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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, July 08, 1920, LAST EDITION, Image 1',
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1 FftetM Vesr-wo. its. pTf ,e cents OGDEN CITY, UTAH THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 8, 1920 LASTEDITION 4 P. M.
GIRLS JOIN ARMY TO HELP SAVE POLAND I
I, NEGRO'S CHARGES STARTLE PROBERS
O V V V V V V V
I NEW PART! CANDIDATES GROOMED
I WILD USE NUDE
I OF SLUSH FUND
1 GEORGIAN SAYS
yjp Negroes Who. Vote Republican
r iV Ticket Mysteriously Disap
pear, He Tells Senators
A PALMER'S CAMPAIGN
IS UNDER SCRUTINY
Committee Will Move to St.
Louis to Hear Witnesses
CHICAGO. July 8. The senate com-1
mittee Investigating campaign ST-
pendltures completed lis work In
Chicago today by eamlnlng Henry
Lincoln Johnson, negro Republican '
national committ' man from '.'rxli
and manager of the LoWdfid I unpalgn !
In that stale.
The committee will leave tonight
for St. Louis, when.- Investigation of
Attorney-General Palmer! campaign
for tho Democratic procidentia! nom
ination will i pehed tomorrow.
Johnson continued tin- statement "t
r10. the Lbwden campaign treaaurei that'
k lie had receive? 9,Vv from the Ul-
nois governor! campaign eiiest. He
set his own expcnaitures in Georgia I
at 20,ooo, charged the wood sup
porters had spent $t0,ioO, and also
accused the Democrats ot spending
large sums, ami buying vote at irom
$5 to $6,'Hi cacti in local elections.
Tho committee questioning Johnson 1
elicited tho statement that negroea ,
who voted the i.epubhean ticket no
i -disappeared," and novel been h.-.iru;
t i.ro IS WITNESS.
CHICAGO. July Negroes who
have voted the Republican ticket Inj
Georgia have "disappeared" and never
been heard of again, Henry Lincoln
Johnson, nogro Republican national
committeeman, told the senate com-,
mlttee investigating campaign expend
li ores todav.
BfH Tho committee was questioning
fi' John.iioi .ii.nut lynching;! In the outn
H They don't lynch i.ien lor beionK-
B lug to tbe Republican party, uo
tney?" asked Senator Kenyon.
gap a' 1
B "Many a negro voting tho Republican
B ticket has disappeared and no tiuings
H have ever been Heard of him
U Mi l l Ml N I M l Mlll l
ft' Referring to other causes "f lynch-
M ings, Johnson uwerted Lh great trou-
BWT hie was that white men were allowed
fl t.. attack negro girla without punish-
I I ment.
Hfl Ho cited alleged Instances of white
VaM soldiers attacking negro girla during
HI t ie ir and ealo the soldiers, thougn
Bfc discovered, weni unpunished.
HHB In Dublin, Ua . during the prc-con-
HHH ventlon campaign mere wan wild use
HHb ot money, ' tr.e witness asserted. "1
HHd spent only 160 there.' he explained,
HHeBB ' out the other fellows spent more than
"The other fellow.-.' ho said.
HHhV representatives ot Major General
HHH Leonard Wood."
PLENTY OF JACK
HBH Asked if Wood supporters "bought
BflBHJ deivgatcs." r..i It! In'
BHhV know, but "they passed out plant) of
' 1 Ja-
Johnion declared that backers of
ZSBJ General Wood bpviit "xrouml ioO.000
in Georgia wtuio tbo Lumo u sup
portora spent only Sio.uuu
BJBH l.i i k I., Giler. loinier postmaster
BHsf al Augusta, Ga., aas lbs "payoff man"!
BBB for tbe Wood people, ha said, adding
BHhV that Grlor worked under direct orders
BHsf from Frank Hltchoock, former post-1
BHsT maaler-gonial .n tbe Roosevelt cabl-1
MONI FOR VOT1 -
BHm Democrats paid from lb to 16,000
BBH for votes In Georgia this year and J
BHhH "generally spent mora money than thu
BBH Republicans." Johnson declared.
BBH Johnson declared bs would need:
BHhY "about i&.OOO to combat 40111c Demo-'
BBB emtio conditions there."
BHhb The steam loller in the Republican
BBB national convention was "un instltu-'
BHhi tlon of bonevolenco" compared with I
BBH tho Democratic steam roller In Geor-
BBfl gla. Johnson aald, adding that condi- ,
BBH tlons there were conn oiled by the ad-
PROBE PALMER C OfPAIGN.
HHH Senator Kenyon suddenly turned to
BBa tho Palmer campaign In Georgia, ask-
BBJ ing Johnson If officials of the depart-1
BH ment of justice took part In tbo at-1
BHh torney-goneral's campaign there.
BBH; "Hooper L. Alexander, of Atlanta,
BBB, wis the leader," Johnson said.
BHSKf Other questions concerning nctlvl-
BBHff ties of tho department of justice in
BV Georgiu brought no definite laforma-
SBBf The senate committor. Investigating
LBB campaign expenditures will move to
BBM Bt, Louis tonight to take up the mvea-
BH. ligation of Attorney General A- Mlt-
BBH cbeil Palmer's campaign for the Dem-
BB OCraUc nomination. Chairman Kenyon
HBJ announced when bracings were "-
BBH resumud here today.
BBH Thf prmclpal witnesses in the Pai-j
'K mer InvestlgaUon win be BSdward P
BBHs Goltra, Democratic national commit-'
BJBmJ, teeman from Eiaaourl, and Joseph T
BHjy Davis, nn attorney of St. Louis. i
U. S. EDUCATORS
IN SilLT LAKE
Li t FORCES
Plans for Reorganization to
Be Urged and Opposed
With Much Vigor
, UTAH TEACHERS WILL
HOLD BALANCE OF POWER '
Need for System of Exercises
to Attract Masses Pointed
Out by Wisoonsan
I SALT LAKE CITY. Utah, July 8.
r reel Ai. Municr. 01 uuuuiu, - .
thl Choice of the nominating commit -te-
of the National Education associa
tion for president at its meeting here
today The committee s report will be
acted upon at the association's busi
ness session today.
Cor&ellUS A. Adair, Of Richmond.
Va., was the committee's choice for
treasurer. Twelve vice presidents
were nominated, as well as one direc
tor from each state. The directors,
Bjjrter election, will choose a member
of the board of trustees The com
mittee's action was In act ord with the
plans of the forces favoring re-orrrani-Satlon
of the association on "a dele
SALT LAKE "MTV. July 8. Al
though it was latei no higher than a
preliminary skirmish. leaders of
forces favoring and opposing reoigan'.
zation of tho National Education as
sociation drew their strategy carefully
for a inci ting of Utah members of tho
bod' lati today. Loth sided regard
developments Of the meeting as lm
poitant The (Jtatfna are conceded to hold
the balance of power, so for as num
bers are concerned in tills convention,
becaua of its location. Their meet-.iil-
was i.'l!.-il 10 consider the plan of
reorganisation on a delegate busts pro
posed b) the board of directors.
UlSS Margaret Haley 01 1 'Imago,
leader of the antl-orguni. ation fac
tion, plans to attend the meeting, ac
cording to a rumor which she de
. lined to deny Tn'.i slur, was that
aflSS Haley hoped to be able to stam
;pedo the Utah delegation and thereby
.turn the largest single factor, numeri
cally, in the convention against reor
ganization She has not been invited
to speak and J. Fred Anderson, presl
jdent of the I'tah L'ducation associa
tion, di es not favor her speaking if
'she should attend.
M EPS PL INS SI K. l .
j Thes rumors, when detailed to Miss
I Haley, evoked flrsl c huckles, then a
I hearty laugh. Id bs silly to tell my
plans to the newspapers beforehand,
wouldn't t?" she 3aid.
Th- business of the L'tahans, as re
organizatlon forces hope to see it
traueacted, is endorsement of an I
amendment offered last ear to change'
the amending clause ot the national
association by-laws, which would'
permit amendments to be made at any'
time by two-thirds vote. Unless this
Is done, the reorganisation plan may
: bo found impossible of adoption this
year, it is s.iiii. The reorganisation-
ints admit that after they have adopt-'
ed tbe reorganisation plan they pro
I pose to restore the amending clause as
it now stands.
The California stale delegation held
lone of the largest receptions yester
day in the lobby of a local Hotel. An'
orchestra Which placed. i Love You
California," while Miss Annie Jenkins
of Lo Angeles sang the stirring song,
received vociferous approval. Evi
dences of th.j genera interest in the
educators arc contributions by the
Cnlness and Japanese colonies here'
toward defraying the expenses of an'
oratorio to be pnescrited for tho vlai-!
tors Frlda-1 evening on the University
of I'tah campus.
New grasp on the affairs of the Na
::n.i KdiKkllou association has been
taken by Women members us n class.
Tho national council of administra
tive women" at Its meeting yestorday,
pledge 1 its-lf to secure tor women
equal representation with men on all
programs, boards and committees of I
all organizations q which both men
and women ara admitted to member
ship. Including espec.ally state and'
national education associations."
C. G. Pearse, president of the Wis
consin state Normal school at Mil
waukee, addressed Wednesday's gen
eral session on the need for sports
to build bodies." He reviewed the life
o-" the pioneers and contrasted It with
modern city lift? He cited figures
from the Selective draft statistics to
Indli ats physical unfitness In the pres
ent generation and declared;
"The American public educational I
system has before U tho tusk, vust and ;
viral, to develop a system of exercises!
and athletic sjitirts und games that!
sdiall interest and entice our people In-!
t. Hi,, op. mi and fix in them tho habit1
of vigorous exercises. Formal exer
cises will not do this; theremust bs
Washington, jui s Recess ap
pointments of postmasters announced
tcdny at the White House Include Al-:
bert WIIp. Ketchikan Alaska. and
lister B. Cronln, Pendleton, Ore. I
T SEVEN DOLLARS A
! DAY PAY RATE IN
j THIS MAN'S ARMY
I WASHINGTON. July 8 A
land army of 100,000 farm
hands recruited and organized
by the department of agricul
ture is moving northward across
the western wheat belt harvest
' ing the nation's grain crop in
better time than in many years,
according to reports today to
Attracted by a wage of $7 fori
a ten-hour cby thousand.", of i
workers from Atlantic and Alle
ghany regions have gone west:
of the Mississippi river to join
the harvest drive, according to
i MOTHEKMIF TWINS
QUEBEC, JulyS Marie Hou
don Gagnon. under sentence of
death here for the murder by
cruelty und neglect of her step
daughter Orroro, today ftave birth
to twins, a boy and 11 girl, in the
, Jail Inilrmmy. Th- lath-M-. Teien
pore Gagnon, is serving a life
sentence in St. Vincent i!p Paul
penitentiary for complicity In tbo
murder of his daughter.
V. P. MARSHALL IS GLAD
TO LEAVE FEDERAL JOB
LOS ANGELES, July S Vice
President Marshall who arrived here
today after attending the Democratic
national convention, said he "gue.jped
i ei.Mio v. is pleased with the result
al S.iri Francisco."
' My part In It pleases mc," ho said.
"I told everyone I did not want any
thing political I have had eiRht years
I hi Washington, and" I am satisfied. 1
know what the White House is. I be
lieve the man who wants to get Into
the White House and does, will want
to ret out as soon as possible.
' I want to get back Into private
life so I can walk down the street
and look the cluzens In the eye with
out wondering whether they are
pointing with pride to me 01 viewing
me with alarm "
Mr. Marshall said he and Mrs.
Marshall would ' loaf" in Los Angel ea
for a day or two and then go to ("oron
NORTH DAKOTA REPUBLICAN
WINS OVER NON-PARTISAN
FAROO, N D, July 8. Thomna
Hull, independent Republican and for
mer leaguer, defeated the non-partisan
league candidate. J 1 Cahill, for
th nomination for secretary of slate.
returns tabulated Jnday from the pri
mary of June 30 show. Hall has f4.
494 votes against Cahlll'S 4T,78. with
1 la precincts misslntr.
POLICE OFFICERS' SABRE
DUEL HAS FATAL ENDING
MADRID. July 7. Police Inspector
Turner, of Barcelona, was lulled in a
aabre duel with Police Captain Toro
this morning, according to advices
from that city. The quarrel arose over
a question of service In the police
force. It is said.
TO HAVE IT SOFT
NEW YORK, July 3. After
having crossed the ocean five
times hidden behind bales and
boxes, Mike Gilhooley, 14 years
old, "champion stowaway,"
may within a few months travel
luxuriously aboard a trans-Atlantic
liner bound for Europe
for a temporary visit to promote
Mrs. Marion C Curry, who
adopted the Irish-Belgian war
orphan, mascot of American
troops, said she wished to take
the boy to Europe on a trip,
"The boy has been good as
gold, " said Mrs Curry.
! Frank P. Walsh Outlines Wha(
Third Party Should
,'OLD PARTIES FAIL TO
MEET TIMES. HE SAYS
Platform to Call for Govern
ment Ownership of Principal
Industries. Is Belief
. CHICAGO, July 8. Amos Pinchot
1 of New VorU, a memher of the com
, mittee of 4H which meets here Satur
day In a national convention, left to
1 day for Madison, Wis., to cont'd witTo
; "Senator L,aollelte, who Is mentioned
. heatKiuartoi a nen- ot the oommltiec
ot 4 as one of the leading candidates
' for a third party jiresidc-i.ua I iionilna-
tlon. " Senator 11 ! ollettc has Just re
fill, ed Home after an operation .it
Qv EDWIN I). RIDER
N, t. A. Statf Correspondent
KA.N.-i.us Ciiv. iuly i with the
' Republican platform .1 direct slap n l
j only at organised labor, but. m ihe
progressive citizens , AOEiliCa, ' 4 lO
' vv.Ui tne I'leiiToC'c lie ;.,.',r in tiiM
'opinion, ei'pn v.orsc. L'raitk I'. Waisu,
former Joint chairman of the war la
bor board and one ot the leaders in
the committee ot 4fc, behoves me new
party hi.s a splendid chance of elect -,ng
a president and a majority ot the
lower house Of congitss in lite elec
tion tills year.
'1 think the attitude of the Repub
lican part) waa u direct siap, not .none
I at organized labor; but at those pro
giessive citizens or America who be
Ifleve that upon our Industrial read
Ijustnienu uepend not only our na
ilonul prosfierity, but the onward
march of civilization' ahi Mr. Walsh.
And t tic Denioornttc platform?
"The etfort seems to be to go along
the line of expediency and vote-eaich-I
ing, without regard tor me fundamen
tals which tlie producing nia.-.M-h 01
I America are demanding,' said Walsh.
P VRT5 PROGRAM
Mr Walsh outlined for me what lie
believes the new party will stand lor:
I 1. Government ownership und con
itrol of tho railroads, public uiiiiios.
I coal mines and perhaps certain ot the
I basic industries, such as the packing
houses and steel industry.
-.An industrial code a bill of
rignta for labor clearly defining the
I principles upon which indiuuy shall
I bo carried on In tho future; upon
which industrial disputes shall be set
tled hereafter by government boards
jund on which national legislation shall
be grounded. This bill of rights,
I -Walsh says, should include, ilight of
.collective bargaining, right - hour day
ar.d 4-hour week, establishment of
minimum wage for ordinary or so
called common labor, with dlffeien
tlals for skilled trades, salaried work
I ors. Including clerks, teachers and
municipal employes, based upon, first,
I the amount and value of the product
created, the skill and education ro
i quired In preparation for the avoca
1 non, the dangers and hazards of the
employment, and the , increases In the
I post of living.
j 3- The uttei abolition of the In
junction in labor controversies.
j l The wiping out of land monop
oly. "The land must be subjected to
the complete and Immediate benefi
clal use ot mankind,' said Mr. Walsh.
6. Pledge Itself to restore the con
stitution guarantees taken away under
ilhe guise of war legislation - absolute
j freedom of speech, liberty of the press.
. the right of peoplo to assemble and
'the right of any man or woman to
utter sentiments no matter how odious
I to either the majority or the minority,
j "These guarantees,' Walsh ."aid.
should be protected In time of wai
more Jealously than In time ot peace."
6. Genera! amnesty to all political
land Industrial prisoners now confined
i in the jails and penitentiaries of
1 America Must make cleat that Am
erica Is still to be the refuge of the
.oppressed of all nations that no man
shall be deprived of his property, sep-
J.irated from his family or deported to
foreign lands without a speedy and
public trial of thr 1 h irge against him.
7. All rights and privileges should
I be restored to tlie progressive new s
' papers of the country which were de
stroyed by Postmaster General Burle
son, and just compensation should be
I made to owners for destruction of
I their property
!. An i-x:e.-s-profit tax or capital
levy should lo at once made upon the
Individuals and corporations which so
I outrageously profited by tht- w ar. "A
i direct tax or levy," said Walsh, "on
our huge v -s , .,r profit, would pav
our entire war Indebtedness, half the
budget expense Of the government, 1
and compensate th soldiers who of -1
feted their lives In vindication of thol
democracy of th world.'
5- Specific declarations must be
made for plans to halt profiteering, I
(t 'ni timed 011 page Two.) J
j-e e I
LIEKE are four notables whosje names are expected to figure
prominently in the news of the "Thinl party" convention in
' Chicago commencing Saturday. Today's dispatches say Amos
Pinchot, a rnembcr of the Committee of Forty-eight, has gone to
; call on Senator LaFollette, spoken of as possihlc presidential nom
i ince. F. 1 Walsh deelnres there it? a good Chance for the third
parly to v.in. Anne Martin was a candidate for senator from
Nevada, she is said to favor a third ami more liberal party.
wi-.rf , 1 H.Q. 7'.v At:M LA '-C LE T T
i TO ESSENTIALS
Such Step Declared Necessary
to Relieve Present
WASHINGTON, July 8 priority of
service in favor of the more essential
commodities is necessary to relieve
I the present transportation congestion
on the railroads, Daniel WlKnrd,
chairman of the advisory committee!
ot the Association of Railway Execu
tives, declared today before the- In-!
' terstate commerce commission.
I "1 do not think It will be necessary
to wholly curtail the movement of any!
particular kind of business.' said Mr.!
Wlllard 1 do think It will be
necessary for a time, however, to I
(five preference to certain particu-j
lar kinds Of business more import
ant than others from tlie public
Mi Wlllard pointod out that the
commission hud the emergency aJ-j
Ithoilty under tho transportation act to
order such priority of service
j Another means of relieving the sit
I uatlon suggested by Mr Wlllard was
I greater co-operation on the part of
I shippers in releasing cars quickly. 1
PREMIER BELIEVES JAPAN
WILL BE WORLD POWER
j TOKIO. July 7. (By the Associated J
1 Press.) Umeshiro Suzuki, member ofj
1 parliament for Toklo. In an attack
I upon the budget in the house of rep
resentatives, today declared that Japan
was disliked by the Whole world and
asked If the government had any def
j lnlto policy to steer it through the
present crltlcul period
Premier Hara. in reply, said he did
I not thlqk that Japan w as disliked by
I the world at present, but that on tho
I contrary bs was Inclined to the opinion
I that Japan was fairly on the way to
I bo regarded as a progressive nation'
j and one of the five great powers. I
FELICITATE ROCKEFELLER j
ON HIS 81ST BIRTHDAY
TARRTTOWN, N. Y , July S John1
D. Rockefeller celebrated his list
birthday anntrversray quietly at hil
Pocantko hills estate today.
.Many friends of the aged rinsnrlvr
and philanthropist called In person
or sent messages congratulating him.4
VOTERS FDR ALL
SORTS Or ILLS
I Los Angeles Woman Says She
! Regrets She Ever Worked
KNOXYILLE, Tcnn., July S. Miss
Annie Bock, of IjOS Angeles, formerly
an equal suffrage leader, In a letter
to W. K Anderson, representative In
the lower house of the Tennessee leg
islature, urged him not to support rat
ification of the Suffrage amendment.
Suffrage, she ss, coarsens and
cheapens women. She expresses her
regret at her former activity in its be
half, saying that since suffrage has
been granted there has been an alarm
ing increase in immorality, divorce
and murder in California. The letter
'1 was one of the prominent work
ers who helped to bring suffrage to
California, ami 1 regret It.
"A year In politics hu taught mo
that women are Intolerant, radical,
revolutionary and more corrupt In pol
itics than men. also all this so-called
reform leads to the socialist co-operative
WOMEN ARE BLAMED.
"Since suffrage there has been an
liarming Increase In Immorality, di
vaSie and murder In California.
Boiiiau suffrage has made cow
aifHand puppets of men. It has
oHened anil cheaponed women.1
WB the nii-n to vote on woman euf
fra in California today n would not'
"WUffraglsts asked suffrage that
the - might put only good men in of
fice; now they clamor for a fifty
fifty show for all offices.
1 Nhall do penance forever for thei
part I played In bringing suffrage to
ILL BRING DISASTER.
"Please urge your colleagues not to'
do what will bring regret and disaster 1
but to stand for that ninety per cent!
of women who do not want suffrage,'
but are glad to trust all politics and,
governmental affairs to 'their loved,
husbands, fathers, bons and brothers, j
To thr south, woman suffrage;
would bring moro than calamity."
JAPAN SENDS 2,400 TONS
TO AMERICAN IMPORTERS
NEW YORK, July 8. A shipment
of L',4iio tons of refined granulated
sugar shipped from Japan by way
of the Sues canal and trans-shipped
at Gibraltar, arrived here today. Thi
sugar la consigned to American Itn
BDY SCOUTS AND I
STUDENTS RUSH I
TO CHECK REDS I
Condition of Poland Critical as i
Bolshevik Army's Advance
SOCIALISTS DECLARE I
THEY WILL AID DEFENSE
Parades of Girl Recruits in
Warsaw Arouse Enthusiasm
Along Main Streets
WARSAW, July f. (By the A.o
elated Prssa I 'wing to the critical H
condition of the country, volunteers H
for active asrylcC In the army are H
Offering themselves from every side. H
They Include school and unlversltj H
teachers, student. Boy Scouts, civil H
orVants and ministerial employes,
whose occupations excuse them from H
military service. The students are en- B
listed In inch numbers that the War
Saw universities hive been closed
Hundreds of girls and women havi H
i taken initial steps to Join the army.
Yesterday uniformed women soldiers, H
with women officers, paraded the J
streets singing nnd for the first time J
, Warsaw ttM detachments of female H
I recruits under the guidance of women
'officers marching to the barracks. H
GIRT.s PARADE sTTtl'I Ts
Many of the recruits were slronx H
girla in short skirt and shirtwaist!
with braided hair hanging down thelt
backs. The sight of female recruiu
aroused enthusiasm everywhere along H
iho principal streets Mixed with thi
Kitl recruits were women of from 23 H
yi irs who swung parasols, pin
and market packages In arms which
will soon carry rifles.
The women's battalions will be used H
hlefly for guard duty In garrisons and H
food depots and av escOrts, thus
relieving men for the front lines. J
& i i ivrs I OR DEFENCE
The Socialist; party central commit
tee today Issued tho following procla
h'- Polish troops were ad-
j valu ing v e demanded peace but now
Iwe ought to defend ourselves firmly
We M'p'-U m the sold'.ers to fulfill
their promise to tin country against
the otfer.ders. The government ivow
ever ought to give guarantees that
it desires peace, declare to the world
thai Polgnd desires a Just peace and J
address to the Soviet government pro
posals for peace negotiations.' H
SOVIET TROOPS W WCK
WARSAW, July 8. (By the Assoc!
ated Press Bolshevik troops have
crossed the Beresina in strong force rTH
nSav Navoslalkl southeast of Borisov.
about fifty milts northwest of Minsl..
lit vvas announced In today's Polish of
1 ROM is sl MUD
LONDON. July 8. Russian Bolshe
vik for.ces have smashed their way
forward on the southern flank of th
Polish front and Soviet military au
jtiiorlttes claim successes near Staro
Konstantinuv toward which town they
tare driving the Poles, according to a
I Bolshevik statement received here by
Soviet forces have reached LItltchev
2 4 miles east of Proskirov and have
tleavy lighting Is going on between
t lie BOrahevlk and General Wrangel's
forces on the southern front, the state
ment CRY FOR VOLUNTEERS
WARSAW July G. (By the Asso
ciated Press) Volunteers for Immedl
ate service against the advancing Bol- H
shevik forces are called for by the
Polish national council of defense in a
m:i nlfe'.to just I .Men unfit for
'active service are urged to register in
order to release office men for dut
The document, which bears the slg
nature of President Pilaudekl. declares
Mho struggle Is a fight against Bolshe
jvlsm rather than against Russia
Another proclamation addressed to
the soldiers says the decisive moment
baa arrived. It assure the soldiers that
they are wounded their income
Will be continued by the government
and that provision will be made by the
government for the families of those
killed In battle.
OLD FIGHTING LOSE,
WARSAW, .luly 7. (By The Asso
ciated Press.) Tho Bolshevlki, in
i their advance in Volhynia have
reached tho Klewan railroad Junction
northwest of Rovno. The Poles arc
Withdrawing before the northwesterly TH
drive or General Budonny's cavalry
in some places reaching the old Russo
German fighting line. The banks ol
rivers along this line are cobwebbec
with barbed wire and the hillsides arc
slg-sagged with trenches, while v-ar-ious
elevations are dotted with Ger
man built steel and concrete pill boxes I
n i- , spected that the Poles will maki
a stand along this line.
Northwest of Rovno a train to
which was attached tho prlvato car
of General Wlart, chiof of the British
military mission, was shelled by
I'.udennv s urtlllery Five Polish refu
gees on the train were killed and the
British general's car was damaged,
but none of his party was injured.
Squadrons of the Polish second
at my. Including the Kosclusko aerial
quadron commanded by Americans,
am taking a prominent part in flght
Ing Budenny's cavalry from the air
on the Ukraine front, where the Poles
withdrew in the luce of repeated raids
The American flyers tepeatedly at
tacked tho horsemen In the effort to
stem the westward sweep of the
I) IMAGING BLAZE AT BEND.
BEND, Ore., July Fire here de
stroyed two Ka rages, two cafes, a
pool hall, and a second-hand store.
One log cabin Is the only building
left jn the entire block. The loss, es
tlmated al $60,000, Is covered partial
ly by insurance