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Sl DIES tiii: vn.Tiu:n. Indian.! : Probably fair .ur. lay und M- r.-iay. wamur. T.emer Michigan: Fair Sunday nr i rr -aNy Monday, warrr.tr. 36 Pages OITTH ENB EW vfOL. XXXVII, NO. 228. A NEWSPAPER FOR THE HOME WITH ALL THE LOCAL NEWS SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 15, 1920. PAY AND NIOriT FT'LL LEASED WIRE TFTLEGIlAnilC SERVICE PRICE 1 0 CENTS COX FLAYS F. Ä (T.TMW A f G. 0. P. WARSAW NOW HEARS BARK OF CAM 13oI?lie.vik Artillerv Flashes 0 Also Visible in Polish Capital. MAKE RAPID PROGRESS Poles Withdraw From Center! of W arsaw Front to Re group Soldiers. WARSAW. Aue:. 14. The front is hring gradually brought nearer Warsaw, lb fore Saturday's dawn, artillery fashes were: visible against the clouds to the iiorth and north east :tnd at times the bark of can nrn coubl b V.-ard. People on tho roofs of the hitrh'st buildings watch the ai-h'3 until the- rarly hour. Today's communique concedes t h r t the Poles withdrew further In tli center of the Warnw front, as .rting It was fr r thv purpose- of r .u'ro'ip'p.j s"Idi:ri who have f.illen h.-ik Up''i the eWeT:SO lint less than nineteen k Hemelers cut. Serious Situation. P.ut even more e-rious than the approach in that direction, accord ing to obf-c-rver. i tho situation northwe-st of Warsaw, whtre feme two thousand red rivalry nun are making' rapid pr''-rres toward tho Virtula. The cavalry's r ght flank. vhih follows t'le vi. id of the Prussian frontier has been rein forced by red infantry soldiers who have requisitioned the peasants horses and are following closely upon tho heels of tho cavalry divis ion. The Tole.s pay that there I no chance of the holshevikl crossin? th.- "Vistula. ithr below or above Warsiw, ana th.it all precautions In thfst- sections have, been taken. Will Hcu!rr Time. . It is estimated It will require sev eral days before the reds from the t'orthwfet reach the river. Mean time, the newspapers continue con-ihP-nt that a. counter ftrnko will bring the results defied to free Warsaw from immediate danger. The reds, however, are making a little progress dally at various points, particularly directly In front of the city and through tho cavalry thrust, on the northwest. FLA XT FISH IN 65 STREAMß AND LAKES IN H00S1ER STATE INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Aug. lt. total of 1 J'.. 7 yellow perch, rge-mouthrd black bass and bine A la will baby tish were planted in bo streams and lake in .2 counties in Indiana during the month of July, according announcement today by ileorr- Herg. superintendent of hatcheries for the stat" conservation department. These plantings were from the three northern hatcheries at Ba.-.s lake, Tri-lakes and Waw.i- see lake. The July plantings con- Si: ted ef 5. ."00 perch, blue -ills and s:':on black bas-J. and tne total distribution of the three hatcheries since this season opened several weeks ago is 171.200 baby t:sh. Mr. Iters' s report shows. ' Kvery eftort is being made by the Indiana lakes and streams known as bass waters, ami now that an icient wanlcn service is function- ing to suppress the tish pirates and others who take tish illegally, de P ntment officials express onüdence that Indiana in a few years will he tome widely known amongst tour ists as the ideal state for game !':sh inc. HARDING TO MOVE OFF PORCH SOON Republican Presidential Nom inee Will Deliver an Ad-dre-s at St. Paul. Pr .W'ciatcd Tn: MAKION. o.. A u . 11. Labor. ' the I. a rue of Nations, agricultural; :sues and the tariff are to be made . leadllners of Sen. Harding s cam- n.-iiirn during early September, un- ! r a. program reveali d here Satur- ; day in connection with annumc- j m.'r.t of definite plans for the re- ; publican nominee's tir?t :-peech out-, side of Ohio. Th labor a b'.re.-s will be deliv- ! rre-d on Labor day. Mond.iv. Sep-J tember '. probably from the front! porch. No delegation has been J booked -so far to cadi on that day. , but it is understood a number of j labor organizations have aske d for j th appointment. Agriculture and the league arc to J bo odipled in an address on Sep-! tember S at the Minnesota state fair! grounds between Minneapolis and! St. Paul. In announcing ,b.ir. or the trip, which will be Sen. Hard ing's first speaking excursion outside his . wn state since h.s nomination. he Slid IK" other Fpteeh would he ... a '," t:- W4V arid th.tf bis " i ' .ii"t ... - jMi-ii i" ' v - ...... ... i. s-"-ns" a modir.cat ion it( his front porch program. Xo deliniTe date has b-.-n n t for a d:scus-:on of the- taritf, but th r.oHilt.'e Saturday mad-1 j'l.tin Iiis purp"' t n iniphufUe It. a-s h.a taRi- ONS! Yo, Ho, Skinnay ! Three Kids Ride j 11 it li-nei I nn i rr i i it jl totw Rr A..i-rl,itel Irt'?s; WASHINGTON. Aug. 14. Three kids. Just out of a swimming hole in Hock Creek park, were picked up Saturday by Pres't Wilson, treated to a 43-minute motor ride, and dropped out at their home in town so proud the folks there could not hold them with a rope. The: trio had Just come from a dip in one of the park's streams and were hikincr along the roadway vnen they Jaw the white house and roegnized the president. came their caps, and as Mr. Wilson ordered the car stopped, they tim idly approached and asked him how ho was getting along. "Hop in." said the president and they hopped. "All along the ride they kept their eyes on the- president and Mrs. Wil son and answered more questions than they asKed. Water from tou- t sled heads trickled over three sun burnt faces and dropped on the president's shoes. One youngster ducked to save the pre sident's shine and apologized, but was told not to worry. Coming down Connecticut avenue, the youngest of tl e vio. a thin, frail lad. barely S yvirs old. spied a kid he knew and ailed to him by name. The yountr.i.tir ii the Mree't dropped a loaf e.f 'read and gaspe-d. When the- kids got out all three shook hands with the president ami his wife. "So long, bo," one shouted to the secret service man on th front seat. The president smiled broadly, lifted his hat and started home. STATE POPULATION 3,000,000, SAYS FEDERAL BUREAU St. Joe County Ranks Third Among Ninety-Two In diana Counties. "With a pain of i'23.66S. or S.5 percent, Indiana's population today is L,.::;t),544. according to the of ficial announcement ef the federal census department Saturday of this state's 1 1 2 O pe .pu la t io n. So far the department has only announced the populatiem of three other states-, including Georgia. L p;:,'.0i. with a gain of IS 1 . 4 S 0 . or T.7 per cent; Oregon, 781'. 20 with an im-rease of llO.Ö.'O persons, or 16.4 per cent, and Rhode Island, J04,r.S7 persons, with a gain ot 71, 7fc7, or ll.l pe r cent. Cnles:-! Allen county's p-opulation, which has mt ye t been announ-ed. leads this county, St. Jeseph cctinty will hold thinl place in point of population, among the '.' counties of the state .small Ones Ie. An examination of the figure submitted by the- census ehpart-me-nt shows that the- larger coun ties of the state- made gains during the. past 10 years, while the- smaller counties lost. Marion county b.-rds the rest of the state- in point of popul ation with Lake- county se-cond. Iike- ee'Utry's r.e-w populati.m is 1 .".: 57. while that of Marion county is .". ! 4 . o n 1 . St. Joseph county's new population b" l" '. '.i"4, while that e f Vigo countv, which h'M.! fourth place- at present, I io 1 C 1 1 A ! C i i ' , v . t'nder the new census Indiana is e ntitled to one additional conf r ss- man. making this state's elclegation ; in asningion. l . In l'.'lO the- population of Indiana was l'.700 STt;. ranking it as f.th most populous state in the I'nion. It showe d an increase of 14.414. i or 7.11 per cent over 1100. the small- est percentage of increase in its his- j tory. Indiana was organized as a ' territory in 1 S 00 and was separate-! ly anumerated fcr the first time at '. the- census taken in that year, when' it had r.t41 inhabitants, ranking! 21st among the states and tcrritor-j ics. Indiana ranked as H7th tate in are a in PUO with .16.0 45 square ; miles of land, making her popula-i lion pe square mile 7 4.9. ; Itaplel Cmwth. Tlio early ce nsuses showed a : much me re rapid rate of growth in i the population of Indiana than have th- later ones During the 30 years. 1 s 0 0 -:i o the population of the state i increase d almcst sixty-one times, th j i rates of increase for the se decah s ! ranging from 1 n l per cent to 500.2 per cent. betw een 1? and I S 40 the population practically doubled. During the 7 0 vears from IS 40 to 10 10 the growth was at a much i slower rate and., with one exception. ! at a steadily decreasing rate. The; population of the state in 1110 wast . i . . . i im'ie man inre-e timis as large as in 140. ompirison cf the rates of in crease f.r tho state- with those, for the United States show that the rate in each decade from 170 to 1?10 was iower tor the state s than for j i tne country as a whole. In that period the population of the I "tilted States increased i::s.5 per cent, while that for the state Increased 60.7 per cent. Purir.g the oYcado ending 1510 the rate of increase for the rate was only about one -third the rate- for the- countrv as a whole. Dur::.' each decade from 100 to 1 the rate of ir.cre ase for the ! state was higher than the increase I lor i cr.ee he I'nlted Sta The eliffer- . . ....... I. . e' two rates for the- dec edfs 1 SbC -70 and 1 5 ." 0 f-0 -was very si!: ht. ar.l f r tho decade it was or.ly preceding deca. pe cent but the dirr- for the (CONTINUED ON PAG u FQL'IU COAL MINERS Ml DEMDS An iA"rT-iT 4 mAnn Representatives of Scale Com mittee Seek Big Wage In crease in New Proposal. I'y Associated Tress: CLEVELAND. ().. Aug. 14. Af- carjtrr sevoral hours' discussion tonight "Jit i t hft rntirivortuttvid rf tho mlni.r on the joint scale committee of the cen tral competitive soft coal held an nounced an agreement had been reached rn the wage demands they will make to the eiperators, but re fused to divulge the amount after the scale had been presented to the operaters. At rin o'clock the op erators met the miners in joint con- ft-re nee- to receive them incrs propo sition. I'v Associated Trees: CLKVKLAND, o., Aug. 14. Rep resentatives of the miners on tho joint scale committee of miners and operators of the Central Competitive bituminous coal field. Ohio, Indiana. Illinois and western Pennsylvania at a Joint conference tonight sub mitted to the operators a demand for a supplemental contract calling for a wage increase of $2 per day to all elay and an increase of both pick and retroactive to monthly laborers and ten cents per ton on machine mining, both August 1st. The miners, proposal as presented to the operators follows: SuV.mit Plan. "Pursuant to the call of the presl- dent of the United States that a! joint conie-rence or miners and op orators of the central competitive field meet for the purpose of cor recting inequalities in the ward of the bituminous commission, we the mine workers representatives sub mit to the Joint conference the fol lowing: "1 That tho rate of pay of all day and monthly men be arlvanccil $2 per day. "2 That the mining scale in the basing districts within the central competitive field, both pick and ma chine, be incrcasetl ten cents per ton and that all differentials, both within and between districts be re ferred to the different districts af fected for settlement. '". That the price of explosives be referred to the different districts for settlement. "I That no fines be assessed un der the provisions of the penalty clause until it is first eletermined by the official representatives of both parties, to the government, that a violation of contract has occurred. Kctrnnctlve August 1. "5 That the increase to day men, monthly men and on mining prices, both pick anel machine, herein pro posed be made retroactive to Aug ust 1st, in application. The operators refuseel to comment tonight on what action they would take n the miners proposition. They will meet tomo :t)W nmrning to d'iscuss the matter .d said they would prebably have ;. re-ply ready fe.r the miners by Monday. No estimate would be made by the operators eif the pre-b abb in crease in the cost of coal in case the demand was granted. I'. C. Scarles. pre-sident of the Illinois -peratrs asociatien. however, said that if the demands were" prante-d there weiuld be a substanti.il" increase in the price ef coal. Ullis Se-arle-s, of Indianapolis, edi tor ef the- I Mitt el Mine W orKe rs Tonrnal J UUI ' aid that there would be po striKe ot miners in case ine uj -erators refuse the wage increase. Officials of the miners union fol- lowing the- pre-sentatioti of their ele i manels would make no comment on i the situation. 1 CARLOAD OF LIQUOR crrrn i v mur in r - jr.tL.rjU m ClIJUlLriy CHICAGO. Aug. II. A cailcad of liquor, valued at JITä.OÜö and ship ped hvre from Kentucky, was seized today by federal officials, who s-aid the liquor- was consigned to a "dum my"' aeldress anel that it had been shipped em a forgeel permit. DETECTIVES RAID HALF WAY HOUSE Notorious Place Known "MotherV Appears to Be Quiet. as The notorious half-way house, known as "Mother's" opposite Springbrook park, which for the last ejuarter century has been a pilgrim age for numbers of the under .vorld, was visited by Detective Sergt. Sam uel Koezorowski and Detectives Hamilton. IKIinskl, Pallo and Kish j early Saturday evening. For some : time the half-way house has been f J closed, but recently it was opened j and from its appearance was under- going repairs. A complete search ot the premises faib-d to reveal any intoxicating liquor and the house was very quiet, only two men bein found there when the polico riatlc tho raiJ. The detectives next visited the home of Alex C.-allo. 1911 s. Franklin st. Re ports have been received by the po licy from people residing near the Csallo residence that automobiles "'ere driving in and out during late hemrj of the ni;;ht but the police met with no better success than dur- I thr first raid. I After a complete search of the res luenn- uu) reiurneu to me station empty nanaeei. i:tn raids were I made ander the eltrectlon of Asa't. Chief of IV.lce CassMy. 'I New United . K iK d A O y IV UfT) lr -r New President of he I 1 United Press Associations Lz 1 1 ' W. W. Hawkins, who has Just been elected jiresident of the? United Tress association, is a native of Missouri. 37 years old. and began as a cub reporter on a Springtield, Mo., paper. He later worked on the pap ers cf Louisvillp and became assistant city editor of the Courier-Journal under Col. Henry Watterson., He w nt to New York in 1905, Joining trie oia Publishers Frcs?. wnlcri became a iurt of the newly organized United PresJ In 1907. Mr. Hawkins has served in practically every ca pacity In both the news and business departments of the United Pnss. WOMEN TO SPEAK AT DEMOCRATIC RALLY THURSDAY Great Enthusiasm Being Dis played Throughout the State by Democrats. The enthusiasm shown in tho let ters receiveel from editors and elenmcratic. political leaelers through out the state indicate that the South Pend rally Thursday which will be the occasion of the opening ef the state campaign by Gov. Cox will be tho greatest political even in the state's history. This information is born In a communication from fJeorgo V. Purrell, secretary of the Indiana IVmocratic 1-Miteerial association of Vineenne-s who is leading the move ment through the state to bring tho democratic editors and political heads here. The interest in the rally here which is being shown everywhere makes an estimate of a crowd of 75.000 conservative according to tho letter. Women to SH'nk. Two women leaders in national politics will be on tho program at the banquet of the eelitorial associa tion to be held at the Oliver be tween the two addresses by Gov. Cox. This was mado certain Sat- urday by the receipt of a letter from Miss Julia E. Landers, national commHteewomen in which she states that she will accompany Mrs. Idah Maglone Gibson, publicity director of the national women's committee here Thursday. Mrs. C.iu.A ..im a n. ...i.i i.V. viu'Mi iaai ri .1 ii .him' eiiii-i- - - 1 - - ----- ... Mayor Carson Saturday pledged the utmost support of the city ad ministration in making Thursday ono of the great days in the city's history. Special Car Schedules. Si ecial interurban schedules will make it possible for thousands of democrats to come into South Hend to attend the rally. Extra service was promised by railway oihVials last night, but details as to the time of cars have not yet been worked out. With 1.000 promised from Ulk hart, and as many from Importe, the cars will be busy bringing demo crats here. South Pend is to blossom forth in flags and bunting next Thursday. The sub-committee on decorations is planning to give the city holiday dress for the occasion. Reports continue to arrive telllnp cf preparations for delegations from the various cities and counties of the state. With the midsummer meeting of the Democratic Editorial Asso ciation cf Indiana as the nucleu?. democrats from every county will be in South Bend to make the rally the largest ever held in northern Indiana. Central Committee Names Crumpackcr for Coroner Dr. Chester R. Crumpacker will rjceeed Dr. Earl T. Wagner deceas ed, as republican candidate for cor oner on the county ticket. Th s i announcement was made Saturday afternoon following a metlnpr of tho county central committee with County chairman Fred C. Klein. er at the editors' banqu TTTt the 'akcn to thp Upworth hospital be ('nlUenrvi mrHni- ivViirb frdime i fore the police ambulance arrived. Press Head BOY OF SIX DIES SATURDAY NIGHT IN AUTO TRAGEDY Youngster Crosses in Front of Car Dies as He Reaches the Hospital. Fearing mob violence when his car ran down and killed six-year-old Harold Weinstein, 119 Chestnut St., Saturday evening at 9 o'clock, at Walnut st. anel Washington av., Jas per Nyikos. 2110 W. Holland St.. fled from the scene of the accident ;-nd later gave himself up to Offi cer James Cutting at polico head-ejuarte-rs. There was considerable confusion at the time of the accident and the letalis told by witnesses differ. As near ns coulel be learned by Officers Luther anel Laskowskl. who were sent to the accident with the polico ambulance, Nyikes was driving at a moderate rate of speed on the right side of the street, coming towards town. Huns Over Koy. As his Stuelebaker car was in front of Jahnke's bakery, just west ef Walnut on Washington av. the little lad ran in front of the auto- v. n ,. ...v.tw . , ..... i v.i A .1 . . ' 1 . T I , larp.e crmvd Scored at once, and iii'cnraiiiK to biatemenis mane ny Nyikos, he became alarmed and left for his home to tell his wife of the accident, as he feared the mob would attack him. The boy was placed in a private automobile and He elieei shortly after he reached the hospital. Nyikos was placeel in jail charged with manslaughter. Harold is survived b;' his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Weinstein, anel two brothers, Benjamin and Jo seph. Funeral services will be held from the residence This afternoon. DEMPSEY GREETED BY WTNDY CITY FRIENDS CHICAGO, Aug. 14. A brass band and a crowd of about 1,000 admirers greeted Jack Dempsey, heavyweight champion prize fiphter. when he arrived here enroute to Benton Harbor. Mich., for his tight there Labor day with Billy Miske of SI. Paul. Dempsey will leave tomorrow- for Benton Harbor to complete his training for the Miske match He said he was In srood shape, needing only to "take off one or two pounds to be in perfect form." REPUBLICAN WOMEN HOLD MEET TUESDAY INDIANAPOLIS. Aug. 14. Th republican woman's state executive committee and the ftate advisory committee have been called to meet here Tuesday, Aug. 17, It was an nounced at republican headrjuarters here today. Reports of their work throughout the state among women voters will be received and sc'Ivl- tlen for the remaining day of th prefi-Jf nti.il campaign will be cut lined, it was Bail. CLAIMS HOUSE WILL REJECT SUFFRAGE LAW Speaker of Tennessee Assem bly Sends Telegram to Pres't Wilson. By Associated Tress: NASHVILLE, Tonn.. Aug. 14. Both bides in the fight over the fed eral suffrage amendment before the Tennessee legislature were confident of success as they waited over the week end for the renewal of the contest which will come next week. Though the senate completed rati lo cation of the amendment Friday the hardest test, in the vote before the lower house, is still to come. Replying today to a message from Pres't Wilson expressing the hope that the house would ratify the suf frage amendment. Speaker Seth Wilson telegraphed the chief exec utive that "the president was too great to ask it" and that he did not "believe the men of Tennessee woulel surrender honest convictions for political expediency or har mony". Speaks for Himself. Mr. Walker told the president he clid not attempt to express the opin ion of other members of the house but spoke for himself alone. The speaker is the leader of the opposi tion in the house and the suffragists regard his induence as one of the most difficult obstacles to overcome. The house committee in charge of the suffrage relution is scheduled to meet Monday night to consider the measure ami a report is expect ed Tuesday morning. Hays (iiven "Raspberry". HARTFORD, CONN., Aug. 14. Gov. Marcus I. Holcohib haa for mally notiried Will Jl. Hays, chair man of the republican national com mittee, that he will not call a spe- cial session of the Connecticut gen- eral assembly to act upon the suf frage amendment. Tho letter follows: "Hartford, Conn., August 14. 1920. "Dear Mr. llayt.: "Your letter of the ninth Instant mailed tho tenth reached me on the 11th instant, two days after 1 had read it in substance in the Hartford Times, the leading democratic news anner of Connecticut and after it had appeared in the New York pap ers. 1 assume this prior publicity seemed desirable. The Special Session. "I received your letter of October 31, 1913, relating to a scpcial ses sion and I answered it on November 4, stating that there would be no special session to act upon the wom an suffrage question. 1 presume you overlooked or had forgotten my re ply to your former letter. "I have given at least four hear ings upon applications to call-a spe cial session and havo stated my rea sons for refusing. It is ununeces sary to repeat them. I have not changed my canclusions. You say, a special legislative session is a small price to pay for clearing the political atmosphere.' The financial cost is unimportant but violating the provisions of our constitution which I have sworn to support is too great a price to pay. 1 shall not call a special session. "With personal regards, I am sin cerely yours. Marcus H. Holcomb." WILL INVESTIGATE OIL DEPOSITS IN ELKHART COUNTY ELKHART. Ind., Aug. 14. Faith in the belief that Elkhart county will be the site e)f the country's next oil field has led to the securing of a number of mineral leases here. E. W. Lewis has secured leases on 9 47 acres in Concord townships and will drill in the near future in Y'el low Creek bottom. Property own?ra along Christiana creek will secure the services of a ge-ologist to investigate the extent of extensive o:l seepages in the creek. It is said that a woman in Yel low Creek bottom has seen oil bub bling in the creek for 2 4 years. STATE JUDICIAL CONVENTION ENDS West Virginia Democrats Pass Resolution Empowering Committee to Act. Py Arsoriated Pr ? : WHEELING, W. Va.. Auc. 14. The democratic state Judicial con vention adjourned late today after passing a resolution empowering" the executive committee to fill any vac ancy that might occur cn the state ticket. L. C. Somerville. Point Pleasant, attorney, was unanimously nominat ed for Judge of the supreme court Presidential electors were named as follows First district J. W. New Martinsville; second Luther Carskadcn Keyser; W. Langfitt. West Union: Newman, district third S. fourth Stuart H. Bowman, Huntington; fifth district Herman P. Dean Wayne; sixth district Jos.-ph 5 Thurmond. Aldfjon. For prcsidentiil electors a: lire, C. L. Shaver, of Marion, and 1 E. Ticrny of McDowell, wrre rhr,cn. The platform, as adopted by the convention, unqualifiedly endorse the Fan Francisco platform and th" standard bearer? of the parly. Gov. Cox and Tranklin D. Roomv EXECUTIVE MAKES FIVE SPEECHES IN OHIO AND WEST VIRGINIA CITIES J SAY OUTSIDE TOWNS WILL PROVIDE 'PEP9 FOR GOV. COX RALLY Tho South Bend News-Times re minds the democrats of South Bend of th splendid opportunity for proving their worth by the recep tion afforded Gov. . Cox when he comes to that city next Thursday. The St. Joseph county democratic organ need have no worries other than as to details of the candidate's reception. Tho out-of-town visitors will provide the numbers and tho enthusiasm if either bo needed, which is exceedingly doubtful. Thursday, August 19th, promises to bo a big day for the democracy of northern Indiana, Tho Goshen Democrat. BOSTON POLICEMEN MAY BE INVOLVED IN PONZI FAILURE Commissioner Curtis Declares Shakeup in Department Will Follow Soon. Py Associated Tress: BOSTON, Aug. 14. Assurance that no further bank closings are likely as a result of tho collapse of tho financial dealings of Charles Ponzi, was Riven Saturday night by Joseph C. Allen, state bank commis sioner. "In response to repeated inqui ries." the commissioner sua. "I apain state that the Hanover Trust company and the Polish Industrial institutions in New England known to be in any way affected by the Ponzi failure." May Can so Shako-t"p. Tho possibility of a shake-up In the police department as a result of ho bursting of tho Ponzi financial bubble was seen in a statement i3 sue'd by Police Commis-sloner Edwin U. Curtis. The commissioner said It had been called to the attention of department ofhcials that members of the department, including sure-1 rior officers, had invested with Ponzi, and that it was reported that some policemen had acted as agents and receiveel commissions. An in vestigation was being conducted, the commissioner said, and members found to have broken the rules of the department regarding engaging in outside businesses or accepting rewards or gifts without permission would be "dfalt with as a matter of discipline In the usual manner." Tho polish Industrial association, conducting a private bank, steam ship agency and other accomoda tions for immigrants, was taken over by tho commissioner today. Henry H. Chmielinski, president of tho as Fociation, also is president of the Hanover Trust company, closed by the commissioner earlier in the week. Mr. Allen Faid that affairs of the two institutions were "hopeless ly interwoven", that the Polish asso ciation had exhausted virtually all its cash and that its loans were either bad or of doubtful value. Ne Iloiielsme'n. No bondsmen were forthcoming today for Ponzi or for the three of ficers of the (T-d Colony Foreign Exchange company, the "100 per cent in six months" concern, who were arrested yesterday. Ponzi re mained in the Middlesex county jail at East Cambridge and the other three. Charles M. Pnghtwell, Ray mond Meyers and Fred Meyers, in the Charles st. Jail. Samuel Zorn, an agent of the foreign exchange company, was released in $-.00 0 bail. Definite clarification of Por.zi's tangled affairs is looked for if peti tions for receivers for his Securi ties Exchange company are granted by the federal court. A hearing will be given on these petition next Tuesday forenoon. Bankruptcy petitions were f.led arainst the Old Conoly Foreirn Ex change company today. Branch of-"ce-s in several New England cities wert clcsed by county authorities. Many Not HoldeTs. The- ottices of Attorney General J. Weston Allen at the state, house were crowir-'l throughout the day with note holders of the Secuntie-s Exchange compary and the Old Colony Foreign Exchange company. Their names ar.d particulars as to their notes were tak r.. Many cf the visitors were greatly excited and voiced angry demands fnr the turn of the money which they invested. Pre ?e-r.M:ion -,f thes ricdrs rady has disclosed liabilities re" -had al- Por.zi's e ompanv to the extent $2.000.0 00. A large number cf r.nfs ?f r.t by nvtil hav net yet been ex- a mir. e l The attorney gr.e ra'.'s rf. ce w r1 kept Oj.en tomorrow further work In this connection FT. WAYNE MAN DIES WHILE IN SWIMMING FOP.T WAVNK. Errmtt F. A'ln. T ,- -i ....... f this city. i ro!!ip?-d wb.:i hmi-.lr.z: in Cron'K-.l I Lake . Saturday. ;ifr"-rr.'rn and r.ir.k 1 La wattr over his depth. btornis Republican Position and Attacks "Senatorial Oligarchy' LEAGUE PREMIER ISSUH Declares Ho Would Not BJ "Kept Muzzled" on His Porch for Any Rinfc By Associate! rrr?s " WHEELLNG, W. Va. Aug. Ji- Gov. Cox today threw his torcntcn the presidential campaign "with flvej speeches hero and through Ohio, aIL flaying what h texroed tho repub lican "reactionary eandliato and leaders' and supporting the leagues of nations aa tho premier üeno cratic course. Tho democratic car.emiito etormod,' the republican position, attacked the "senatorial oligarchy" which b said was trjlng to add th presiden cy to its domination, denouncl pro posals for a separate peaco vithi Germany as 'perfidy", aad charge! that "a few men wer banded to gether trying to huy up th prts!-: dency. Millions upon, millions oC dollars. Gov. Cox added, ar being taken into tho republican campaign fund. Surrounded by King. That Son. Harding, the republican onminee is surrounded by a sena torial "ring" waa afserted by Gor. Cox. Tho democratic nomine add ed, in a fling at tho Harding front porch campaign, that he would not be "kept muzzlort" on his front porch, by any ring, It waa th first big day of cam paigning undertaken by the demi cratic candidate. Motoring from Columbus early this morning, ho made three brief addresses enroute, at Z-mesville, Cambridge and Ft. Clairsville. O.. addressed the West Virginia democratic convention late today and a big public meeting to night on the river front. All throug'u Ohio he was given informal recep tions, waving at groups gathered at almost every village, many gay with flags, and shaking hands with hun dreds. Tho league was foremost in all of the governor's addresses. The re publican leaders, he charged, aro be hind a "smoke screen of hypocrisy for one thing, pure and simple, ad ministration spoils". He al.-o stressed what he declared was the fight between "reactionary republi canism" and "progressive democ racy", and predictcd his election. Keccitefl .Much Applaus All of the governor's references to tho league won high place in ap plause. I "The one outstanding question of this campaign." he said to th Ktat convention, " is whether wo aro or are not going to keep faith with th boys who died in France." Declaring that the league Is a pledge to those who did. Gov. Cox told of his recent visit with Pres't Wilson. "I wish every' American ceull havo bee-n with me," he Faid. "Tha president's wholo thought is ttrat h gave a promise to the mothers of the nation who nhe asked them for their boys and ho wants to live lonr enough to f?eo that pledgo fulf.Urd." The governor declared that th league also was a pledge which "will make war impossible, or practically so." Tho republican leadership, h said, was acting in partisan "bal faith" in opposing it. Gov. Cox add ed that ho h.-.d the "highest prreona! regard" for Kn. Harding but waa against the partyTsm. Gov. Cox named Sn. Lode r.f (CONTINUED ON PAGE FOUR) ROOSEYELT TALKS IN SOUTH DAKOTA Democratic Nominee for Vice President Says Progres sives Favor League. MIT"HEEE. F. D, Aug. 1 Franklin l. R.-,rve:t. democratic candidate fcr vie pr"dc-r.t. !n an address here today dcl'ir'd 'ihn prrgrtssivcr.ess ar.d th Ef-agu -, nations nr- m clcs'ly nkir.. that he h. yet to r.f rr grr Mive mar; is r.ot in favor f c r w'iman "w ho th atru-." The Ir-airjrt r .V'ltior.- t! Policy of th demo. -rats In cp-oJ. tlT. "bar-k to th grr,,! r.- das'' w- titud- of th r pus:: were -p a Ker s "Uy r.r W h ':Vf 'a 1 U h r m r ? itr'-.i'-. th re- trea : v p.ace-d r.:jr'vP3 In th ? with r-.-,lshfv:k T?m!.-. s t rr. r- c . : ur.sp-ikahr. Turkev. There ar :ust marv r.a:!.-.r..i! tirr.o c f ! r. t h f ire when trcrr-s rp"-aker declared. V" re n vr fic;:.g ?n emrger. O p. er4 h i r. ! r.TVrr-d th" rrrrfjnlty rf s..ig ' ir'.- ' r. tViA 4 ,1, , chr hand th-y -r r t rf. a prfrre w;th a df. -h:p of .-; rr.an who p-jt c'f h- lira cf perty ar.d w. h - k uho rar. s. farther th.ir. his own frrr.t ;,r rch."