Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, August 21, 1920, LAST EDITION, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Utah, Marriott Library
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Fiftieth vear-No. 217 Pne F.ve cents GDEN CITY, UTAH SATURDAY EVENINg7AUGUST 21, 1920. LAST EDITION 4 P. At
I Armed Rail Men Battle Striker
I PIGRiNGS SET
s INTO FLESH OF
I IRISH WOMAN
Crime Committed 'Because
She Gave Drink of Milk
j to Policeman
HUNGER STRIKERS ARE
REMOVED TO HOSPITAL
JM Sister Tries to Obtain Release
v'.-Jj - of Cork"s Lord Mayor
r- , n,..
!ri uni n i iu 1 1
ROSCuMMiiN. Ireland. Aup J 1 . -A
woman accused of violating the lny
cott against the police h supplying
policemen with milk. Is reported to
) aVfl been seised by four men who
f.-.tened pig rlncs into her flesh with
rinchers. The i ings. it Is said were
not removed for two days.
Ill X.l.K si RIKE llv
CORK. Aug. 21. Four lumper
strikers In the Cork jail were romoi -cd
today to the city hospital. Fear
ing that the hunger strikers will die,
the archbishop, the lord mayors and
- the mayors of Ireland railing their at
tention to the situation.
GIRL M ES BROTHER.
LONDON , Aug. 21. Miss -Mac
Sweeny today saw her broihei. the
). rd mri or 01 Cork, who Is in Brixton
piison. under a sentence of two years
Imprisonment by court martial on a
charge of sedition. She said she fouim.
Mr Mac Sweeny very weuK, but de-,
tormlned to continue his hunger strike
tO the end.
Later Miss Muc Sweeny tried to in
Bl r tcrvtew the home secretary, but saw!
v only the undcr-eecreuixy for home uf-
P i ura, Sh Ernley uiuckweil Miss Mac
Sweeny said Sir Ernley told her the
government would certainly not re-1
- jB lease nor uroinrr.
"Do you mean." she said she asked
the under-secretnry. "That urn are go
inp to let him die in prison '"
iB sir Ernley rep Had, according to Miss
Mac Sweeny, that it was the decision
of the government that none of the
)H Irish prisoners would be released as a
JM result of their refusal to take food.
EPJI Miss Mac Sweeny told Bll Kinley that
Lcll if her brother was allowed to die In
prison all Ireland would hold the home
lv secretary and the government re..;..n-
vXAl g.blc for "hia muuler "
ATT At K B iRR KS.
ML'LI.K.AR. Ireland. Aug. 81. Ope
)Mmn hundred armed raiders attacked the
VB police barracki at Ballymahoo, near
JfMji here, last night, and compelleil tin
Slij garrison to leave tho premises, after a
"SB, I 'll'' lasting an hour Rifles and
"rjrM j bombs were used by tbe raiding party
.ItHH 1 The barracks were burned.
ja Stout resistance was offered by the
.MM policemen, until their commanding
BK sergeant was badly wounded. The
R raiders permitted the policemen to de-
HI part unmolested after they turned over
Mvi i he bantu ks
WKm miiki: robhi mi -
yjm DUBLIN Aug Jl. -M ul i i.lili.Th -
"ere again carried out today. Armed
raiders held up a lialr. Xrom ork for
gf Ma Toom and ei7l tlir ol f 1 la 1 malls
Another train was stopped at New
im Castle, county Widow, md official
BE malls stolen.
SH Masked men waylaid a mull train
at Louth village and removed the of
Jsn ficial mails.
f WET TREASURE IN CELLAR
LEFT BY RICH SPORTSMAN
CHICAGO. Aug. 21. George Griffin,
3 millioniciLe Chicago sportsman, Who
jM died recently in California, left an BS
I tate valued ut $1,500,000, including $20.
1 OU0 worth of liquor, it was learned to-
1 day when an inventory wns filed .
I Griffin's estate recentl) presented a
complex problem to federal UithorHles
Tm here. It was known that he had a
IjJ well stocked wine cellar His house
Fjfl was offered for sale and federal offi
j clals were asked to rule as to whether
l9 j the liquor could be included in the
ftj sale and if not. if it could be moved
4 They decided neither could be done.
5 The Inventory today lifted iliem
I kinds of wine in the cellar
PACIFIC FLEET PLANS
BIG BATTLE MANEUVERS
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. :'l The;
Pacific fleet will assemble off the Cal
fornla coast for battle maneuvers on a
6-ulc larger than ever before attempt-!
I In the Pacific, according to an
nouncement of Admiral Hugh Kod
man, made public here today.
Tho maneuvers will follow a cruise
of the dreadnaughts New Mexico, Ida
!io Arkansas and Wyoming to the Ha
waiian Islands, carrying naval reserv-1
H 00 1
I THREE TRAINMEN KILLED
! RUNNING OVER DERAILER
P KALAMAZOO, Mich.. Aug. 21
' Three trainmen were killed today near
I j Schoolcraft, south of here, when their
r tialn. a freight, ran Into an open de-
j !ler. The dead are; Engineer C.
i" Boaseit; Fireman P .1 Grove, and
I I Rrakemnn C. J. Broderlck. all of Klk-
l hart, Ind.
FAIL TO INDORSE
I BOLSHEVIK PLAN
PITTSBUEG, Aug 21 In
dorsernent of the third interna
tional with certain reservations
by the Socialist party of the
United States, was announced
today as the outcome of a ref
erendum vote taken under in
structions of the national con
vention held in New York last
May It wss also announced
that the party had declared
against the adoption of the
"dictatorship of tbe proletar
iat'" a: practiced in Russia.
K. C. MEMBERS
j OF LAFAYETTE
Population of Metz Cheers as
American Gift Is Presented
METZ, Al.sace Lorraine. Aug. 21.
(By the Associated IJresa) The statue
01 La Fayette, presented to France by
the Knights of ( olumaus, was un
veiled today by Supreme Knight
James A. 1'iaherty, 01 Philadelphia
l he population ot uetz cheered
w' en h' 11,'c.v .;!.- I ik .-beet vell-
ing the statue, wnlph stands on an
I eminence dominating DhC valley or
in iiic speech Mr, Flaherty saic
'This noble tgure ot a Trench nobh
man denotes more elOQuenti? than I
lean say the natine of this gift irom
the Kmghts of Columbub to the cepiib
!: ot ('rance tn memory of our com-
Imon dead, who perished so that the
l.li t that i-a Kayett" and Washing
ton fought for anu won might be pre
served to the world."
Si l I :i l BLOOD.
Mr. Flaherty said that the Knights
'of Columbus, as Catholic citizens of
America, desired by this memorial to
commemorate forever the holy bond
of union betwean France and America
jsr-aled by the blood of Trench and
I American hero dead.
William P Lakin, of New York, su
prenie director of the KnlKhls of Co
lumhue, reviewed the historic rela
tions between Frame and the United
Btates and told of the French Catho
lic clergy collecting $6,000,000 to aid
the colonies of America.
I "We of America can never forgft
the pastorals Issued by the bishops of
France urging th people of France
to aid America in those trlng days,"
SI I T I S PITTING.
11 is altogethei tittins tbat the
Knights of Columbus should select
tms nntoric spot as the object vf their
pilgrimage tor was not Metz the start
11 g point of LaFayette's American cu
re r And was it not In Metz. that
Ji" yeais a f tei a id within the sac red
precinct of St. Clement's college,
Maishul Foch. the hero of the war,1
was laying deep the "foundations of
ti.ul character ami genius which In
lat r years stood civilisation In such
good stead and saved France?"
Mr. Lurkm said the Knights of Co-'
lumbus welcomed this opportunity to
symbolize the age-old bonds binding
An. erica to France. He declared the
organisation had chosen taFayette be-j
c u c he typified pre-eminently the In
carnation of France's fraternal fod1nj;A
toward America and because he was
Q loved and trusted friend of Wiish-
Hugh C. Wallace, American ambas
sador. , in his address discussed the
rtusalan situation 111 describing La-;
Fayette's "service to an Ideal."
' What would this great apostle of'
liberty think of the crimes being com
mitted today in the name of libert) ?"
the ambassador said.
Mi ss OF POTl ICE,
'The madmen who have clothed
themselves With brief- authority are'
tiylng to barter a bogus mess of pot
tage for suppression of the civilized
conscience In recognition of their rov
ernment. Notwithstanding their
crimes, the great people whom we
know as Russians will, in the provi
dence of God, come out of their prea
ent darkness Into the light."
A great company of notable persons,
representing the French and Ameri
can governments, the prelates and'
armies of both countries, were mi the
platform, among them Marshal Foch.
an immense American flag orought by1
tl.e visiting Knights draped the base I
of the statue.
The flag was slightly damaged in 1
tianslt and had been mended i, Mad-,
ante MUlerand, wife of the French itc--rr.ler.
RETAIL CLOTHIERS URGED
TO CUT THEIR PROFITS
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. JO. Re-j
durtion of profits- to "bed rock" in
order to stimulate buying was urged1
by Herman Frank of Los Angeles iu
a "keynote' address before the an
nual convention of the California Re
tall Clothiers' SJBBOl la tiou. 1
ii SENATE AGAIN
Spirited Attack Features Nom
inee's Address on Way
to Canton '
GREEDY INTERESTS IN
COLLUSION. HE AVERS
Candidate Insists Millions Are
J Being Gathered to Elect
iiRKVUXK. ii. Aug I'l AnuTh.r
spirited attack on the senate ollgar-
ch) was made today by Governor Cox
n an address replying to that de
' I Lye red recently by Senator Harding
In whKh Mr Harding commended the
senate as a. forum of popular govcrn
"The Republican candidate," said
Goemoi Cox "has devoted a front
porch session to the defense of the
American senate. With characteristic
r ai'tlonary isolation from the current
of public thought, he falls to disting
uish between the Cnited State-i sen
ate as an Institution, and the list of
Cnited States senators who have tak
en charge of an Important part of
' It Is our contention that a group
of men have formed a domineering,
arrogant oligar. hj in tho senate and
that the have dellberalelv interfered
with ihe welfare of the world, delayed
readjustment in this country, all to!
the distinct injury and disadvantage
, of the people."
Thai the Republican senate group
Was trying to annex .the presidency!
also Wiis asserted hv Governor Cox1
who slopped here en route to Can-i
ton, O., where he was to speak to-'
The feeling against the senate,' '
Governor Cox declared, "grows specl-i
Really out of the abuses by the oil-
garcfiy Prompted by its successes)
In Obstructive tactics it has moved in
to an entirely new undertaking and!
it seeks now to annex the preslden-1
Governor Cox also charged that the
"greedy Interests which are making
the contributions have been in notor
ious consort with the senatorial oli
garchy" and again stressed tho ne
cessity of the League of Nations.
Senator Harding, In his address de.
fending the senate Goxernor Cox de
clared stripped himself on the per
sonal factors and extended himself
on the go eminent of the fathers, the
senate and the houae.'
The people,' Governor Cox pre
dicted, "would resent the attempt now
being made to turn the senate and
the presidency into a single unit "
FREQ1 EN I COM BS.
if presidential responsibility is to
be shared It will be with the counsel
lors of the leaders," said Governor
He owes his nomination to them,
his gratitude Is naturally to them
There is scarcely a day that gome
member of the group is not 111 con
ference with him 1 he public prints
announced not forty-eight hours ago
I hat a pr.rt of the oligarchy had visit
ed .Marion and hud discussed with the
presidential candidate the subject
matters which would be treated In
front porch speeches.
"The man in the street looks with
misgiving upon the change of com
mittees which have developed in the
early morning when the choice of the
Republic an was made in the hotel and
not in tin convention hall at Chicago
(. VfHERING OIN.
' Not the least disquieting phase of
the situation Is the unblushing con
tinuing of the gathering together of
millions of dollars for campaign pur
poses. The people know perfectly well
that the greedy interests which are
making the contributions have been in
notorious consort with the senatorial 1
oligarchy which is now attempting to.
gather unto itself the power of that
law-making branch and the preslden.
cy as well."
Governor Cox emphasized that he
was not ( ritli Lsing the constitution but
the group of men attempting to dis
tort" the Senate's function:;
It was never the Intention of the
men who wrote ihe constitution that
a dominating group in the senate
should obstruct the treaty-making ag
encles of government on consc ientious
pretext while moved by the hidden
purpos, ot promoting party advan
tage ' he continued
The three branches of government
were Intended to be separate and dls
tlni t certainly nothing could l more
' learly subversive of that arrangement
than the carefully thought out plan
of having the leaders of the senate
dominate a political convention and
make the choice of the parlv for the
SILESIAN PEOPLE CLASH
WITH ALLIED GARRISON
BERLIN, Aug. 21. A report from
Breslau states that a clash has tak
en place between tho populace of
Konlgshutte, Silesia, and allied troops
The disturbance Is said to have re
sulted when a French offkei stop
ped a security policeman who did not
salute him A large crowd assembled
and a woman attacked the officer
following which the allied garrison
cleared the street.
'MURDER STIRS j
LISBON, Aug 20 Count
Villar, a widely known Portu
guese nobleman, was shot and
killed yesterday by a distin
guished army officer of high
rank as he was alighting from a
! carriage with the officer's wife, j
The assassin then fired upon
the woman, who was about to
enter the office of a firm of law
yers which she had retained to
arrange for a divorce suit in
which she alleges cruelty. She
was slightly wounded.
Wholesale Departure Part of
Scheme to Prevent Clinching
iSHVIIXiE, Tenn , Aug 2 1
The lower house of the Tennessox
leiMiuitiro today defeated, ."0 to
0 a motion to reconsider lis ac
tion in ratifying ihe woman suf
frage amendment and ordered flie
senate joint ratification, rooiution
transmitted to the scuttle that it
might be sent to the engrossing
NASHVILLE. Aug 21.- A meeilng of
the Tennessee house today to clinch
ratification of the federal suffrage
amcndmenll was blocked b antl-BUf
frate members, thirty of whom left
Nashville last midnight for Alabama
1 so as to mane impossioie a quorum a'
'the session whi b was to have opened
I at 10 a. in.
t nly 59 member-i, M'u n less than a
I quorum, anSWdri .1 to their names when
Speaker Walker called the house to or
der. Tun speaker declared the bouse1
1 iu recesB for one hour to give the ser
Igeant-at-arms time to round up ftb
ntees since 1 hirt o the absenl
members were reported at Decatur
'Ala . however, inhere seemed little pros
lie, 1 that a quorum could be had.
NASHVILLE. Aup. 21. Chancelloi
James L5. Newman today Issued a writ
Oi Injunction temporarily restraining
'over nor Roberts, Secretarv of State
Btevens and the speakers of the Ten
nessee senate and house from certify
ing to Secretary of State Colby Ten-!
m isee's ratification oi the woman suf-1
Speaker Walker directed the ser-geant-at-arms
to arrest and bring be-:
fore the bar of the hguse all absent!
Suffrage advocates had planned to-!
daj to move to reconsider the rat if I-'
cation vote of last Wednesday, wbeii
the amendment :is approved, 49 to I
IT, and then to lay that motion on
the table, thus preventing further ef
forts at rc-eonslderiiiK the measure.
I K RiddlCk, suffrage leader, de
daring the legislature was acting un-
der federal and not statd aw In con
sidering the suffrage amendment and
that the state constitutional quorum'
was not necessary, moved that thej
Walker motion for consideration bo
taken from the Journal,
The speaker held the Riddlck mo-1
lion out of order pn an aptal to'
the house, the speaker was over ruled
ii to 8.
DENVER CAR MEN STONED:
; DEMAND GUN PROTECTION
DENVER, Colo., Aug. II. One
Globevllle car was bombarded With
rocks early today and crews have re
fused to attempt another run on that
line nnleps given firearm
Military guards wer, placed on all'
cars In the north division today. Strlk-j
ing trainmen were to meet tomorrow
to formulate terms on which they are!
willing to return to woik.
The company announced that the
117 strikebreakers at the east side
hams and the 126 at (he central barns,
all those remaining In the city, would
be deporte-d Uondaj
A large detachment was reported to
have been sent to Cleveland, O. One
ear was badly damage and the crow
soeroly beaten, after the trucks had
jumped the rails on the Globeille line
U. S. AIRMEN LEAVE OMAHA
ON FLIGHT TO CHEYENNE:
OMAHA, Aug. 21 Two airplanes'
for use In extending the air mall ser-1
vice farther west left lucre today for
Cheyenne, Wyoming, in charge of
PllOfs Smith and l,.n Rarhardt. The
purpose of the flight Is to distribute
planet between here and the Pacific
Coast nd to acquaint the piiot. with
the route. j
BULLETS AND j
Railroaders Arm to Prevent
Rumored Assault by Chi
SEVERAL HURT BUT
ARE CARRIED AWAY
Seven Under Arrest, One
Wounded, as Result of
CHICAGO, Aug. 21. Seven men.
one wounded, were under arrest toda
- B ieuilt of an early morning riot
When 100 armed railroaders clashed
with about an equal number of strlk-l
Scores of shots were cxchangd
bottles, sticks and stone? thrown and
heads were broken before police brdki
lip Hie fight.
The riot was an outgrowth of fre
ni attacks b striking railroad men,
on the workers who refused to walk
out lost April In the unauthorized rail-;
' 1 oad strike.
Lasl night, according to police.
' I rotherhood of Railwa Trainmen j
employed on the Figin. joiiet east
ern railroad learned of an allegeel plot,
tor attack on them by strikers They
armed and set out in a body looking'
for the plotters. Tbe two" factional
n et at Ninety-First street and open-1
fcd fire Several men are believed t , 1
have been wounded, but all save one,
v 1 carried away when police nr-;
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
ARE FALLING IN PRICE
WASHINGTON. Aug. 21. Potatoes
1 and fruits and vegetables generally
; neared the season's low price level to
1 date lasl week, according to a depart -:
nie-nt of agriculture market summary
Issued yesterday. At $3 a barrel
' reached in New York, potato prices to
growers 1 are now lower than they
ought to be considering the cost or
production," the statement said.
In western cities potatoes are higher
than In the east and the price range
is from y to $5 a barrel.
Onions at 7 0 cents a bushel, and
. cabbage at $20 a ton, the statement
1 said, "are going at radical prices "
Cantaloupes, watermelons and green -J
Muffs and summer fruits generally
I have suf!" red 1 severe reaction from
I the high market of spring and early
The flr9t of western boxed apples
to reach Chicago are bringing from
(2 50 to $3. against a 4 price early in
t the season
BUSINESS OFFICE TALKS
TO AGENT IN AIRPLANE
LONDON. Aug 21 What Is claimed
to he the first commercial conversa
tion by telephone through the ordi
nary central and wireless, with a man
in an airplane, was carried out suc
A member of a London shipping
firm, using an ordlary desk telephone,
was able ( give one of his air piloln
flying across the English channel to
Paris, instructions affecting coal .sup
plies at Marseilles, which had run
short 011 account of the Cardiff coal
strike. Connection was first estab
lished with the Croydon airdrome and
it was then switched through to the
air ministry s wireless Installation
After two calls by the offic.al at the
desk an answer came from the pllor
in Ihe air.
OUSTED SOCIALISTS WILL
FIGHT FOR RE-ELECTION
NEW YORK Aug. 21. -The five So
cialist assemblymen who were ousted
from the state legislature have been re
nominated and will fight for re-election
af the special elections September 16.
I! was announced here tonight bj the
county committee of the Socialist par
t The committee ol forty eight will
support ihe Socialist tickel in the dis
tricts represented by the ousteel assem
blymen, declared Julius Gerber, secre
tary treasurer of the committe e .
RAILROAD ASKS APPROVAL
OF CERTIFICATE ISSUE
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21 The Chi
cago, St. Paul. "Minneapolis and Om-1
aha Railway company today asked I
permls-slon of the interstate commerce
commission to sell eqiilpmont trust
certificates totallinK $770,000 and to:
issue additional certificates to thel
amount of $950,000.
RED CAVALRY REGIMENTS
JOIN TURK REBEL CHIEF
CONSTANTINOPLE, Aug 19. By
The Associated Press). Two Bolshe
vik cavalry regiments have passed
over southern Armenia into Turkish
territory and linked up with the Tur
kish nationalist following of Musta
pha Kernel Pasha at Paiazet, accord
ing to advices received today.
Till expected retirement of j
Preside nt DcstJianel ol'
France will probabl) be fl
I lowed by the e!ceti"n i Pre
mier Miller and above) as pres
ident Former Premier Briand
(below) is slated tosilcceed Mil-
lerand -is premier,
AFTER IIS LIKE
I STEAMER SIS
Freighter Goes to Bottom With
Many of Crew After
SAL'LT STE MARIE. Mich.. Aug.
: 21 The lives of twenty-nine persons.
. one of them a woman, are believed to
1 have been lost last night when the
steamer Superloi City, a freighter,
sank four and one-half mllej north
I east of White Fish i'oint. in l,ake
Superior after colliding with the
steamer Willis L King.
I Ol Jl SA ED.
j Four members of the crow, includ
ing Captain Edward Sawyer, of 1
IblOn, Mich., wen Saved. Names of
the missing could not be- learned today
nj all records of the boat were loat.
I Tho missing woman was the Wife of I
'the second engineer.
j Captain Sawyer would make no
Statement except that the night was:
Walter Rlchter, boatswain, one of I
th survivors, brought here bv tiie
I Turner, is In 1 hospital, seriously in
jured. 9TOR1 Ot CRASH.
1 "'The captain's alarm signal rang!
Just two minutes before the crash."
,said Rlchter, Ii we had had two.1
minutes more no live would have
befii lost. The King struck us Just'
a:t of midships 611 the port side and j
the impact took away the entin stern
Several boats were torn uway while
the men were attempting to launch I
Rlchter reached a floating hatch
cover and later was rescued by the;
Turner. . Rlchtcr's home la In Lorain,
J other survivors were Gal Lehne, Of
1 Chicago, second mate, and Peter Ja
cobson, of Cleveland, wheelsman.
CLEVELAND, Aug. 21. officials
of the Pittsburgh Steamship company,
owners of the steamer CitJ of Super
ior, sunk In collision in Lake Super-!
ior last night, had received no word
at 11 o'clock today of the safety of'
28 members of tho crew of 32 and '
expressed grave fears that they were'
Press reports said four members of
the crew had been saved.
FRENCH ADVANCE TO AID
YANKEE RELIEF WORKERS
CONSTANTINOPLE. Aug. 21. (By
The Associated Press.) Advices to j
the French mission here report the 1
capture of Tarsus. Asia Minor, Au
gust 12 by French troops and hope'
now is held out for the American re-1
lief workers who have been besieged
in Adana since June 0. Tarsus is I
situated half way between Mersina
OF RED TROOPS
IN POLISH TRAP I
Independence of Republic Is j
Insisted Upon at Peace j
FIERCE FIGHTING IS I
REPORTED BY MOSCOW '
Bolsheviki Boast of Victories
in Crimean Sector of
WARSAW, Aug. 21. (By the
Vas Delated Press.) Tin Poles
have captured fifteen thousand j
Boviet prisoners up t Thursday, it
was announced today. 1
PARIS, Aug. 21. six Bolshevik I
divisions, consisting of from 30,-
mtl to lit 000 mci at e MiiTounilecl
hv Polish forces between Siehlloe
and Brcst-Ldiovsk, According to
press dispatc her tenlay.
LONIion. Aug 21 At the second
sitting of the Uusso-Poilsh peace con
ference Thursday at Minsk, the head
of the Polish delegation announced I
Roland s peace conditions to be the
complete and Inviolable Independence j
of the Polish republic with no inter
ference In its internal affairs, accord
ing to a wireless dispatch from Mos-
Phi Polish lclecr.nte said Poland diet
not declare war He asserted the Pol- jH
llah troops bad occupied tenitor once
belonging to Poland, mere ly to attain H
he in , derision of the peoples regard
ing their fate and declared Russia was H
trying by force to establlsn a soviet H
regime in Poland. H
s i Tl s or UKRAINE. i
M Danlsbcvsky, chairman of the
I'ussiun delegation, asserted the UK- H
rains was un Independent republic al- H
lied to Russia He therefore propos- H
ed that 1 he Polish delegates obtain a
supplement irj niundnte authorizing
tlo m to ronduct peace negotiations
with the Ukraine H
Then M. Danlshevsky read the terms
proposed bv soV)e( R'ussm, LH
Hi vVV FIGHTING. 1
LONDON, Aug. 21. Heavy fighting
continues north and northeast of W.u - I
saw, near Plonk and Clechanow, ac- H
curding to a Bolshevik wireless state- H
I ment from Moscow Further north-
east, the soviet and Polish armies aro H
engaged near Myszckovv anil Stanlsln- H
vow, while in the legion of Brest-Lit- H
OV8K lighting Is proceeding along the
line 01 the- western branch or the Bug
Near Lemberg, the statement pa! I
the Bolsheviki are deploying their ad- H
vance after occupying Glinlany, ami
.during the fighting have advanced to B
a line 01' villages south and southeast H
of Lemberg. .H
In the Tarnapol region, soviet H
j forces have crossed the Strlpa river B
and have advanced in a westerly di- HHH
1 ection, it Is declare !
BUC ESS IN CRIMEA,
in the Crimean sector, the Bolshe-
Vlkl have occupied Vasllycvka after BVH
; tierce fighting during which they cap- HHH
i ti red an armored train and its aux
iliaries. Further cast anti-Bolshevik HHH
forces have landed near the outskirts JHH
of Aktyrskaia on the Sea of Azov, but HVH
soviet troops have been dispatched to
that front and have- engaged In au HHH
attempt to expel the landing forci a I
CHEAP WOOL AFFECTS
L CLOTHES BUT LITTLE
S A N I R.A N I si ci. Aug. 21. A n i I
reduction in the price of wool will HHV
Have an insignificant effect upon the HHB
price of ready-made clothing in view HHH
of an expected demand of 'needles JHH
men" for u -Hi-bout week and a five
per cent unemployment fund. Max HHJ
Friedman, president of the National
Clothing Manufacturers' association,
declared last night at Uic convention IHJ
here of the Retail Clothiers' assocla- HHH
l, on ut California HHJ
It Clay Miller, chairman of the fed- BVI
eral trade commission of San f'ran- HHH
uiscp declared that an over-supply of HBV
I boi Which would force down prices HBV
might be looked for. HH
VETERAN OF WORLD WAR
ENDS LIFE WITH PISTOL
OMAMA, Aug. 21 Charles C. Mil- BAf
lei. aged 33. formerly of Dallas, Tex.. HHJ
veteran 01 the world war,, ended his HJ
lite by shooting himself thiough th HHJ
heart with a pistol at the home of his HHJ
brother-in-law, A. L. Short, here early HHJ
Miller had len gassed while serving H
Ing him in poor health
and physical condition over which he HHJ
was metally depreted, Mr .Short said. HHJ
Miller came to Omaha eight days HHJ
ago i make his home here.
He had been employed in Dallas a HHJ
number e,f years as an engraver. His I
parents. Mr. and Mrs F E.. Miller, rc-
side in Lincoln, Neb BSJ
00 1 1
COMMISSION MEN FIGHT I
ORDER TO CUT CHARGES
KANSAS CITY, Aug. 21. Rerpe
sentatlves Of livestock exchanges In I
Is l vet, Polo., Wichita.
(van., mid t. loseph, Mo, wore here
today 10 formulate plans opposing 1
recent order of E. T. Meredith, United
States secretary ot agriculture, which
m pended the collection of increased '
charges by commission men. The or- I
der threatens cancellation of federal
licenses to livestock dealers who fall j
to comply with Us provisions. I
The increased charges at Issue iH
amount to about IS per cent, accord
ing to B v Houx, president of the
Kansss City Livestock exchange.
Wk&MBSi irwIssM 18bHb?I LLH