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THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1920.
PP.C. printing Facts Salesman Wanted Anotlier increase in our already large Nuiptfcnt will enable ua to handle a still larger volume of business. For thii purpose we need a real printing salesman, t Imnim fSrintilltJ 1 , , . L , t , I tktA one wno r forward and whose sales have averaged ,t least $75,000 a year for the past three yttri. The right man will find this an un gual opportunity. If, dear reader, you gill send this advertisement to the beat printing; salesman you know, you will be doing him a real service. Personal inter ns can be arranged after written applications have been received. Please do not call without writing first. All communications will be treated with ,biolute confidence. . publishers Printing Company 211 West 25th Street Telephone Chelsea 7840 MANGEL MAY SEEK PEACE WITH REDS Invito .Prominent Russian Financiers to Conference at Sevastopol. ARMY ROUTED IN SOUTH Checking Accounts As Investments NO beginner in business should be with out a personal checking ac count. It r re alty confidence! forms care ful financial habits and may prove a pood recommenda tion. In short, it is a good investment. Our requirement. as to aver age daily balances are reason aMe. Consult US. FULTON TRUST COMPANY OF NEW YORK F.uMuW mo ttemhtr I'fjerat Beisrt Srssem Strutrr Building 149 Broadway Soviet Troops Endeavoring to Cut Off His Forces From the Crimea. sooner of the Indignities suffered by the Polish delegates they would have been recalled long ago. The Polish representatives reached BrestLltovsk after being on a Bolshevik train from 8 o'clock Friday evening till 9 o'clock Sunday evening, although the distance covered was only 140 kilometers (approximately eighty-seven mllea). They were unable to leave their com partments, the shades of which were closed whenever the -train was at a standstill REDS REOCCUPY POLISH VILLAGES Bv the A ssociatrd Press. Copinhaosn, Aug. 31. Gen. Wrangel, the antl-BelshevIk leader In South; Russia, has Invited prominent Russian financiers abroad to an economic confer- ence at Sobastepol at the end of Sep tember, according to a statement from an antl-Bolshevlk source. It Is suld that Wrungel Is anxious to avoid the mistake of his predecessor, (en. Deneklm.', In not organising civilian life behind the lines. He will make no . ffort to reach Moscow, hut will concen trate his endeavors on consolidating the territory occupied by his forces. It la iisst-rtiMl also that he will attempt to enter Into peace negotiations with Soviet Russia on the basis of retaining the ter ritory held by him, which Includes the richest corn fields and oil wells In Russia. Fighting in Calicia Favorable to Soviet Army. London, Aug. 31. Russian Bolshevlkl, fighting against Polish forces north of Brest-Lltovak, have occupied a number of villages from ten to twenty miles southeast of Blalystok, nays a wireless despatch from Moscow received here to day, quoting an official statement Issued there yesterday. Heavy fighting, declared to be favor ablo to the Soviet armies, continues la the vicinity of Iemnerg and Prremysl, In Gallcla, while In the Orlekhoff region of the Crimea the Bolshevlkl have been successful, It la said. , Near Vladimir Volhynsk, Soviet troops have occupied the town of IMels and a number of villages north of there. In the neighborhood of Broat-Lltovsk, where the Bolshevik! claimed yesterday to have captured several towns from the Poles, only local fighting Is gulng on, the state ment declaresv London, Aug. 31. Antl-Bolshevlk forces landed In the Province of Kuban, east of the Sea of Asov, by Gen. Baron Wrangel have been "completely annihi lated," says a statement Issued here late last night by M. Knmeneff, head of the Russian Bolshevik trade delegation In this city. This statement was based on a telegram which M. Kameneff received from Moscow earlier in the evening. "After defeating Oien. Wrangel's forces," the statement continued, "Soviet troops out their communications, sur rounded them and by a night raid de- piiif.ru men i i : i ; i i , i .1 nit: nuiv.il- ern part or the government of Taurtda, Gen. Wrangel's army Is completely beaten. He now holds only the Crimea," D'ANNUNZIO FORMS NEW ADRIATIC STATE Italian Regency of Quarnero Has Fiunic for Its Capital. CUTICURA PROMOTES THICK HAIR Cuticura Soap shampoos preceded by touches of Cuticura Ointment to spots of dandruff, itching and irri tation are most successful. These fragrant emollients help save the hair, dear the skin and meet every want of the toilet and bath. ItarU Item Ttm by Itell. A Aire: "Can LV ort, P.pt IK.ltll4.ltl, lw." Sole! rj vkjrv SnapSc. Oinnnnt26ude TajrumZfe aWCuticun Soap .h without mug. IF POSLAM CAN HELP YOUR SKIN -DO- LET IT H Poslira holds any comfort, any sttiifiietlon for you In being the means to relieve and eradicate eczema or any ttnbbom skin trouble, let it bring you tbtse benefits at once. They will seem ver so welcome If you have suffered big. There Is no risk ; Poslam cannot harm ; its work Is known to be highly I'lccessful. Soothes, stops Itching, brings quick improvement. Am little does much because It la highly concentrated. Clears rsd. Inflamed complexions overnight. Sold everywhere. For free sample wrltn to Emergcncv Laboratories, 243 West ITth St., New York City. I'rge ypur skin to become clearer, orbthter, healthier by ue of Poslam Soap medicated with Posjam. Adv. Constantinople, Aug. 30. Russian Soviet forces are reported to be suc ceeding In their attempt to reach the Perekop isthmus and rut off some of the forces of Gen. Wrangel from the Crimea. The Bolshevlkl are pressing Gen. Wrangel toward the Isthmus In a des perate counter effort to force him to withdraw his) troops advancing from Ekaterlnodar and to capture the rail way controlling Transcaucasia. Paris, Aug. It. Gen. Baron Wran gel. head Of the South Russian antl Rolbhevlk forces has proposed the for mation of an iflliance with Gen. Pct lura. the Ukrainian leader, according to IJromadsma Dumka, a leading Ukrai nian organ. Gen. Wrangel expressed his readiness to recognize the Inde pendence of the 1'kraine, the newspaper says. Bv the Associated Press. Constantinople, Aug. 31. Gen. Baron Wrangel's forces are reported to be fall ing back throughout the region north of the Crimea. Bolshevlkl have crossed the Pnelper In strong force at several points. Cav alry raiders are said to have raptured Alexandrovsk and to have continued southward, cutting the railway. Gen Makhno, who Is cooperating with Gen. Wrangel, is attacking the Reds from the rear. He Is reported to have captured Mahmud and to have exe cuted the Bolshevik commissaries and other Soviet sympathizers at that place. Bv the Associated Press. Bakv, Transcausasla, Aug 3D (delayed). Revolutionary outbreaks against the Bolshevlkl .are reported among the Tartars. The disturbances were caused by the Increased cost of living, which Is now twenty times greater than when the Soviet Govern ment was Instituted. By the Associated Press. Fu me, Aug. 30. Oabrlele d'Annumio, the Italian soldier poet, who has held possession of the city of Flume for nearly a year, to-day made public the text of the constitution of a new State, the "Italian Regency of Quarnero." The new nation will comprise the city of Flume and several Islands in the Adriatic Sea. Its existence Is to be of ficially declared t-'eptcniber 11. The constitution Is a lengthly docu ment and Is written In a poetic style. It Is subject to amendment every seven years, or oftener If changes are re quested by one-third of the citizens or the State. Plum, which is termed In the docu ment "the guardian of Latin civilization in the extreme East." is to be made an open pori to all frcindly nations. Universal military service between the ages of 17 and 65 is provided for hy the constitution. Two legislative houses aro to be created. There will be an executive commission, which will be headed by a foreign minister. A dic tator may be selected "in time of ex treme danger." All citizens are required by the con stitution to register as workers, of which there are ten classes. They are guaranteed freedom of thought, speech and of the press, and to hold meetings or form associations, whether religious or otherwise. These rights are given without distinction of sex, race or na tionality. The new State also guarantees the Inviolability of domicile, the right of habeas corpus, a minimum scale of sala ries, allowances In case of illness or enforced Idleness and a slystem of old age pensions. Direct proportional repre sentation Is to be established, with the right of referendum and the recall of elected officials. POLAND ASKS ALLIES FOR BRIDGEHEADS Says It Is Necessary to Occupy Territory East of Ethno graphic Line. NINE MORE DEAD IN BELFAST RIOTS THREE SHOTS FIRED AT KEMEL PASHA Soldiers Hold Strategic Points and Occupy City Police Barracks. Br LAURENCE HILLS, Btaf Correspondent of Tut Bum and Nrw Yeas; Huai.d. CopvriaM, into, bv Tin Huk AMU NlW YOIK IllUUI.D. Paris, Aug. SI. Poland has asked thai Allies to agree to her occupation of cer- ... I . A - M , . .... . ,M..,I lain territory wi ui mo bw-h j Supreme Council line laid dowii last, December as necessary for atrateglo purposes to protect ethnographic Poland. These advances, the Poles havo stated, would be slight and rosemble so many bridgeheads, similar to the Rhino plan of defence. It Is believed that the Allies, with the approval of the United States, have agreed to It. Count Szamoyskl of the i Polish Ministry has left Warsaw, carry ing the allied answer to Gen. Pllsud&kl on the front, having conf.rrod with Hugh Gibson, American .Minister, be fore leaving the capital. Poles hero stress the desire of their Government not to "do anything which would not be approved by the Washing ton Government, but Gen. Pllsudskl has reported that a large part of Polish opinion favors a further advance of their armies eastward, which also Is favored by Ignace Jan Paderewskl, for merly Premier, who in an Interview pub lished here to-day was quoted as saying that the fixing of the line of defence to coincide with the frontier leaves Poland practically defenceless In the event of a sudden Bolshevist thrust, and that, therefore, a strong, advanced posi tion is essential. The Polish military successes have played havoc with Polish finances and Poland must now, in Uie opinion of financiers In, Paris, seek new financial aid from the Allies, who are not likely to open their treasuries to the Poles until something more definite Is known regarding the possibility of making Ger many pay her obligations. Ladlslaa Grabskl, Polish Finance Min ister, is expected to arrive In Paris on Thursday, but it was prophesied here that he would get nothing from France save an assurance that the supply of ammunition and military technicians will be continued to the Poles until the Bolshevlkl abandon any plans for an offensive. It was pointed out here that the United States alone has funds avail able to lend to the Poles, while It was understood that the Poles In the middle West of the United States have already promised to undertake to raise a new loan If Poland was unable to get finan cial aid elsewhere. ALLIES WILL HOLD PILSUDSKI IN CHECK Inflammatory Policy of Polish Leader Set Bach. FRANCE ASKS DELAY OF CABLE CONGRESS Diplomacy Will Occupy the First Session. 153 129th Street. Belle Harbor. Long Island, N. Y. August 31. 1920. THE NEW YORK TIMES: As the r'sult of an adoer tisement inserted in THE NEW YORK TIMES for the sale of try residence at the above address, the house has been sold on sat isfactory terms and to a most desirable party. M. W. SANGER. POLISH PARLEY TO CONTINUE AT RIGA Latvia Agrees to Delegates' Meeting in Capital. By the Associated Press. Warsaw, Aug. 30. (delayed). Latvia has agreed to permit Poland and Soviet Russia to transfer the Minsk peace con ference to Riga. This was done on re quest of the Poles. Both the Polish and Russian Soviet delegates plan to resume the peace negotiations within a week, probably at Riga, says a wireless message from Minsk to-night Prince Snnietia told the correspondent that Carl Radek had said to the So ciaitst members of the Polish delega te that the Russian peace party hoped to control Russia's attitude when the conference resumed. The Polish Government is arranging to transfer the Russian Soviet forces who took refuge In Prussia across the Danzig corridor to Germany proper at the request of the German Govern ment. The Germans estimate that "",000 Bol shevlkl crossed the frontier to escape the Poles, and say many of them are tired of Bolshevism and ready to re- i nounce It. The Soviet soldiers will be scattered through Germany for em ployment on public works and road building. Their transfer will begin In a few days. Special to THi Si n AND New Yoik Hctald. Washinoton, Aug. 31. Postponement of the preliminary session of the Inter national Communications Congress from September 15 to some later date, prob ably In October, has been asked by the French Government because It has been unable to prepare the necessary sta tistics. Preparations for the congress are In charge of the State Department. Control of cables and cable stations will be discussed by the congress. In cluding disposition of the German cables taken over during the war. The congress will also determine the dispo sition of the British cable sow extend ing from the Barbadoes to within three miles of the coast of Florida, the land ing of which was prevented by Ameri can destroyers. The preliminary session will be large ly diplomatic In character and President Wilson has Invited Norman H. Davis, Under Secretary of State; Admiral Ben son and Postmaster General Burleson to represent the United States, The congress will recommend the adoption of world policy toward the dissemination of news and Ua control at the point of origin. fertel Ca'ile Despatch to Tint Si and Nsw Vobk HBSAU), Copyright, l:o, hy Tils Bi s and Nrw Yonit I If'.... London, Aug. 31. While Downing street refuses to comment on the Russo Pollsh situation, a marked nervousness was manifested in well Informed circles here to-day over reports that an un- I satisfactory Polish reply had been sent to the American note of caution, and over Gen. Pllsudskl's speech, which was printed in the newspapers here this I morning. It was reported here that I another American note was being sent ! to Poland. While great confidence has been placed In the Polish civil Government. In which Prince Eugene Sapleha domi nates the foreign affairs, and all Polish parties, Including the Socialists, are rep resented, it is recognized that Gen. Pll sudskl succeeded once before In unduly inflaming the Imagination of the Poles, and a recurrence of this Influence and programme Is still feared. From re liable sources It was learned that Gen. Pllsudskl will get a severe rap on the knuckles If he persists In this policy. While the last time he followed tills policy he received covert support from certain French quarters In his rapture of Kleff, he will not get It this time. There Is reason to believe that the Allies are now united against further Polish exploits. While it was not stated officially how pressure would be ap plied. It was reported here that Ladlslas Grabskl. Polish .Minister of Finance, would soon go' to Paris and thence to the Brussels Financial Congress, and It Is believed that financiers will "talk Turkey" to him In both places. The Implication that England Is now alone In a desire to make peace with the Russian Bolshevlkl Is being re sented In official quarters here. It was Inststed that negotiations with the Bol shevlkl were limited to discussions with a view to a resumption of trade until the Soviet Government could prove that It could be trusted under such conditions as those suggested by the French the submission of their rule to a free and popular vote of the Russian people. POLES IN AUGUSTOWO MEET LITHUANIANS London, Aug. 31. Representatives of both the Soviet and the Polish peace delegations at Mmsk have been sent to their respective capitals to consult their Governments regarding any proposed transfer of the neg&iatlons to another place, according to a wireless despatch received here to-day from Moscow. The despatch added that Princs Sa pleha, the Polish Foreign Minister, hsd received a communication from the Bol shevik Foreign Commissary stating that n ....no. nt tho near conference at in.- e " m " e - t Minsk only served as a cause (or stir- , ..,,,(, to nf sinlnfrtn finit for : protracting negoclatlons on the side of tho Poles. Owing to this, the despatch stated, the Soviet Foreign Commissary proposed that the negotiations be transferred to Esthonla. Prince Sapleha later sug gested a transfer to Riga. The counter proposal, it was said, was clearly an at ttmpt to create new complications for the purpose of protracting negotiations. Bolsheviki Continue to Give Way in Bialystoh Sector. Bv the Associated Press. Warsaw, Aug. 31. Further gains on the northern front aro reported In the Polish official communique to-day. Polish troops occupied Auguetowo, west of Grodno, where they were enthusias tically received by the population Lithuanian detachments encountered by the Polee have been most friendly. The Bolsheviki are continuing to give way before Polish pressure In the Blalyston sector, says th-i communica tion. Tho Poles have occupied Sokolka. It Is reported that the Russians are preparing to make serious resistance In the region of the Malanarevka River. The Poles are resisting repeated efforts of Oen. Budenny's cavalry to break through near Zamosc in a move ment to encircle Lemberg. MRS. MENKEN FINED: IMPORTING PISTOLS Wife of New York Lawyer in London Court. One Need But liiiucura Before He iries Free Samples L?'CtlcK.'utertorlM.PMt. X. UslUtZUsas nrfi erlisement the Lost ani 'o'otd column of THE 8UN AXD NBW. r0RK HERALD offer O real potaibilitv MMMTtriMf your ;04r property. Bv ' Associated Press. Brbst-Litovbk, Aug. 30 (delayed). Tired, dirty and disgusted, M. Dombskl. M Grabskl and several' other members of the Polish peace delegation arrived here from Minsk at midnight last night and were received by Prince Sapleha, the Polish Foreign Minister, at army divisional headquarters. Prince Sapleha and M. Dembskt Imme diately held a one hour conversation. In which the treatment accorded the Po lish delegation at Minsk by the Soviet officials occupied no small part. This morning Prince Sapleha told the corre spondent that the delegates remaining In Minsk would be recalled Immediately, as It had been definitely decided to hold no further negotiations in Minsk and to go to a neutral city from Warsaw. The Foreign Minister said that bad he known MORE JEWS COMING HEBE. American llnlldlns; narrarka for Them at Dansta;.' Vinna, Aug. 31. Representatives In Danzig of the Joint Distribution Com mittee for American Jewish Relief are building large barracks In that city to aceommodatr the great number of Eastern European Jews awaiting trans portation, to America, according to Danzig despatches to-day. Jacob Massel, ButaptM director of the Hebrew Sheltering; and Immigrant Aid Society of America, the organiza tion which is aiding European Jews to join their frle.ids In the United States, bas reached Danzig where he is helping to cope with the situation created by the flood of emigrants. Special Caele Despatch to Tub Sen and Nkw Yoik Hehai.p. Copvrioht, 1910, bv Tiis 6l'N AND NlW VOSK H KHALI'. London, Aug. 31. The hobby of her fourteen-year -old son for collecting pls- American, a fine of 50 In a police court here to-day, when she was charged with bringing firearms Into the country and with having them In her possession with- out permission from the authorities. ' She pleaded guilty. The controversy of firearms In the possession of Mrs. Menken came as the result of the walls of an attendant at the Croydon airdrome, who on last Wednesday carried nine pistols from the airship from Paris under his coat to ah automobile, for which he received a "tip" of only a franc. His grumbles reached the authorities Indirectly. He was charged with aiding and abetting In the bringing In of the arms. The pistols were found In the apartment of Mrs. Menken at the Ritz-Carlton. She explained that the hobby of her son was the motive for having them In her pos session. She expressed deep regret over the Incident. Mrs. Menken Is returning to America In a few days. Belfast. Aug. 31. Nine persons are dead as a resultt of yesterday's rioting In this city, another man being killed last night and two of those wounded In yesterday's disorders dying. Revised mm oi,altleH show that since the rioting began last Wednesday twenty have been killed. Knots of soldiers held strategic points In the affected areas during the night, and It was stated this morning that troops odcup'y virtually all the P" barracks in the city. Ominous signs of further trouble ush ered in the new day. The only actual outbreak reported early this forenoon was the stoning of employees of Mao kle's foundry in the notorious Kashmir road district. Th rnmniini of Incendiarism against Nationalist saloons In various sections was continued by Unionist youths. Mid afternoon arrived with the city com paratively calm, however, excepting for these attacks. Some of the military posts were withdrawn from the Falls .,,,,1 uhonbhiu districts, but were re established at the curfew hour to-nkght. There have been 172 nres since Wednesday. Last night there were thirty-eight arrests and the Crumlln road prison Is overcrowded. A battalion of Cameron Highlanders arrived this morning from the Curragh camp. At one place last nlgnt it was rouna receseary for the police and military to rtiv.rn n crnwil hefore the Fire Brigade Subseouentlv the crowd and the police came Into conflict In Albion street, a snower oi stoneo i ing dlrectod at ,the constabulary, who were forced to retire. Military reenforcements arrived and the situation became so threatening thai the commanding officer ordered ths troops to lire. A laborer was fatally wounded. About midnight a shooting affray occurred at Mount Collier. A w oman was seriously wounded by a rlfls bullet during a disturbance In the Tork road district. The scenes of destruction witnessed In the Shankhlll road district last night ap palled tho spectators. About a score of buildings, principally saloons, groceries and public houses, were set afire. Many of them wero gutted by the flames and some private houses adjoining became involved, several of them being burned. The official returns of the casualties handled in tho hospitals since Saturday morning gives the number of dead as seventeen and the number of seriously Injured as 169. This latter does not In clude a very large number of cases of persons suffering from minor Injuries who were not detained In the hospitals after they had received first aid treatment. Turkish Rebel Leader Hit and Assailant Executed. Dublin, Aug. 31. Cameron High lander troops the First Scottish Rifles went on board special trains here this morning, and It was believed they were being sent to Belfast , MACSW1NEY GETS NEURITIS IN ARMS Hunger Striker Passes Slight' ly Better Day. London, Aug. 31. Terence MacSwI ney. Lord Mayor of Cork, who Is in Brixton prison In a critical condition as a result of his hunger strike, passed a sllajhtly better day. There was little change, except that the prisoner has de veloped Bymptoms of neuritis In the arms. Mrs. MacSwIney remained at her hus band's bedside to-night MacSwIney's sister, Mary, who visited him, said he was growing weaker and that "the end may coma at any moment." MaoSwiney spent a restful night and his sister remained near Brixton prison, where he Is confined, throughout last night, thinking she might be called for. An official who saw MacSwIney early to-day described his condition as being like that of a "man on a precipice," adding that "the slightest breeze might blow him over at any time." Romb, Aug. 31. Premier Glolltti has received a telegram from Sean O'Ceal lalgh, delegate of the Irleh Republic In Rom, urging him to bring to bear the influence of the Italian Government and people In favor of MacSwIney. Pope Benedict nas receivea many leie ,! loiter and addresses bv Irish Bishops, clergymen and civilians, de scribing trie situation in ireiann ana asking him to intercede for that country with the British Government Constantinople, Aug. 81. An at tempt has been made to assassinate Mustapha Kama) Pasha, leader of the Turkish Nationalists, near Tokat, a town fifty-eight miles northwest of Slvas, ac cording to an unconfirmed report re ceived here. Some details of the attack were included In the rumors which have reached this city and tend to lead to the belief that such an attempt was really made. The attack occurred during a trip which Mustapha Kemal was making to Angora with Beklm Bamy Bey, one of his advisers, accompanied by only a few guards. Outside of the town of Tokat a man sprang up from the roadside, firing three shots at Beklm S&my and three at Mustapha Kemal. Beklm Samy was mortally wounded, but only one shot struck Mustapha Kemal, that bullet tak ing effect In his leg. The guards captured the would be assassin, who was Identified as Abdul Rahman, aged 34, of Erzerum. He was taken to Angora, where he was tried and executed. Documents found on his person were said to have Indicated that he was paid for the deed. Mustapha Kemal has been bed ridden since the In cident. IA Constantinople despatch of August 29 reported that Mustapha Kemal Pasha was 111 of chronic malaria. His condi tion was made worse by worry and overwork, the despatch said.) Strong French forces, assisted by Armenian volunteers, are reported to be marching on Urfa, seventy-five miles southwest of Dlarbeklr In Asiatic Tur key. Urfa Is now held iy the Na tionalists. Advices received here In dicate that Its fall Is Imminent. SYRIA KING STRIKES AT FRENCH CONTROL People Never Will Bow Mandate, He Says. to Rosig, Aug. 30 French administra tion In Syria was bitterly attacked here to-day by Prince Felsal, who was elected King of Syria in Damascus last summer. In the course of an intorvlew with the Mtttaggero he declared the Syrians will never acknowledge the legality of tho oc cupation of their country, any form of French mandate or even an autonomous government Independence Is the solo aim of that country, he declared. "The report of the Amerlcun Commis sion for a Syrian Plebiscite," hn ! quoted as saying, "shows tho sentiments of u great majority of the Syrian people, of whom a good part are Christians. Syrians are not against the French, but against the policy followed by the French military authorities of occupation, who have made France lose the sympathies of even a great part of the Marontln community, which tor a long time has favored that Republic. "Two-thirds of the administrative Council of Lebanon have been con demned to twelve years of exile, and heavy fines have been Inflicted, the only crime charged against them being a oc slre to have the aspirations of Syrians acknowledged. That France Is protector of Christian communities against Moslem fanaticism Is an ancient but unfound ed, legend. Instead, the aim of the French authorities at Beirut has been to divide Christians and Moslems, who heretofore have lived as brethorn. They have done their best to conciliate the aspirations of the people with the Inter ests of France In Syria, "If my advice had been taken an understanding would have been reached, but the policy of Oen. Gouraud, French High Commissioner In Syria, has been absolutely opposed not only to Syrian liberty but to all the principles of per sonal liberty. STRIKES Often Influence the market tor gecurltlef of all sorts. Guaranteed Pint Mortgage and Certificates do not fluctu ate, are In no way affected by outside conditions and need no watching. Safety of principal and tn terest at net; uncondi tionally guaranteed. Send for C ircular F. LAWYERS MORTGAGE CO. HICIIAHIi M. Ill HI). President, Capital and Surplus $9,000,000 SB Liberty 8t.,N.V. IB4 Montagoe NCBkn. Tel. IMS Cort. Tel. 7tfl Mal.i 1866 SPELLMAN 1920 I I I I lilt V I l l HATN. Fall Styles Now Ready. I .mill's' Silk Nailer a i lull . 1IMH Hrosdway, brt. .lath t VHh Nta. New York li, Positions that SUN-HERALD "Help Wanted" ads. don't hap pen to show, SUN-HERALD "Sit uation Wanted" ads. are quick to find. CONSULT SUN-HERALD WANT ADS. EVERY DAY For Positions of the Better Class. NEGROES PLEAD FOR MAYOR. ly I Lflp TF you think a J 1 sjfr X Kenyon looks M 1 I rs good on the out I h 31 1 P side, you may be 1 1 hi Heve it's equally I u 1 Ml fine inside The Kenyon guar I sSv antee must make good inside and I Sold by Reliable Dealer C. Kenyon Company, ImJ I Phone Prospect 1800 for name Makers ef Kenyon Weatherproof of dealer In your neighborhood and Kenrsiign Waterproof Coat B DEALER'S SERVICE DEPT. 754 Pacific Street, Brooklyn, N.Y. Tires and TUbes y Cable to I.loyd George. Asking MacSwIney's Release. The International convention of ntgroea. which has been the leading event of Harlem for thirty-one days, cloied last night at the New Star Casino, 107th street and Lenox avenue, with ths des patch of cable messages to Lloyd George asking for the release of Lord Mayor MacSwIney of Cork, to Father Domlnlck at Brixton Prison, expressing sympathy, and to the members of the Nationalist party at Cairo, Egypt, con gratulating them on achieving Inde pendence. Marcus Garvcy, provisional president of Africa, announced that the Interna tional executive committee will start at once on the details of establishing a negro nation. "I hear the cry of na tionalism," he said, "and It Is calling me home." The wife of S. Stanwood Menken Is Mrs. Gretchen von Brlesen Menken, ac- ! cording to the New York Social Regit ! ter. Mr. Menken Is a member of the I law Arm of Beekman, Menken A Grls I com of 52 William street, and formerly ' was president of the National Security- League. At Mr. Menken s residence, 34 West Fifty-second street. It was said last night that Mr. and Airs. Menken were In Europe and that Mr. Menken was expected to leave a European port I to-dsy for hjme. Venlseloa Bark In Athens, Athens, Aug. 30. Premier Venlxelos, who was murderously attacked while in Paris on August 12, arrived here this afternoon and got a great reception from the people. T rot ilt y Claim Cossack Leader, CorENHAOlN, Aug. 31. Gen. Scme noff. the antl-Bolshevlk Coessck leader In eastern Siberia, has applied to Leon Trotsky, Bolshevik Minister of War and Marine, for permission to Join the Rus sian Soviet army, says a Moscow de spatch quoting reports printed In the newspaper livettya of that city. COLUMBUS KNIGHTS PLAN ROME HOME Mgr. Cerretti Says He Long to Return to America. Home, Aug. 30. Mgr. Cerretti. Papal Under Secretary of State and former representative of the Vatican in Wash ington, at a banquet given In his honor to-night by the 800 American Knights of Columbus now here, said he longed to return to the United States, the worth iest country In which to live, "although It has gone dry." The affair was the largest American gathering that has oc. curred In Homo. Mer. Cerretti was the first speaker and received a hurricane of applause when he began. "My dear brother Knights." He said the Pope had given nis nigne.it approval of the work of the Knights and he could not add more. "Your visit to Rome has been a ray of sunshine In the Vatican," Mgr. Cer retti said. "I never saw the Pope more satisfied than after your visit, which he ' said was one of the greatest consola I tlons for him. Rome Is now your home, i You heard the Pope wishes the Knights to establish themselves here, going beck ' to America to Impress the necessity of I work In the Holy City and leaving the organisation of their branch to Mr. I Hearn, who knows the situation here ! and throughout Europe." 1 Mgr. Cerretti handed the Insignia of Commander of the Order of St. Gregory the Great to Supreme Knight Flaherty and Mgr. Kelly pinned It on the re cipient. Mr. Flaherty was visibly touched and said he accepted the deco i ration as recognition of the great work done by the Knights of Columbus. REWARD A reward of $100 will be paid by the undersigned to any person furnish ing information leading to the arrest and conviction of any person or persons in juring any property of the railroads of the B. R. T. System or interfering with the safe operation of the same. LINDLEY M. GARRISON Receiver August 31st, 1920.