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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, August 26, 1920, Image 2

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THE .SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1020.
from the WMt oam up and eonaum-
imatcd thir dteet.
' It appar Mdent that the Holh
vllil sr trylnf to make a tand ln th
region of OssowUo, on th north, !
i wei n Orovno and tfi MMUrUn Lak,
where the naturo of the ground far-ill-tates
n defenalve, eo ai to maintain
romtnunlcatlon with East PruHMtn ami
prevent aooeee of the Porta to Lithuania.
Profltlnt by tha ngrouplng of tha
Pollih army, tha Bod In the eoutheaat
(gain Invaded Oallola. Gen. Budenny
mad a daah for Lambert, but la been
!feiucd and li In flight. Another d
timhmant oroaaad tha Dnieper ami occu
pied itryl. Thin detachment eought to
destroy tha Boryalay oil weila, but wa
driven off by Iqrcal workmen.
RESTRAINT IS URGED
ON POLAND BY If, S.
Washington Seen Possibility
of Extending Boundaries.
lirlal (o Tu Sum np New Yon P'auu.
WAamxoToy. Am. 25 A significant
admission wan made to-day by the State
Department, Indicating that pressure la
beinn brought to bear upon roland to
Mercian restraint In the hour of vlclary
over the Soviet armies.
Tiic depirtmant formally admitted
that "a rommunlcfttlon had been aent
to the PoUeh flovernment on August 11,
exprc.'slns the hopo that the Pnllah Gov
ernment would (Ind It agreeable to Isaun
n ile. hiintlon of Its Intention to abatatn
from any territorial aggression against
.ftusala and ststlng Its purpoae to re
main within the boundaries Indicated by
tiic peace conference, pending nn agree
ru nt tn its eaatorn frontier."
The reported rejection of the Soviet
peaeo term Indicate! a possibility of
jFenewad Polish t. rrltorlal ambition ,
v bile the attitude, of the allied Powers.
;. 1 1 preaontad In the American position,
' Will have the effeet of holding back the
i uies until development occur within
the ItustUn rmplie Itself
Hope of favorable developments along
this Una Is Indicated by reports here
prilled show there Is a Rnneral trend of
iuppualtlcn to HoUhevlsin among the
iwnrkrre of Europe. This new attitude
r.ls thought to be larrely the result of
' 'he ripnure of what Bolshevism means
and of the straightforward declaration
nl uppoaltlmi to It by the Governments
. of Franca and the fnlted States.
1 This hange of attitude s said to
exist especially In England. Ilelgluiii
and the Scandinavian i intrlee. Tha
attitude of tha (Trench workers has al
ways hecn one of opposition to Bol
shevism except In distinctly socialistic
Hrdes! The fact that the French
prornnt for tho most part owns his own
nand makes him Imp rvioua to the al
furcmentl of the Third Internationale.
.It " recognised that since the com
mencemanl of the Kusslan experiment
tin iluss government there has been, a
fifood deal of sympathy for the move
ment among workers generally, on the
assumption that It represented a. step
; toward progress. But the light has
ran thrown upon Bolshevism, and the
I worker Is realising It Is a tyranny
which Is eVtertcd ngalnst himself as welt
Hgainst the public as n whole.
POLES REJECT RED
TERMS OF PEACE
Demand Withdrawal of Chief
fl&Ufles and Rupture Is
Imminent.
WANT MOBE TERRITORY
Delegates Dissatisfied With
Cnrton Line," Calling Tt
New Partition.
BOLSHEVIST ENVOYS
TO LEAVE LONDON
Kameneff and Krassine Going
Bach to Moscow.
London, Aug. 2.". M. Kamenelt and
IM. Kraaatne, the RuMlnn Soviet cmls-
who have been In London for
series,
fsome time endeavoring to negotiate
Stmile relnllons, will go to Moscow
ffTrclm. "ays the London rimes. Kama
nrh" Is one of the five great Bolshevik
tad und his presence In Moscow is
Jn'di'd. owing to the trcsent crlBls. the
Jnewspaper assert.
A Other reports said his Intended de
Uarture Is due to the British attitude
ftowartl the Hoviet Government, aa ra--rnle(
In the Lloyd Ueorgo-Glolltti
Statement,
2 At tha Poralgn Office snd at No.
H Downing street, the ofllclol resilience
Kf Premier Lloyd George, denial was
ilitlvn to reports that Kameneff had
jLiPlllice Cor paesports for his return to
HRuekIs., Kaineneff himself declined to
Rlflrm or deny the repart that he In
t mWd to return to Russia.
The report was received with great
Surprise In official quarters, where It
was believed the Russian delegation at
Bpgtt would wait until a reply had been
Men! to the note of Arthur J. Balfour,
Urci I'lvsldent of tho Council. In which
'In- nsked a definite statement from
Efloscow as to the Soviet's peace terma
r.al tlie .Minsk conference.
CALL THE PREMIER'S
4- NOTE REACTIONARY
i British Labor Men Demand
Peace With Reds.
r1
London, Aug. 25. The Council of Ac
Stlnn of (he Labor party to-day, after
3snslderatlon of the Lucerhe conference
J)etweeti Premiers Lloyd George and
wiloliiii ami the resultant note to Rut-aal.-t.
issued the following statement :
"We are forced to the conclusion that
Ptjie noti must je read as a move In the
udlrect'on of war and as a reactlonary
gjollcy In which tlie Ivll mint In proposal
i)k being used as a pretext. The reported
M'olli-h refusal of the Russian peace
Sj-terms brings Lloyd (eorgr a bona flde
Bfst Will he apply to the Poles the
Jjoime peremptory methods he applied
tii the Husalans when they seemed to
BlLm to transgress beyond what he had
pftated to be a reasonable policy?"
3f' The i.'ounell of Action reiterates Its
4eininil for Immediate peace negotla-atons
Ionoon, Aug. IS. An immediate rap
turn of tha Russo Polish peace negotls
tlons at Mlnak will result If tho Poles
adhere to tholr demand for withdrawal
of tha main Buaalan terma, aaya a met
sags received here to-day from George
Tchltcherln, tha Russian Soviet Foreign
Minister, dated Monday at Moscow.
Tha message recounts tha Polish re
lection of the fundamental points of tha
Soviet peace terms ami aaclares:
"If the Poles stnnd by their demand
for withdrawal of the principal Russian
points it would mean an immediate rup
ture of the negotiations."
The Polish answer to the Russian pro
posals, snys Tchltcherln's message, Was
a complete and simple refusal and a
declaration non poaaumus."
The eaatern frontier fixed by tha Bu
premn Council on December 1 and con
firmed by Lord Curaon'a note, the mes
aaga aaya, Is described by he polish
delegation aa the Una of Poland's third
partition, as arbitrary and baaed upon
nothing. Tho delegation deolares that
numerous polish element living outside
tnla line must be considered. The Poles.
adds M. Tchltcherln, flatly refuse limi
tation of the army and delivery of war
materials.
Workmen's Mllltla I posslhl -.
Tlie Poles assert the proposition to
arm Polish workmen as a workers'
mllltla la Impossible to discuss, and
likewise the delivery of the rallwav from
Blalystok tn Graevo.
Tlie Poles declared that the Ruaso
Pkralnlan delegation must first with
draw their principal points, whereaa
M. Danlshevsky, chief of the Bovlet
headquarters staff, demanded discussion
of the points In detail.
"If the Poles Insist on their demand
for withdrawal of the principal polnta
It would mean an Immediate rupture of
the negotiations." says Tchltcherln.
In subsequent despatches to the Lon
don Mission M. Tchltcherln declares that
the fundamental hasta of the Polleh
answer Is that It contained only crltlclam
and nothing resembling positive pro
posals by Poland. He adds that the
Polish and French wireless have apread
false reports about th Polish victories
and that In reality the Russian forces
are Intact. Some number of prisoners
are Inevitable In a retreat, ho add, but
at this time they are not considerable.
Decrlea Polish Victory.
"The Russian army," says Tchltcherln,
"executed a rush to Warsaw with a
awlftnesx unexampled In history, and
during such a rapid movement Its ranks
coukl not be sufficiently guaranteed.
The Polish flankv movement had com
pelled the army to retreat. This retreat
was executed In full order.
"The Russo-L'kralnlan army is ready
for attacks when the moment shall be
considered favorable," says Tchltcherln.
"The Polish radio despatches about n
great victory are fables,"
The Polish reply at Minsk amounts
to a flat rejection, say the Manchester
Guardian' Minsk correspondent In a
wireless despatch nied In that city on
Monday.
"Out of the fifteen Russian demands."
he continues, "only one, that relative to
demobilisation. Is accepted, and that only
on condition that Russia will take a
similar course that I to say. Russia
must demobilise at the same time Po
land disbands her force.
"The terms relative to disarmament,
tha closing of munition plants and tha
delivery of munitions to Russia by Po
land are Indignantly rejected."
"Bolshevik terms relative to a Polish
workers' mllltla and control by the Rus
sians of the railway line from Blalystok
southward are declared beyond discus
sion. The boundary line between Poland
and Russia, as laid down by Karl Cur
son, British Secretary of Bute for For
eign Affairs. Is declared unacceptable, aa
it Involves a third partition of Poland.
"Demands for distribution of land to
Polish victims of war and the return
or cattle and horses driven away by
Polish land owners from White Ruth-
enm ana Litnuania are rejected as inter
fering with thr Internal affairs ef
Poland and a violation of Polish sov
ereignty. ,
'VJther term are rejected without
qualification, and Poland demands a
line or demarcation natween Polish una
Selected Properties
In approving mortgages on real
estate for guaranty of payment the
Bond & Mortgage Guarantee Company
protects itself and in so doing doubly
protects the investor by selecting prop
erties whose value makes the loan safe
of itself.
When you purchase a First Mortgage
or Mortgage Certificate so guaranteed,
you purchase a security backed by New
York City real estate which has been
selected by acknowledged experts for its
high character and assured value.
Title Guarantee & Trait Co.
COX CHARGE HINTS
OWN FUND IS LOW
Nominee Takes This Method
of Advising Collectors to
Oet Busy.
RAISED ONLY $100,000
ITS
1TI
Fnllnre of Democratic Drive
for Cssh Admitted to Have
Been FailnreL
BRITISH COAL MEN
DIVIDE ON STRIKE
Trades Union Opinion Not En
tirely Favorable and Pub
lic Hostile.
ssetel Cubit Dupnu h in TUB at and New
Tok HsmtiD. Cnpvrijni, ino, by Tn Be
SD NW YOSK HALt.
London, Aug. 25 "Bo Bob" Smil
II. head of th British coal miner'
union, la reported to be not all untie
over the developments In the coal trlke
attuatlon. Hostility to a strike campaign
la growing on the part of th public gen
erally, while a division of trades union
opinion I apparent simultaneous with
the miners' balloting on the proposition
to strike ro enforce their demand for
an Increase In pay and a-reduction In tlx
price of coal to domestic consumers.
Prom the leader' point of view th
voting to-day was not altogether en
couraging. In one district the men de
clared against a atnke, while in another
th majority In favor of a trlke wu
only seven out of nearly a thousand
vote cast. In South Wales, the rleh
sst mining district, It wa reported that
th miners were much divided on th
trlk. Mr. dmlllle doe not control
thl district, and reports to-night say
a apllt In the miliars ranks there Is Im
pending. Tha Walsh miners are now
much more prosperous than other In
th federation and it was rported that
they would not be distressed over break
ing off from the federation and hand
ling their own affair.
It was also predicted that (rouble was
aheaaVfor the coal miners In the Triple
Alliance the coal miners, the railroad
men and the transport workers and
that It was not altogether certain thai
tha slliance, whan It meets next week,
would approve the miners' action. The
miner are basing their hope of a strike
success on the oooperation of the alli
ance, and a failure to strike Is almost
certain If the railroad men and th
transport workers refuse to Join with
them.
Labor generll is nervous snd fearful
of the unemployment that would follow
a strike, and the British oubllc in
JAPANESE SEEKING
AMERICAN ACCORD
Association in Toklo Attacks
Hostile Feeling on Pacific
Coast.
Bu tht AnotMH PrtH.
Tokio, Aug. it. Tha Association for
the Study of Foreign Policy has de
cided, according to tha newspaper, to
hold a mass meeting and appeal to th
publio on account of the anti-Japan
agitation on th Pacific roast ot tha
United States. Members of th associa
tion In attacking th alleged lukwarm
attitude of tha Foreign Office toward
th "California question," declare that
difference of race and religion must be
at th bottom of th anti-Japanese move
ment. They say there are Indications
that the relations between Japan and
th United States are growing ' worse
over China and Siberia and announce
their intention to Intrrvlew the American
Congremmen now In th Far Raat with
a view to reaching an underatandlng.
In contrast with the recent nntl-Amer-Ican
attacks In th newspapers, tht lead
ing Independent newspaper. Vowdirt, 4
clrrea editorially that friendship between
Japan and the United States 1 an Indis
pensable condition for tha prosperity of
either nation. "Th one Incurring tha
hostility of th other." say this news
paper, "will find It impossible to thrive
In East Asia or ln th Pacific." It adds
that tho 'conspicuous proof et th sn
ttal need of American and Japanese
friendship la found In the ties of com
merce, which sra growing with enormous
rapidity." '
MaaanaHanlhlra, Vlre-Korelgn Min
ister and former second Secretary of
the Fmbaasy at Washington, in an ar
ticle in the Vomiurt aaya:
Not that I see any potalbl causo for
a clasfc between this country snd Amer
ica, but th ort ot irritating pin prick
ing that has bn Indulged In on both
side. If It 1 permitted to go on Indefi
nitely, will, I fear, create an atmos
phere which may kiad to almost any
thing.''
M. Hanlhlra urges going to th toot
of all anti-American and antl-Japanes
agitation "with th axe of ru titles pub
licity snd thorough education. ' All of
Th ral reason for Gov. Cox' ex
travagant charges and bitter tlrad con
cerning a gigantic Republican tlush fund
Ilea In tha failure of large contributors
to Democratic campaign coffers In other
year to heed th nail thla time. That
wa -the atronf suspicion entertained
yesterday by a number Ot Republican
leaders In New Tork.
That the Democratic drive for money
has been a failure, particularly in New
York-, waa evidenced by th announce
ment yetrday by 0org White, chair,
man of tha Democratic National Com
mittee, that th Democrat have been
a bin so far to rata less than 100,000
for fhslr campaign expense. C.oV Cox
kept quiet and docile on th subject of
money, Republican pointed out, until
It became apparent that tha old time
flow of money Into th Democratic cam
paign treasury bad been cut off some
where close to Wall Street. -Then, as
one leader put It, "the Democratic nomi
ne lot out an awful holler."
Chairman White mad hla announce
ment of Democratic campaign figures In
connection with a denial of a charge by
Representative Fred A. Britten ef Illi
nois that HI. 000 appropriated by th
British Parliament tn be used by the
Brltlah Embassy In Washington for en
tertainment purposes had "found Its way
Into th Democratic National Commit
tee." Th fact that th Democrat hav
raised ontysflOO.OOO Is tunVunt to prove
the absurdity of- th Britten (tatement.
he said. Th Democratic chairman took
advantage of the occasion to compare
his $100,000 with th MOO.OOO which
Frederick W. I.'pham, treaurr of the
LMepubllran National Committee, said
had been raised by the neptimicans.
Mr. Upham dlaoloafd yesterday that
of th (100,000 ralad by th Republi
cans New Tork haa contributed only
2 16,000, whereas In former national
compnlgna thl Btate's har of tha total
haa been at lealt 7 Pr cnt. Two
million dollar haa been assigned to
Nw Tork a Its campaign quota, Mr.
Upham aald, but only one-third of that
sum la txpected lo go Into th national
fund.
The fact that New York's proportion
of th Republican fund ha been re-
duced so greatly la due to the Republl
alarmed over the prospects of a a;snral , the contributor to th special edition
psrslyaatlon of Industry In this country, of th lo
Whll th sentiment against th mlnfi-s
I growing, the Government I not show
ing any signs of weakening or of re
treating from Its present i)armlned
stand against the miners' demand.
Mr. Smlll!' real aim la th national
isation of the coal mine and he Is utlng
tho demand for a reduction In the price
of coal to domestic consumer as a bait
to obtain the support of the middle
clssses. but since the burden of such a
decrease would fall on th Government
the people see only Increased taxation
In store for them If hi nchm goes
through snd they are Inclined to look
on tke Srnlllle plan as a fraud.
There Is much speculation heje re
garding the attitude of th American
coal miners If a strike were called here.
The consensus here I that the Brltlah
coal miner can expect no
either at home or in America If thev
quit work.'
omiuri urge th necesilty of a
better underetsndlng between the two
countries founded on mutual Interest.
GREEKS OBJECT TO
PRINCE'S BETROTHAL
OOID PLATED FRUIT
The fruit on the banquet
tables of Alexander the Great
was heavily plated with gold.
When it was served, the
plating was torn off and flung
to the aervants.
Evidently Alexander consid
ered the delicious fruit of the
tree more precious than gold-
An opinion shared by many
who nave feasted on the lus
cious, ripe fruit served at
CHIIJDS.
CHlLDS fs0M Is
q0!
Mrs. Alice Longworth
to Speak for Harding
CHICAGO, Au. 25. Mitt
Nicholas Unrworth of Ohio,
daughter of ax-Preldent Roose
velt, waa tn Interested visitor at
Republican henduunrters to-day.
Sht volunteered her services in
support of Senator Hardin;'
campaign and telegraphed to
Gaorg-a Clark, Ohio chairman,
and asked for assignment of
peaking dates in that State.
It was said at headquarters
that Mrs. Longworth's offer
would be accepted.
FRENCH GOLD COINS
NOT 'WORTH A CENT'
Cannot Be Spent, Melted or
Shipped Away .
9f: M Cublr Dtupatiti lo Tils Bi n asp Niw
Yosk HnuLb. '- niO, tv 'fits Btx
ami Xn VoSK Hssaiu.
Hasis, Aug. Jf.. Thr billion franc
Ir. French gold coin which are known
to be lu circulation Will lose their value
as currency soon and thereafter will be
suitable only for museum collections, ac
cording to a Statement by Frederic Fran-cols-Mnrsal,
Minister of Finance. France
has already passed a law making It tin-
,i nlan this vaar of accepting no con- lawful to melt the gold coins for bul-
trlbutlons of more than $1,000 a person, ! Hon, and s the exportation of gold coins
See in Rumored Engagement
Scheme of Old Regime.
Hpn Uxt rablf Dtupotrh tn Tn Bex and N'sw
Tosk HcsaMi. CnpyritM. . V THS Sr n
AND NSW YOSK HSU!,!). '
Paris. Aug. 28. Th Greek colony ln
Paris, which Is strongly against ez-KIng
Constanttne, wfco was expelled from the
thron on July 13, 191". wag dismayed
sympathy i Dy ,newa) 0f reports of the engage
ment of Prime (jeorge. formerly Crown
Certain of the labor leaders, including Prince of Oreece. to Prince Kllabth,
John Ft. Clyne. are trtlag to mediate I eldest daughter ot King Ferdinand of
between the miners and the Government, ! Human!, rlreeks ln Peril profess to
but the Government wilt not listen to or I see In thl engagement a new effort by
ItutRlan torrlto'ry baaed on strategic dlaous any eompromle. Labor leaders ! tonstantlne to tmprs Premier Vanl-
conslderatlon and th idea ot buffer, declared to-day that th Government ha i le with th ncesslty for a return of
.admitted tnklns a oroflt of laio.onn nun the old regime.
from coal for "export, a sum which thev! Rumanian official here hav persist
states.'
CHIEF AIM TO GIVE
SOUL TO THE LEAGUE
World's Church Alliance Con
venes in Switzerland.
Bsrx, Aug. 25 The World'e Al
liance for International Friendship by
Churches, founded In 1914, opened to
day It third conference In Reatttnbcrg.
on the border of Lake Thun. Twenty
two rountrlc were represented, the
delegate from the United State, Eng
land and Germany being quite numerous.
Th T'nlted Htatee waa reursaentxl kv
COMMANDER SAYS I , BTor.nion.'A:thur "j.. B.r-
f , ctjvi itn i.jim ii, ,uiii,:ii Aorriu. rtenry
Atkinson, Peter Atnelle and Charles
Macfarland.
Bishop Talbot of Winchester. Kngland,
In the opening speech said the main pur
pose of th alliance wa "to give soul and
mind to th league of Nations and
raise it to full life tn a spirit of reconciliation."
SfrZ)S COMING BACK.
Promises Reorganization in
Ten Days.
LONPOW, Aug. 26. "We have drawn
ek. hut we will keep our forces intact.
:rnl In ier. .'.ays we shall be stronger
gthan ever," (aid Gen. Tuchtehwkl.
omniRnder-ln-chlef of the Bolshevik
ifcrmy on the Polish front, ln se Inter
view telegraphed by the correspondent
it the Daily Htralt (Soviet tabor organ)
V Minsk.
. "We can draw on our resource In
jofinltcly." the commander continued.
The populations of White Russia will
lend us volunteer In ten of thousands."
declared, the Government ay It Is ap.
plying toward th payment of th Brit
ish debt On the other hahd. th Gov
eminent says It sell coal, to British con
sumers at a loss.
WILL NOT FREE HIM,
WHATEVER THE COST
Conlinutd from Pirn Page.
INVITATIONS ISSUED
TO DISCUSS UNION
Guatemala City to Hold Con
gress October 12.
MURDER SUSPECT
SEIZED ON SHIP
Is a Prisoner at Rio
Janeiro.
self but said that If ha war rlsied
then ell th other hunger strikers would
have to be released.
"A law which Is a respecter of per
son 1 no law," Mr. Lloyd George's
tatement continued. "If th Cabinet.
therefor, departed from Its decision, a
complete breakdown of the whole ma
chinery of law and government In Ire
land Inevfeahly would follow. Tha re
lease some wka ago of hunger strikers
In Ireland was followed by an outburst
of cexiel murder and outrage."
The Premier cited the crime for which
Lord Mayor MacBweney was convicted
and said It Indicated he wa "concerned
In a conspiracy against the conitabu
lary. who era the defenders ot order
In Ireland. Mr. Lloyd George declared
It wa the Government's duty to pro
tect these brave mn. He concluded :
"I may add that even,- Invitation to
dlscua with those who re for the mo
mcnt th pokesmn for leieb nation
alism a peaceful settlement of Ireland
ha been spurnd by them. Th latest
effer of the Government, mad In Par
ently denied report of tlie engagement,
which have been current for some time,
but new they are silent excpt In praise
of Princess Rlltabeth' beauty.
Prince George I recognised aa Queen
Sophia's son In that he Is thoroughly
imbued with ner Prussian ideals. Al
though he paid assiduous court to th
young Rumanian Princess, sh Is known
to hav threatened to marry a poet If
she were forced Into an unwelcome al
liance with the one-time Crown Prince
of Greece.
Mr. Upham said. Th rult has neen
that th contribution hav come from
all ovr the country. The treasurer
aald th. 11.000 limit will b continued
and that h hope to raise all the money
needed by that method. No departure
will h made from mat poncy m ii
bin hum absolutely imperative, ne aiu,
and In that vnt public announcement
wilt W made of th Intended change be
fore It Is put Into effect.
DRAFT COOLIDGE IN
BITTER MAINE FIGHT
Nominee Breaks Planet to
Speak in Portland.
Tha Republicans have decided to use
Oov.Goolldge.the Vsc-I'resldentlal nomi
ne, In the bitter battle tnai is develop
ing In Main, where th State and Con-
gres lectlon will no neia on ueptem
br IK. He will lak In Portland on
.t. .,1-1., r.f lanl.mlur I whS1 MrS.
I 111. lllIM v -
r,..-i- tinMn.n ,if Vaa- York slater
of th late Theodore Roosevelt, also
will speak. The Portland speech will
be one of the two departures from Gov.
Coolldge's original plan to confine his
campaign speche to .Massachusetts.
Col. Thomas W. Miller, director of th
Republican apakr' bureau, announced
yesterday. Th other speech of Gov.
Coolldge outside hi home mate will be
In Manchetr, N. H.. at a data which
Will b announced Inter.
Th following Itinerary for Theodore
Roovl!'M speaking tour was an
nounced yesterday : Canton, (It, Law
rence county, X. T , thla afternoon ;
Worce.tr, Mas., to-morrow afternoon;
Bangor. Me.. Tuesday night. Ho will
make more speeches in Main on Wcd
nlday and ThursdAy and then will go
to Indiana to begin a Western stump
tour.
The conferenc ot Eastern State chair
man continued at the Republican Na
tional Commute headquarters yester
day. Chairman, Will H. Hays was
greatly plaasefl over Republican pros
pects In the twelve State represented.
and of gold bullion Is forbidden It Is Im
possible to take or send gold out of
France.
In order to bring Into the Treasury the
outstanding touls d'or and half louls new
coins of a different design will be minted
and only these coins wIR have a currency
Value. A special effort Is being made lo
Induce subscribers to the new 6 per cent,
national loan to empty their gold re
serves, the Government even considering
til offer of an extra premium. Ever
since the beginning of the war immense
guantltie of gold, slK-er and even cop.
per coins have been hoarded by the
thrifty French peasant and trades peo
ple. It Is these hoarOs that thftjGnvcm
ment Is now after.
Entire VHIasre Cocnlns; to V. 8.
Mauiiid.. Aug. 20. F,vry man In Hie
village of Huertu Pelayo, In th province
of Guadalajara, has decided to emigrate
to the United Rtatcs, according to the
town clerk, who appeared at th Ameri
can conulate with twenty-five compan
ions to secure vises for passports. Th
families of the emigrants wilt follow as
soon as the men are settled ln America.
The number of emigrant from every v.
lags and township of the lAivlnco of
Salamanca Is Increasing dally, recent
strike In the mining districts having
caused large parties of workers to decide
to leave the country.
FLIGHT TO NOME
TOOK 56 HOURS
Return Trip to Mineola to
Start Soon.
eats
Rio Janriho, Aug. U Eugene Leroy,
anted by the police of Detroit, Mich.,
Sax Salvador, Republic of Salvador,
Aug. J5. The municipality of Guatemala
City has Invited th municipalities of Baa
Salvador. Tegucigalpa and Managua.
Nicaragua, and San Jose, Costa Rica, to I liament on the date of Its adjournment,
ssna aeiegsies to a meeting with the ob- nas seen acornruuy rejected by their
Ject of establishing a congress in Gust-' leader and w have been driven lo
mala City October 12. 1910. to discuss a nht against th claim for complete
form of unification for Central America. : secession sf Ireland, north and outh)
Th expanses of these delegate will be '. tTom tB British Empire. Thl claim
onnectlon with the murder of . " "e municipality of Ouatemala W1.CB" an'"
V. wue, WUM
ln" ooaro me Mrltlsh freighter
uvn, n iiixjii si tiv f l nnra rxias
City. The Premier alao replied to th mea-
g aent to him yesterday by Mary
TTJKLfiStt unel,r tt 5Kr ".with z'z
&43&Xl'&J&t rt that I :har of th. piln inflicted
Leroy was placed und.r arrest at th.! vedor. Honduras Pots XZWZZLTLZ ' "5 ' ' ,h. ! In'1
quest of United State. .o,n.i,i.. I . vi '.:r-;r-"-- upon you oy ine aerrminaiion or your
re. wnne th Dryden Is tn oort h tmb.r 18 to .h. ,;... , I D.r"'T "l" ,mP"
i ship itVr will Iro TTlZZZ cYnS: 7ZsbsSsTsT SSJ'AST' tn ,h'y to
re, and from that port will sail for i k.! iZZT .mSS! 11 w.ou brMk lIow" adn.inlstra-
TOT. wh, Leroy . tllrn,d . 'V" 'T r."' '" ; -:!V --"VJ - 2 V tn ,RW '. Kingdom.
r to oincers from D;roil T. ,. 1 . u""",,"'"" " rr an prisoners wouw clBlm th same
jspons. pilvilsg." V
.iiiiq m Tub Sin ix n Toss Hssaib.
Washikotov. Aug. 26. Reports of th
successful conclusion of th first hslf
of the flight of army airplanes to Nome.
Alaska, and return, almost the half
way house to Asia, were received by the
War Departmem to-day. The ship,
under command of Capt Street, arrived
In Nome at 3 :tt P. M. August 23. mak
ing the flight from New Tork In Ss
hours. Roth men and ships are reported
in excellent condition. The return flight
to Mineola will commune ss soon aa
the planes have been overhauled. Th
tflp will follow th same fours lanen
In the direction of Nome.
Nona. Alaka. Aug. 24 (dttayadj.-
Prospector, miners and natives :rom
village for mil around Nome greeted
the four United States army aviator
when they landed on the famous "gold
bach" let yatrday. Many of thm
had never Men an airplane. Capt.
St. Clair Street, head of th airplane
xptdltlon. was enthusiastic ovr th
flight.
The plane left Mineola. L. L, for
Nome July 14 and ware reported by
Capt Street to-day to be In perfect con
dition for a return flight.
'"The middle West and Canada aa far
north aa Edmonton, Alberta, provd th
mot Ideal flying Urrltory," Capt. street
aid. "Th trip demonstrated fh
feasibility of establishing mall, txprene
no iji'Tiiier communication with
Alaska by air. I expect to see suoh
route established in th not far dt...
future."
a hTJgMSitiUiiJjBJjLU ItaBF
JBMe
Safe
Milk
ForlnfaBts
R Cattail
A Nutritious Diet for All Ages
Quick Lunch tt Horn or Offic
Avoid Imitations and Substitutes
The Opening
An Opening
of Houses Is
for Sloane's
Tfk maintain a special organ i
" zation of men whose work
it is to re-lay floor coverings,
hang draperies, vacuum iise every
thing that is susceptible to dust,
from .carpets to curtains, "from
mouldings to materials, from
woodwork to walls, and generally
assistinputtingthehouseinorder.
Let us detail a corps of men to
take these household worries off
jour hands.
W. & J. SLOANE
FLOOR COVERINGS . FABRICS . FURNITURE
FIFTH AVENUE at 47th STREET
20
Fail psekal
With Moisture
proof paper
rrappsr
20
1
CWc
any ten men why they came back to "Sweet
Caps" and they will give you the same reason
why
Dad,
. has never left them at all Things made the
good old-fashioned way are seldom improved
on. Put it up to the man who sells them and
he
will let you in on a secret: He
knoufe
Sweet Caporal Cigarettes are made of Golden
Virginia tobacco, blended with just a dash of
Turkish not merely "cured," but cured Kin
ney's good old-fashioned way.
SWEET
Caporals have been made without change for
over 40 years. Yet there are more S wet
CAPDRAL
Cigarettes smoked today than ever. Accord
ing to the London Lancet, the world's leading
medical journal, Sweet Caporal
CIBARETTES
are "the purest form in which tobacco can be
smoked.' '
which-aaaaas that ii you eoa't Ilka Sweet. Caporal
Cigarettes you eao get your aaaey booh from tks easier.
EE
1 1 ( :
,- VSnaiJMBSf. ; . A. " I . ......

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