Newspaper Page Text
ALTO :;?ucated "ar Resents Attack a Department by Bad 'v , ical Counsellors. . i . ; ' fHklifton. June 4. Describing a sttifty false chargee contained a i report of a committee of law jtri to the national popular gov--mot league relatire to the jttnatnt of arrested aliens by the leairtBMnt of Justice, Attorney tnml Palmer today called on fU& Frankfurter of Cambridge, Jbav, om o( tbe signers of the re mit to retract tbem. Mr, Palmer telegrapbed Mr. 'ftiakfartar in reply to a telegram Jaa him and Zacbariab Chaffee, jr, of Cambridge, asking the at MMT general whether he was dis- to prohibit arrested aliens saving legal counsel. t , nttaeks" Criticised. 1 sits not criticized you or any gW lawyer for appearing as MOStl for aliens," the attorney aawiTs telegram said. "My criti eM was directed against the ac ta at yourself and other lawyers sett names were attached to a attastat Died with the house com bMm en roles and given wide naUdty in the country, making tarty false .charges -against the eatruseot and. the attorney gen mi,.. ,; TkeM charges had as their only ylUJoe statements made by f V after their arrests, which ipthly false upon their face -aerations of which; agyou were denied by the respon v worn officers of the govern ed" those conduct these aliens WJM to impeach. - fl lm Denfci By Alices. ! Vont, of the aliens themselves km tiace denied the very state Bail which your committee filed. . 1 have produced before the com mit on rules of tbe house of rep NMtatrfes conclusive proof of tbe My of these charges. Confront 1 by the proof you owe it to your Mf M well as to the department of jei to publicly retract them." rjiisTusii in LOUDER OVER ran VOTING MBoa- Jane 4. Ever-growing JJt marks the election cam- la Germany, which ends June . "dependent socialists report at a meeting in Mecklenburg w enservatives, when they could Jester ausUin the - debate, nlr opponents with re sad that the independent " and their supporters es JWI killed only by the in "ooa of the majority soclal- J2latat Is made to the German T of home affairs the dV r"r n, by the German national of Hesse that its meet rw "i wtematically broken up. essdMetes maltreated and 1U 22ittanUed. HerrDaumig. I matt tf t)l n,l-,.-.l-., 0 .J declared every member w orianization must under- ZT. .aj nreet fighting is un- Jo elecUons," be added, "do r Ps our right, we will seise oar might." 'llfi'TO flTJflE STATE HOPEFULS "hi... " 1 ' ' t-gneid, n.. June 4- Com- SJ eniine applicants . for to the bar as to charac- ' named for each War appellate court districts L onpreme court. r.T,t0"aitteea follow: district Mitchell D. Fol ,7 An C. Miller and Al ' Welrh all f rv.in dlitrict-enry 8. Dlion. aEart rj, Reynolds. Rock- B. Tcdd, Peoria. : f outrlct Henry A. Keal. rl!".: Franklin X. Veld, rj-unon j. O'Hara, Carthage. strict-J. a Bumsldes, ,2 Robert M. Parthlng. t eVraon; Samoel w. BaxUr, HERE'S LIST 0? co;:gm;ial aciiievoits t Important Measaree fer Actio. Before Congress Caa Close - Totiorrow. (By Associated Press.) Washington, June 4. With con ference reports on several import ant measures and a mast of routine legislation remaining to be . dis posed of, both the senate and house after long night aeasions were making every effort today to finish their program by Saturday when congress will adjourn. Bills pass ed tonight or tomorrow, leaders pointed out, could not become laws because of delays incident to en rollment and presentation to the president for signature before .the adjournment hour. The senate remained In session until after 2 a. m. today, to pass tbe third deficiency bill carrying appropriationa for $58,467,000, -or $5,000,000 more than tbe house bill. Record of Congress. (Br United Fkm.i ' ' Washington, Jane 1. Here an the high spots to the record ef the ni-MMt MnareesloBMl sesahm which began In December. - MEASURES PASSED: Appropriation bills aggregate lag nearly $400)UMMu. Railroad reorgaantatloa bill. Water power bHU - Oil land leasing bill. Budget bill. Vocational rehablUUtioa by . the government. Army reorganisation bill, fix : lag the Use ef the standing army at 87,000. Civil service reth-eaent bllL MEASURE8 FAILING TO PASS: SoMier heaao blL - Packer regulation MIL; l-6lienge-rfalatlon-WlL" , BUI to stop profiteering tik shoes. Several minor measures aim ed at the high cost of living. Tax revision. ' ' The bill to establish a de partment of education. Failed to ratify the Versailles treaty, Austrian treaty and Franco-Americaa alliance. IXVESTI6ATI0XS C03IDTJCT. ED: . : Campaign expenditures. Award of naval medals. Navy department's conduct ef war. . War department's conduct ef. .war.- ' Regulation ef sagar prices by Attorney General Palmer. Deportation of aliens iavelv ing conduct ef Leals V. Pest, assistant secretary of labor. Bolshevist propaganda and activities of L. C. A. K. Mar , tens, Bolshevist agent. YET TO BE ACTED UPON: - - Merchant marine bill. Bill to repeal war time laws. rommigeIf 20 YEARS FINALLY ENDS AT ALTAR Peoria, Til., June 4. A romance which began before the Spanish- American war ended here today with the marriage of Reginald Pit ney, cashier of .the First National hmnk at Rock River. Wyo.. and Mrs. Myrtle Brewer, a prominent woman Thef were scboolday 'sweetheart but when the Spanish-American war um Pitnev enlisted in tne array and was gone three years. He came to find hJs sweetheart wed to another. -' ; ; y-f' When the World war called. Pit ney went to ue American army officers' training camp at Camp Pike. . In tbe meantime. Mrs. Brew er's husband bad died and sne went In tar war work.: Pithe heard Of it and when the war waa over he renewed his love making. lesier day be arrived la Peoria, called up Mrs. Brewer on tbe telephone aad "popped . the question. - ne n "vm" and came to the city this morning, the marrtege follow ing. , SMASI1UP HEAR AKROn KILLS 4 - - ' (Br thdtod Pnaa.) - Akron, Ohio. June 4. Four men killed aad aooat zv injurva. several fatally. It waa believed. when an isne pa ngw eraahed into a track lead of labor era at Barberton. near hero today. The arrest of the natemaa at the grade cresaiat waa ordered by the 3q Mefeactioini POLK QMS SUB OFFICE IN CABINET Under Secretary of State's Besignation Accepted by Wilson.. Washington.' June 4. Frank L. Polk today resigned as under-sec-retaxy of state and his resignation was accepted by the' president. Mr. roik s resignation will take effect June IS, when he will leave Washington to take a rest before returning to the practice of law in New York city. His successor has not yet been selected, but the name of Norman H. Davis of Tuliahoma, renn., now an assistant secretary of the treasury, baa been men tioned. . Wilson Lands Work. The - under-secretary's letter of resignation was not made public, but the president's reply was given out at the White bouse. It said: -My Dear Polk: "The argument of necessity on aecenat of your health in the matter of year retirement h one which 1 am estopped from answering or cent batting. I feel that I have la con science aad. warn friendship ne choice bat to accept your resignation, though I do so with the utmost relnetaace aad wish again to' express the admiration I have -felt for the devoted aad tatellk geat way la which yoa have performed year duties la the depariaeat We shall all miss you very sadly, aad the pablle ' serviee will be user is? en ae eoaat of year toes. With the "Cordially aad faftkfally (Signed) iyears, -WOODROW WttSOS." Mr. Polk la the third Ugh official of tbe state department to resign this year. Secretary Lansing quit after being rebuked by the presi dent for calling cabinet meetings during the executive's illness ana William Philippe resigned as first assistant secretary to - become American minister to The Nether lands. , . : - Disregarded Poor Health. Because of the condition of his health,. Mr. Polk desired to retire from public life some months ago, but after the resignation of Secre tary Lansing he felt it his duty to remain temporarily. Mr. t Polk entered government service on Sept. 16, 1915, as coun sellor for the state department. Later he was made an assistant secretary of state and last year was elevated to the post of under secretary when that office waa cre ated by special act of congress. When Secretary Lansing return ed from the Paris' peace confer ence last summer, Mr. Polk was sent abroad to take his place and he acted as head of the American delegation until the conference ad journed last December. . Before entering government ser vice, Mr. - Polk waa corporation counsel for the city of New York. BOY, 9, TO LEAD BAND OF G. 0. P. Chicago, June 4. John Head, I, turd grandson or the noted Chi' cago band director, will direct the band of nearly 1,000 musicians at the opening of the Republican con vention, when a march, "The Re publican," composed by his father, and dedicated to the convention. will be played. - He will use a baton presented to his father by the late President Theodore Roosevelt, made of wood brought back from the expedition into Brazil along the "River of Doubt." r THE WEATHER Partly cloudy tonight and Sat urday; not much change in temper ature. 1 . Highest yesterday, 68; lowest last night, 53. . Wind velocity at 7 a. nu, miles per hour. Precipitation, none. : Um. TB.rn. 7aja. f ": Tester, yeater. today Dry bulb temp. . . C5 , . . C7 66 Wet bulb temp. .J54 , M 41 Relative hamM..40 4 0 River stage, &; a fall of A in last 14 hours. Khar F Slowly falling stages ia the hfhv slsslppl will prevail from below Du- beqae to Muscatine aatu heavy raias eeear. Xtt. rSTTtm. Batoarninglat. FftEELY FOR PRESIDENCY Twenty-Five Million Dol lars Probably Will Be Sank in Campaign. , . BY DAYID LAWRENCE. (Special to The Argus.) Washington, D. C, June 4. Twenty-five million dollars is the estimate of the amount of money that probably will be spent by all political parties in order to elect the next president of the United States. . This figure considered an under estimate at that embraces every class of expenditure not only in the national but in the state commit tees. The writer is assured by the persons who are likely to be in on the financing of the national cam paign when the conventions have nominated their candidates that in all probability the national commit tees themselves will not spend more than a few million dollars each. In deed, it is questionable whether the Democrats or Republicans will show on their official records more than 15,000,000 each. But throughout the union in the states it is fully expected that many millions of dollars will be spent and there ia no real way to get at the facts because the federal gov ernment has no Jurisdiction -over state elections. It Is making the canvass for state officers that money is spent for the top of the national ticket and for congres sional candidates. The truth is that the present in vestfgation of expenditures IB the primary campaign is making the seasoned financiers of political cam paigns smile. A mere half million dollars is nothing compared to the big sums that will be spent in these identical states and perhaps for one of the : identical candida'es when once the 1 two : conventions have named their men: Preparations are being made for the most lavish expenditure in the history or American political cam paigns. The investigation thus far shows that large sums of money are spent for publicity and adver tising, but that fabulous amounts are put In the hands of . "party workers. Some states have laws which limit the expenditures in state campaigns. But the laxity of the more -populous states, where (Continued on Page Seven.) WILSON NAMES BOARD TO ACT ON COAL WAGE (By Coiled Fern.) Washington, June 4. President Wilson today announced the ap pointment of a commission to ar bitrate wage differences between anthracite coal miners and opera tors. The members are: William O. Thompson, Columbus, Ohio; Neal J. Ferry of McAdoo, Pa.; William L. Connell, Scranton. Pa. , Thompson, president of the Ohio state university, Is the representa tive of the public on the commis sion; Ferry, a member of the ex ecutive board of the United Mine Workers of America, represents tbe miners; Connell, an independent coal operator, represents the oper ators. f ..." ;.i The president announced the ap pointment of the commission in a lengthy proclamation reviewing the history of the wage difficulties. The president said that the com mission's decision, which is to be made in CO days if possible, will be made the "basis of a new wage agreement between the anthracite operatora and miners in such man ner as the commission may deter mine," Any wage increase granted will be retroactive from April 1. 120. GASOLINE GOES UP CENT A GAL (Br Dailad Ptm.I Cleveland. Ohio. June 4. Gaso line aad kerosene will be raised 1 cent on the gallofl beginning to morrow ay tbe Standard OU com pany of Ohio, it waa announced here today. Gasoline at the filling stations today was sclliaa for 2) cents a gallon and lubricating at ' SIot EHTEIfl! 2,500 SILVIS $110? WORKERS GO ON STRIKE All Crafts Represented la Walkout at Seea lea Claim Agreement ' Ylelated. - : A walkout of 2,500 men occurred at 12:15 o'clock this noon at the Rock Island railroad shoos at Sil via. : - :' ' ' . The walkout, according to the men, followed the alleged violation by the company of its agreement with the shopmen.. Posters or bulletins of general interest to the shopmen had been posted in the shops and it is said they were taken down or ordered removed by the company. A com mittee was appointed by the men, which waited on the officials of the Silvis shops and asked that they permit the posting of the bulletins. The request of tbe committee, it is declared, was flatly refused by the officials. A second attempt was. made by the committee, which also ended in a refusal by the company head. The shopmen charge that this ac tion on the part of the company is a direct violation of its agreement with tbe railroad men, and as a re sult, the walkout of the 2,500 men followed the second refusal of the company. A meeting of all the crafts of the Silvis shops will be held at the Industral home in Mo line at 8 o'clock tonight ESSENTIAL; SAY REAL ESTATERS Kansas City, Mo., June 4. The realtor who operates in a city which gives no thought to city planning is working against a handicap, ac cording to George E. Kessler, St Louis, who spoke today to the an nual convention of the National As sociation of Real Estate boards. "The city plan," Mr. Kessler said, "has had a definite tendency to ward higher real estate values." His4 statement, he said, was the result of experience of cities that have made many material strides to the "City Beautiful," contrasted with those cities which have lagged In this respect Preceding Mr. Kessler s address. the city planning committee pre sented its report, urging greater activity in this work and condemn ing the property owner who, through short-sightedness, stands In the way of greater beauty and utilities in city arrangement TRAINING SHIP SPRINGS LEAKS (Br United Iran.) Milwaukee, June 4. The U. S. S. u.k a mnl traininr shin at IUR " . - anchor off the government pier in lib. ui.hl.ait here. Koran r two leaks in her bold today and was ia danger or singing. - Coast guard crews and the Mil wauiee fire boats have been sent to her aid. , LATE BULLETINS (By Associated Press). Versailles, June 4. Tbe treaty of peace with Haagary was signed ia the Grand Tria bob palace here at 4 S3& o'clock this afternoon. Wasalagtea, Jaae 4r-WHheat amendment the senate judiciary committee today reported eat the house Jomt reselatlea pro viding for the repeal of all war legnuatiea except the Lever feed control aad the tradlag. whh-the-eaeay acta. - Hew York, Jaae 4r-Mayer . Thompson ef Chicago yester day filed sammeas puparatery . te brtagtag libel salt against the Hew York Tribune. Pheeaix, Aria, Jaae 4.- Graver . CJewiaad. BergdeU, wealthy draft evader, who es caped frees the ewstedy ef two aea-eoBMlasleaed ameers ef the army at his heme ht Palbv 4etphk, May 1, la reported trying te reach the Hex lean herder, awteriag with a com. paaioa aad ehaaCeer, accord lag te a message received by local departaseat enehde teday LIU 170 OD, LOOT TO DEAT IIIRAU Field Against Johnson- General and Governor May Join if Necessary BY DOJf E. CHAMBERLAIN, (United Press Staff Correspondent) Chicago, July 4. It wathe field against Senator Johnson In the Re publican pre-convention presiden tial . race today. The . Californian coming into the arena at a time when the booms of his leading op ponents were . drifting somewhat unsteadily for the moment gave mm at least a physiological ad vantage. In headquarters of Gen eral Wood and Governor Lowden there was a distinct tendency to begin a counter attack on the sen ator. Lowden, who has been much more under, the weather than had been generally supposed, will in augurate conferences with news paper men, councils of war with his advisers and delegates within the next few days. General Wood is understood to be planning to get out a newspaper daily in his behalf. This same proposition is also being considered by Herbert Hoover. -Announcement was made that Congressman William Rodenburg of Illinois, is to nominate Lowden. At Hoover's headquarters it was stated he might not be nominated at the outset, but his friends would hold off their moves until a dead lock was reached in the conven tion. Everybody is watching Johnson's moves. He soon will be joined by virtually all of those in tbe United States who back his stand on the League of Nations. These he will have conduct the active fighting be fore the resolutions committee and be will not go personally before the committee unless he deems It n neiftve1 ismwi mwtsse we will win our way ia demanding a clearcut resolution opposed to tbe league as it is sow drawn," John son said today. "There may be a fight however, and if so we will be ready." - Record Ballots Predicted. Out of the confused situation, one thing seems certain, and that is that the nomination will come only aft er a record number of ballots. In the past tbe Republican nominee usually has been named on the first ballot. In 191$ it required three ballots before Hughes received a sufficient number to win. This year few predict that there will be a material break before the third bal lot and then the final swing, they think, will come for some ballots later. Talk of "dark horses" has grown with the coming of Johnson. Many political leaders feel that if John son Succeeds in eliminating Wood and Lowden, the forces of these candidates will turn against tbe Californian and demand some other man instead of the one wio has de veloped the strongest pressure against their respective booms. Probe Reactiea Uneertaia. Just how far the money probe at Washington has reacted against the two leading candidates Wood and Lowden will not be deter mined for several days when the delegates from the different states begin to arrive in large numbers. "BREAK" RUSE OF FOES, SAYS GENERAL WOOD i Chicago, June . Major ueneral Leonard Wood issued the following statement today about the rumors of a break among his managers. "The rumor that there has been friction and that Colonel Proctor is to cease to manage my campaign is false and I can only attribute it to enemy propaganda." - JOHNSON GIVES LEAGUE PLANK HIS EMPHASIS Chicago. June 4. Outlining hit camnalcn i nlans. Smatnr of California, today : declared the Johnson forces would present a League of Nations nlanV rimnnno. ing the present covenant and urge a piana oa ue high cost of living and another against "de-humanlx- tag labor. Prohibition i hm. nr. ditced, would not be mentioned. -' Personally, Senator .Johnson an nounced, be would make "a straight out ficht in tha om.' wlik am trades, no deals, no compromises." ym tickled to 4eath with ue situation," be said, "I have a feet ing of coaAdeace that la daUahtftd ALiiioan ACCENTOU! 01c Staff for G. 0. P. Chalraua. Bat He's Baaier Thaa a Starved . Dog la a Saasage Plaat "(Br rWtod Piwai.) ' Metiea pictare ef Chairman Will Hays, with accent on the motion. Baagt Baagl "Committee will aow come te order. First order of business Is contest'-of umpteenth West Caro lina district Hays eeeks eae eye aad eae ear in direction of committee and other two on the overalled gent who steals up on him from behind and wants to know whether to drive a certain nail northeast or south west. This momentous question disposed of, he lends undivided at tention to committee for 15 mln utes undivided, save for 327 inter ruptions by various Interrogators, singly and in battalion formation. Suddenly tans gavel ever te a committeeman, and makes flying leap, landing In midst of assem bled reporters in a room on an other side of the Coliseum, Makes statement of 25,000 words and an swers 4,627 questions. . Only 48 In terruptions meanwhile. Greets six newly arrived Men tors, four governors, and a lady who wants to rent her front parlor to two or - three hundred out-of-town delegates. ' , Darts back late committee roe at settles half a dosen arguments simultaneously, 'conducts contest hearings for half an hour, dashes into office, distates 5,469 letters, reads 8,432,568 others, grabs sand wich, cup of coffee and piece of pie, which he devours on a sprint through lobby, then poses, smiling sweetly, for eight flashlights.' Resumes business of presiding at committee sessions, but at this Juncture the chronicler collapses from fatigue. Perhaps the next busiest maa ia the national committee is John T. King. Connecticut He is always surrounded by a group of brother eemaeweaawa r-srsadaag other -group-: He la so boss in secret conferences thai he" acquired the art of whispering out of both corners of his mouth simultaneously. Whea it . comes te popalarity, hand it to Max Koppel. He won't get a vote in the convention, but every member of the national com mittee is for him. You see, he's the guy who presides in the cold turkey-lobster - salad-French-pastry department of the committee head quarters, i "Ted" .Roosevelt, who went through Cantigny as lieutenant co lonel of the 6th infantry, felt right at home the minute he reported at national committee headquarters. More powder is burned there in half an hour than was used on the whole western front In the war flashlight powder. CASH KEEPER OF WOOD GETS DAY ON STAND Washington, June 4. Horace S. Stebbins of New York, eastern treasurer tor the Wood national campaign committee, explained to the senate campaign investigating committee today why officers of tbe senate had been unable to locate him. "I" have, been on a trip In the Canadian woods, which was plan ned long ago,' which took me more than 60 miles from a telephone or telegraph line." he said. "The idea that I have been trying to hide is ridiculous." , Asked to explain the eastern fi nancing of ' the - Wood campaign, Mr. Stebbins said he had "receiv ed money which was sent through William Loeb and his associates." "I paid it out by order of Colonel Proctor and Mr. Loeb." , "Mr. Loeb sent $225,000 from New York to Chicago," Chairman Kenyon interposed. "Does that ap pear in your accounts r "I don't want to get any dunltca- tion," the witness replied, " "That $225,000 was included in both my accounts and those at Chicago." "I received between Feb. 20 and May 17, )30,000 from Mr. Loeb," he continued. J , 1 "Then I " received $77,190 from Chicago," he said, "and about $40,- oov from the wavs and means com' mittee -in New York city." - "That committee Is composed of rather prominent men in New York?" asked Chairman Keayoa. '"Yes.". Mr. Stebbins answered, adding that Herbert Batteries was chairman, aad that the committee "had about 100 aembers. "Wa had a luncheon eewry la the endeavor to raise fende," he nontianad. "We considered New York too geod a ftckl tar coatribe- tleaa to 4eae t to a ceosaw Buancma- a local campaign only, all of the coaaaunaea There was a Baal figure ea his books ef $21,000. which came rrom i aaa aahaeriaera through the aa- immX Leonard Wood league, be asa t- , - ' HEME Repartee Between Ad&si and Tolbert Convulses i Contest Judges. ; ? Chicago, June 4: South Caro-. Una contests over del tgates to tha Republican national committee tar nished fireworks aad vaudeville for today's meeting of the national committee. The lie waa passed freely and chances of "something rotten near er than Denmark" were made by tbe delegates of the . Adams fac tion, counted for Wood In lb coures of presenting their caaea against the Tolbert delegaUoaa, which are countde for Lowden. - The name of National Commit- . teeman Beaa of Florida, waa" brought in to show that he worked! throughout South Carolina as am organiser for Frank H, HitchcoOu arranging contesting : delegation favorable to General Wood. . ' Charge Maehiae Bale. ; ..While tbe argument technically ranged about the question of party regularity, with the Tolbert fae-4 tion claiming that designation, thai Wood delegates brought charges of! "machine rule," which was argued. "under the leadership of National Committeeman Tolbert" had re- duced the Republican vote in Southj Carolina to a negligible quantity, y Some of the negro delegates I pharcad that tha To 1 hart factioni had threatened them with death If they attended the regularly called convention. :-. v Former Governor Hooper of Ten-1 nessee, presenting the cases - for the Wood delegation, conceded ir- regularity in some cases, , but. claimed "equality sad right" Tolbert Faetloa Wins.. . The national committee, how TBTaT7SlBTltanW!t CaeA itself jso. the aaeetloa of ime4 v xuiuen taction i, . - ' j. a. uerr. m nearo irom nontr ence, s. u made an explanation oil his contest which kept the com-, mittee in galas of laughter, but itj j, did not win his case. Ke had thei distinction,' however, of having the committee "thank him for his hon-- ' esty" on motion of National Com-' mitteeman Jackson of Georgia. . The net results of the morningi sessions were to seat 17 delegates- , counted in the Lodwen column. Big Leaders Sqaare OS. Chicago, June 4. Lines of action among tbe Republican presidential candidates are beginning for the first time today to come out of thei nebulous atmosphere of the pre liminary period and move toward definite form. The arrival of Senator Johnson of! California, to take personal charge of his candidacy, and tbe agree ment among Wood leaders to have Frank H. Hitchcock to act as their field marshal, are the two out standing developments which Indi cate that within the next 48 hours the situation among tbe Republi cans will move Into tbe Stage where the leaders will begin to do busi ness. " Preetor States iJacaaaged. ' , . The Wood forces profess to.be well satisfied with tbe arrange ments within their own ranks aad lay emphasis oa the statement that the hopes of their opponents for a contest ol leadership between Wil liam Cooper Proctor and Mr. Hitch cock have gone agllmmering. Mr, Proctor, they say, will continue la his present capacity with the Wood forces and the present agreement to have Mr. Hitchcock act as gen eralissimo of the forces on the con vention aoor was unanimous aaa i agreeable all around. ' ' ; "a After five days of sporadic ac tivity and Jockeying, things are be- r ginning to take on a real conven-T tion atmosphere. , By the time the crowds of delegates begin pouring in and with the coming of political I leaders from. Washington, things ' are going to be going full blast ' Tbe first -cheers and the first songs of the boosters are beginning to be beard In tbe hotel lobbies aad . ota the streets. Pianos are tinkling 1 In many of the campaign headquar-i, ters and the song leaden aad cheer leaders are oa the Job beginning to f drill the choruses ef "Willing Workers" that always- gather participate in tbe noisy demoastrv tioas which accosspaay a eoaej tion. . ' ' . , . ' ' r BaJlr Iaam''wa. PabUetty.Blaas have held ae f Lawdaa aad Joiawaa wtB aacaf . A.tm lalarv'Jure to Bew p?Lr .caOtaar eaadiaatoaje , joSthe ptea as taeyarrive. flestv i Maw tram WaaMaettav aa ea futardar hla daeelalj trsias si hoasUra 'td debnates if dw ta trees the weet From today oa ear, loads of detegatea will he arrtvta . rroa Mil aarta of the coualry to go through the aeadreanial preUaU s- asrlss of eaacaataav elecUaf; their J: ealeeanoav omcers, memaera es.ue varieas coaventioa committees aad: , choosing the state representatives tCoattaaad oa paga six).