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# mmm m mfWrnmrnmaww^wmmw^m • '4^«y|i#i4pppwpi^ ...... ' ■■ ■ :■: -v-h,v.. y*a*vas«aa*ja<s»a etasslfled aaverflstag e»a fa, employ it promptly. Ii yarn property te sell, either real estate ■ttels, tks UUle a4s stand eat aa tested eslesniea. If watt waat taw elassrflei ads save aa racers' ia work ftalsss. voLxxxm., no. 4. THE vVgAThErf: Local thunder stewiss probaUr-tonight and Friday. WaMsnec tonight in west and south postKaa. nam meter, 29.06; temprrratore 78 at 10 a. m., partly dowdy... At 1 p. ro. bar- omwtOT 20.80; temperature 81. 1 . 1RTEEN PAGES. ALLIANCE. OHIO. THURSDAY, .H&Y 1, 1920. THREE CENT^DEUVERED 15c A WEEK.- BRYAN FIGHTS FOR PROHIBITION PLANK ANTICIPATED GOKVENTIOLWCONFERENCE FLU FIGHT ON PLATFORM WfiPT Rim WILL PHECLUDEflHW*GEF,SHT BALLOTING ON CANDIDATES ¥ Leaders In Control of Convention Have Stopped Figuring .As to When First Ballot Will Be Taken Due to the Wrangles and Long-drawn Out Battles Over League of Nations Plank—Voting for Presidential Candidates Will Not Begin Until Platform Has Been Adopted—Blunt Frankness and Spirited Clashes Mark Debate in Platform Committee—Wilson Supporters Forced to Yield and Accept Amendment to Plank. RECENT PHOTOGRAPH OF FORMER SECRETARY OF TREASURY AND MRS. McADOO. (Br Associated Press) SAN FRANCISCO, July 1.—Pros- pacts tar balloting lata today let* a PSwMiailllsl candidate went glimmering as the delegates to the Democratic national convention assembled far ths fourth day's session. A long bitter fight over the Legue of Nations declaration in which the sup. porters est President Wilson were Btrcod to accept an amendment to the administration's plank before It could be adopted, so delayed the wora^BBT the platform committee that there la little likelihood the delegates will gat down to balloting before tomorrow. The platform committee worked until nearly daylight this morning orer; the league plank aad then Bought m taw hours rest before resuming deliberations at 10 o'clock. Members of the committee express- ad tho hope they will be able to make • report today but as a fight Is in prospect in the committee oa the prohibition aad Irish questions with aaatfatp battle oa the floor of the 4)aWvwaUiiii of these planks and the let gas of nations, leaders in control of the convention have a topped flg- atimg aa to when the first ballot will taken. Voting for president will t -begin until the platform has adopted. Fight Over Plank Blunt frankness and spirited CfogMsx marked the debate in the platform committee in which Senator. Walsh, Massachusetts; Walsh, unng s*J* ■"Swhen Montana; Pomerene, Ohio, aad Vice- President Marshall took part. The action of the committee was not officially aanounced hat according to authoritative sources the plaak adopted recommends ratification of the treaty and the league covenant without reservations which would impair its essential integrity. To this was added an amendment by Senator Walsh, Massachusetts that the Democrats dp not oppose reservations which make mora clear and specific the Investigations to the United States to the associated atrtrimg ta the world war. Substitute planks offered by Senator Walsh, Montana, and Pomerene, Ohio, aad Mr. Bryan were defeated. Final Nominating; Speeches Convention proceedings today called for the final nominating speeches. Ten candidates ware placed before the delegates yesterday ta aa eight hoar session that was full of oratory and stirring ' demonstrations. The one set speech oa the program was that of Governor Corn well, of Wast Virginia, placing In nomination John W. Davis, ambassador to Great Britain. Whether the name of any other candidate would be placed before the delegates was not known aa they assembled, but there were reports that one or two other names might be presented. Among them waa that of Champ Clark, former sueaEw, of the house of representatives who has been mentioned aa a dark horse candidate In the event the convention finds itself in a deadlock. ELrRfA MAf, WITHDRAWS AS A CANDIDATE FDD * SECRETABY OF STATE (By Associated Press) COLUMBUS, July 1.—Harold C. Smith of Elyria, oae of the Smith entreats against Secretary of State Harvey C. Smith far ths) Republican nomination Sty secretary of state, has withdrawn from the race. He notified Secretary Smith by telegram this morning to withdrawn his nominating petition. The protest against Harold C. Smith,'s Il»ssllisll8| petition, charging aSjUnsi on, was to have been heard By the secretary of state this morning, the hearing having been continued from yesterday when the young Elyria candidate failed to appear. Secretary of Bjalo Smith Is expected to rulo during tbe day on the protsoVfiled agalast the candidacy of IlailiS' Clay Smith, Cleveland negro publisher. This ease waa heard yes- 'Isftor, Harry Clay Smith denying Jtaat his candidacy was the result of he collusion. DIES FROM ATTACK - OFJAIT TROUBLE lira. r. Chlsler of 736 South Wade avenue died at her home Wednesday at 7 P. M. from aa attack of heart block- Mrs, Joan Chlsler was born la Indiana 62 years ago aad came to Alliance about tf years later. Beside the husband there are 8 children aad 34 grand children surviving, also S great grandchildren. The surviving children are Mrs. W. H. Grimes of Bast tits 1st street; Mrs. Flora Buckley of East faTsrnilt street; Mrs. Lawrence Berry of Waat Wayne street; Mr. Leslie Chlsler of Lake Park addition, Mrs. John Feffeas of 735 Wade avenue; Mrs. Charles Hogg of Touagstown, Mrs. Thomas Arthur of SteubenviUe aad Ufa. Cart Fagaser of Cleveland. -. The funeral service wta be held from tho home Sunday afternoon at > o'clock. Burial will ha made hi the Alliance cemetery. Little Prospects in Sight of An Immediate or Early Adjournment SAY PLANTS WILL CONTINUE 90 DAYS Claim'Puddlers Strike Due to Expiration of Year's Agreement. (By Associated Press) COLUBMUS, July L—The wage conference hare between committees representing the Amalagamated Association of Iron Steel A Tirt Workers and the Independent Sheet and Tin Plate Manufacturers was still deadlocked at neon today. Theie was little prospect of an immediate adjustment. The old contracts expired at midnight last night, bat the plants will continue In operation fer at least thirty daya pending the signing of a new scale. M. F. Tighe, president of the Amalgamated said that the strikes ta the plants of the A. M. Byers company at Olrard and at Pittsburgh were caused by the refusal of that company to sign a continuous contract, providing' for negotiations upon the expiration of a temporary agreement. He stated that the Byers company had signed only a one year agreement which expired at midnight last night Other companies, ha said, will continue at work pending the conference here. He said no direct orders had been Issued for a strike at the Byers plants ■Sal that ths men had acted automatically ta accordance with the general custom ef ths union. Men oa Ctrlke. (By Associated Press) GIRARD, Jttly 1.—8. K. Hlne, general manager of the A. M. Byers Co., plant said today he did not know why the men had r/ult when the scale had not expired. "We had the furnaces reedy far them," he said, "but Tighe ordered them to quit and they did." He added that telophase negotiations with amalgamated officials had produced no result, but that he expected the trouble would be settled so that work could be resumed Tuesday. The plant Is said to be the biggest puddling mm ta the country. HREWORKS fTATURE CELEBRATION AT THE COUNTRY CLUB A display at fireworks will feature the celebration of Independence day at tba Alliance country club Monday. The eemmlttee ia charge baa its plant'almoet completed. A fine pro- grasa of sports has been prepared for the a»otnlng and afternoon. Picnic diaaars will be ta order many of the members planning family parties then for the day. Meala will be served' at the club house both at noon aad la tarn t»8BlwS. The days BasiliHiss will eoaclude with the display ef fireworks. There will be dancing from 8:10 till 13:00 o'clock ta the evening. The \ committees haa made arrangements so that members can bring ajwstprftc mja amy. Wkt WOULD RETIRE. . Op Associated Press) OTTAWA, July 1.—Desire to retire from public US waa expressed by Sir ^Bobert Borden, premier of Canada, at if. general M8II1HS at unionists here t0» «HL —PAINTERS— BUSINESS OF IMPORTANCE AT SffMT REGULAR MEETING, FBI- OAT 7:80 P. M- JULY 2. ROLL CALL »7 MEMBERS. WILLIAMS, PRE8L, ' W. C. CONODOR, SEC 'f^Swl 3S ATjrase FIRE Marshall Harclerod, age 17 years, whose heme Is at 828 Keystone street, was severely burned at the plant of tbe McCaskey Register Company yesterday. Reports from the city hospital today are that 'the lad will recover. ' The fire at the McCaskey Company's plant yesterday which threatened the entire building was somewhat ef a mystery until young Harclerod told the story of how the doors of ths drying Ovens were blown open by accumulated gas and the flames Ignited eS and ben- tine which waa near the ovens. The young man waa standing close to the doors sad when the flames shot out ate face anas snd hands were seared. It wss at first thought that his Injuries were only minor but later he was taken to the city hospital where It waa found that the Injuries were very severe aad according to physicians might have been critical had Hareierod's clothes burned from his body. Prompt action by fellow workmen prevented this however. - Contrast Expired. (By Associated Press) PITTSBURGH, July 1—Five hundred and fifty Iron puddlers failed to report for work at the mills of the A. M. Byers company and the Brows Incorporated company hare today, H. 8. Reese, vice president of the Amalagamated Association of Iron, Steel aad Tin Workers announced today. They will remain out pending a settlement of the wage controversy st Columbus between representatives of the union aad employee. CONTINUES CONFERENCES WITH REPUBLICAN LEADERS (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, July 1.—Warren O. Harding, the Republican presidential candidate, continued ate conferences watt Republican leaders* today, hia callers including William R. WIIlcox, of New Tork, chairman of tbe Republican national convention in ISM former senator Henry A. Harding said Mr. Wilcox called to give assurances of his support and to "make suggestions laStMlllH campaign embarrassments to be avoided". In a talk with newspaper aet res pondents, later Mr. Wlllcox endorsed the proposed "front porch" campaign, <!*"1^*1^r#fT'fttf* Harding was well known over the country aad that a nation wide tour wss unnecessary. ElMlrJIilw INIS T RATION FORCES SCOUTING FOR DIRK DORSE TO BREAK COMBINATION AS COUNTER TO M'IDOO FICRT 0 V £ fl LEAGUE 0 F NATIONSFIANK Vice President Marshall Quoted as Criticising Administration Plank. GLASS OPPOSES WALSH AMENDMENT "God Help the Democratic Party," Exclaims Governor McCorkle in Wrangle. (By Associated Press) SAN FRANCISCO, July 1.—In the treaty debate Vice President Marshall was reported today to have criticised ■ the administration plank because It* gave no Information to the public regarding What reservations would fall within the class described ss impairing ths covenant's essential integrity. Mr. Marshall was said to have declared that he would rather go to the country with a plank for unqualified ratification than be asked to define indes- tructlve reservations Chairman Glass, Senator McKellar, ef Tennessee and other administration chieftains Strenuously opposed the Walsh amendment. Tbe significance of .Ita adoption was Indicated by sharp aa- Bjertions from the administration side that It-would play Into the hands of the Republicans be regarded as a weakening of the Democratic position and (Continued en Page 10.) Cuminings and Colby Prominently Mentioned As Probable Candidates for the Dark Horse Cavalry—Cum- mings Boom Has Been Growing Since He Delivered the Keynote Speech' of the Convention—Will Await Developments As to Whether the Cox and Palmer Forces Join to Overthrow MeAdoo—Claim If Bryan Succeeds in Introducing His Prohibition Plank He Will Be the Only Man Who Can Run on It A recent photograph ot William Olbbs MeAdoo, former Secretary of the Treasury, and Mrs. MeAdoo. made in Washington. Mr. MeAdoo Is a leading candidate for the Democratic Presidential nomination. PLATFORM DEVOTED LARGELY TO RAPPINGTIEPUBLICJNS; IS SILENT ON PROHIBITION WOOSTER DEFEATS ALLIANCE CDLFFJS Alliance golfers met defeat at the hands ot members of the Wooster country club oh the latter course Wedneeday afternoon. The Score was 48 1-2 to 22 1-2. The Alliance men played under handicap of a strange course. None of tba Alllaaee men have ever played there before. This coupled with good golf oa the part of the Wooster players wss responsible for the defeat. A A. Mulsc teed arr ttrPr far *tii fm\w/lth f\ '*■" ""* tf holes. He had low score for one round with a 40. A return match will Da played on tho Alliance course July Hat x l~ P. FISHER HAVING BOUGHT nig INTERE8T OF B. A. 8CHAEF- ER IN THS F, A a. TAXI OO, DESIRES TO INFORM HIS PATRONS THAT THE SAME SERVICE WILL ■B sjWaws. THIS COMPANY WILL HEREAFTER BE KNOWN AS THE FISHER TAXI Ca L.P. FI8HER, MANAGER. ^IwyfcieeB.' 1 WANTED—HE ATKH3. GOOD OP- PORTUNITY TO BECOME HAMMER. MAN. TRANSUE-WILLIAMS STEEL FORGING CORP. LINDEN MARKET. ' Blue nihe, pickerel, trout, white fish herring halibut jumbo frogs, ate. A. M. HalverstadL proprietor. WORKMEN PAINFULLY HURT WHEN THROWN FROM A SCATFDLB David OtV. waa painfully Injured aad J, W. McCdrmlck suffered cuts and bruises when both men fell 12 feet to the ground from a analTnlil at the plant of 'the Reeves Bros. Company today, at 9 a. m. It Is reported by his physicians thafCox suffered two broken ribs when ha fell directly upon his back. The- two mea ware wording oa the construction of a tank, which the company manufactures apt all uses and the afar pressure machine with which the man were working slipped sad throw hath to tho (round. Cox had Started to work at the Reeves plant today far the first time. Both mea live ta this city. WANTED—GIRLS OVER 18 TO WORK ON SATURDAYS. ALL DAY OR AFTERNOON AND EVENING. APPLY S. 8. KRESGE CO. BAN FRANCISCO. July 1—The Democratic platform as drafted by the subcommittee of nine and submitted ta the tolt committee declared for ratification of the peace treaty as a requisite to preserve the honor and Integrity of the nation; suggests that the Irish question can he brought legitimately before the League of Nations tor settlement and Is silent en the subject of prohibition. It advocates collective bargaining? (or farmers, opposes compulsory arbitration of labor disputes; declares for recognition of the new Mexican government when It has established order and calls on ths legislators of Tennessee, Florida aad North Carolina to ratify the suffrage amendment. In many respects the platform follows that adopted by tbe Virginia Democrats and publicly approved by President Wilson, waa League of Nations plank ta particular was taken virtually aa a whole from the Virginia platform though ta other respects there have been modifications and many new subjects have been added. A .summary of the subcommittee's draft follows. Preamble Sends greetings to President Wilson commending - his achievements in the Interest of the country and of the whole (Continued on Page 6) ^ ATTEND PICNIC HELD AT ODFJi LAKE Many Furnished Positions FreeThrough The Alliance Employers Association FIREMAN AND HANDY MAN WANTED AT CITY HOSPITAL. GOOD WAGES. WANTED—FIVi BRICK LAYERS. STANDARD WAGES. APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE AMER?CAN STEEL FOUNDRIES,, ALLIANCE. FOR SALE—BROWN BABY CAR. RIAOE AND COUCH SWING. IN- QUIRE O. 8. AT KITOHEN HELP WANTED VICTORIA CAFETERIA. . —•""**-t-»^" Over a thousand persons have been placed In various positions throughout the eity, by tbe Alliance Employes Association, during the past year.- The Employes Association Is a free employment bureau maintained by twertty of ths local manufacturers and managed by Mr. R 8. Kayler.' This organization is one of the best of Its kind ta Eastern Ohio and is operated somewhat differently than moat others, Mr. Kayler takes an Interest ta his work and makes special efforts to locate positions' for every one making application. Be has placed every high school aad college man who has applied, he haa found work for every returned soldier who wsa out ef a job la a"***"*^ and treats every applicant as a persopal Mend, Mr. Kayler does not discriminate between nationality, color or kind of work desired. If he cannot locate a asaa in one ef the shops represented by the Employes Association, h. - tries other plaoes 1a the city. Men have been placed on farms, in shops and every other place where help Is needed. Boarding aad Looms. The Association has found rooms aad boarding places far over 800 men, during the past year, and found work for 1,118 men. More thaa 6,000 men have been tarnished with work since tbe Association waa organized four years ago. One hundred and sixteen Jobs were found for people Oat ef work In Map aad IK In June. • Systessstlses Work. Mr. Kayler has worked out a system, now, by which he can do more for the city, and find more situations, than he formerly could. He has a complete list of all the manufacturing plants, organizations, professional men and contractors where '"Stea are hired, and keeps in touch with those who need men er have any kind of vacancies. He Is thus able to place a man, with special vocations or occupations, with vary little effort. He also keeps a list of all those men wanting work and who asa out of positions. When an injutry comes I for special help, he knows just who to call to fill the position* He gets calls for msn to fill positions from foremen j down to laborers and even handy house I '"..afcaatt wife helpers to clean wall paper. A number of young men have bean pent to good farms for the summer-And re- P^^Bl^ '' ^»iPi Lei Big '" r ■ ^ Sfk"\ sPwt^^^sai BJmVN .>» *f ? *''^fPJsKcBBfl sP^I fatJgf jfs}J["\'}U%W%m if^-BV^fft.' ■ft '• "law^ Sal g4BT^W^Jgal ■ gaaaV^rwflNBaW ■Beasts! BaaaaawJwAaaai gaaaaV' 'L Tv^i^Bai BBwa^HBal Bf i • ■ I A number ot Alliance men attended the Shriner's picnic at Odell Lake, west oL Wooster Wednesday. Shrln- ers from a dozen cities la this section of who state attended. Tbe day waa pleasantly spent. Foot races, sack races, baseball games and other sports were part of tba program. A plcnio dinner was served, two truck loads of supplies betas brought from Mansfield. Among those present from Alliance were W: P. Faudree, Lester Roller, Kenneth Rowe, Floyd Sams, C. E. Harsh, Clolse Bertolett, W. Jones, Milllam McDonald, Sam. Davles, Robert Graham. The tlHtnm Shrlners plan to hold a picnic la the near future. TOWNSHIP SLEBK Returns From Attending Moose Convention Towasblp Clerk Harry Schooley returned last night from Moosehart, Ind., where ha attended the Moose convention. The trip was made by auto, and following the convention aft: toftftQlwf OfT*"■ some side trips for pleasure and fishing ia both of which he was' successful. The convention was a wonderful success, according to reporta made by those who attended from Alliance. (By Associated Press) SAN FRANCISCO, July 1—As a counter move to meet tbe combination against MeAdoo, administration forces were scouting for a dark horse of their own who would break the combination . If It proved effective. Vice President! er of its provisions." Marshall had been talked of to head the eral constitution and we pledge the party to the effective enforcement of the Volstead law, honestly and In good faith, without any increase in the alr coholic content of permitted beverages and without any weakening of any oth- comblnation against MeAdoo, but Thomas Taggart, head of the Indiana delegation, did not attend tbe conferences. There waa mention of Oumrnings who has always been a (actor since his keynote speechas temporary chairman, and a new name heard was that of Bain- bridge Colby, Secretary of State, but there will be no trend toward either of these or any new names introduced until the Palmer or Cox forces or both definitely iota the combination which has for its purpose the defeat of MeAdoo. No progress was made In the movement to bring Mr. Bryan Into the combination and have 'him place in nomination Former Speaker Champ Clark, which was one of tbe Ideas favored during the preliminary conference. A factor in the situation was the absence of agreement on the prohibition plank of the platform. The position ot Mr. Bryan la lightly bound up ta that issue. .There are sums who say that If az*'*MNs»SBw*n» |#ewa8Bsatat in W? talntng the plank he has introduced, he la the only man who could raa en It and these same old line leaders charged that ths creation ef that situation was a part of the Bryan program. OPPOSE WACEINCREASE Bryan's Temperance Plank. (By Associated Press) SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. July. 1.— William J. Bryan's prohibition plank, around which today's fight in the platform committee Is centering reads as follows; "We heartily congratulate the Democratic party on Its splendid leadership in the submission and ratification, of the prohibition amendment to the fed- (By Associated Press) AUDITORIUM, SAN FRANCISCO. July 1.—Galleries filled early ,in expectation of a showy fight on the platform Issues. The delegates came more slowly and at 11 o'clock, the hour set for resuming the session, the floor and delegate spaces as usually were only partly filled with chatting members. The band, the organ and tbe singers as usual entertained the' crowd while things were waiting to be started up. A tll-20 o'clock Chairman Robinson called the Democratic national convention to order for the fourth day's session. Beside the speech placing Ambassador Davis in nomination, It was understood that Senator Glass would be placed In nomination by Representative Flood, one of the Virginia delegates. So far aa the convention officials had been advised early today that ended the list of nominating speeches, arid ■Ubb next business Would be ta take up, the platform tf the resetations eornmU- tee was ready to report. A suspension of the rules would be necessary If the convention were to proceed.to balloting for a nominee before it passes on the platform. Reminiscent of the happy singing carnival yesterday that held the convention In Its joyful grip for an hour, the band went back to some of tbe old- time airs that had put the big audience in carnival spirit. The bandmaster tried "The. sidewalks of New York," but tho spirit was lacking and he got no response, but when hs switched to his stock demonstration producer, "Dixie," he drew the usual crop of yells. FINISH NOMINATIONS AND LAUNCH INTO FIGHT ON THE ADOPTION OF A PLATFORM B. S. KAYLER Manager of the Alliance Employers Association. port that it Is the best Job of them ante Charge of Welfare Drives.. Besides taking care of the Employes Association work, Mr. Kayler is the treasurer and manager ot a number of welfare drives In Alliance. During the past year be has handled 84.067.S6 for the United War Relief Board. 87,628.86 In the first drive for-tha Armenian Relief, 86,296.06 in the second Armenian Relief Fund, $1,086.00 for French orphan children, $11,864.07 for the Salvation Army, 86,895.06 worth of sfsV afrWJSS. f»' the clothing campaign aad about f M0 for the Inter Church -Wortd aa;<uiw.... He also handled the subscriptions for the third, fourth and fifth Liberty Loan (Continued oa Fags i) (By Associated Press) CHICAGO, July 1.—The city council In passing the annual appropriation bill early today voted down proposed wage Increases to city employes which would have totalled more than 85,000,- - 010 annually, accordiajjr its opponents lot the former Secretary ef the. Treasury ef the increase. City hall officials de- there would be disclosed another coali (By Associated Press) SAN FRANCISCO July 1.—Refreshed by Its overnight breathing spell the Democratic national convention today went back with renewed vigor to the business of winding up nominating speeches. Yesterday's whirlwind eight-hour session having placed 10 candidates formally In nomination, only one speech remained on the program to be heard today before the report of the resolutions committee reporting the party platform. Frankly admitting that MeAdoo seemed to have tho Inside track on the race tor .the nomination, the Inner circle of Ced line Democratic leaders worked through the Bight devising means to Stop his nomination and find a candidate who could command the necessary two-thirds vote. Clark May Be Dark Horse. Champ Clark, former speaker of the House of Representatives, who was denied the nomination at the Baltimore convention attar repeatedly having re- celved a majority, something unprecedented ta Democratic party history, waa being discussed by the old 11ns leaders as a possibility about whom they might rally. . The answer of the MeAdoo people to that move waa that If aa Inner circle combination forestalled the nomination clared that more than 80,000 city em ptoyes now are on strike or Idle be' cause of wage controversies Involved ta the council's decision today. POST OFFICE HOURS I Aa Independence day. falls sal' Sunday the Monday following will be observed as a National Holiday. Carriers will net rapist for duty aad there will be no delivery of mail handled by ussi'tsra. The General Delivery, Stamp. Regis tratlon and Parcel Post windows will does at 9 a. m. Outgoing mall wfll be dispatched. Franso D. Miller, Postmaster.* candidates HAVE AN OVERLAND SIX AND A 8AXON SIX WHICH WE ARE GOING TO DISPOSE OF AT BARGAIN PRICES. GUY 8LUS8ER 128 EAST OXFORD. fMW WANTED—A DRIVER FOR MltK WAGON; GOOD WAGES. DEERFIELD CREAMERY CO. Rj —PICTURE FRAMING— <•* Good work and good service guaranteed. The Knoll Stadia, 22S E. Main over Bauchmau'e. FOR SALE—REO FOUR .IN .EX- TRA GOOD OONOITION. SEE R. K. BOWERS 220 E. OXFORD. tlon, which would produce a Wilson- backed dark "norse who could make enough aaeessions ta whs. The name of Homer 8. Cummlngs, chalrmitn of the Democratic national committee cropped out whenever the administration dark horses were being discussed. The name of Vice President Marshall was generally linked with that of Champ Clark. whan combination candidates to break the MeAdoo wave were Using discussed among the aid Unera Cox Hea pitas' First. » Managers for Cox and Palmer when they argued In these discussions Invar, iably demanded to be shown that their were out of the running. Former Representative Carlln, Palmer's chief of staff, refused to concede that the attorney general could- not be .nominated aad E. H. Moore, of Toungstown, the Cox Held marshal, said: • "This may be a grasshopper conven- 1 tlon but I have not been informed as pat that any of the/Cox delegates are going to jump." Nevertheless, the report persisted that there vt&s some kind of an understanding between the Cox and Palmer men aad that the managers of these candidates favored the nomination ef any one rather than MeAdoo, aad they counted the New Tork and New Jersey delegations as sympathetle with their views. May Start Balloting. Oho of the plana under consideration for today's proceedings was to get ths platform out of the way, take two or three ballots and than recess to Friday morning, leaving tonight for maneuvering, nose counting and rounding up of forces. No one could be certain, however, ef oven getting the resolutions out of the way today. Claims of strength for the leaders ranged about this way when the convention got ready for business today: Will Paths Nomination. Irreconclliable opponents of MeAdoo claimed a block of at least 600 bitterenders who would stand to the last and prevent, his nomination. MeAdoo leaders claimed to have Within M votes of the necessary two-thirds and declared they were certain of accessions attracted by their showing of strength which they were sun would stimulate a band wagon movement. In contrast to this the opposition to MeAdoo claimed his vote never would exceed 460. They conceded to Palmer IDS votes which they predicted would atiek with the Pennsylvania!! throughout the opposition to MeAdoo. JKew New York was being counted on to cao* TE votes of her 90 against MeAdoo from beginning to end and with votes from New Jersey, Indiana, the New England states and some others, the MeAdoo opposition counts up about 476 votes a gainst the former secretary, exclusive of tbe votes In the Cox block It requires 728 to nominate. Expect Bryan's Help. Bryan's help Is being counted on in the move against MeAdoo but up until today, so far as could be learned. his only answer to overtures has been that he must for the present concen- | trate all hia energy on the platform (Continued on Pago 5) WANTED—HEATERS. GOOD OPPORTUNITY TO BECOME HAMMER. MAN. TRANSUE-WILLIAMS STEEL FORGING CORP. WANTED—HEATERS. GOOD OP- PORTUNITY TO BECOME HAMMERMAN. TRANSUE-WILLIAMS STEEL FORGING CORP. m PO* SALE FORD TOURING CAR. X 8. MBS. , „.„ J, V)TJt,Jwy S" a— S5$e*.!.'<«, FOR SALE—60 ACRES OF GOOD HEAVY GRA88. PLENTY OF BARN ROOM FOR STORAGE. CHARLES 8. BIERY. O. 8. 5748. BELL 1127. WANTED—HALL GIRL AMD LAUNDRESS AT ELLIOTT HALL. , CALL MRS. FRANCE O. 8. 2283. a., .i1 i r3i*.j'if #•'■■ ;-#^Si riPfhtJ""H*i'
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-07-01|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||July 1, 1920|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Rights||Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||32891756 Bytes|
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