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, bSTABLISHED 1870. NEW BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1920. - TEN PAGES PRICE THREE FORMER SEC. WILSON ' DIES IN IOWA HOME i. Head o! Department ol Agricul V tore-Held Record lor Service 117 IP riniffirn iinmnnifim "fid rAnminu Auimmni Ieconed Introduced Xew Crop tu the C tilted States and Served tndcr Threw lrcldciit m iwr 0 Year Old. Traer. I., Aug. Z JtmM Wilson. former secretary of agriculture, died t hla homo hre today. Jam Wilson was head of the Pe. partment of Agriculture for fifteen . . year, during which ho contributed largely to the phenomenal agrtcul- tural development of the I'ntfed Htstes. Jf hng service In tht rab- Inet constituted a record, Albert Oal latlnonre secretary of the treasury, had previously held the record with ervlce of nearly thirteen yearn. Mr. Wilnon'a service, however, wu Ttotahle for the constructive work "hleh It Included, rather than for the remarkably long- time which he held the portfolio, with complete ac ceptability under three presidents of diverse temperament . McKlnley, Roosevelt and Tart. eoUh Pa rent aire. Mr. WllHon waa an Iowa farmer. I Rorn August 1. 135. he waa the ; "n of a Scotchman, who left A r j ahlre. Scotland In 1SSJ to nettle hia family In the United Htatea. Near , the present town of Trner, la., the -( family founded the new home, and In that neighborhood the aon James be. .aran farm Ina on hi own . account a rUrly aa Itll. and at the aame time began hla political career with elec ",' I to the Iowa atate legislature. In Con crew. In 1171 he was aent to congress and acrved In all three term. He waa regent of the Iowa Ptate university from 1170 to U74. and for six yeara prior to becoming secretary of agrl f culture, h was director of the Plate F'.xperlment station and profeaaor of agriculture at th Iowa Plate Agrl- 'cultural college. Ilia application of Vcnce ' to agricultural practice brought him to auch national prom inence that President McKlnley made hla aerretary of agriculture March 4. 1197. When Mr. . Wilson took office the agricultural development of the coun try waa alveady remarkable, hut In 'the, yearn durln which "he waa at the , .helnt of Ita Interests so far aa the fed eral government waa concerned this development waa Increased far be yond the boundaries of natural prom le which mere land end work af forded. Introduced New Crops. - Secretary Wilson Introduced. Into tha United States a great' number of J .,, valuable vropa which hitherto had 1 1 leen successful only In foreign coun- tries. Among these was Iuruin wheat. -;' which came to yield nearly $60,000. 000 a year to the farmera of tha Northwest. He thus extended tho a posIUIItlea of wheat jrroW.ng fai I beyond the former climatic llmlti 1 Vnder hla administration' the bee ui miii irm ai moral jrrow.na; mr 1 1 j iti i - m . v. . - .. S. beet i eugir Industry was also foatered, a ; serum for htg-rholerit was discovered, the whole country waa aroused on the .subject of tuberculosla in cattle, and the care and handling of milk waa ystematlscd and Improved. Sample sections of good roads were- built In almost every state, and communities were Instructed how to build god roads with their local material. Our Octogenarian. As an octogenarian Mr. Wllaon waa still erect and vigorous, a man six still erect and vigorous, u m feet tall, allwone nnd tnus Iowa hi old Xrlenda and n scle. In ssorlatea knew htm affect Innately ns "Tama Jim." f thr Presbyterian faith, he was, a a boy, made familiar with the old metrical version of the realm from which he frcqently quoted In a nualnt war with remarkable effect. N'o forma fit lea ever hedged about him; the plainest farmer who visited Ms office in Washington received tho same grasp of the hand and courte. oua attention that waa given to lead, era In official life. FORD UNIVERSITY HOW Henry Ford I1an to Open Technical Institute This Kali and Cilv Oe grre for Course. Detroit. Aug. 2. Rstahllxhment by the 'oi-d Motor Co. of an educational . department t be known aa the Ford Technical Institute with university rank, which will grant degrees In me chanical, electrical and chemical en glneering wa announced today. ' Complete coie?ir will be made available to tho moro thnn TQ.Oon em. tploye of the Koitl company without Vharge. An academic department will be estal'lished and complete labora tories will be provided. Tho courses will cover every phase of engineering. The Institute will be opened this fall. UXI AMM.U AXTIIIIA.X. Officials of the health department have been notified by Ir. Osborne; - epldermelogist for the state health hoard j that animal anthrax ha been f, found In the locality where John O'Brien of this city contracted the Viea. Th finding of the state -e bear out the diagnosis of Doc "kner xtd M. J. Klein. i FOREIGN SITUATION HEARD BY HARDING I Yrmcr Ambtiradnr to France . V" aurefl Candidate Republican Poliolca VtidcrMood. Marion, O.. Aug. St, The views of loading Kuropean statesmen regard ing the present status of the lru of nations were conveyed to Senator Harding today by Myron T. Herrlck. former American ambassador to France who hus Just returned from a trip abroad. Mr. Merrick said the position of the republican party was fully under stood abroad, and that there was no apprehension aa to the results of an American foreign policy under direc tion of a republican administration. The senator would not comment on Governor Cox'e charges of an exces sive republican campaign fund. "So far." he said, "there la nothing on which to comment. I will await the detail of the Indictment." BROOKLYN CO. SEEKS INVENTION PURCHASE George Walker's New Pro duct Considered Gold Mine By Capitalists. New Hrltalu lost one of Its fore most mechanics and Inventors today when George Walker of H Dwlht street left this city for Brooklyn. X. . PL h h ,", om' connected with Jacoba Hrothers' Manufacturing company. Mrs. Walker and aon Har old accompanied Mr. Walker to Brooklyn where they will mke their noma at 141 Heyward atreet. A frra Invi-ntor. The Inventive mind of Mr. Walker baa placed him on a par with many inventors in thia section of the coun try. He la known among manufac turers aa a man of great ability as a mechanic and one who worked always with new Ideas and plana In mind. He ha made hla home In Xew Brit ain for the past quarter of a cen tury. !-r so years he worked for lenders. Frnry A Clark. Many of the product Qf thm concern todav can bo traced to hla invention. He In an expert ntnn on scales, and lm proved ma'jy of the productions of the local factory. Many of hla pro duct were never patented by him. bul mpst of them ara now patented In the name of render. Krary Clark. Among V things he designed originally are sitters, nail. pullers and percolators, together with many and varied klids of sen lea. lnonrloi n Myet4r. Although nothing definite a to what he has Invented could be learned today. It la known that Mr. Walker has recently struck KOld In an Inven tion which several kirge concern are trying to buy. i He became connected with th Jacoba company several months ago and It w rumored that they would buy the new Invention. It is known that ho has applied for and received patent on an article which will be of use In every household In the country. The report this mornlnjr stated It wo something in the line of a scale which every person could bo able to purchase at the lowest pos sible price. Several manufacturers, hearing of his Invention, have sought him to try to obtain the righta of production. As yet he has not sold. KnllM-r and Son Work Together. Mr. Walker and hla so-i Harold are now working on completion of an other Invention of the father's genius. The son's ability was Inherited from hi father and the two are closely al lied with each other. It was learned from good authority totlay that father and son have been offered k price which looked promising if they would sell thelt latest product. Mr. Walker haa sold bla property located ! !wlght and Jubilee street In thl city to Nichols Odor of Dwlgh: streef. bodyTdentified Woman Found Slain Near Palisade Identity ll OTCred at llackcnsack Morgue by Scliultx. Her Hunhnnd. tl rant wood. X. J.. Aug. 21. -Th body of a young woman, found slain In the Orantwood woods on the Pal tsndrs yefnlay. today was Identified as that of Mrs. Klnnche Schulr., Kast 135th street, Manhattan. The Iden tification was made by her husband. Frank Hchult, at a Hackensack morgue. Hchuls is an employe of the I. R. T. company. Mrs. Hchuls had been employed In a Manhattan department store hut liad been missing from home since last Haturday night when she left to visit a sister at Keyport. Her hus band said she hud $50. five diamond rings nnd u wedding ring. These were missing when the body wu found. An autopsy showed that tho woman's throat had been cut from ear to ear and that she had been hit on the left temple. Heveral teeth were Knocked out and one was found In tho windpipe. to iiiixit (iovni.von cnx Patrick J. Murray, Thomo J. Rmlth arid'AhrahaJn Gorbiu k will be amona the leading democrats of thl city who will hear Governor Jamea M. Cog, of Ohio, the democratic presi dential candidate speak at Swln Rock, New Haven, tomorrow. COLBY SIGNS SUFF RATIFICATION TODAY Amendment to U. S. Constitution i Legalized With State Dept. 0. K. ANTIS WANT COURT DECISION 3 lay Attempt to nave Supreme Court Act on IiCgality of Tennessee's Rati fl cation Women Planning- Jollifica tion Meeting Tonight. Washington, Aug. 26. The procla mation announcing officially that tho suffrage amendment to the constitu tion has1 been ratified was signed today by Secretary of State Colby.. Signed at 8 o'clock. The document was signed at S o'clock this morning at Mr. Colby's home when the certificate from Gover nor Roberts that the Tennessee legis lature had ratified the amendment was received. Secretary Colby an nounced hia action on his arrival at his office later. Worker Disappointed. The announcement disappointed a group of suffrage workers who had gathered at the state department hoping to be present when Mr. Colby signed. Miss Alice Paul, chairman of the National Woman's party, was among them. "We are confident that the signa ture of Secretary Colby completes the suffrage struggle in this country." she said. "The Woman's Party will not relax its vigilance, however, until It Is satisfied that no further at tempts will be made to wrest from the women of the United States the political equality which they . have won." AiitJ Active. Antl-suffragist A who yesterday failed in their attempt to have the District of Columbt. supreme 'court issue an order to restrain Secretary Colby from proclaiming the amend ment, said that efforts would be made to have the United States su preme court 'paa on the legality of Tennessee on the suflfrAae amendment jollification will be held tonight in a theater.' ;'. " Colby' Irepare Statement. Secretary Colby had prepared a statement regarding 'ratification of the suffrage amendment which he planned to read to-the officials of the National Women's party had they accepted the Invitation. The ! officials and mem bers of the National American Woman Suffrage association listened to It. Secretary Colby's statement fol lows: 1 "The certified record of th action of the legislature of the state of Tennessee on the suffrage mendment was received by mall this morning. Immediately on Its receipt the record was brought to my house. This was In compliance with my directions and in accordance with numerous requests for prompt action. I thereupon signed tho certificate required of tho secretary of state this moraing at 8 o'clock In the presence of Mr. F. K. NlelHon. the solicitor f the state de partment and Mr. Charles I Cook, also of the utate department. . Tho seal of the- United States haa been duly affixed to the certificate and the suffrage amendment is now the 19th amendment of the constitution. It was decided not to accompany the simple ministerial action on my part with any. ceremony or setting. Thi secondary aspect of the subject has. regretfully, been the source of con siderable contention as to who shall participate in it and who shall not. In as much us I am not Interested in the aftermath of any of the frictions or collisions which may have been developed in the long MruKtcle f-r the ratltleation of the amendment, t contented myself with the perform ance In the simplest manner of the duties devolved upn me under tho law. ngratiiltc?t Women. "I congratulate the women of the country upon the successful culmina tion of their effort which have been Mistalned in the face of many dis couragements and which have now- conducted them to the achievement of thai great object. "The day marks the day of the opening of a great and new era in tho political life of the nation. I confi dently believe that every salutary, forward and upward force in our public life will receive fresh vigor and reinforcement from the enfranchise ment of the women of the country. "To the leaders of this great move ment. I tender my sincere congratula tions To every one, from the presi dent, who uttered the call to duty, whenever the cause semed to falter to the humblest worker in this great reform, the praise not only of this generation, but of posterity will be lively given." The proclamation ret ountx the pro cess by which the new article 1 H f the totiHlitution was presented and ratified, naming the ratifying states, and continues: SJjois lUtlllratioii. "Now therefore b It known. tlrt 1, Itainbride Colby, secretary of state of the United States by virtue and lit pursuance of Section 20a of the re ld statutes of tb United States .do hereby certify that the amendment, aforesaid has become alid to all intenta and purposes a a part of tho eotiftltutlen ef the Unned state." T COX TO SPEAK AT PITTSBURGH TONIGHT At That Time Jle Will Tell of $15, O0O.0OO "Corruption" Fund Is Making Addrcs.-:i h Route. Kn Route With flovernor Cox. Auff. 6. Governor Cox today ai travel ing toward Pittsburgh to deliver an address there tonight in which ho promises to disclose ample evidence proving-his charge or a republican "corruption fund" exceeding $15, 000,000. At Kvansville, Ind., ho mada three addresses yesterday reiterating and amplifying his charges and declaring ho had "tho goods to convict every mother's son" of tho republican lead era. On his special car today ho planned to prepare tonight's address from his breast-pocket collection of papers naid to contain convincing proof of hi.-t charges. After his address at Pittsburgh he waa to leave at mtdnight for New Haven. Conn., where ne will attend a shore dinner tomorrow afternoon and niaki another address. His route today took him through Indianapolis, I"ayton, his home, and Columbus where additional friends were to Join the train. To accommo date the enlarging party, a second car .was added to tho train WAMELY IS HONORED BY CROCODILE CLUB Only Surviving Charter Mern- j ber Elected President For i Fifth Consecutive Term. (Special to The Herald). Bristol. Aug. 26. Gideon M. Wake ly. of Shelton. onn. who is to pas his 81st milestone In December, was elected president of the Crocodile club at the annual meeting and sheep barbecue of the organization this af ternoon at Take Compounce. It was the fifth consecutive year that the honor of heading the unique organiza tion was conferred upon Mr. Wakely and he was the recipient of congrat ulations from the something' more than 200 who are in attendance at the big event. As far us is known, the president la the only surviving charter member of the Crocodile club. He was a member of the state legis lature in 1875 at the time Southlngton was "set off" from Rrlstol. It was to commemrnbrute that vent that the organization wus founded. leuis Vke PresUIent. John P. l.ewl.i of Unionvllle was named vice president; I. K. Pierce of Hristol. treasurer; and George A. Reers of Rrlstol. secretary'- Mr. Lewis fills the office left vacant by the death of Kdward Newell. He was a member of the legislature In 1876. ' Mayors There. Among the member of the Con necticut Mayors' association who aro in attendance are the followine: James Cray of Bristol, Timothy Mur phy of Norwalk, Joseph P. Dutton of Bristol, J. P. Cameron of Rock vine. Ir Coburn of Norwalk. F. J. Hartnsteln of Norwalk. ' Mayor Chris topher Schwartz of Norwalk. Wil lard Rogers of Manchester. Wallace Damn of Norwalk. Sheriff Thomas 1. Reilly of New Haven county, ex Gov. Keeler of Norwalk, J. J. Lock cry of Norwich. s Dinner at 1:30. Dinner was served at ,1:30 at Pierce's pavilion. A wholesome sheep dinner waa the order of the day and was partaken of by about 200 practically all of whom have been prominent in political life in past years. Not A Political Club. While the club as. an organization has taken on active part in politics, the presence this afternoon of Mayor Joseph Itutton of Rrlstol who is a congressional candidate, lent a po litical air to today's gutherinK. Tho mayor is an active mem bur of the organization, and his presence at to day's session is expected to have a decided effect upon the candidate's chances for election. BLAME 'TIPPY' Health Department Kxoncratcd Today Ry Dr. M. J. Klein. Thoraa.1 W. "Tippy" Kay. who In In i chargn of tho burying of animal i found dead on the city's streets, is responsible for the delay in removing r dend est from Arrh srreet. and tho health department l entirely blame less. Dr. M. J. Klein asserted today. The poiiee department had been no tilled on two eonsecutivo daya that Dr. Klein told Mr. Kay td remove the i Dr. Klein told Mr. Fay to eraove tho carcass as soon as it was brought to th department':! attention, ho said, but his order was not carried out. ItiniMOND S7tli CITY Washington. Aug. 26. Richmond, Va., with the .lurgest numerical K'rowth f population in its history during the lat decade, takes rank as thirty seventh largest city of the country, the census bureau announc ing its pcpulail ion today us 1 7 1 ."' 7. It is also the fourth largest city in the SOIlt!. WTLVTIIICK I I i Hartford. Aug. 26. Fore- J ca.t for Xew Br'tnin an t vt- i Hnity: Tair tonight and Fri- I clay. ' I ' I : . ' ft !M!SS ludington 1 FOR SPECIAL SESSION Pres. oi Conn. Woman Suffrage Asso. Says Gov. Promised One MAY MAKE FORMAL REQUEST No Definite Plans For Celebrating Victory Here In Connecticut, As Yet, Rut One Will Re Arranged For. Hartford. Aug. 26. "We shall wait for a few days to see what Governor Holcomb will do." said Miss Katherine Ludington. president of the Connecti cut Woman Suffrage association, to day upon hearing that Secretary of Stute Colby had promulgated the fed eral suffrage amendment. "He has promised to call a special session when ratification was completed and there now is certainly nothing for which to wait. He has promised a special session and we assume he will keep his word." Formal Request. It was the opinion of suffragists that If the governor does not, within a few days, call a special session so that the period for enrolling women ns voters may be lengthened, a formal request for the calling of the general assembly will be made to him. No Celebration Mans. Just how the completion of the suffrage victory after seven years of effort will be celebrated in this state,, suffrage leaders Jiad not determine- today. They were more interested fti the question of what this state plan ned to do to assure its women the franchise, but it is expected that somo form of celebration will be arranged for the future. "As soon as Governor Holcomb re ceives from Secretary of State Col by official notification that the fed eral suffrage amendment has been ratified by the required number of states he will consider tho advisa bility for, and need of, a special ses sion." Ruckley Speaks. This was the statement made at the governor's office today : by Ex ecutive Secretary John Buckley when worA was received from Washington that J Mr. Colby had promulgated the amendment., .,, , , - Mr.' Buckley suld the governor waa not ready at this time to promise defi nitely that a. special session would be 'Milled and there was .to statement aa to whether or not Governor Holcomb would confer with Attorney Gen. Healy upon receipt of notification from Mr. Colby". OFFERS BANDIT REWARD Gov. Stephens Offers $500 for Yose mite Park Staff. tVmeti Ftob!er 22d Annual Holdup July 22. Sacramento. Cal., Aug. 26. An nouncement of a. reward of $500 for the arrest of the mn whe has fallen in the habl; of nodding up the staare between Cedar Urook and Miami, in the mountains near. Yoseinito Na tional park was post d today upon orders of Governor Stephens. The robbery of the stage, accord ing to Sheriff Barnett, has occurred annually for 22 years. The man who originated the custom was succeeded about 12 years asro by a bolder and mo're elusive outlaw. The 22d annual holdup occurred July. 24. providing thrills for four automobile loads of tourists hound for Yoscmite Valley. One automobile contained a party of Boy Scouts from Xew York whose money the bandit jovially declined. AMERICANS FREE? Reports Say Mexiean Bandit Released All But Two Prisoners, Holding Tliem to Assure His Own Safety. Washington. Aug. 26. Awording to advices received at the State de partment from the American consul at Guadalajara, Mexico, Pedro 35a mora, the Mexican bandit lender, has released all but two of the Americans nnd British citizens taken captive Hy him a week ago. It is said he is holding: W. A. Gar diner, an American, and XV. It. Jolin on. a British subject, as a guarantee for his own -personal safety in his I offer to surrender to the Mexican federal authorities. AMERICANS NOT SCARED Coiigresfnen Touring1 Far East Will Continue Journey Despite Revolvers and Oynaniile, Reports State. Seoul, Korea. Aug. 24 (By The Associated Press). The American eongrossnien touring the Far Ka&t ' have(decided to inlhore lo their ori fdnel program while in Korea, not withstanding reports of a plot agaln-st them. The police assert that the Koreans arrested recently in connect.iqn with the. plot had revolvers .and dynamite, but confessed their object was merely to frighten the-party .nd thxxaJem rarrass the government. REDS WILLING TO WITHDi THE PEACE TERM DEM ANl 200, 000 LABORERS OF PO. CAR TROUBLE STIRS BRIDGEPORT PEOPLE Climax of "Trolleys Vs. Jit neys Will Be Reached at Meeting Tomorrow. Bridgeport, Aug. 26. Unravelling ot Bridgeport's transportation tangle was well under way today following the filing: of the report of Mayor Wilson's committee on transporta tion last night and the announce ment by officials of the Jitneymen's organizations that they consider the committee's findings fair and impac- i tial in every way. ' City Sheriff John F. Melony was busy today servtng notice on members of the board of aldermen that there V'ill be a special meeting held in City Hall Monday night to consider the- re port. ' ' , To this meeting Mayor Wilson has invited the general public, with a view to effecting a settlement that will bo Just and satisfactory to all Interests involved. The attltqde of the Connecticut company In light of the committee's recommendation that trolley service be resumed here forthwith has not developed as yet. President Lucius Storrs maintaining silence until he has an official copy of the transporta tion committee's report before him. Bus owners, according to their spokesman, are satisfied to have their routes confined to streets upon which trolley cars do not run, providing.no restriction is placed on their use of parallel streets. MAYOR STILL IN JAIL MaeSweney of Cork, on, Hunger Strike in London Prison. Seems Better To day, Says Chaplain. , London Aug. 26 Terence Mae Sweney, lord mayor of Cork, despite two -serious r collapses last-night due to his critical condition resulting from his hunger strike in Brixton prison, was brighter today When vis ited by Father Dominic, his private chaplain, lie was took weak to speak more than a few words, however. His visitors also included his two sisters and Bishop Cohalan of Cork. It was officially stated today that 13 policemen were Injured, none seri ously, during last right's disturbances outside Brixton prison when a crowd engaged in a free fight with the po lice. When told of King George's tele gram replying to the appeal of Red mond Howard, nephew of the late John Redmond, urging clemency for Irish hunger strikers, Father Dom inic said; "I am glad but I nm afraid it is too late to hope for the lord mayor's re chaplain. He was too weak to speak fate." G. 0. P. PRIMARY TODAY lelegations Will Be Selected By Re publican for Three Coming Con vent Ions. Republican prln ar!?s for the elec tion of delegates to tht vtate, con gressional and probata conventions are being held this afte-noon in re publican headquarters at 26! Main street, and will be i.:o; tht to a close this evening at X o'clock. In the pro bate and congressional tickets there will be no contest as tho number who have filed petitions is equivalent to the number of delegates e '.lowed the city. In the state convention list there are seven candidates while six is the number allowed for 'cw Brit ain. I Those who will aae "t the con gressional ticket are: Carlisle 11. Baldwin. Herbert A. irnnn, Matthew Papcluk. Cornelius J. 3t h.n, Kdward Peterson and Frat'k Uosro. The fol lowing sii-e delegate. to he probate, convention: Juntos :v-r..ti.l. Harry 11. aiilkowitx. GeotVt P. Spear ami Howard Timbrel!. FV- rlic state con vention the following candidates: F. S. Chamborlahi K W. Christ. A. X. Rutherford. Willuu J. Quigley. Fred Beloin. At. I. Jester and John A. Abruhanuwn. Sullivan Forced to Give Up Attempt Dover. Ktiglund. Aug 26. Henry Sullivan of Lowell. Mass.. who start ed at 8:30 o'clock lst night in an at tempt to swim the Knglish channel from Hover to Calais, was taken from the water ten miles from the French coast, according to a report received here today WINS GYMNASTIC CONTEST. 1 I tntvpri). Aiiir. 26. Italy has won the gymnastic team competition with Belgium second and France third. In the .individual standing Zomposi, Italy, was first. -Marces. France sec ond;. Gardner, France third. FranK J Kris, .New York was tenth. , .. Message Says sion Is Made To Come Td standing wit igwith fANT P POLES WANT MEETING IN Gen. SolnokowsW That Four Sovi Were Defeated ern Front. Paris, Au g. 2 6. -; I ment Is prepared to clause in its peace ten concerning the formatid militia of 200.000 wcl Poland, says a Moscow up by Eiffel Tower toda The wireless says thi made in order to meet George's objection , to t try to arrive at a coil standing with Great B: The message Insists discussed with Poland any outside lnterventio Soviet Reply to London. Aug. 26 ; it Press) The Russian ment replying today . t Arthur J. Balfour ; c soviet Deace terms to ' to withdraw its condlt Poles provide arms foi militia of 200.000 men The Moscow governm in withdrawing .this subordinating 'everythl paramount desire to se lishment of peaee : world. The Russian London claims thkt meets the wishes drf t Italian governments. y Copenhagen " rJ Copenhagen, Aug lingske " Tidende'a Wari dent telegraphs toda Polish government, 4 nothing from trie PollsK lion ai ivunsK. uaa requ slan soviet government peace negotiations to venient place, Warsaw The soviet government Battle Re Warsaw, Aug. 23 elated Prss) Soviet t centratlng In great Beresina Hver where t tary offensive against V grun, and military obse. speculating" as to the jumiuii, . io io3 i y .. may launch an central VPolish frof they the ) Soviet reserves, are up on the southern , numbers. Reserves son! hind the Bolshevists nj are being brought up. Reds Expcetel to : It is believed that will make a stand ' If tinue their pursuit Of soviet armies eastwat river on the south and, north . ' Reports received (h continued to tell of closely pursuing the various fronts. , Remnants of the Fq army which were cut o advance in the region cut their way through after a battle lasting t carried out a regrou and escaped a trap u counts were. surroundJ merous forces of the army. The Fifth Polish rounding up detachnu, vlki in the region west i running from Modlin On Central On the central front curried out u flanking! the north anl have oei 15 miles northe.westt ol. Stawiski 12 miles nort Occupation of these 'I eupture of Kolno com of forninK a rtng ar BoUhevik army. . Other soviet ..force hj vd at varioiib'Ptaces 1 repeated attacks tn th Ircak the - Polish co tacks were mode in Kolno yesterday, but have. . been repulsed losses. Among the capt niander of a Bolsheviw .In the nianuver wH i be occuoation of Lei took mora than 2.001 nine cannon. ' There y 1....- in Hhllvstok for. ' ' rrt - " - j hours before Hie T ousted. The 651b. T has been called fr tempt to drive Ihe neighborhood ' of t 7,000 prisoners t aken by . the Pot vCpntinued .c ... .