The News Journal from Wilmington, Delaware on June 30, 1932 · Page 16
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The News Journal from Wilmington, Delaware · Page 16

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Thursday, June 30, 1932
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EVERY EVENING. WILMINGTON. DELAWARE. THURSDAY. JUNE 30, 1932. Delaware s Standard Unmoved During Big Wet Parade JAMES SKELLY AND JOHN BIGGS, JR., CAST THE 2 REPEAL VOTES CONVENTION NOTABLES ROOSEVELT GETS THE NEWS ROOSEVELT WET VIEWS COINCIDE WITH REPEAL STAND OF CONVENTION 16 Delegation Sat AYlicrc Denv on?tration of Wets AVas Loudest. STATE'S STANDARD NEVER WAVERED furprise Sprunj: as Tennessee Joined in Favor of Wet riatform. Br Th Associated Trts-s CHICAGO. June 30. Surroundrd bv wildly waving banners and shouting thronps. Delaware's standard remained unmoved last night during the repeal demonstration at the Democratic national convention. Delaware's delegation sat In front of the speaker's platform where the demonstration was the loudest, but the standard never wavered. John Biggs. Jr., of Wooddale, chair-nan of the delegation, and James T. Skelly of Wilminsrton cast the two Delaware votes for repeal. Biggs said he had no comment to make on his vote. Skelly signed the one Delaware ballot for Jouett Shouse for permanent chairman and said he would vote against changing the two-thirds rule before the supporters of Franklin D. Roosevelt dropped a proposed attempt to abrogate the rule. WOffiN PLAYED BIG IE PIT IN FIGHT FOR REPEAL PLATFORM Manv of Them Cast Votes for Stales, Wet Vietorv. Assuring SOME DISSENTERS Tennessee Joins Wet Move. CHICAGO. June 30 Going counter to the action of both their U. S. Senators. Tennessee's Democratic delegates early today joined the avalanche in favor cf a drippint: wet platform plank Senator K. D. MrKeilar announced that, he had joined Senator Cordell Hull, who sponsored the minority plank. The two Senators, as delegates at large, had only one vcte between them. Connecticut Is Pleased. CHICAGO, June 30. The Democratic national convention early today came around to Connecticut's way of thinking about the Eighteenth Amendment when it adopted in its platform a plank which calls for repeal. While Connecticut did no talking some cf its delegataes went Into one parad" with the State standard, and all s'ood cn chairs at times keyed up to high pitch cf enthusiasm. Ey Ths Associated Pros-a CHICAGO. June 30. Scores on scores of Democratic women were crediting their sex today with Jubilantly riding even spurring the donkey to its new radical-wet stand. That's how much they reveled in the tidal wave which inundated the convention last night. Thev said so with votes and they shouted it into microphones to increase the drama of the roil call. Two gave soprano obligates to the wet chorus from the platform. Altogether their performance was one of the most striking aspects cf the show. True, women snatched the Arkansas placard and tore it to bits to prevent its being swept into the wet parade. There must have been others who felt the same way about it. But they were like the proverbial needle in that soaking haystack, and the only word of disapproval heard came Irom Mrs. Edith O'Keefe Susans of Tennessee. When it was all over Miss Emily Woodward of Georgia, a Stat" which balked at Democracy under Al Smith's wet banner last election, pre- iv Vs V vsL ' A Gene Tunney, right, writing his views of pointers from Arthur Brisbane, noted writer. the convention, gets some u -JL ir23 Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt. In Albsnv. keeps in daily touch with his convention representatives by long distance telephone. Here he is liistening to the latest report of the convention. 33 OF CALIFORNIA'S 44 VOTES CAST FOR DRY LAW'S REPEAL Delegation Did Not Know Prevailm Sentiment Until Roll Call. Refuses to Comment Hut Previous Utterances Are Recalled. MAY FEY TO CHICAGO IF NAMED CANDIDATE PLEDGED TO GARNER The Democratic Platform I EDITOR S SOTE This is the thortcst platform ever written in the United Stat" by a major political party It contains about words: actual reading time, sir minutet. The. Republican platform contained approx imately S000 u-ords; actual reading tirne more than half an hour, Louisiana Breaks Unit Rule. CHICAGO, June SC. The Louis delegation broke the un.t rule cast 17 votes for repeal and i&na and fica- votes for resubmission to the people cf the prohibition problem without recommendation. After the vote had been cast. Senator Huey Lone announced that the breaking cf the unit rule had been Walmsley cf New Orleans, and that he would cast the 23 Louisiana votes fcr repeal and modification. But just before the vcting was clored. he said the delegation would let the original vcte stand. In this time of unprecedented economic and social distress, the Democratic party declares it convictions that the chief causes of this condition were the disastrous policies pursued by our Government since the World War, of economic isolation, fostering the merger ot competitive businesses into monopolies, and encouraging the Indefensible expansion and contraction of credit for private profit at the expense of the public. Those who were responsible for these policies have abandoned the ideals cn which the war was won. and thrown away the fruits rf victory, thus rejecting the greatest opportunity in history to bring peace, prosperity and happiness to our people and to the world. They have ruined our foreign trade, destroyed (he values of our commodities and products, crippled our banking system, robbed millions of our people of their life savings and thrown million more out of work, produced uldo-pre ad poverty and brought the Government to a state of financial distress unprecedented in timrs of peaie. The only hope for improving present conditions, restorlnc employment, affording permanent relief to the people, and brlneing the nation back to its former proud ivsition of domestic happiness and of financial, industrial, agricultural and commercial leadership in the world lies in a drastic change in economic and governmental ilicies. Believing that a party platform is a covenant with the people to be f. -villi -fully kept by the partv when entrusted with power, and that the peoplo are (entitled to know in plain wnrds the terms of the contract to which they arc I asked to subscribe, we hereby declare this to be the PLATFORM OF THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY. The Democratic party solemnly promises by appropriate action to put and to New England Delegation Wet. CHICAGO. June 30 As the Democratic national convention today pushed toward its real goal, the selection cf a Presidential candidate. New England s delegations found themselves faced with a new :ssue, the soldiers' bonus. United last right in their support cf the prohibition repeal plank submitted by the majority cf the resolutions committee and adopted by the convention in the after-midnight session, the delegates from Massachusetts. New Hampshire, Rhode Island and Vermont were less certain of their position cn the bonus question. The long-drawn nigh: session in the J swe.terir.g heat cf the convention hall ief dieted "the women of my State will accept the party dictum this time." N. V. "Grandmother" Wet. Eli?abeth Marbury, who calls herself the ' grandmother cf Democracy" in New York, beamed as she asserted. "I've been working lor this since 1920. "I always said. then, the prohibitionists were entitled to a fair trial. Well, they've had it and the few fanatics left have been overwhelmed. At least a million women who never voted with Democracy are for now." Women had jostled along m the s.cw. clamoring parade down the into effect the principles, policies and reforms herein advocated. aiSiCs. In evening dress and cavtime '.eradicate the iv,icies. methods and practices herein condemned. suits they stood up fill around the tiered galleries and waved as madly as the men. Then in the debate a feminine voice came from through the platform microphones. " Just think A woman voting for repeal' ' Miss Jean Whittemore, of Porto I Rico, a little brunette with a big contralto voice was repeating the remark which greeted her vote fcr the wet p'.enk in the resolutions committee cn which she served. Mocleretionists came to the platform but no woman among them. CHICAOO, J-ine 30. California " delegaMon to the Democratic convention knows today Just where it s'an'ls on th question of repeal of the ith Amendment. Thirty-three of tn 44 vote of the delegation are in favor of it. The flrSt division in the vo'e 'sr, In th early hours today -hn a roll call of Pta'e was taken on the ti- Ecs Tlian TJirrc Work Ao lf. RcafTirmvl liVf in Stair Control. Pv Tl Aoe:'1 V'tf ALBANY. N Y-. Jjr.e JO Gov-. r.or Franklin D. Roosevelt, s.tt.r.? fcr the ra-llo. heard the iumultuo v?:c of th. Chkzo Democrat!; conven tion say " V favor the rer; r, FlRhteer.th Arr.er.'i.Tent" early t The aetion of the convention s'ru-k from the can!!2a no c-f"' '! comrr.er;? but a'er.t'.on prorrp!7 r v?r?e t0 r;5 p-.h'.'.r u,f 'r.'s "i prohibition LeM th?n three e.;o, in interview, r.e dclarel h: s'a-.-J on the question tirchnr.f-!, t!:. he re-lieve-j there tho-u'1 b n 'ellmiri- Yet another woman addressed the multitude. "I am a delegate from Virginia. I am a member cf the Woman's Organization tor National Reform." Mrs. George Sloane, slender young daughter cf Geerge Ir.ga.Js, New" York Central railroad man, vas demanding modification pending repeal. The Virginia delegation had been pledged to the minority plank, but Mrs. Sloane had been released. In the final showdown cf the roll call Illinois' announcement reverberated through the coliseum in a deep, emotion-charged contralto: "Illinois 3ft them with no disposition to deter mine their action before today and plans were made for caucuses during and emphatical V: enthusiastically votes 'No.'" Mrs. Conkey Backs Repeal. Mrs. Elizabeth Cor.key, committee- forenocn. woman and delegate, was ocllme the The four delegations stood solidly : mo" vote as against the mild repeal together when the vote was taken ! submission plank, early this mcrntng on the substitution j Montana, New Jersey . . . down of th? minsr.tv prohibition plank, the j the roll manv and manv a big vote rreposa. for submission cf repeal to j vas sent over the wjres from the Moor state conventions. They voted against.! c: ti.e ,,.3 ts. v-c. torium in the feminine voice. Finally 1 came "Texas votes 45 'no' " in the Western phrasing c! Mrs. Cecil :t and for adoption of the majority re- 1 pen. Maine Split On Bonus. CHICAGO. June 50. The all-important prohibition question on which it split 13 to 2 settled. Maine's delegation to the Democratic national convention today was reedy to vote eight to fcur in favor cf the minority plank for immediate payment cf the cash bonus to war veterans. TAMMANY SCORNS N. Y. NOMINATOR terse All this time Mrs. Charles H. Sabin, cf New York, head of the Women's Organization fcr National Prohibition Reform, exultant, clapped and smiled I from a box above the floor. "Weil, you ought to be happy," ex-j claimed Jouett Shouse as he came up to shake hands. Ker reply was: "Perfectly swell!" Tossing bouquets to her lieutenants, she claimed for them the credit of j having made repeal "respectable." j "Yes, we will still hold car meeting ' in July to decide whom the organiza-i ticn will support." Mrs. Sabtn grinned j and added, "'Now don't laugh yourseM i to death!" We advocate 1. An immediate and drastic reduction of Governmental expenditures by abolishing uelev rommisMons and offlrr, consolidating departments and bureaus and eliminating extravagance, to accomplish savin' of not lew than 25 per cent in the cost of f ederal overn-nient; and we call upon the Democratic party In the States to make a realou effort to achieve a proportionate result. 2. Maintenance of the national credit by a Federal budget annually balanced on the basis of accurate executive estimates within revenues, raised by a system of taxation levied on the principle of ability to pay. 3. A sound currency to be preserved at all hazards, and an international monetary conference called on the invitation of our Government to consider the rehabilitation of silver and related questions. 4. A competitive tariff for revenue, with a fact-finding tariff commission free from Executive interference; reciprocal tariff agreements with other nations: and an international economic conference designed to restore inter national trade and facilitate exchange. 5. Extension of Federal credit to the States to provide unemployment relief wherever the diminishing resources of the States make it impossible for them to provide for the needy; expansion of the Federal program cf necessary and u.eful construction affected with a public interest: uch as flood control and waterways, including the St. Iawrence-Great Lakes deep waterways: the spread of employment by a substantial reduction in the hours of labor, the encouragement of the shorter week by applying that principle in Government service; advance planning of public work. 6. Unemployment and old cge insurance under State laws. 7. For the restoration of agriculture, the nation's basic industry, better financing cf farm mortgages through reorgani.-er farm bank agencies at low rates of interest, on an amortization plan, giving preference to credits for the redemption of farms and homes sold under foreclosure: extension and development cf the farm cc-cperative movement, and effective control of crop surpluses so that our farmers may have the full benefit of the domestic market; enactment cf every constitutional measure tnat wni aia me iarmers to receive for basic farm commodities prices in excess of cost. 8. A navy and en army adequate for national defense, based on a survey of all facts afTecting the existing establishments, that the people in time of peace may not be burdened by an expenditure fast approaching $1,000,000,000 annually. 9. Strict and impartial enforcement of the anti-trust laws to prevent monopoly and unfair trade practices, and revision thereof for the better protection c! labor and the small producer and distributer; the removel of Government from all fleics of private enterprise, except v.nere necessary 10 develop public works and natural resources in the common interest. Conservation development and use of the nation's water power in the public interest. 10. Protection of the investing public by requiring to be filed with the Government and carried in advertisements of all offerings of foreign and domestic stocks end bonds, true information as to bonuses, commissions, principal invested and interests oi sellers. Regulation to the full extent o th- Federal power of a Holding companies which sell securities in interstate mmmTrr. ib Rates of utility companies rwrnt ing ncross Hfate line. e) Exchanges tradine in securities and cotrtmortit irs 11. Quicker methods of realizing on assets for the relief r,f depositor of suspended batiks and n more risid supervision of nntirna! banks for the protection of fit positors mid the prevention cf the use of their moneys in speculation to the detriment of local rredlts. The sevemiice of p.fTiliated securities companies and the divorce of the investment binkine from rommereiil bank, and further restriction of Federal Reserve Hanks in permitting the use of Federal Reserve f acillti' for speculative purposes, 12. The full mensiire rf Justice and generosity for nj w;tr veterans who have suffered disability or disease caused by or resulting from actual service in time of war, and for their rlejndcnts. 13. A firm foreign policy including: Tcaee with all the world and the settlement of International disputes by arbitration: no Interference In the international affairs of other nations; the sanctity of treafirs. and the maintenance of good faith and of good will in financial obl'smtions; adherence to :he World Court with the pendine reservations; the net of Paris abolishing war. a.s nn instrument, of national poliry. to he marh effective by provisions for consultation and conference in case of thrfn'cnpri violations of treaties; international acicenient for reduction of armaments; and co-operation with nations of the Western Hemisphere to maintain the spirit of the Monroe Doctrine. We oppose cancellation of the debts owing to the United States by foreign nations. 14 Independence for the Philippines; ultimate statehood for Por4o Rico; the employment of American citizens in the operation of the Panama Canal. 15. .Simplification of legal procedure and reorganization of the judicial sys tem to make the attainment of Justice speedy, certain and at. less cost. to. Continuous publicity of iviijtjral contributions f,nrj expenditures, strengthening of the corrupt practices act, and severe penalties for mis appropriation of campaign funds. 17. We favor the repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment. .To effect such repeal, we demand that :onrea immediately propose a Constitutional amendment to purely representative conventions In the States called to act solely on that proposal. We urie the enactment of turn measures by the several States as will actually promote temperance, effectively prevent the rrturn of the saloon and brln the liquor traffic into the open under complete supervision and control by the States. We demand that the Federal Government effectively exercise Its power to enable the States to effectually protect themselves against importation of Intoxicating liquors In violation of their laws. Pending repeal, we favor immediate modification of the Volstead Art to legalize the manufacture and sale of beer and other beverates of such alcoholic content as Is permissible under the Constitution and to provide therefrom a proper and needed revenue. We condemn: 1. The improper and excessive use of money in political activit.es. 2. Paid lobbies of special interests to influence members of Congress and other public servants by personal contact. 3. Action and utterances of high public officials designed to influence stock exchange prices. 4. The open and covert resistance of administrative officials to every effort made by Congressional committees to curtail the extravagant expenditures of the Government, and to revoke improvident subsidies granted to favored interests. 5. The extravagance of the Farm Board, its disastrous action which made me government a speculator in farm procucts, and the unsound rxilicy cf restricting agricultural production to the demands of domestic markets 6. The usurpation of power by the State Department tn assuming to pas upon foreign securities offered by international bankers, as a result of which billions of dollars in questionable bonds have been sold to the public upon the Implied approval of the Federal Government. 7. The Hawley-Smoot tariff law, the prohibitive raie3 of which have resulted in retaliatory action by more than 40 countries, created international economic hostilities, dest-oyed international trade, driven our factories into foreign countries, robbed the American farmer of his foreign markets and increased his cost of production. Conclusion: To accomplish these purposes and to recover economic liberty we pledge the nominees of this convention and the best effort of a great parly whose founder announced the doctrine which guides us now in the hour of our country's need "equal rights to all, special privileges to none." tlon" of the ' fcrre x e:v" F!ghenh Ater.drr.er. by a Ter d rr er. He e'rrer-i Hon of substituting the minority ,- t-i ' 'n tv rT C plank, calling tor restm-js.ion. "',r prae.8l rr.sch' the majority reso!ui"-n. mskir.sf a ! ar.,'13j eiV declaration for repeal. It wss Oced that the unit rif, app;d r.nly to I the vo?e for the Presidential eandt- j date .-o the 4t ' s jT WVj'd b P'! against the .substitution and eleven in favor. Until a poll nas taken 'r.e rr.errbTs (f the delegation themseivrs r!;d n' know lt.s sentiment on the quesv.n of repeg Would Proteet repoitofs. W. O. McAdeo, the deygatim rr.z'r-mn. who submitted a mlr.or'y port from the reeohiMin ro-v-"; asking that an addition be wr:vn " the .scrMon dealing with rm k depositors, by which depeti'oTs in member banks of the Federa! Srv System would b jafe-gunrded, wa.s gld when a recess aa.s ordered Trie former Secretary of 'he Treasury believed the platform should a stand in favor of ;irr,',,:i:? hrk rpesivrs and was prep-r o 'peak for his amend, rr.nf. but 'r.e evinces were slight that many deg?es wi-ild have herd him. Af'er more than fv hours of debate many hd tror 'o! their hot:.s and others -j.-er .Tii'.l.r.? ' Shout the Ji(r .s'adi jm o keep wn't MeAdoo suggested that th vr r, I taken on the question of the stand on i the :3th Amendment and 'hen a re- i cess Yjp ordered until later .n 'he ,-tav. J It ras ordered ' Some time tonight or early -mor-: row the Californlarj will caxi 44 votes ror t.arner and the convention buzzes Tn th, in w he ' T':,e -r-,rt .r""or?n rr :r. ' " h r I r - f - k ? r 1 T " .Tl "f" -( Vr '."X" fi!."e'1 a r. "'ey?. ' r o lor.g ' rfe .. - o ' pre'.S' f r "n he 7r-r,'rf-,-!ie plf-r-r w.--.'d "'.lea-'.- .-e a r r ' ?a':rc t'-e K:. .h'ec-r 'n At e --- pviwi :. as early a? ! "'"-clare ' - a ra ;oyi -.f tve r-'-- c;a. r'-Y' lv fir To ( hi-ajo T '.e f.r'-'. e or r.ad r ae -: ,3 r - r ' rrff 3 t i r r , ' r" t r, -;s a ; 1, - c ser ?"r a" .rre-Yi' ;n -a'rers T," ' ' ryo re r j S"Te -f r f 'ryl;e-d 'od-., it.' a 'a partv. -i a pr'f'yab'.e pa c '. f ,r:r: J'ie'i ' :':n 0 e-r'- s 3rd F"l -o" r'w" ' i son daughter---!-';- youngest son. we,; bTS e.f the f Ve,virTior' - s "Pre Oo rr.or'; Park v :.--,--; a v o v thr;?ln t're ha. lot, r ?. s.dered .jnlKely 'n l.',,r airplane T,p .'- :rre-r e Co;rT '. f?.e I ReKr.man. :;-, Go-, err. -r'; -,- - - .f r ad x a s rake counsel, list. All ih; was -or.jecture ..o far ir,e Gc-pr nsnher admitted r.ir denied i.n ter.tion to so t-o Chicago He ; great;? amused when the fact. tl-.e plane vzn ;a readme-ss ca.xe 'o l:?ht. 'Vitri exajrad arav.v r.e announced r.e would ?o '-5 C'r.ica2- -n a Quintet bicycle r.d.n? cr, ";-. iron; rcw bemnd r.im. ' His fnencis .".ere jr.ers--.' '.je::eve-t : "hat it r.e i-s Chica?.i t s.l. he; ! Tii; zo s tr.e De.r.jcra u: Pre:,iden-i uai --rr.ir.ee. Hs purpose -..i j be to address T.e delegates -e:-.re j they rusperse and try o r.eai r.? I xounis rsul:ir.? fr-m r.e .--r.f..c". In tne .nierv.ew r a prcniiitior. n j Jur.; 3, Ocverr.ir "c:nted -; ! letter he wrote to Senator Rooer; 7. ' Wagner. :f New Y-ric. .r. 1330. ""The frce and effec; ci Zir.-eer.ir. A.i'.?r.c.T.T.: can se -..m.r.au:ci, of "-..ri. ".r.;y a -v .rst.tu- :.cr.u.i i.T.encr.ent." t ie : t:er -a.-. ; "Tius xouli supersece .-.zc acre -ate the Z:;:i:eer.:h .Arr.r.d.T.er.'. and ' i'-stitut therefor a nv :cni'.i: -ir.cl prov.,.!. na .s c.t:3.r. Refers To Warner I e;ter. Asiea -'nat '..". re i.r.tiid.ner.. . snc-ld pr.iide. :.-.e Gcv i."7-' i attention again -n lun ? '1 ! Warner letter. v..cr. .-a-d "The nindamentai 1.-- j.r.t.-u-j mens, .m-j'. ae the r;tora. .or. i r--.t- : cor.t. a, So ait? .cded m "'h-h speculation a.s to the dlapJtlon ! frnd" of 'he.c two acore vote when, and if, J t7.ul' -.v -. ..1 r. s ? it becrmeg evident not be nominated. -e exan can GARNER AS RUNNING mate mm IN ROOSEVELT RANKS Ritchie, Byrtl and "hite Are Amon Name Heard in Discuion?. SEEK VOTE :?TRE.GTH RASKOB HAPPY AS PART! ADOPTS HIS VIEWS OK DRY LAW Warn? Walsh to Make Clear Norman Mack I? Not Delegate. It Ey The Associates Frets CrQCAGO, Jane 30 Alabama, nmr-ber one on the roll call, to yield its place today to John E. Mack far Franklin D. i Roosevelt's nominating speech, but how to say to proved a difficulty. Ivlack, a Kew Yorker, is not a member of the State delegation. The delegation may want to do aome nominating of its own and anyhow doesn't want itself to appear recorded just yet at least for Roosevelt. Therefore John W. Davis, and George W. Olvany and Max D. Steuer of the Tammany group registered 00-jection to use of the usual phra&e: "Alabama yields to Mew York." They asked Senator Tox Walsh, the chairman, to require that Alabama yield "to John E. Mat of New York." Walsh decided that Alabama would yield "to the delegate from Kew York." Tammany s'fcs not satisfied, argued further and finally won hie point. i 1 00 PER CENT MINORITY RECORD FOR OKLAHOMA Considers Time and Money Given in Behalf of Democrats Well Spent. SEES SPEEDY ACTION By Tfce Associated Preaa CHICAGO, Jur.e 30. The minority record of the Oklahoma delegation was 100 per cent as the fourth dEy cf the Democratic national convention opened, albeit the group's voting has b-en consistent with the policies of its leader. Governor W. H. Murray. "'At least we have been consistent," declared the delegate as the Sooners recorded a solid vote early today in approving the minority liquor plank which Murray had supported as a member of the resolutions committee. Undaunted by the chorus of boos that came from the galleries as their vcte was announced, the Oklahomans were prepared to go down the line today on the remainder of the minority propositions, most of which were drawn up by their chairman, who is a candidate for the Presidential nomination. Ey Tr. Associated Prtis CHICAGO STADIUM. June 30. John J. Raskob is a happy man today happy that the Democratic Party convention has come to the wet views he has so long espoused, and upon which it split wide open four years ago. Sitting quietly by himself m the. huge stadium he smiled more and more broadly as the result cf the overwhelming wet vote piled up on the momentous roll call. Retiring as chairman of tlox- Democratic National Committee after contributing in six figures to finance his party in the past four years and devoting much of his time and energy In bringing the fragments of Jt together, he considered his time and money well spent. "It is fine, the result," lie said In his mild voice. "I am h8ppy." "I think," he continued in a self eflacing and almost embarrassed way, "that Congress may proceed now with confidence. This repeal plank gives an opportunity to the people to vote on a perfectly simple and clear cut question. If the result of the vote in November is that they want repeal, Congress can proceed with a great sense of security in a liberalizing of the Volstead Act that will not classify light wines and beer as intoxicating liquor. . "It w ill thus enable society to secure light wines and beer. Haa No Political Flans. "When Congress meets in December, this in turn will enable the Government, through the levying of excise taxes to secure vast revenues that will relieve to a great extent the heavy burdens cn the taxpayers." Raskob said he did not expect to be chairman of the national committee after the end of the convention. Asked if he expected to continue in poll-tics, he smiled and replied 1 "I have no plans." Was the result of his time and money worth while? Raskod smiled and said, course," What the Candidates Are Doing By Th AMOcUUd Press of June Jottings. A little knowledge is a dangerous thing especially at examination time. "Usually," remarks an exchange, "Summer comes before the Summa cums." "Oh, Laude!" ejaculates F. E "No man is perfect," declared the philosopher but there's no use telling that to the June bride until after the honeymoon. O, lovely month Of brides and rotes; Of sweet girl grads And sun-burnt noses. Atlas was bearing the world on his shoulders. "Thank goodness, the graduates will soon relieve me of this bur-dsn," he murmured as he mopped his beaded brow. Boston Transcript. Franklin D. Roosevelt. , The Governor heard everything by radio and retired to bed in the exec utive mansion at Albany without pub lic comment. Asked again about reports he might fly to Chicago, he said he was going on a quintet bicycle, with his four sons behind him. Alfred E. Smith. The former Governor got a little rest after leading the fight for repeal with a crackling speech and getting an ovation that rocked the hall. Listeners noticed that it is still "raddio" to the 1928 nominee. Albert C. Ritchie. The crowd gave the Maryland Governor an ovation, too, when he took the platform to conclude the attack for the repeal forces. He was easily the best dressed of the speakers, and looked perfectly at home, as always. John Nance Garner. The Speaker of the House stayed on the job at Washington, still silent, while the belief grew among House Democrats that he might be Franklin D. Roosevelt's running mate if the latter is nominated. William II. Murray. "Alfalfa Bill" may get the palm for endurance. He led the Kiltie band, visited rival headquarters, shook countless hands, and then went out to battle for his own economic platform before the convention. Mehin Trajlor. The Chicago banker's supporters continued their campaign for him after hii manager stirred things up with the charge that an unidentified Roosevelt supporter offered him $13,-000 to withdraw Traylor. Quick denial came from the Roosevelt camp. Newton U. Baker. Attending an outdoor grand opera program in Cleveland lat night, the former Secretary of War was given an ovation by thousands. He express ed tentative satisfaction with the Democratic platform but reserved final comment until he studies the text. "The economic features seem very direct and adequate," he said. James A. Reed. Missouri's favorite son remained ;n the race, fighting, despite reports that he might withdraw. He continued to deny them. Other candidates did not ngure prominently in the news for the time being, but their supporters were ac tive. Py Th Ass--:a.e'l Press CHICAGO. June 30 A f.aoc -f V:ce-PTt-identiai candidates were ie- , in; put forward toe ay y vancus delegations, and .n manv quarters " 5er.tur.ent crystazmg tn Speaker , John N. Garner. The Roosevelt headquarters is remaining yer.t but friends of bctn the j New York Governor and the veteran Texas legislator are booming Gamer. Governor Gecr?'? White of Ohio ranked second choice in the ta.K wh.le Harry Flood 3yrd cf Virginia setmea to be running third. Meivin C. Traylor cf Chicago was next. Any cf thee would throw- added strength to Rocse-vtlt, going fir toward, attaining ths necessary 770 votes for nomination. Favorite Son een Choice. Many conferences are ber.g he.i among friends of the pcssible candidates and supporters cf Roosevelt, with indications that the first bg favorite son State to break for tne New York Governor would receive mcit consideration in the nam. r.g zl the running mate. However, Gamers manager. Representative Sam Ray bur n cf Texas, maintains the Texan has a. good op- fportunity for the Presidential nemina- tion. Other delegations arc ivcmmg Governor George H. Dern c: Utah. Senator Thomas J. Walsh of Men- St la.e i :. 1 Un.c; State tei. .e agencies sno j :ul :r. ir. Stat.' :f . the pecj.e cf tna; and .-cnverst.y th i State should ha-.e h.bi; "he .!? ;f m so wish, x.ui-n .ts i The letter -t mus; ren-.n ; duty c! t.te Federal Go.vriur.cr.t i protect 2ry States and -r.t.-; :r. i be definite aos.irar.ee h.t ! saiot-n ! also t: lexica.. :wn bo. or n eve;; w et. .au never -.orr.c. ca.i. e;e .::i.d be recrgr..:. it cf c.t.es, villages ar.d . . At ' - .0 irii.k, , .. ne.r " vr. . .tcx.cir.is m 1. c. Slow But Sure. New Jersey paper: May 20. last, he put his arm around her and tried to kiss her. Miss Brown testified. On June 1, he succeeded. Boston Tran script. Generally Discounted. Every man has his price, bu neighbors consider it a fancy mate. Boston Transcript. . th esti- Sally's Sallies tana, permanent chairman of the cor.- ! vention. Representative John McDue cf Alabama. Governor Harry H. i Woodring of Kansas, and Govern cr Ritchie of Maryland. i COLLDN T AMOKD TO Slur. A man traveling on a tram wi'h the late William Wngley said to him: "Dvn"t you know you are wasting a lot of money?' "In what way? "Why. in advertising. Yo-r product Is so well known now that you don't need to advertise." "My good man," Mr. Wngley answered him, "do you know what would happen If the engine were shunted off from this tram?" "The train would coast along a : w hile and then stop, I suppose." t "Exactly." said the gum manure- ; turer, "and that ts just what my I business would do if I cut ofT adver- j tlsing. Advertising is the engine that furnishes the motive power.' Bos ion ' Transcript, t It? l)e c!:r!e;crAe Ke'ec I S-Jl'i u; jjv tiym

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