression
of our national character and purpose,
and I believe that as t,hc years go by '
and the policy or the country develops,
along consistent lines loyalty' will grow
warmer ond warmer until it consumes!
everything that is bnsc or hostile." j
I CLEAR AVLONA FRONT
ROME, June 13P Italian Alpine
troops have cleared the Avlona front
of Albanian insurrectionists by violent
counter-attacks, according to adlceu
received today, which declare that tne
Italian troopfi were fired on from the
rear by residents of Avlona. The Ital
ians were arresting and deporting
Mussulman Albanians. In reprisal, an
Albanian chieftain Is reported to have
shot a number of Italian prisoners.
Dispatches received today state that
on June" 6, Albanian rebels commencod
Isolated attacks in tho region of Ka
nlna, Glorni, Dukati and Tepelini, to
the south of Avlona. The Italians op
posod desperate resistance, giving way
only bofore tho superior strength of
the enemy. The garrisons of Tepelini
and Dukati capitulated, but the other
Nows of the fall of Tepelini and Du
kati to the Albanians caused a feeling
of sadnera here today, as seventy offi
cers and eight hundred, men of the
garrisons were taken prisoner.
Bomb Explodes Shortly Be
fore Enrico Caruso Is Due
to Appear on Stage.
AVERTED IN CROWD
Police Arrest. Theater Painter
But Unable to Find Motive
.. HAVANA, Cuba. June 13. Scv
oral members of tho chorus and a
numor of members of tho audienco
i were injured, one of them seriously,
when a bomb was exploded during a
performance at tho National theater
this afternoon. The explosion occurred
In tho early part of the second act of
tho opera Alda, shortly before Enrico
Caruso was due to appear for his last
Panic was narrowly everted largely
through the coolness of the director,
and several mualcianc, who playod tne
Cuban national anthem.
The police nave arrested the thea
ter's painter on suspicion, but have
been unable to, find a motive for the
G 0 LB Y FQ fl ET
Washington City-Wide Primary
Colby Ticket Wins By Ov
WASHINGTON. June 13. Bam
brldgo Colby, secretarf of state, was ;
' being discdssed todaf as the possible
spokesman for President Wilson at the I
Democratic national convention at San!
Francisco. The ticket headed by Mr.
Colby, according to official returns)
from tho city-wide primary, an-
nouncod today by Jonn B. Colby, bee-'
retary of the Central Democratic com-i
mittee, won by an overwhelming ma-i
jorlty over the so-called Bryan Demo-
cratlc ticket. The vote for the Colby
ticket was 2.S6S against 35C fon- the
Because of Mr. Colby's relative
short residence in Washington, the op
posing delegation made strenuous op
position to the inclusion of his name. I
The district delegation, including 12
members with half a vote each, will go
to San Francisco uninstructet). It will
make an offorl to have Included in the
party platform a plank declaring for
suffrage for tho district of Columbia.
WASHINGTON. Juno J3. The in
terstate commerce commission, repiy-'
ing today to a resolution introduced
in the siiiiaie by Senator Harding of
Ohio, now the" Republican presidential
nominee asking by what authority it
issued its car assignment oi'der of "last
April 15. said the order was baaed on
the Interstate commerce act. It aau
od that its authority to take such ac
tion had been upheld by the supremo
court in numerous decisions.
Under tho order cars supplied to
coal mines for the transportation of
fuel for tho railroads could not be
charged against' the distributive shares
of cars to those mines. Senator Hard
ing objectod to the order on the
ground that It was preferential to tho
rallroods as against some of the mines
and the public.
MINERS KILLED BY
BERLIN. June 13. One hundreo
and ninety-three miners are believed
to have been killed by the explosion
of a dynamite dopot at Anlma, the
great Hungarian coal and Iron mining
cenled, 55 miles southeast of Tomcs
var, according- to a dispatch from tne
latter city today. Thirty-six others
were seriously Injured.
One hundred and seventy-three
bodies have been recovered. The dy
namite exploded Just as the miners
were leaving the shaft.
FALLS INTO HOT DA V A BED
ON VODCANO OF KIDALJiA
HILO, T. H. Gilbort Patten, son of
H. V. Putten, had a narrow eacape
from a horrible death, when he uruKe
through the crust of live lava flowing
from Ivllauea. As It waa he was baciy
Ho was watching the lava fountains
and, seeking, a more advantageous
viewpoint, 3tep"ped on what he thought
to be a solid bed of lava- The brittle
crust broke under his weight anc ne
sank into the molten mass.
The sudden drop thrwe him on nis
hands and he was painfully burned
about the legs, arms and hands be
fore ho could extricate hlmaeu.
This is the first accident of th:s
kind ever reported from the Kilauea
BJ B 8 U LL i U SB ULU
Military Authorities Say Fight
For Kiev Is Not Yet Ended
By Any Means.
"WARSAW, Juno 13. (By the Asso
ciated Pross. ) The evacuation of
Kiev hns been completed, the Poles
withdrawing to tho roglon of Zhito
mir. Tlio American lied Cross work
ers, according to lalest accounts, had
made preparations lo evacuato Kiev
with the armies.
News of the evacuation of Kiev
reached Warsaw Saturday night,
which was the first report from Kiev
in several day:s. Jur.t prior to the cut
ting of communication by tho BoIbiig
vlkl. General Rydzmlgly. the com
mander at Kiev, sont a dispatch that
ho would mako a stand unless other
wise ordered. With difficulty the Poles
got through a personal order from
General Pilaudski, the commander-in-chief,
to tho Kiev commander to evac
General Budenny, the Russian com
mander who tought against Dcnlklne,
ia bringing up reinforcements, Uig dis
patch says, but tho military authori
ties assert that the fight tor Kiev is
not yet ended by any means.
North of Kiev the I'olea are battling
the Bolshevik!, who arc endeavoring
to cut tho Koroaten-Kiov railroad to
Join forces with tho cavalry of Gen
eral Budenny, which is striking north
ly from the region southwest of Kiev.
Fighting is general all along the Ber-dichev-Fastova-Kiev
In a dash to the northwest the cav
alry of General Budenny passead Ber
dichev, killing peasants en route. It
proceeded as far as Zhitomir, where
, it Is alleged the' cavalry killed sevcrai
wounded Poles In a hospital.
Fighting on the nortnorn front has
brought victory to the Poles, who are
consolidating their linos from the
Dvina southward along tho Bcrcslna.
WARSAW. June 13. (By the .-.sso-ciated
Press.) The Pollen forces cur
rying out orders to retreat to a new
line of defense In the Ukraine, havo
commenced the evacuation of Kiev,
having previously destroyed tho bridge
ovor tne Dnelper, according to an offi
cial slalemont Issued today. The re
alignment Is proceeding in perfect? or-;
dor, tho statement says.
Three Shots Fired By Alban
ian Student Two Take
x ( Effect in Ches.
PARIS. June 13. Essad Pasha,
provlsionalpro3ldent of Albania, was'
assassinated here today. Three shots
were fired at him by an Albanian stu
dent, two of which took effect.
Fssah Pasha was emerging from the
Hotel Continental in tho Ruo Castig
llone, when he waa suddenly confront-,
cd by a young man, who later gave
his name as Rustem Aveni, and said
he was an Albanian student. Without
uttering a word,. Rustem fired two
shots, which struck Esssad Paaha in
the chest, and another shot, which
went wild. Esaad died shortly after
ward. Tho assassin was arrested and de
clared the crime was not promedi
tated. Recognizing Essad Pasha, whom
he held responsible for the sufferings
of Albania, ho said he felt a sudden
impulse and fired the shot. Rustem
termed Esaad Pasha the "Albanian
Essad Pasha had a picturesque ca
reer. Regarded' by all the European
governments in 1013 morely as an Al
banian outlaw, three years later ho
was recognized by these same powers
as provisional president and minister
of war of Albania, following the down
fall of Prince William of Wied. Es
sad's solectlon as president of Albania
was a reward for his services to the
allies early in tho war in the fighting
At one time Essad was command
ant of gendarmes at Constantinople.
His brother having been killed by or
der of Sultan Abdul Hamid. sead
conceived n hatred of tho sultan,
which led him, when the Turkish par-'
liament In 1909 decided upon the de
posltloti of Abdul, to solicit and re
cclvo permission to notify the sultan
of his downfall and arrest him.
Recently an Insurrection was begun
against the Italians In Albania, anci it
was only a few days ago that the Tem
po of Rome reported an ngroement
had been concluded between Essad
and the government at Belgrade by
which Es3ad would use his influence
in Albania in favor of Jugo-Slavia. In
return for thin, tho report addod, Jugo
Slavla was to support tho Albanians
and appoint Essad governor for life,
the administration of tho country to
pass to Jugo-Slavia on the death of
Hope springs eternal. Every mar
ried man hopes to be able to do Just
as ho pleases some day.
Mrhen a girl under 25 declares, that
she will never marry she hopes she
isn't telling tho truth.
I ' F1SMEMMEM LOOK AT THIS j 'fi
I Three easy ways to win a prize and at the same time hae a won- pi IH I
derfully enjoyable time doing it. Fjj IH " I
CONDITIONS AS' BELOW J
First we are offering three prizes of $10.00 worth of fishing tackle V Hi
each. The prizes may be won by any man, woman or child who is a 5
jug. resident of Ogden City or Weber Co mty. gS pH
jucj Second, one of the prizes will b pen for largest rainbow trout tak- S J
iyrj en between June 15th and August 1st, 1920. m I m
Third, another of the prizes wi ! be given for the largest native trout jn ' fl
iH taken between June 15th and August 1st, 1920. g fl
H Fourth, another, and the third p ze, will be given for the catch of Iff ' I
gQ rout made on the opening day of th rewet fish that make the weight j fl
limit. If you don't know just what t weight limit is, come in and ask Sra 'H
;j Fifth, all fish must be taken on a FPCl WilSOM 1
'ws hand-made fly and must be brought to our store for exhibition on ice a few pi 'B
fife hours, with the fly or flies on which taken. jg-jj
Sixth, all competition is limited to public streams of Utah, north of fP 1 flfl
ijjl Salt Lake City. Fish taken from private streams, private ponds or hatch- gkj I Jfll
liijgj eries will not be permitted to enter into these competitions. Sfe I ifll
i a Seventh, the winner of each prize must select from our stock the as- ' fll
j5j sortment of tackle he desires, so long as his selection does not exceed $10.00 S
p in value as mentioned above. ;HH
fj Let us suggest that you come in early and prepare to enter this con- g lH
test.' Our stock of "Wilson" flies is limited so get your supply early. bra
(Ucj Remember!. We have the larg st and most select stock of fishing g
gcj tackle in the west and it is easy for ycu to get what you want at our jn c4ll
(LjEj s'torc. Come in early and avoid the opening day crowds. g
1 v" QjxmmMuv Baps. jW I M 1
IUP HUDSON AVE. 2 PONE POUR FIVE f fS )v IH
SI EVERYTHING FOR EVERY SPORT FOPt EVERY SCASON -
HARDING WILL BE
NOTIFIED AT HQ ME
MARION. Ohio. June 13. United
States Senator Warren G. Harding
will be officially notified of his nomi
naton for the presidency by the Re
publican party at hits home in Marion
within the next few days, it became
It wa-3 also learned that Senator
Harding- will adopt the custom of for
mer President WcKinley and receive
party leaders at his homo for confer
ences during the summor. Those con
ferences will be held on the lawn in
front of tho Harding residence.
GROWING IN MEXICO
MEXICO CITY, June 13. General
Jacinto B. Trovlno, minister of com
merce and Industry In the cabinet
formed by Adolfo dc la Huorta, the
povislonal president. Issued a state
ment today defining his official atti
tude to'ward the petroleum Industry.
This attitude, he said, would bo ono of
puro nationalism, based on deflnlto
legitimate national interest, and giv
ng protection to legitimately created
foreign interests without distinction as
to nationality. He added that he would
expect the sumo counsel of all interest-
ed persons regarding hly policy.
The petroleum Industry, General
Trpvino said, is steadily being devel
oped, and there has been no complaint
from the oil companies as to the con
duct of the recent revolution.
He said 1.05G oil wells had been
drilled or were projected up to the
present time, and that thero are 298
productive wells. The general also
called attention to increased trade u
tween tho United States and Mexico.
$1,000 PEARL IN MUSSEL.
LAFAYETTE, Ind. Wabnsh River
pearl hunters in this vicinity are ox-
cited over sovcral pearls found rocent-!
ly, among which is ono valued at
$1,000, found yesterday by Samuel
Richardson, who lives northeast of
Lafayette. Richardson Is regularly
engaged In fishing for mussel shells
and found the large, pearl In one. Sev
eral persons have found pearls valued
at $400 and $500 hi the last fow days.
Tho shells arc sold lo pearl button
TOKIO, June 11. Continuing with
j out revision of the Anglo-Japanese al
liance has been decided upon by the
cabinet, and approved by the diplo
matic advisory council, according to
the Nlchi Nichl Shibun
The newspaper reports the advisory
council is approving also the cabinet's
decision to guard with Japanese forces
the vicinity of Nikolaievsk, Asiatic
Russia, for the purpose of protecting
Japanese and law-abiding Russians.
JAJJi TURNED INTO A HOTEL.
LOUISVILLE, Ky. Tho Jefferson
county Jail, in Indiana, has extended
an invitation to the general public
to avail itself of the jail's "reasonable
hotel accommodations." J. H. Barr,
Jailer announced tho rate was $1 per
day- Barr said he finds it necessary
to rent the jail dormitory in order
to break oven. With tho advent of
prohibition the prisoner population
dropped off until now it is negligible.
Tlie result is that Instead of a profit!
a large deficit faces the jailer.
LONDON. Those "swells" who are
supposed to run the social life of tho
capital, whose entortalnmenta make or
mar tho season from the fashionable
point of view, aro not yet In evidenco
and the number of smart dances an
nounced ia remarkably small.
It is said that they aro staying away
of set purpose, partly to save money
and partly to show disapproval of tho
invasion of "society" by no-class profiteers.
HENS SCRATCH UP GOLD.
REDDING, Cal. James McCoy
hoard thero was money in chickens.
Ho got a flock and let thorn loose in
his back yard, formerly part of old
gold digglns. In three days the chick
ens scratched up $100 worth fo nug
gets. Mr. McCoy doesn't do any dig
ging himself; he Just picks them up.
"Those birds have got the goose that
laid the golden egg beat all hollow,"
Mr. McCoy told the reporter.
The English half-farthing has not
been coined since J 856. It was mado
for circulation In Ceylon.
fVIURGIA TO BE TRIED FOR I III
ABUSING AUTHORITY ill
MEXICO CITY, June 13. Trial of flll
General Francisco Murguia by a mlli- jH
tary court on charges of having
abused his authority and having au-
thorized pillaging has been ordered by IH
the De la Huorta provisional govern- IH
ment, according to the newspaper Ex
celsior. j One of the specifications against I IH
! Gonoral Murguia is that he ordered ' lH
tho execution of Colonel Rocha. Gen-'
eral Murguia has made formal denial H
of the charges. r
HIS WIFE A GOOD LAWYER 4 H
PITTSBURG Instead of Imposing " H
a salty fine, as he usually does upon '1 H
unnaturalized foreigners caught car- f
rylng concealed weapons, Magistrate e
Sweeney not only discharged John i 'H
Bandiora in central police court io- J
cently, but characterized Mrs. Ban- vsvv m 1
dlera a3 a "corking good attorney," m
for it was the woman's clever argu-
ment that prompted the magistrate-a ?H
Judge, said Mrs. Eandicra at tn 'M
hearing, "that revolver waa in the " U 'H
original package. My husband had D iH
Just bought it. How else waa ho to get 9
it home? And If he had Lo slop and 9 H
untie the package, unroll the paper ' H
and load tho gun before he could uso Mi
It, do you think there waa much cian- H 1
ger of anybody getting shot? If you H 1
will free my husband I will see that he H,H
becomos a citizen of this countrv as Hl
soon as he can get under the law " ' V'l
"Bandiera, you are discharged,"' said fl'l
the magistrate, after a moment's M'H
thought. "Mrs. Bandiera, I'll hold you Hl
to your promise to make your hua- BH
band a citizen." Hl
WHISKY IS RIFLE TARGET 01
were fishing in Noland's creek, near IH
Contervllle. the hook of one of tho iiaH
lines became caught in an object sev- KlH
eral yards from shore. The youths in- HlH
vestigated by wading into the stream 'KH
ami dragged out a gunnysack. whlcn ' 11
contained seventy-six pints of whisky. -lHIH
Tho bottles were set in a row on the aUHfllH
edge of a bridge, and the boys, who IHI
were marks men as well as fishermen laVH
used them as rifle targets, demolish- KM
ing them with bullets, and pormittfmr HUH
$5,0 worth of whisky at prevail lnf lHIIIH
prices to trickle into the creek g H
TOOffe AND CASPER Casper Suffers a Relapse. By J E MuprT fl
f t MUST Kip HOME V NQ Cft5P?R-oO I -BUT TOOTS II ' n '.W nkwmTv : II ' 1 llH
J BUSINESS.. I'LL. I WILL BE AlLRlGrtT 0 Nfirt NEED OF MB AR6UIM& TOOTS.'! 2!?S,m!1 IT ) f S0 ?rr paa iBH
OR. SOl y TOBFONllNBEO WlV SE THE' END OF fT! SHE NT ME TO (fJ 1 V MoT R(Mb NOOStfr H
l I ''''' '
, ' lmd lnl ' f - "'"W