Newspaper Page Text
I rusth v-r-H. 2M "pr.ce f.vc Cent, OGDEN CITY, UTAH FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 13, 1920. "TaSTEDITION 4 P. M.
PROSPECTS FOR ARMISTICE MORE BRIGHT
t 6 6e 5-4 .&A-ftl
L RUSSIAN DIAMOND PLOT IS DISCLOSED
1 PART OF CZAR
J ARRIVLIM IL S,
Story of Interception of Jewels
Told at Marten's Deporta
DETAILS OF COURIER
1 Literature From Soviets to
I I. W. W. Here Also Seized
1 By Agents
WASHINGTON. Aug. 13 (By th
H Associated Press.) More than 100
diamonds, supposed to have been a
iW part of the famous Jewels of the Rus-
HBH royal family, and addressed to
j 'Comrade Martens," have been inter-
jVB ceptcd by rustonm officials while en
B route from soviet Kussln to the United
H States, according to evidence lnlroduc-
H ed at the deportation proceedings
Hfl against Ludwlg C. A. K M.utens. self-
styled soviet ambassador to this coun-
l .11 ELS TR INSPORTED.
WjM Details of a regularly established
. fl service between Bolshi i ist
; iB ., gents In Sweden with soviet repre-
UtflH m i tutives In New Yotk by which large
fcvJ M quantities of Jewels ha e been trans-
J ported foi sis months .
i i fi i a 1 1 odu "'i In I he t itimonj bi
Jk ii-. nt'. i becami n to-
ilb) ft! the depnrtmenl ol lei
The diamonds, numbering 131 In all.
wen l.-.ed .luly by the CUMnms
g Ish sailor. Noll Jacobsen, who altrnct-
ed suspicion na he was leaving the
HV Swedish steamer Stockholm. The
aallftf also waa said to haw had In
his possession a package containing
ftQ j huge nmeunt of communist Liters-
HM lure. IndtldlnS an "Appeal Of tin Ex
SCUtlvc Committee of the Third Intcr
lx nuttonale at Moscow to the I W, W."
Dl - ItlBl i As LOOT
BH The diamonds were described bj
federal officials as plalnlv "loot"
HH The) were said to be perfectly cut and
PA polished and for this and other reasons
Wm -they arc believed to have formed
I lart of the Imperial Russian crown
eullcition wbb h ih. Hob he ikl an-
-aid to have confiscated.
WM The theOT) of the government offl-
'it. Is (hat the diamonds win- belqg
tent to this country io be djsposi d "'
Ljfl end the proceeds used In furthering
let a Bolshevist propaganda in the United
It was learned today that this was
th' new evidence whic-n tu.i introdin -HB
ed here recently by the government nt
the hearings against Martens, and
which resulted in the proceeding: be
lug postponed until later this month
H oa. t he reQUcsi ol Martcni i
M IRTl s INDIGN T
HEM STORK, Aug I Ludwlg C
KrJ J. X M.i
iflnl s,,vt ! aml.is.-adoi In 1 1 1 I nlted -States
today disclaimed any knowledge of
IH diamonds addrcsr.ed to him w hich It i
Kn was brought out at his deportation
yi bearings had been Intercepted in New I
j Jforl b custom luthorilies
BIS Shown an Associated Press diSMLtchl
Ea from Washington slating ih.it these,
WH diamonds were l.eln , I l. ilie ti ller. il
HH agents to be a part of the Russian
HH crown Jewels. Marie n - ixpresslng ln-
H dlgnatlon. asserted that all confiscated
Hflj tlonnl treasury
Charging that the department Wafl
H trying to Incriminate hint In sotne-
j thing that would tend to create In the
! I nlted Slates a sentiment unfavorable
i to soviet R usi '.v h denied Lhal h
HI j had any roundabout courier system
operating through Sweden ami . : t
d that for the last 18 months he hudl
been in direct touch with Uusla.
FATHER POISONS GIRL
TO PREVENT MARRIAGE
MERRIN. Neh.. Aug 13 PlisdS
Bontleman, 18 year old Chester girl.
Wf 1 died of poison administered by her
K ) own father, Fred Uostleman, on iho
day before she "ax to have Dt I
married to V". J. Uutsk-. a young:
Bjjj teacher, according to a erdlct rend-
ered by a coroner's Jury here yester-
B The father had objected to the pro
V 1 posed marriage of the j oung people
W " -i and when It was seen that he could
J not presi-nt the oeromoil) he became
I j morose and quarrelsome, finally caus-,
I Ing the girl's denth. it Is said, by ad- i
I j ministering poison in candy
I j) t'ounty Atlornens ll.-ss has not in-j
I 1 tlmated what action he will take, but'
a murder charge Is expected soon.
I SUGAR PRICES TUMBLE
ON NEW YORK MARKET
NEW YORK. Aug. Heavy dc-!
ci cases In the siik.ii market fo.esbad
ed by movements, during the paM fan
-.J d JfS, took placu today. LUie large1
doalsjr reduced his list price on the
tins granulated from 21 to a fraction
or 17 cents a pound, and raw sugar
sold on n basl.s of 13 . 04 cents, ten
U cents less than the high level of three,
Holders of laige stocks of sugar ex
presSCd the fear that they had ovor-i
stayed their market. Dealers declar
ed the weaknesM is due lo lack of de-
Vmand for reflnerl sugar, free offering
k a-mJUfc-icclirui ol uiumjul.
t; ' : :
SENAT li l HKS PENROSE.
i n I' I i-ii dcr spoms to be
thinner in this hoto of him
ulni-h was taken in Fairmont
park. Philadelphia. He is just
recovering from a rather severe
! ' 1
I I f
Bullet, Lodged in Left Shoul
der, to Be Extracted by
PARIS, Aug 13. Premier Venlze
los. of Greece, who was wounded yes
terday when fired upon by two young
Greeks, spent a good night In a hos
pital and la In no danger, It was an-
DOUncsd today. The bullet which
lodged In his left shoulder will be ex
tra 1 ii Lhla morning.
Georges Thyrmkis and Apostolos
LserppiSi his assailants, acted through
purely personal motives, according to
the Greek legation. After thu fan of'
former King Constantlne, thej werej
removed from the Greek army and
na . by tho Vcnissloi goeinm-jnt be
causo of their open pro -German sen
tlnu n:.'. It :-ald.
Police officials hae found docu
ments in Greek. German and t rench
in the men s rooms.
The bullet which lodged In his left
shoulder wsa extracted this morning.
Attending physicians issued this bul-1
"A ball which wns broken Into four
parts and lodged In the muscles of
the rear wall ot the arm pit has been
extracted under the X-ray. The con-i
ditlon of Premier Venlzelos a very sat
isfactory, but absolute rest la DSCSS-I
It was expected that the premier1
win be able to leave the hospital in
about thre,. days.
SUCCESSOR IS TOPIC
CHICAGO, Aug. 13. Discussion of
the possible successor to August Herr
mann for the chairmanship of the na-'
tlonal ha.-" ha 1 1 1 1 rnml.-nluii, sprung up
anew today with the mention of Sn
ptiior Court Judge .. W. McDonald,
of Chicago, as a likely candidate.
"I think Judge McDonald would
make a good man for tho position."
said president Jdhnsoti, of the Amer
ican league. Johnson eald In waa
walling on President Heydler, of tho
National league, to state his prefer
ence Judge McDonald would not say
whether he would receive the position
or era 11 oLlercd klm.
MORE ARRESTS MADE Jl PONZI CASE
i EDITORS TALK
Republican Candidate Speaks
at Meeting of Ohio News
NOMINEE REPLIES TO
CHARGES OF GOV. COX
Senator Says He Is Proud He
Looks Backward to Good
MARION. O., Aug 13 -Replying in
a speech today to charges that th R(
publican parly "la looking backward."
Senator Harding declared that al
though the future held promise of new
achievements and progress it would
not be for the nation to forget the les
sons of the past.
Without referring directly to the ac
ceptance speech of Governor Co.. tlu.
Ik-publican nominee repeated criti
cisms of his party made in lhal speech
and replied that if to remember the
(teachings of the fathers of the repub
lie was to live in the past then he was
"happy to drink of the past for my In
ppiration for the morrow."
The senator's address was made be
fore the Ohio Republican Editorial as
social ion and in it he took occasion
to speak for a forest poflcj that would
insure an adequate domestic supplv of
print paper pulp and fill other horn,
demands. He also advocated an editor
ial policy "not partisun but patriotic'
"I suppose some people will say I
lam looking backward." said Senator
Harding alter declaring his faith in
old-time standards of patriotism and
ImoralifA "But if we may look back
(ward to clear our vision we may look
I forward more confidently.
"Something has been said lately
I about looking to the sunrise of tomor
row, not the skyline of the settinu
sun. In the horizon of Republicanism
I there is no mirage to lead the Ameri
jcan caravan but we mean to go secure
ly on over the proved routes of tri
SPEECH IN PART
Senator Harding said in part:
"There is a temptation today to
, blend shop talk with politics, because 1
know how intimately you are thinking!
of the problem of news print, the cost
of which has added so excessively to
the evpen.se account of every newspa
per Men speak of immediate relief, I
bul the problem is too big for that,
j "Permanent and ample relief must j
como by going 10 the underlying
causes It is obvious that we must'
have a forest policy which shall make'
us self reliant once more Forest con j
BervatlOD is a necessary aceompnnl 1
ment to printing expansion, and a mat
let of common concern to all the poo
"Three-fifths of the original timber I
in this country is gone, and there are
eighty million idle acres in which we
ought to be growing forests lor the fu
ture. "Rut I want lo turn your thoughts to
a service in out columns There is
one service for the American press,
not partisan, but patriotic, for which 1
jthere Is a call today. America needs'
a baptism in righteousness and a new
I consecration in morality
Tall 11 reaction If you like we need
the old standards of honesty, the lofty
standards ot fidelity, if l could car j
for but one distinction 1 would like
ours to be known as an honest people j
We need the stamp of common, every j
day honesty everywhere.
HONESTY IN EUROPE
"If governments and their diplomats I
m Europe had been honest there would ,
hae been no war. It everybody had
been rigidly honest peace might ha,:
tollowed the armistice within ninet
day's. If we could only he genuinely i
horn -1 with one another, we could put
an end to Industrial and social unrest'
and if we were only honest with God'
we would become a moral and religious
"No one agency can render a great
SI service In holding to the charted 1
way than a conscientious and patriotic
American press Bul it must remain I
tree, utterly free, along with freedom
' 1 1 Bpeechi freedom of religious belief.
mi I the freedom of righteous pursuit,!
It must be honest and It ever must be
rejoicing in American nationally
which id our priceless possession j
EXPLOSIVES ON j
I RAILS IN DENVER
! CAUSE DAMAGE
DENVER, Colo., Aug 13 '
Explosives under the rails of
the Stout strsct car line dam
aged the track and crippled a
car today No one was injured
A switch at the stock yards was
1 molested also Police said it was
the work of striking car men or
Advocates of Amendment Also
Win Initial Battle in North
NASHVILLE. Tenn.. Aug. 13 The
Tennessee 6cnate today , ratified tho
woman stiff 1 age amendment The vote
was 2 b to -I
The vote came .ifler two" days" de
bate Adoption of the resolution was
made by Senator Haston, floor leader
cf the suffragists. The opposition
made a point of order that the legis
lature had no authority under the
stale constitution, but it waa over-1
ruled by the speaker. An appeal to ihe
iiu rubers on 0 motion lo sustain the
speaker was carried .'7 to 6.
Four members answered "present
but not oting." when thv. roll was
Seventeen votes were necessary for
1 itifiiatlon and When the required
'number had been recorded a tumul
jtous demonstration occurred.
Both the senate and house adjourn
d until Mondav Speaker Walker of
the house announced that the commit
ted of the lower house to which the
resolution bad been referred would
11. eel Moml.iN ihkIiI to consider action. 1
)i III R l TORI
RALEIGH, N 1'.. Aug 13 Suffrage!
won the initial battle In the North
Carolina legislature today when, by aj
vote of 7 to 1. ihe constitutional
amendments committee of the upper!
house favorably repored a ratification!
Resolutions of ratification were in-1
troduced In each house of assembly
after Governor Bickett had delivered!
a message urging special action.j
. ERXOR s MESS iSE.
RALEIGH. N C. Aug. 13 (By
The Associated Press Declaring!
that worm n should have the first
right to j-pcaK wncn the issue is
whether or not the world shall hence
forth be ruled by reason and right -J
eoUsnesa or hy blood and Iron," Oov-i
ernor Bickett. In a special message
today, called upon the North Caro-I
lina to accept the Inevitable and ratlfyl
the federal woman suffrage amend
ment The governor warned his Demo
cratjc friends that th" most they
would be able to do by defeating the I
ratification resolution would be to
delay for six months a movement you;
are powerless to defeat." He urged
them to accept It an the part of wls-
dom and of grace," adding that with-;
In the period of a few months "some
other state will open the door and
(Continued on Page Ten)
Are You Keeping Up
W ith the Times
Will Put You Wise.
Follow It Up
READS OF NEW
Secretary and Manager of Old
Colony Foreign Exchange
Firm Are Taken
FOLLOWED PONZrs LEAD
IN OPENING OFFICES
Blanket Warrant Including 50
Charges of Larceny Is
Issued for Ponzi
BOSTON, Aug 13 Raymond Meyer.-,
ami Charlei C Meyers described
;' Muetarv and manager respective
l of the Old t olony Foreign Eb
change company, were arrested toda-.
charged with Hnanclal methods which
started with ihe inquiry into opera
It Ions of the Securities Exchange com
panv, of which Charles Ponzi was the
BIG PROFITS PROMISED.
The old Coloney Foreign Exchange
company recently began business with
offices in this city and branches in
many parts of New England It fol
lowed the lead of Ponzi in promising
unusual returns on notes, the offer in
this case being luQ per cent in siv
Pons), v.ho was arrested yesterday
by federal authorities charged with us
inu the mails in a scheme to defraud
and later was taken into custody b
stale authoritle? and released on bail,
was surrendered by his bondsman.
.Morris Ruduick. today. Rudnhk had
given bondj of $2fi.nu0 in t h federal
action and (10,000 in the state court.
Ponzi was turned over to the custody
of United States Marshal Duane.
Ponzi, accompanied by one of his
counsel, reached the federal building
about 'I 30 p. m The attorney s: ld that
Rtldnlck bad withdrawn his sureties:
for business reasons
MANY CHARGES MADE
A blanket warrant including fifty
counts of larceny against Ponzi w.i-. If
sued b .Unite Bennett in the nuinn i
pal iiiurt The total amount involved i
Is $2C0tO inspectors went to tho fed-1
eral building to serve the warrant j
upon Ponzi who was in ihe custody ol
tho I nlted States.
A third olficer of the Old Colony
Foreign Exchange company. Charles
S Bright well, the president, was ar
rested on a charge similar to that pre-1
ferred against the others.
ANOTHER WOMAN' LEADS
TO DEATH OF HUSBAND
MILWAUKEE, Wis. Aug. 13 Mrs
Viols Brlnckman, who shot and killed
her husband. John 11. Brlnckman. In a
hotel here yesterday morning, will be
the prim Ipal wltnesa at the coroners'
Inquest to be held today.
A warrant charging murder was
served on her this afternoon She de
nied herself to all callers during the!
day. declaring she would not have
anything to say until she hears from
Mrs. Brlnckman. who Is 4 7 years
Old, shot her husband, 4 8, as he was!
about, to enter his rooms in the hotel I
Letters found In the hotel after thej
shooting. Indicate that the couple wer?j
estranged. Brlnckman was an auto
mobile salesman To the police Mrs.1
Hrlnckman claimed there was another!
woman In the case.
KIDNAPER OF BABY TO
FACE SERIOUS CHARGES
PHIL VPELPl 1 1 A , Aug. 13. Augus
ts PtLsquale Is In the Montgomery
county Jail whlln preparations are be-
iing made to give him a preliminary
hearing on charges of kidnaping,
blackmail and possibly murder. He
was taken to Norrlstown. Although
I more clues were run down today no
ti ice of Blakeley I'oughlln. the kid-
napsd baby, was uncovered. Major
L c Adams, superintendent of the
'state police, today declared that he
I had scant hopo of finding the boy
I alive. Ho reached this conclusion, he i
i said, when a 24-hour search of the
country around Egg Harboi , N I ,
Where Pasquale W8S caught. proved
CHICAGO SCORES BLOW
ON RENT PROFITEERS
CHICAGO. Aug. 13. The first blow
I In Chicago's new war against rent
I profiteering was struck by the city
council today when motion was
passsd requesting Governor Lowdcn to
i all a special Ketodon of the state leg
islature io give the aldermen tho pow
1 cr to regulate the rents
POPE MEETS WITH
j JOURNAL REPORTS
ROME, Aug 13 Pope Bene
dict met vith a slight accident
I today, slipping on the polished
marble floor while going from
j his bedroom to his privr.to li
brary the Messaggero states.
He sustained a slight ibra:ion
of the skin of the knee.
LIKE TO IKE
j PEACE TERMS
Mexico City Not Likely to Ac
cept His Proposition. Troops
SfBXICp CITY, lug, IS. 1 Ivc
paymasters carrying yoij.ooo
PCMOS left McxlCO l lty to a, off
followers ol I'nnu 1m.i Villa, u is
offirtnlh announced pel social
escort of r,0 men will be 1 ll
ilia, the soldiers beii g p ild i
the gn rnmcnt.
MEXICO CITY, Aug. 1 3 .- -Cf( '.-a n
Caniu, t h governor of Lower Cali
fornia, is willing to abandon his re
J belllon against the government, if he
is permitted to remain In officfc i ntil
December, when he agrees to surren
der office to the successful candidate,
according to advices received by the
goernmeni. nis proposition, it is oe
lleved. will not be accepted, bStfuWM
It would give him a chance to benefit
from the export taxes from the new
cotton crop and from the salmon inl
gam tding concessions.
Cantu has dsslSCSd trying to com
pel Chinese and Japanese to join his
forces, fearing the displeasure of ;ho
A iliiriered steamer, -the Me.viio,
and the Mexican gunboat Progr ,o ait
en route from the east cost to Macal
lan by way of the Panama tniial. per
mission for the! i transit through tho
waterway having been bbtaincc from
the L'nlted States gOVernmi i' The
boats will carry the second expedition
against Cantu trom Masatlaii, and will
prO)ably debark the troops at Ln-
FIREMEN OF STATE
TO MEET AT EUREKA
Ll'itLKA. Aug. 13. Arrangements
have practically been completed by
the local firemen for their entertain
ment of the annual convention of the
L'tah State Firemen's SSSOCiatlon
scheduled for next wee kat Eureka,
The members Of 'he local department
have been working for several months
and ll is understood they have a splen
did program mapped out and have suf
ficient funds in hand to i arry It out.
Every fire departmi-nt In the state,
Including Ogden will be represented
at the business meetings of TllSSdsj
and Wednesday and most of the or
ganizations will participate In the
tournament events, which will take up
all of Thursday afternoon, Wednes
day evening there will be a banquet
at the .Miner's I'nion hall in honor of
the visiting firemen and their wives
and the evening's program also will
Include sjn aklng and music. Among
the speakers will be Rulon S. Wells,
of the elate insurance commission, W.
T Ayland and Judge A. J. Weber,
Musical numbers of a high order will
bo rendered. Mayor JLfournc will deliv
er the address of welcome.
McADOO MAY COME WEST
FOR DEMOCRAT CAMPAIGN
NEW YORK, Aug 13 W. G. Mc
Adoo conferred with Senator Patrick
Harrison, chairman of the speakers'
bureau of the 1 emocratie national
committee, yesterday regarding i am
palgn tour In behalf of the Democratic
ticket Mr. ItcAdoo will make his first
speech at Syracuse, Labor Dav. and it
Is regarded as probable he may make
a tour of the Pacific Coast.
TEDDY ROOSEVELT MAY
MAKE ADDRESS IN OGDEN
CHICAGO. Aug. 13. Announce
ment was made today by Senator
Harry S. New that Theodore Roosevelt
would take the stump for Senator
Harding early In Soptember.
Roosevelt will start his campaign
In Chicago and will cover virtually
the same route taken by Franklin D
TO TALK PEACE
Peace Delegation to Depart for
Minsk Tomorrow tor
WARSAW MORE CONFIDENT;
VALUE OF MARK JUMPS
Air Raids Over Bolshevik Lines
Frequent Occurrence: Ameri
can Is Decorated
I "M) N. UK. IS. The nppo-
sltlon of iiriiMi labor to ai,t
anco in the wm agalust Itn sin
was rolocd lodaj with unanimity
" onferem c representing ail
I, in. in - ni ih,. workers.
Resolutions adopted hailed
ifii satisfaction I ho ituv-i-,,, ov.
c i mm nis declaration In rave of
the complete Indepondi nee of Po
land.1 and pledged the British
IjiIioi- pai v (o i, slsl an form of
I U yVVV' Aug 12. (By the As
sociated Press) (ii p. m.) Russian
sou,. i for. i-s which are attacking the
Polish llneN northwest and c ast of her
hlN" reached a poim jo mllnS (mm
W.hvmu , st.d, r si. Sf. h.sbeende
clared here by the military governor.
I Civilians are not permitted out after
I ten p m. and csfes must close at 8.
The determination of the Lolshe
tU tn pr.-s onward to Warsaw show
''I it--lr at various poi-rts along the
battle Inn. today, th.-re being hand-to-hand
fighting iii manj Instances Tha
Poles savagely de fended their posi
tions, and contested ever foot ol
I ground given up to the Invaders.
FIGHTING NEAR w Hs
l .gin Tier cv.i r- iiorr-d lodj wilhln
3ii miles Of Warsaw It was said Pul
tusk changed binds several times and
last accounts were thai fightin- was
going on in the streets. The Poles
wer h dding the west bank of the
1 1 v r a i this (.cunt, beaupg off
tin- Jiulshiki from Mc north and
billing Imvk other enemy forces
'which were trvln? r.i cross the river
Warsaw hummed tonight with mili
tap activity, but only soldiers and
offli ei s w ere allowed In the streets.
Pi parationa for the defense of War
saw were made and lights burned un
til late in the ii Offices and the for
elgn office where affairs of state ivm
l. lug discussed. The terms and con
ditions, io b,- carried by the Polish
! delegates who will meet tlic soviet rep
resentatives on Saturday to discuss
, peace preliminaries were also being
Rl POM l .o Mom;
It w.i decided late tonight that two
American and two British newspaper
correspondents aa well as several Po
llSh, French jnd Italian and Spanish
'Journalists will accompany the peace
di It ition. Just how long the delega
tion will remain at Minsk is unknown
but diplomats said tonight they ex
pec ted tht conference would last four
or five days or longer.
TREAT! PROSPECTS BRIGHTER
Polish commissioners with authority
to negotiate a preliminary treaty of
I peace expect to leave Warsaw early
Satui dav to meet soviet delegates
somewhere on the road between War
saw and Brest-Lltovak, the foreign
office announced toi The meeting
will take place betw een five and sev -
!en p. in.
After meeting the soviet delegates,
the Polish commissioners probably
Will bo taken to Minsk where the peace
i conference Is expe cted to take plac e.
The two man mission that went to
;the front to Inform the Uolshevikl
'nil i-im.iiki w isbod to send peace dele
gates returned today and there is a
more i onfldent feeling than has been
prevalent during the past fortnight
High Officials .il'l they considered tho
fall of the city now out of the qucs
Llon The Polish mark, which recently has
been quoted at 27u to 31 rose to 175
Air raids over the soviet lines are
a daily part of the Warsaw defense.
I aviators flying from th- Warsaw aero
drome ever :'o or 30 minutes for tho
front. ne airplane caught fire when J
I Starting on a raid, the pilot and ob
server being killed, and four civilians
wen- killed and sl Injured bv tho ex
plosion of bombs when the piano
A branch of the American legation
i i - bei n established In I'osen, vv here
it will await developmi nis. John
Campbell assistant secretary of tho
American legion will remain In War
saw as long as possible.
Edward Noble, of boston. Mass., a
lieutenant In the Knsclus:ko squadron
of aviators, wounded during the Kiev
tompaign, has been promoted to cap
tain and awarded the highest PolLsh
military dc oration.
MARINE AVIATORS KILLED
BY ACCIDENT IN HAITI
WASHINGTON, Aug. 13. Captain
Thomas I.. Kdwards, HaWcr. Ore., and
Lieutenant James '.. Bowen, Balti
more, Md both of the marine corps,
were killed in an airplane accident
at BdirebelalS, Haiti, August B, It was
announced today at marine headquarters.
SUPREME K. P. OFFICERS
NAMED AT MINNEAPOLIS
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Aug Ij
T D Means, of Wilmington, N C,
late yesterda) was re-elected supreme
master of the exchequer at the bien
nial convention of the Knights of
Pythias Earlier In the day the con
vention named William LadSU of New
York City, supreme chancellor and r
Oeorge S. Cabell of Virginia, vice
' ha:. i ellor.