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I F,ft..ThY..rN. 210 Pr,c fiv cent, OGDEN CITY, UTAH SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 14, 1920. LAST EDltION--4 P. M.
I ROARING OF BIG GUNS HEARD IN WARSAW I jjl. AAAA A A A A 11 OLYMPIC ATHLETES PASS IN REVIEW A A A A A e f -' O 4 BRAWN OF 33 NATIONS READY i FOR CONTESTS Dismissed American Athlete Reinstated After Ousting By Committee GREAT VARIETY OF A EVENTS OPEN SUNDAY jtL ' Flays of Enemy Nations Ab f sent At Formal Opening I of Big Stadium ' mWM IVTWKRP. l 1 The ro- ' nisi vtt mcnl ol Dun " '' ''" Illinois ' v' "'' pd3 1)1 rrom the Vnn rta lympk f V JB "ii chorgw of hiaubordtouiikwii H announced ii"- i ' :.ni apologist l this monUllB "i tf i" i1" ' " ' 1 1 b ""' ""' Vm" ". vfiM oomrnltteea Thcj mpW &M hlM spologj and - itm restored tll hfi forme tending on Hi- ?JB team, dosing the Incident, ANTWERP. Auk- 11 The Olympic utadlum was opened today It wax hi H formal rnrmony, staged With P- M uK of flags, banners and fluttering M , i MH white stone, mmem and WOOd. Wltn Hi royalty, officialdom, diplomacy, rame Bl and CMblon participating m the pro- ,1 Lh( thoui indi spoctato M ... out the h ige ; tnc,r 1 ,,,1, , -m In the actual i onteslani 9 athlete from nearly thirty nations j jfjKH a who paraded the arena i.ritl t.. mm row W will begin their teats of strength nnJj Ti,r spei tutor art i b 1 osmopow mmmW an the mass of contestants and In Ihc , fanls of the athlete- w.T. . Iti-.-.-iiM of fjfjM .,11 the countries WhOSC fla,;:;. flliiK from official, dlplomutlc or consular! boxes, made the Men a colorful fjjaH hodgepodge like " waronip out with nil her pennants TV(i M VGS BSl X i Two flags, the German and Aus trlon, which flew over the stadium in the sixth lmplad at Smckholm. HI were missing and these eOUntrlM, MM barred from participating In the meet, mm 3 tatlon either In the n i In the diplomatic boxes. Th,- Russian flag, also, was missing. ' their places, however. wer the athletes and flags of nations newborn of the war, Pb- md and Cw cho Slovak! l, tin I itt i IB J though then listed separately, had to! marcn just behind the Austrian! st LWg Stockholm. M The form.ii oerentoniee of opening mmu the stadium included addresses by the jjJt tag ol the B igl i pn seated the itadluni to Baron Pierre de Coubertln, pr-.ident of thi jm K International Olyi 1 1 1 I , pj numlirr f other offRlalx if the .x 01 itidgian or Antwerp city government WM b Igl i ! mplc ommlttet a mWt There was SlSO tremendously Impres- lL OOXTINUOVS CHEERING A The cheering wax continuous ai th athletes, filing In from the open i. gfl Just back if the stadium where they wLWM hail formed, nation by nation, swung Lwi into the arena u uded b the nim bi i :. ..i ihi I nternal onal 1 Hj mplc iH committee The) marched in alpha-1 Mm betlcai order, though the Belgians, alphabetically first In the list, took Bj last plan , courteously, as hosts. This Hj brought Australia first in line behind IBi the official committee. Each group v. as preceded by Its Ws flags, and generally peaking, each HJ group of nationals WSS uniformly WA dressed not In athletic togs, but In BBI suits of uniform cut and color. Some Mm however, went lr army or navy uni- formi As tai swung by the roj ai IX, uhrre Viii ,. I'rlnce Uu M pold and a group of government otfl- olalfl wero standing, they saluted the king. Some of the athletes paid slml-i BM lar courtesy to the ambassadors or H ministers of th Ii nit Ions, who had , ui boxes ill around the arena .MI KM n i hi i Rl n. The American athlet-K. about 30 LW strong, were cheered frequently not I only b) tneli compatriot! in the stands, but by the throngs who recog nlzed that the group marching behind Hpj the stars and stripes were among the Mr j strong contenders for victory In the V seventh Olympiad. r I It seemed that there were thousands j of Americana In the stands. Every I, i soldier from the. army of occupation j on the Hhlne who could possibly se- cure leave was there In khaki Jackles I j from the cruiser Frederick, sailors I J from the American merchant and pa--I i Sanger liners In the harbor and hun I dreds upon hundreds of tourists swelled the delegation from across the Atlantic until. In some parts of the stadium, at least, It seemed to be a regular American crowd. The Llel .lans. of course, and also the French and English appeared to be out In force. v I Mill U M m R.IBJ D. j The stadium Is something more than throe miles from the central fs business di--. Antwerp and reached by street railway and steam B railway lines, it has been built of B stone, concrete. s:eol and wood, with B an Impressive arched main entranoa . Its total capacity for spectators U estl- B mated at 20.000. It, like tho tracks it B encloses, Is oval In shape. On two H' v ' slfles there ate roofed "grandstands. T here are located the boxes and re- "M served wat.-. At the two ends of tht (Continued on Togo Two ) J ANOTHER BOSTON BANK CLOSED IN PONZI CASE ILLA INFORMS PRIEST HE'S DONE WITH POLITICS I MEXICO CITY. Aug. 14 Franci3co Villa and his men reached Tlahualilo, state of Du-rang-oi Thursday night Tla huahlo i the place where it was reported Villa's men would be mustered out At Sacramento a priest board ed the train and talked to Villa relative to the Catholic party, General Martinez declared, but 1 Villa replied be would not med die in politics. 4 j MAP OUT ROUTE BlBLO Test Flight Over Sky Tracts to Be Made in Big Machine WASHINGTON. Aug. 1 I Plans are In BCtlVe pr.partlon for the first "round I )u world? aerial derby, It be- came known today. A special commix aion appointed by tin Aero t'lub ofi America Slid the Aerial League of America, after covering most of thei tentative route, has completed an or ganization for conducting the event. A tent flight Of the entire route Is In pit p. nation, the start to bo made from Eoudoa in an Improved Handley-Page I ulipane carrying ten psssongerg. The tentative route for the air derbs" , ItSi If follows: New York to Seattle. 1'297 miles, j to Yokohama Vta Aleutian Islands.' 54 IS mlb s; Shanghai. 1L'26 miles. Bangkok Slam. 2095 miles. Karachi.': India, via Rangoon and Delhi. 2563 miles; Bagdad l.".3( miles; Home via o 17C miles; Ireland (coast) via Lrndon and Paris, 1528 miles; Mew I l midland. 1S75 miles, to New York,! 1125 miles Total distance traversed, I li m; miles. oo FEARS GERMANS WILL DIE OFF BY MILLIONS BERLIN. Aug. 12. (By the ASSO-T Hated l"i - -vi "I , onsldor it Inevitable that ten or fifteen million of our people ilii out, as we no longer can pro vide for them because of the th"?ft of our colonies, our merchant fleet and our possessions abroad, the destruc tion of our Industries and the seizure I of our natural resources," is the reply of Professor Mas 'on Grueber, noted J hvglentst. In refusing the request Of his Munich colleagues that he sign an international appeal on behalf of t3ei- man tubercular children. Profe'-iior Vun Orueber declares tie i f."d- it "Incompatible, with German honor" to appeal to the very nations! who he charges 'Imposed the hunger blockade which undermined the vitali ty of the tierman people " NEGRO FALLS 12 STORIES, LIVES TO COLLECT CASH BAM PRANCI8CO, Aug. 14. Napo leon Brooks, negro cement worker, who tell from the twelfth story of S l ulldint: under construction at Fresno April 3. 1920, was aide to wulk Into the office of the state Industrial acci dent commission today and receive MS7.47 compensation and the first of Weekly benefits of $20 S3 to be paid until the termination of his disability, In the fall he sustained a fractured skull, a crushed right foot, fractured bones in several parts of tho body and several broken ribs. ARKANSAS CONGRESSMAN GETS DEMOCRATIC POST WASHINGTON, Aug. 14 Repre sentative W. A. Oldflcld. of Arkansas, has been selected to take charge of the Democratic congressional cam paign headquarters in New York, ac cording to a statement by Chan man Flcod of the congressional commit tee. The New York office as well as assisting congressional delegates In Its districts will servo to keep the con gressional committee in touch with 'b. national Democratic committ . oo WYOMING MAN IS GIVEN FEDERAL JOB IN BUFFALO WASHINGTON, Aug. 14 Appomt nenl of John B. llalbert. of Sheridan. wvo.. to be receiver of public monies r Buffalo, Wyp., was announced to COX ADDRESS WARM ATTACK ON OPPOSITION G. 0. P. Leaders Charged With, Attempt to Trick Ameri can People INTERESTS TRYING TO BUY CONTROL. CLAIM ' Governor Says Millions and Millions Are Being Raised for Campaign WHEELING, W. Vs.. Aug. 14. Governor Cox lodav opened fire on hl.4 Republican opposition charging Its leadership with "attempted trick ery" of tho American people In op posing the league of nations and with conducting a campaign "behind a smoke s reen" to secure partisan spoils. That "a powerful combination of In terests Is now attempting to buy gov -i rninent control," he also asserted, charging that millions and millions were being raised in campaign con tributions." The governor loosed his attack in; an address at the West Virginia Oem ocratlo convention. U was his first vigorous assault on the ftepubllcansj and was to be followed tonight by an other address to the geneial public. 1 Although advocacy of the league of nations, which the governor declared v:i the greatest movement of right eousness In the history of the world" was the main theme of his address, he also attacked again the Republl . a n 'tin lorlal oligarch) ' Th I ICDI -ocrats. he added, present a cause of ""constructiv e, nrocre. slv e. economic service in " SCO,' and promise defi nitely a saving of $2,000,000,000 an nuallv in government expenses c.K I 111 SPONSIBILXTY. "A grave responsibility rests with the l mocratlc party," said Governor Cox. "It must render good faith in behalf of the nation, of the soldiers of the war and to our allies who helped to achieve victory. It Is not a j. iif - in affair. The campaign thio vear Is not a contest for the triumph of a political party. It Is purelv a matter of concluding a duty to civi lization, and doing It as quickly as prudent consideration of our coun try's Interests suggests "Leadership in great moral ques tion hoi been given to the Democracy, for the simple reason that the sena torial ollgarc by, whic h for the time being has assumed control of the Re publican party, has abandoned the idealism of other days. r.v COSfE 1 slLY. "We shall not alone make appeal to the electorate by contrasting the rules of economic thought that have prevailed in the past, but wo shall call attention to the delinquent atti tude In which this country haj been placed by senatorial intrigue and to the very definite program of action wo pledge It is unnecessary to re call t.'ie issues of the ar. They were well marked in the public mind. We frere wining to sacrifice in behalf of the m t generation because 'reced ing generations had sac riliced for us. After all that is the vital thing In civilization. We resisted a world wide menace and we Intend now to establish permanent protection against another menace We know how easily wars came in the p est ' e want to make, their coming difficult in the future. We have a definite plan. The American people u .d- i stand it and after March 4lh. 1921. It is our purpose to put it Into prac tical operation. without continuing months of useless discussion ri I IMPTED THICKER 1 The platform of our party gives us the opportunity to render moral co-operation In the greatest movement of righteousness In the history of the world, and at the same time to hold our own interestj free from peril. Our position Is plain. The circumstance in the last eighteen months convict the Republican leadership with at tempted trickery of the American people. I'nder one pretext after an other they prevented the readjust ment' of national conditions. They proposed certain reservations to the league of nations and then they were abandoned, to bo followed by nothing more definite than the annoum ement of a 'hope' that an entirely new ar rangement might be made in world affairs What method they have In mind. If It a concretely In any one s mind, the people do not know. No unprejudiced person can deny that the consequenco of abandoning the league and attempting an entirely new pro ject will be long delay. VOTERS CAM T If the voters of the republic, with out regard to part. dc;iie ac tion, and prompt action along lines that arc now clearly understood. they will render a. verdict so overwhelmingly expressive of public Indignation thut scheming politicians for yt-ars to come will not forget. "In the face of an efficient Demo cratic leadership during the war. and of constructive, progressive, economic service In pence, the Republican lead- (ConlLnucd ou Base Two.) I 'NEWSPAPERS IN ATHENS WRECKED BY ANGRY MOB ATHENS, Aug. 13. The news of the attempted assassi nation of Premier Venizelos in Paris has resulted in excesses such as the wrecking of plants of opposition newspapers and the residence of former Premier Skouloudis Many of the oppo sition leaders were arrested M. Iragoumis, former Greek minister to Pctrograd, was shot dead while trying to escape from a military escort JOINT SCALE i COMMITTEE AT IRK ON IKE I i Miners to Present Proposition for Increased Wages at Laier Session CLEVELAND, 0 Aug. 14. The ;clnt scale committee Of miners and operators In the central competitive! bituminous coal field, meeting at the i quest of President Wilson to con sider th. question of re-oicntng the v age se al, paid day or month laboi-i rr:, i. .-convened this morning at 10 i clock and adjourned until five p. m. when the miners expect to present their proposition for increased wages., i i;v. is SPEAKS. John L. I. wis. president of the, United Mine Workers, addressed this morning's meeting on behalf of tpc miners He discussed the general sit uation In the coal Industry, pointing out that some relief mea-sures wero necessary for the stabilization of wagea and said the miners would meet two o clc-k ibis afternoon for final discussion of their wage proposal andl I he hoped to be able to formally pre-' sent It to the operators at the later meeting today. The operators also will meet at 2 I o'clock to discuss tho situation. MINERS sl'LlT. From a union olficlal it was learned that a factional struggle splits the uiiiiers group and complicates their i dc liberations. Prank Partington, president of the I Illinois miners, and leader In the re- cent Illinois toil strike, is here wiih a program of maximum demands,; backed up by the recent Illinois j strike, ("resident Lewis and the ad ministration group In the union have . (n hand similar demands presented bj j locals and state bodies throughout the, i country which have not. however.' reads any strike thieats. Circulars asking locals to demand the calling of nn international con vention to pass upon whatever action i.. taken here, are being sent'out by! (western miners" unions, according to 0 delegate fiom Indiana. President ; .loan L I-wis, of the United Mine Workers of America, declared he had! I beard nothing about it. INDIANA GAINS LITTLE BY NEW CENSUS REPORT I I WASHINGTON, Aug. 14 Indiana, , ninth r.tate of tho union in point of' population ten years ago. now has 2,-1 'l30.S44 people within her borders, thel 'census bureau announced today. nil the ten years sinco 1910 there was an! I Increase of 229.668 In her population,! 'making her growth h 5 per cent over I ! the population ten vears ago, which v.as 2.700.876. Indiana, organized as a territory In !lS00, held 21st rank among the states1 land territories In the census that year' ;wth G641. The growth In the early decades was very rapid, the rate hav- ling been 600. 1 per cent from lSin to lv-'fi Since then the rate declined gradually until 1910 when the rate was 7 3 per cent, the smallest in the history of the state. j The largest municipal growth In population was In the decade 1S50-. :160 when the Increase was 362." 12 j and the .state passed the million mark. I Tho two million mark was passed In (the decade 18S0-1890. I oo r- JAP NOTE ON SAKHALIN RECEIVED IN WASHINGTON WASHINGTON, Aug. 14. Japan's liply to the American note protesting against Japanese occupation of the island of Saqhulln was received today at the state department. The note was described as a lengthy one and It was understood that it went thoroughly Into the whole quefUion of the Japanese policy in Siberia The document, together with the original American note, will be made public next week. GET RICK QUICK ; EXPERT'S WIFE TO LOSE MONEY State Authorities Hold Her Wealth Was Obtained By Illegal Means i MRS. PONZI DECLARES SHE WILL STICK TO HIM Officials Determined Sensa-i tional Financier Shall Re main in Jail BOSTON", Aug 14 Bank Commls loner Joseph C. Allen today took ; charge of the affairs of the Polish In dustrial association conducting a pri vate bank at 37 Cross street in this Henry H Chmlellnak.!, president of the Hanover Trust company, tho chief depositary of Charles Ponzl, which was c losed last Wednesday by the- commissioner. Is president of the Industrial association Hank Commissioner Allen said that the loans of the association were either bad or of doubtful value and Iherej was virtually no cash left He said Its affairs were hopelessly Interwoven with th.-s. of the Hanover Trust com p.inv. The capital of the association la TB 776 an.l it had deposits of about 1350.000. BREAKFAST IN JUL. Ponzl ale his breakfast in the Mid dlesex county Jail in East Cambridge, a prisoner of the government In de fault of $25,000 bonds. Three officers of the Old Colony, Foreign Exchange company, a rival concern of Ponzl's Secrultles Exchange j rompan were prisoners of the com monwealth In default of $30,000 bonds each. Samuel Zorn. said to be an em ploye of the Old Colony Foreign Ex change company, was at headquarters awaiting a hearing on a charge of lar cenj of $T00 from persons unknown Ttie three officers of tho company j held are Charley m Brlghtwell, presi dent and tre.-isurer, Raymond Meyers., office manager, and Fred Meyers, salos a K.-nt The men were held on tech nical charges Of larceny of $500 from persons unknown. CAN'T lilTT OIT. Tonzi. whose bondsman surrender ed him yesterday, was confronted with the alternative of remaining in federal custody or if be could find another bondsman, of being arrested again by tho commonwealth under a blanket Warren t charging him with larceny In .'..1 counts, totalling $24,000 The authorities were said to be de termined that the sensational finan cier should remain in custody to pre serve for his creditors whatever as sets he may have and because of the i feai that he miht seek to dissipate or transfer them if out on bail Edwin, L. Pride, federal auditor of Ponzl's ac- counts, has placed the latter's known IllablUtles at $8,000,000 and Ponzl) Claimed ar.si !s of about $4,000,000 "I am Inclined to believe that a I great deal of monev collected by Pon- 7.1 and his agents has been deposited j In the names of others," Mr Prldo xnld. I H S MONEY. Referring to the possible transfer jof large sums by Ponzl to his wife Mr. Pride said: It cun be taken away from her and it will be. It does not belong 'o her. J It Is money that was obtained under i I fraudulent pretense to b- used for, I fraudulent purposes.'1 Ponzl withheld from his wife the news of his surrender by his bonds- , : man. Mrs. Ponzl re-asserted her faith I I in her husband "He is honest," she said, "and I will stay by him to the end " The second of the two petition--- th .' have been filed to have Ponzl adjudged I bankrupt was pending in the fed rol , ! court today. A petition for a reoelver to admlnls- ter Ponzi's affairs also has been filed. BOOKS l (.MINED. Examination of the books of the Hanover Trust company, was continu ed today by members of Bunk Com- j I mlSSloner Allen's staff. Mr. Allen in I a statement said. I "Nothing has developed so far to j lead me to believe that the depositor ! will lose one dollar. The Hanover Trust company Is the only trust company: In New England that Is Involved." The financial district was concerned yesterday when a Bmall run wis ms Is ion several trust companies, bu: there! w'.-ts no Indication today of a comi'i-l uance of withdrawals. Mr. Allen has caused the stite seal to be placed on all safe deposit boxes In the Hanover Trust company m J by Pond or officers or employes of j the bank as a precaution against tho 1 possible removal of securities. M IDE BIC, CLAIMS The Old Colony Exchange company I was organized July 10. it offered to pay 100 per cent In six months n in vestments and claimed to be dealing in foreign men handlse Atorney. Gen eral Allen said that he knew ttmt the company had sent large sums abroad The office was closed after 1 frenz' ed run yesterday. Doors and windows wore smashed, threats wers made against Brlghtwell and a detail of po- (ContLnucd on Pago Two.) VETERAN OF 22 WOUNDS DIES IN I THUNDERSTORM PATERSON, N J . Aug. 14 Richard J Foran, a member of the 309th machine gun bat talion received 22 wounds m battles during the world war and survived to return home and take up the pursuits of peace After dodging death thousands of times on the bat tlefield, he is dead today, the victim of a stroke of lightning I during a storm here. DEPARTMENT OF LABOR IS IN DENMST1E Portland Man Assigned to Act as Conciliator: Riot Probe Ordered WASHINGTON", Aug 14. G. T Harry, of Portland. I ire., was ordered today by the department of labor to proceed to Denver to take up tho set tlement of the street railway controv ersy. Tho assignment was made as a resujlt of a request from W. B. PltS g rubJ, vice president of the Associa tion of Street and Electric Hallway Employes. Mr PltSfOrsId wired the department yesterday that "our representatives at Denver informs me that ho believes conciliator of labor department could Jo something toward settlement of the Denver street e n trouble and requests that 1 ask you to deputize one of the conciliators on the work." PROBE ORDERED. DENVEH, Colo, Aug. 14. A grand Jury probe of disorders In connection with the strike of trainmen of the Den vei Tramway company was authorized today by Judge Clarence J. Morley, of trie district court i no NAVY MAN CONFESSES TO POISONING HIS WIFE SAN D1KGO. Cal., Aug 14 T. K ITash, chief pharmacist's mate on the I. S S. Prairie, who was arrested here In connection with the mysterious death of his wife. Edna Plash, nearly two months ago, this afternoon con fessed that he gave his wlfu poison vhicli resulted In death, the police an nounced. Plash is quoted as saying his wife took the poison voluntarily after a quarrel. U. S. ROADS IN CANADA RAISE THROUGH RATES OTTAWA. Ont., Aug. 11. The do minion board of railway tSOUlmlSSlOn-1 eis tod i;. granted increases In through, rates to I'nited States roads in Canada; to conform with those recently up proved by the interstate commerce, commission at Washington. These In-j OreoseS applj to' all commodities ex-j cept coal and coke. oo SEVERE FIGHTING OCCURS IN CHINESE PROVINCES AMOY. China. Aug. 14 Hostilities have broken out between the prov inces of Fuklen and Kwantuiur, the, former supporting the militaristic An-1 f ii group and the latter being loyal to the OSS. Peking government. Severe, fighting has occurred in eastern! Kwantung, and Puklen troops are re ported to have advanced 2 miles, cap turing Talpulislen. OREGON BANKER JAILED IN ABSENCE OF BONDS MEDPORD, ore, Aug. 14. W. II. Johnson, president of tho Bank of Jacksonville, charged with falsifying his- reports to the state bank exami ner, waived examination before -lustier Bagshnw of Jacksonville today and was held to the grand Jury un der $50,000 bonds He was unable to furnish bond. nn SENATOR HARDING TO SPEAK IN MINNESOTA Chicago. Aug. 14. Senatm War ren G. Harding. Kepubllcan nominee for president, will speak at the Min nesota state fair. In Ramsey county, on September R. Senator Harty S. New. chairman of the Republican national speaker.-,' bureau, announced today. RUSSIAN AM WORKS TOWARD REAR OF CITY i Bolsheviki Reported Within j Dozen Miles of Polish Capi- I tal on Friday ! SOVIET GUNS UNABLE I TO STRIKE WARSAW YET Peace Delegation of 16 Mem bers Ready to Negotiate Terms With Victorious Reds WARSAW, Aug. 14. ( 1 a. m Bv I The Associated Press, i The Russian! I attoi kinu Warsaw have worked well 'M toward the rear of thai cilv's defenses JM and are attacking Plonak, within a jjM dosen miles of the Vistula northwest JjJ of the Polish capital, according to Prl- WM da night's official Polish com- "M munlque ntW The statement savs the enemy Is ad- M vanclng toward the Novo Georlevsk- I Zegrje sector, north of Warsaw, and I i that m i h of Bolsheviki are at- tacking Naslel.-k (22 miles northwest I I of Warsaw), and Plonsk (32 miles I I northwest of Warsaw). The com- I munlque announces that the attack I 'upon thse places wis repulsed. I The roar of artillery on tho battle !' Tront coulu be plainly neara in war- t saw Friday. The Russians have I brought up artillery In the region of m Radzvmin, Just south of the Bug,. f ( iiis rvers say. however, that tho en- I emy has not yet In position guns heavy I enough to reach this city with their jj fire. ! I On this northeastern front, along if: the Blnlystok road, the Russians were M 2 1 miles from Warsaw! this morning s AM newspapers reported. If PEACE DELEGATION. ! WARSAW, Aug. 14. l By The As- mM OClated Press.) Poland's peace dole- I gatlon ol 16 members, with mllltarj Ufl aides, clerks and stenographers, ono i f whom is a woman, prepared late j last night to lcavo for the battle front t to meet representatives of the soviet I government. No rc spoils, had been M received from Moscow to a wireless H dispatch naming the newspaper cor- i H respondents who were to accompany H the delegation. Announcement was il made that correspondents would not be pern med to go to the front unN word allowing them to Travel camo from the Bolsheviki. mm OH H ERS IN PARTY. Pour of the delegates will bo mill tary officers, six will be foreign office. mm representatives, e ounsellors amT adv is era and six will be diet leaders. M. ,Mm Dombski. under minister of foreign mm affairs, will head tho delegation. Two representative's of the Ameri- MU can relief organization, lierschel Mmt Walker, of Philadelphia, and Muuricu mmt Pate, have received permission from MM Moscow toaccompany the Polish com- mmt mission to Minsk where they will con- MM fer with the Bolsheviki on treating mM of 300,000 children formerly cared for by the Americans, but now within the Bolshevik lines I REPORTERS GOING. This side of Siedlce, the delegation, which will show white flans, will ineel soviet representatives who will escort tho Poles probably to Minsk, .vr- rehgements have been mudc for news paper correspondents to start Batur day and overtake tht- delegation if the soviet governmc nt nppiovus the nanus of tho men selected WHISKY FROM KENTUCKY 1 SENT OUI' BY CARLOADS LOUISVILLE, Ky , Aug 14. Ship ment from Kentucky of whisky in car loads l express has increased rapidly in the last three months, according to it. C Hemming, chief lerk to J. MM shannon, superintendent of the mM American Railway Express company. Mr. Hemming said today that since , fH May o last, express shipments of i whisky from Loulsvlllo have averaged I four carloads dally. From May 5 to C July 26, he sold, 160 carloads left I i i and from August c to today, thlr- I lj ,ais Ninety p,-r cent oi the whls- n PH ky, he added, was consigned to cust cm cities. oo ImM AMERICAN WITH LETTER ARRESTED BY MEXICANS : . DIEGOj t al., Aug. 14 Charles Pox, American, is under arrest ut M Lnsenada, l-cr California, charged with carrying from hero to Ensenada letters inimical to the Interests of Es- lH teban Cantu, revolting governor of the northern district of Loner California, according t.. advices reaching here on a schooner from Rnsenada. j oo im YUKON PEOPLE WITHOUT SUGAR SINCE CHRISTMAS DAWSON, Aug- 14. Arrivals from the head of Polly river, 200 miles north of Port Selkirk, bring word that H the stores in that district have been H out of supplies for months. They hav H 1 id no sugar since Christmas. The steamer Thistle, however, has Just ar- rived at the head of navigation with ample UPPlles for next winter. oA ' FLAMING GAS WELL SEEN AT DISTANCE OF 30 MILES BAKERSFIELD, Col.. Aug- 14. A ilunn Of flame 300 feet high leaping fiom a Standard 'Ml company gas well i.i the Elk hills, thirty j:lca south- , west ras vl6lble here early today. Tho v.ll fF In the vicinity of that which burned several days last August with H a loss of approximately 600,000.000 cubic feet of gas. M H rMw