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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 14, 1919, Image 1

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ALL MERCHANDISE ADVER
TISED IN THE TRIBUNE
IS GUARANTEED
Voi. lAWflf No. 26,357
First to Last? the Truth: News ? Editorials - Advertisements
[Cci
New '\
li.vrlKlit. I'M
ork Triliune
?.
Ine.)
TUESDAY, JANIAHY 14, 1919
Fair and warmer Tuesday; Wednesday
partly cloudy and somewhat colder;
moderate to fresh southwest winds.
l\ill Report on Pajtc M
TWO (KXTS I"..('rCa<er >>w Vork ?"??
THREE (IN is
ISaewlH I*
Mme. Lebaudy
Savs She Slew
To Save Child
Friends Think Grantl Jury
Will Not Indtet Slayer of
"Emperor of Sahara"
To Call Priest To-day
Inqiiesl I* Put Over Until
Friday?Eccentricities of
Lebaudy Are Described
MINEOLA. L. 1.. Jan. 13. -Furtherj
explanation to-day of Mme. Lebaudy's
reason for killing Jacques Lebaudy cn
couraged the belief that the grand jury
might return no indictment against
her. Mme. Lebaudy declared she shot
10 save her young daughter. Jacqueline,
from the insane desire of the girl's
father.
District Atto.ney Charles R. Weeks,
prosecutor of the case, in which Marie
Augustine Lebaudy is charged with the
shooting of her millionaire husband at
their one-time beautiful country homc,'
The Lodge, at Westbury, last Saturday
night. said tlie unusual circumstances
of the case would not mean any de\ -
t;on from the usual legal procedure.
The Eontiment of thc en'ute country
side, because of the nature of the
charges againsl the eccentric father
and husband, favors an acquittal for
thc woman, who is a prisoner in her
homc and is suffering a general break
uown due to shock and a recent attack
of bronehitig.
Mrs. Lebaudy Tells
Since lhe shooting episodc occurred
Mme. Lebaudy has been too shocked
and too weak to speak. It was nol until
ic-day that her attorney, Mr. .Moore.
induccd her to tell her story. She said:
"During tbe week prior Mr. Lebaudy
threatencd several tiir.es to kill me r.nd
attempted to stab me with a hunting
knife. lie told mo I must be like
v.omen in Oriental countries, where the
mother, cn becoming unattractivc, must
permit the daughter to take her place. '
"Mr. Lebaudy threatened to kill mo
because of my indignant refusal and
intervention on behalf of-roy daughter.
1 then had chains put on thc bedroom
doors of the two rooms occupied by
roysclf and my daughter, and upon one
occn?io:i the chains preventcd Mr.
Lebaudy from obtaining entrancc.
"The state constabulary at Mineola
Were notified and promised prompt pro- I
teition. On Saturday Mr. Lebaudy
tel'-phoned to the Lodge that he was
ig out that night and used lan
'_..:< vhich warned me of his inten
tions, As soon a; he arrived, about 6
o'cli ck, he made a great noise about
> r rooms, and opened the win
'lo and emptied the blazing coals of
thi ireplace out on the lawn. I was
in bed and went down ;t few step3 from
. of t! e itairway. I w? rrt to
lapding. He snw me and
? ed up, grabbing mo by the arm,
nixh you!' He reached for
in hid pocket. 1 had one
lished by a friend, and 1
il- staggered back and
;??' t of the stairs."
Corroborated by f'ricst
?'.connectcd account
between Lebaudy and
? It was corroborated ir de
:-- ??? William F. McG ?
' -; '' Ron an Catholie
' : ????'??? where the Le
Daudj ? -. on hipped,
ol th ? rather was further
to di ;. before the grand fury
'" imony of thc daughter,
and by her nurse, Minnie
by an old French gardener,
' '? " ' ' eombe, and by Elise Rouguet.
ook. i
'8 or the Lebaudv
? i told the grand jury ii no'f
? though it was evidi nt
? ?" ? angc had come after
? acquejine had told her tory, Btartii g
1 -:45 >'clock, ar.d after rhe servants, <
d been many times the witnesses
J tho object of !. baudy _ insanity,
ad left th<> courthouse. ?
'''?'? I >ver the body of the
lain millionaire, it became known, waa
Poxtponed from to-morrow until Fri
ict Attorney Wi eks said thc
itne?! to be examincd to-morrow
would be the Rev. William F. McGin
nt?, v.-h., ig as well acquaintcd with the '
ld a . any one in the
- borhood.
ft is believed here that the grand
iury will fail to find a "true bill" and
r->' the proceedinga against the
an will be quashed.
Cameraa Embarrass Jacqueline
rhe dramatic details rn two famous
_ - which had their acene in the
Mineola courthouse namely, thc Car
man case and the trial of Mrs. Jack
'>?? Saulles were not missing in to?
day a events. The camera men lined
,'Jf' before t.;.'- entrancc to the court?
house and the clicking shuttera embar
rassed the daughter of the slain "Km
ahara" aa she entered trem
S on the arm of Mrs. Charles Dc
.?saulles, gister-in-law of rhe late Jack
De Saulb . Mi . U<- Saulli b, who lives
n the Box, a pretty residence adjaccnt
?r> the Lebaudy mansion, h;-.s befriended
the little girl and cupported her in the
ordeal of the examination.
Jacqueline in about fourteen years
it in tall and graceful. Ua life
of torment in tbe aequeatered country
Place has given her face a placUl pale
Besc. The excitement of to-day brought
? beeoming flui-;h to her cheeka, - ,..?
''' i.
Had Few Tcarn' Schooling
Rhe wore a terra cotta colored coat
*"th ml trimming*. a dark velour
?port tatand her brown h*lr waahang
wm ever her tboalders. Tbe girl ha*
Mt/J but a f?w yi-arn' Mhooling, part Of
7 '.", wm* ?P*?1 ?t Brentwood, a fa*h
onable ppyf achool. Father Mc
'"??"?? had ju?t arrived to have h< t nl
__Sf_u**Ji{tlf ?eho"1 "taehed to Ma
?*r.*n. n,e ViT\ apok? to no one. Htt
?*?p brown ?ye( looked furtively from
;*>-?. tokft, |ikft a ?hibj unuaedtoth.
r.ure of ftr?ntgttr?.
wft-.1^ Hxfombf'' ??? ?,d ***4?n?T, v. ho
i*I __?,W,M ?*?*???. end tho other
. ffrtatfi?r? rnanife;'.'..,) t,,,..,t ten.
ConUmted on page five
nriush m UusseMorf
To Dpfcat Sparlacides
QOPENHAGEN, Jan. 12.?
^^ British troops have occu?
pied Dusseldorf, which has been
in the hands of the Spartacides,
according to a report from Berlin.
Dusseldorf is a town in Rhenish
Prussia. It is situated on thc
right bank of tlie Rhine, twenty
one miles northwest of Cologne.
In extending thc armistice with
Germany on December 14 to
January 17 the Allies notified
Germany that they reserved the
right to occupy the ten kilometre
neutral zone from Cologne to the
Dutch frontier in event of neces?
sity.
Tiie British action in occupy
ing Dusseldorf. which is in the
neutral zone, when the Sparta?
cides seized the city is in ac
cordance with this agreement.
9 Killed When
r
Smashes Local
Passengers Are Jammed Into
End of Telescoped Car in
Crash Near Philadelphia
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 13.- Nine per-j
sons were killed : nd more than a j
score injured to-night when the Scran
ton fiior ou the Philadelphia & Read
i; g Railway crashed into the rear of a
Doylestown local train while thc lattcr
was standing n quarter of a mile below
Fort Washington station, fifteen miles]
north of tl.is city.
Tire rear car of the local was de
molished. V.'hen the engine of the cx- ;
press struck it the scats niid roof of i
the coach, an old wooden type, were
thrown into a heap, burying oll the
passengers in it. The enjnne ploughcd
through the coach until it reached the
last seat. Seven passengers who were
killed outright were mangled almost
bcyond recognition. Two others died
while they were being rushed to hos
pitals in the outlying sections of Phila?
delphia in a special relief train.
Eight of the dead have been identi- i
lied. They arc:
Frank Soltday, North Wales, Penn., ?
a director of the Ambler Trust Com- |
pany.
Miss Emma Renner, thirty, Ambler,;
Penn.
Miss" ftazel "Kudoljh, twenty-one,!
North \\ ales, Penn.
Miss Clara Lewis, twenty-four, North !
Wales, Penn.
Raymond Rcchtel, twenty-four. North
Wales, Penn.
Oak Worrell, sixty, North Wales,
Penn.
Loyal Houston, Philadelphia.
Lawrence Pottager, 38, Ambler, Pa.:
The Doylestown local left the Read?
ing terminal, Philadelphia, at 5:30 p.
m. and picked up scores of munition
workers at the Midvale Steel and other
plants along the line. As it approached
I'ort Washington sti.tion the engineer,
,: is said, observed ;i derailcd freight
engine ahead and halted hi.-. train.
A few minutes later thc ficranton
flier from Philadelphia dashed around
thc cui'vc at this point and crashed
into the standing local. The sound of
thc collision mingled with the crics
of the wounded was heard for some
distancc, and brought immediate relief
to the scene. Citizens from the coun
trysidc, among them physicians and
county officials, flocked to the wreck.
The roof cf the wrecked couch virtu?
ally covered the engine of tiie express
train. When thc wreckagc was partly
cl, ar id the bodies oi' the dead and in?
jured were found jammed between thc
wheels uf thc local and in the seats.
'lii;: bodicy of the seven dead were
speedily collccted in a coach that had
been standing on a siding and taken
to the hospital ;it Ambler.
Mrs. Lilly Offers Bill
To End Death Penalty
Woman iMcnihcr Also Has
Measure to Kaise Age for
Children's Court Cases
.'?',,,- c/al ('orrcspondi n, ?
ALBANY, Jan. 13. Tlie first legisla?
tion introduced by either of the two
women members of the Assembiy was
offered by Mrs. Mary M. Lilly, Demo?
crat, of New Vork, at to-night's ses?
sion.
Mrs. Lilly presented two bills, oi ? of
which would abolish capital punish
ment, while the other cxlends the
juri diction of the children's courts to
minors up to eighteen years of age, in?
stead of sixteen.
A bill permittinj women to sit on
juries was introduced b> Assembiy
man John K. Shannon, Democrat, of
Renaselaer County. The bill does not
, make. serviee mandatory, as was thc
moasurc defeated a year ago. li makes
ii. optionol with the woman.
Legislation of this son has been ad
vocated by tho Brooklyn Women's Bar
A !,,- ation. The association has can
I vaased most of the district attorneys
' of the state and has found i: vast ma
' joiity aupportera of thc proposal.
Navy Dirigihfc Passes Over
VTilmington, N; C, on Trip
WILM1NGTON, N. ''.. Jnn, 13, fho
. navy'n blggest dlriglblc, thc C I on
thc .econd Ies of Ita flight from Rock
1 away Boach, N. V,. t>, fvey We t, I a?
1 paased over thia city to-duy, II reached
' llampton Roada laat nighl und atarted
from ther<- thi* morning.
if /?,; iii.v,- mortoy, '.,,, ,.
I.IIH'HTV ??>M>" ti io ,
Jf >OU IK-c'l mul,- . , ? lli i,?v
l.llll-.K'l V ItONOM ,
JotiM Mtilr * Co., ',1 ll-i, a.j.i.
.bert A*rests
?. Envov
Boetzow Brewery I? Seized
.by Government Forces,
Berlin Advices Report
Rosa Luxembourg Is Held
Liebknecht's Associate Is
Taken Into Custody in
Raid Against Spartacides
LONDOX, Jan. 13. Karl Radek, one
cf the Russian Bolshevik emissaries
in Berlin, has been arrested, according
to Berlin advices to the Exchange
Telegraph Company through Copen
hag ii.
Tbe dispatch also reports tho ci pture
oi the Boetzow Brewery by governmenl
i orccs.
Woman Feader Arrested
BERLIN, Jan. 12, !2::;o .,. m.
(By Thc Associntcd Press). ' Rosa
Luxemburg, associated with Dr.
Karl Liebknecht in tho lcadership of
the rebellious Spartacide forces in
Berlin, has been arrested by govern?
menl soldiers, according lo a report in
thc "Tagliche Rundschau." The arrest
is said to have been made when the
troops were clearing out the central
office of the Spartacides last night. Dr.
Liebknecht's son also is reported
have been taken.
Tha capture of the Spartacide office
was effected by lhe r.ce use of ham!
grenades. The soldiers burned in thc
street a--. immense o.uantity of Bolshe?
vik literaturn found there.
The detcrmination of the revolution
sry forces to maintain their tenurn ,>\'
the bourgeois newspaper offices came
to an inglor'ous ond durin_ Saturday
night.
I'lee (ncr Rooftops
The Spartacides and Indepcnclent So?
cialists, who wore occupying the plant
where the "Yo sischc Xjitung," ihe
' Morgenpojt" and other journais aro
printed, began to sWak awnv over thc
rooftops as soen aa darkness fell.
Several followers cf Dr. Liebknecht
who wcrc tryinrj ,o c-scapc with four
lypewriters in their posse.sion, wcrc
intercepted bj govei ivoienf soldi :r
They admitted that lhe'defenders had
been dcsertin<j thc place, and thi n '
dicrs, when thc\ advanced irnon th
building. found it unoccupied.
The Spartacides in tlie "T.freblatt"
office narleyed for a whil.- with the gov?
ernment forces and were iinaiiy pcr
mitted to withdraw with their wc-i
pons. Later, in thc night, however.
they were disarmed and ininrisoned
by troops which wcrc clcaning up the
inner city of Bolshevik snipcrs, Sev?
eral n< sta of smpera wcrc uncove'red
in this cleaning-up process, notably in
Lhe section around thc Anhalt Station
One ii' these nests contained a machine
gun with a crew of ? [?:. ,,ien. The kuii
Note Indicatps Russians
Directed Bprlin Revolt
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13. -Of?
ficials here were much in?
terested to-day in an article pub?
lished in the Berlin "Tagliche
Rundschau" of Saturday, stating
that the Spartaeus group had sent
a telegram to Moscow stating that
fighting must be stopped as soon
as possible, because the Berlin
working classes were not ripe for
dictatorship of thc proletariat.
This, it was pointed out, sup
ports tlie charge that has cften
been made that the German up?
rising has been directed by the
Russian Bolsheviki.
World Power
Aim of Trotzkv
Aud Liebknecht
Russian. Leader Reported
Plaimiiig Army of Three
Millions lor Netv War
By Elias Tobenkin
Xe-w York Tril
Special Cuhl- .'?;< r oict
' ID18 Xew York Tribune, Ine.)
BERN2, Jan. 13. Events in Germany
have adde.i considerably to the power of
the Russian Soviets, owing to the ex
ollation sweeping their rank:;, accord?
ing to three Russian officers from thc
Ukraine now here. The officers are en
rculc to Paria nnd London to report
on thc situation and were interviewed
by Thc Tribune correspondent.
Trotzky. the Bolshevik War Minister,
according to these ofTicers, has recently
announced that he was prcparing to
organize an army ef ",000,000 men
which would unite with the forces to be
orgai-:-.:e,| by Karl Liebknecht in Ger?
many and together they would con
iHier the world.
Red Daneer Adroilted
"A" rnilitar;, men," the officers said.
"wc do nol believe Trotzky has thc
i iea?i i to erjnip =uch an army, but Iie
can ? quip an army of 1,500,000 men, and
that is a very formidablc force, especi
all> when its spirit is kindlcd by
fanaticis i."
"Pe'.rograd Las been completely sub
ugated by thc Bolsheviki,"' the officer
said. "Tiie Bolshevik force include*
:.'>,im 6,000 Letts and about the r.ame
number of Chinesc. Thc Bolsheviki aro
itcadily ndvancing toward Omsk and
the Miirmaii coasbr and have oceapred
territories evacuated by the Gen latis
such as Minsk. lUins',. Rovno and
Vilna.
"With the Bi I s'.i?vi!;i," said the of?
ficer, "it ?' not a question of what
rare or creed you belong to, but ivhat
class. If you havo money, or belong
to the so-called uppcr classes, you can
never tell when your hour has struck.
"Army officers arc especialiy dete3ted
New Armistice Terms Are Drawn;
Coimcil Takes Up Peace Problems;
House Passes Wilson's Famine Bill
Vote on 8100,000,000
Measure Is 242 lo 73
on President's Appeal
Says R<m1 Peril Is
Poiso.iiiu?; iJermanv
Henry White Also Cables
Senator Lodge to Infln
ence Republicans to Aid
?:,?:,? Yorl, Tribune
'?'. ii. / ? ngtoix },,:?? II
WASH1NG10N, Jan. 13.- Following
a direct cabled appeal ''rom President
Wilson, to the effect that "Bolshevism
is steadily advancing westward" and
"is poisoning Germany," and an ap?
peal from Henry White, of the peace
commission. to tlie Republican leaders
Lhe House of Representatives passed
thc hundred million dollar European
food relief bill to-night by a vote of
242-to 73.
"Food relief is now tho key to the
whole European situation," the Presi?
dent declared in his cable, "ar.d to the
solution of peace."
Chairman Swager Shcrley of the Ap
proprialions Commitre., in urging thc
appropriation to-aay, said it formed a
part of a pool be.in? raised by Great
Britain. France anci itaiy, which would
total 8350,000,000. lle said thia in an?
swer to a challenge trcrn Renre3enta
ttve Gordon, of Clovelar:d, to the efVaci
t'.iat it was as mucli the business of '.he
Allies to comply with this necessiiy
for an antidote to Bolsbcvi.m avd *'o;
the wovkivig oui of peac-? a. ii ? aa lhe
business of the Cnitc-.l Stat ?;.
Calls It Cnoftirii :
Mr. Cordon vvavod astue htt state?
ment of Representative Sherley as
being entirely unoffieial and r.nsup
ported by cvidence.
I'lv; House ??ot m! late to-night. after
:. long day of r.crimonious debate, op
ji,ii".-.'s o.- thc meaRurc taking the
position that ii was un to the Adminis?
tration to Cumjsh Congre.ss with in
fcrmatidn bo Lhat it could iegisiace it.
'??'.MDr.'rrr^f:
Kepi'esentat ive Shcrley alsn v?5ad a
cablegram addrcssed i.o Senator llenry
Cabot Lodge-, Republican load-.;'- of the
upper House, s rom Henry White. t.'i ;
Repabliear. vnember ot thc American
Peace Mission, as follows:
"Feel 1 should no longer dolay lay
:.-!?: boforc you condition whicn has
gradually beon fori ing itself upon av.v
delegation and which now dommates
entire European situation above all
else; namely, startling westward ad?
vance of Bolshevism. It row com
Continued on page tky#u
Continued on page three
Continued on page three
It ls Surprising How Many Grcal Men of History Have Come frrom Missouri
cn
W^&yM & ~-^ ee ^7>i ^l^f?
//? a^-% coke>?r.>->*i/^,y^.
^/y ^^_M; hTi i^IL^: />*
?^^S*-fep$l<
it'll ntev/er be " r"y
IT CAN*
fJlw
Wilson Asks Food to Hall Anarchy
fpTASHlNGTON, Jan. 13.?This message from President U il
ivas received to-day by Senator Murlin, of Virginia, and tio?~
resentative Sherly, of Kentucky, chairmt , of the Committee on Ap
propriations;
"I cannot too earnestiy or solcmnly urge upon the Congress the
appropriation for which Mr. Hoover has asked for the administration
of food relief. Fcod relief is now the key to the whole European sit?
uation and to the solutions of peace; Bolshevism is steadily advancing
westward, is poisoning Germany. It cannot be stopped by force. but.
it can be stcpped by food, and all tho leaders with whom 1 am in
conference agree that concerted action in this matter is of immediate
and vital importance.
"The money will not bc spent for food for Germany itself, t>e
cause Germany ean buy its food; but it will be spent for financing tbe
movement of fcod to our real frie ids in Poland and to thc people of
the liberated units of the Austvo-Hungarian empira and to our asso
ciates in the Balkans. 1 beg that you wil! present this matter with
ui! possible urgency and force to the Congress.
"I do not see how we ean find definite powers with whom to con
cluJe peace unless this means of stemming the tide of anarchism be
employed."
World League
Attacked bv
o
?s
tang Kaiser and Shoot
Him, Says Myers in the
Course of Hot Debate
Nr.vi York THbutu
Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13. Pwc at?
taeks on the I'vesident'n loague of na?
tions idea, ra far ?_ they kave been
voiced, were made iu lhe Se.nat. to-day.
One was by a Democrat, Senator Mye/s,
of Montana, and the other by a P-o
gressive Republican, Jsenatcr Sterliyg
oi" South Dakota.
Senator Myers interestcd the Sen?
ate by a demand that the Kaiser should
'll,: executed, and without trial. A.-, to
the nianner of his execution, the Sen
at.v'g reply ton Ijucstionjti'&ia SenVtcr
Pbindex.er waa that he should be both
hanged and shot.
Roth .Senator:.; in discussing the
league of nations idea insisted that
this was noi a subject with which to
burde.v or delay the peace conference.
?Mr. Myers dill'ered sharply with the
i resident as to the exclusion of any
nation from the league.
lhe Montana Senator made one of
1 is trong points for the delay of any
consideration of a league of nations
until after the peace conference thc
fact that if made one of the pee.ee
terms Germany musl be given n chance
U approve the ieague, whereas he did
not propose that Germany should be
admitted to such :>. league.
"I ttder Certain Conditions"
"^,'nder certain conditions of restric?
tions and limitations of membership,"
said Senator Myers, "1 favor a world
leagu ? ot nations. But I do not favor
any league which would restrict or
diminish the sovereignty cf the United
States. I co not believe any league
oiiirk-. to require any reduction in the
British navy which has been the great
<;- I'actor in tedeeiniug the world from
tl e destruction which threaten.d il and
which, I aro sure, ivi'il be used as a
i-n -e: ...;-??(? ot the pcr.ee, honor and
integj-ity of the civilized nations."
? u oe thc Senator know of any one
who uas detined the 'league oi' na?
tions,' as to how it should be composed
and with what authority it shouid be
ciothed?" asked Senator Watson.
"I do not know that any one has
given n delinition in its entirety," re?
plied Senator Myers. "It all appcars
nebulous and chaotic. It requires pro?
longed and carefu! consideration both
by those who make and who ratify ...
1 am not in favor of any league that
does not retain in the United States
complete jurisdifction over ihe Monroc
Doctrine. rhe United States ou?rht to
?etain complete jurisdiction of imini
gnation and other questions thatvitally
affect our nation:.1 existence, integrity
and honor.
"' do not :i ak Germany or :::.-,- of
the Central P.iwers ought to be * ad?
mitted now or within this generation
into any league of nations.
"I uo" not favor the delegates at tlie
peace conference undertaking to frame
a league of nations to incorporate it
in the treaty oi- peace between the war
ring nations. ! don't see why it should
be done in one transaction. The treat ?
oi' peace and -|.,. i.ngue of nations
idea yoKt-ess eiements of difference
which require different theorics.
Peace Is lirst Duty
"Tlie i-.rst duty of the conference is
to frame terms of peace and measures
to trr.Uirvv them nnd lo put an end to
the war thnt i; now theorctically out
of fxister.ee. The world wants peace
right nov.- ::.-? thc lirst consideration of
our rcpresentatives in Europe. That
ia more pressing in importance than
anything else. While Germany ought
not to .)'? admitted te th: league of
nations, yet A-hen the terms of peace
aro fratued tied completed Germany
wiil have to assent to them, unlesa she
wants to continue the war. We will
have to submit any peace terins to
whatever government the Germans mav
have for ratification."
"It" we p.ut the league of nations in
aa h part of thc peace terms, then Ger?
many will have to rn" upon that. Tho
German nation ought to be kept en?
tirely out of the league. The way t i
fiecomplish this i.. to postpo.ie framing
the.leacue of nations until after the
treaty o: ??<'??>?? is arrived aj "
benato- McKellar, of Tennessee. in
I ?rrupted to say that apparcntly all the
United States was asking in thc treaty
of peice was freedom from future wara
uittl freedom of thc ceas.
"Does not the Senator from Montana
Continued <.i nt. ' page
ies United
Against 'Reds,'
Temps' Asserts
Paris Paper Says Entente
Nations Indorse Pichon's
Siaml Against Bolsheviki
X. ,? ) orl. i ? ..... r
Eurupca;. Bun a i
tCoojrjl 1919. Xew Yorl: Tribune Inc.)
PARIS. Jan. 13. The publication of
Foreign Minister Pichon's note refus?
ing recognition to tl - Bolsheviki has
attracted attention in thc Paris, press,
and throws a streng light upon the
varying attitudes of the Entente pow?
ers with regard to this vital question
of Russia and Bolshevism in Europe.
For tha moment apparentiy any like
iihood oi' differences between the pow?
ers has been allayed. The "Temps"
tttunigbt states that it has ovcry reason
to believe there will be no further dis?
cussion between the Allies upon tho
question raised by Pichon'a note.
"ln the daily informal discussions
which have taken place," the "Temps"
says, "the representatives of the gov?
ernments of the associated powers have
shown theniselv ss inciined to follow the
lines laid down by Pichon."
Agree on Solutions
As signilicant of tlie mutually con
ciliatory attitude at the conterence of
thi. icpiesentatives, the "Temps" adds
that tnis is only one instance ol a
simiiar kind.
*H is const?ntly happening," it says.
"that after having suggested different
methods thc various governments very
soo.i agree to adopt a solution pro
pos "1 by one of them."
'lhere is much curiosity here as to
how, in view oi the claborate prccau
tions taken by the Allies to sateguard
their diplomatic documents, the official
Socia :.-: journal, "Humaime, succeed
ad in obtaining a copy of Pichon's
note. ii was thc onlj newspaper to
publish it ycitsrday.
The object of thc Socialists in pub
lishing cne, note was, of course, to
embarrass tho government, as was evi
dent from thc heading printed over the
article: "The I'lanco-English Disugree
ment. Engiand Proposes an Entente
witn .mi-. 1. . u-over-im.ius. ln the iNamc
V,' (' ; 'S'ea ' iemenceau, M. S. Pichon
Kciuses.
, The effect ol' the Socialist "beat"
na been to strengthen Clernenceau's
government in tnc eyes of the whole
coul l:.v-. Manj of the papers comment
at length on tne Pichon note, and with
? ? xeeption of the Socialist journals
are absoiutely in agreement with the
?ouivv laKen :\ ti,.- foreign Minister.
Praise Pichon's Stand
The "Temps," on the whole, does not
regret tho publication.
"Af i r the abcminable revelations,"
it says, "which Scavenius (the-Danish
minister) brought. from Ru3sia, after
thc intervention of the Muscovite Bol?
sheviki in German riots and Radek's
speech outlining thc prospect of bting
n:g the war to the bunks oi the Rhine,
:Y; congratul: te tlie i rench i ore 2 .
er on thi fii inne is v. ith which
lie refused to consider Bolshevism as a
n guiar go\ ernment."
Tn< "Temps" points ou*. that Pichon's
policy is that of the Chamber of Depu?
ties, which on December 29 refused
by 380 votes to l.-l to support a protest
?> nicn .. ,-ocialist 1 t-pucy propo: i
again it Allied at tion in Russia.
"What other policy," the paper asks,
"cou tnc peace conjt rcss foi
Does il contemplate a Joffe installed
at Paris as the Bolshevik plenipoten?
tiary, and overwhelming the conference
with his wcarisome dissertations or his
tiery harangues while his cmissaries
provided, as in Berlin, with enormous
financial resources, attempt to foment
revolution in the Allied countries?
Have wc conqueied Germany only in
ord: i to repeat the experience at Brest
Litovsk an enlarged and aggravated
Brest Litovsk, wh< rc ti. bolslu \ i ;
would be united with the Gern.
rhe
conclusion
whether n thi quc tion of Russia
being reprcsen tl ai thi peace c.n
gress is to be considered at tin peace
i r.ugn ss>, ti... que? ! ion ought not to b<
considered a*so of its reorganisation,
w?d ? '" - li teorg mization, ho\ -'
over long it maj take, does not demand
the erection in the shorte?t ti ne i-.i.-i
ble of a barrier between the Bolshs
viKi and Germany. It Bugge.t* that an
? xtension ol the armistice will enable
thi ? .. ? tion to be discussed.
It i- .dmitted in "Humanite" to-day
that the dute ol Pichon's note was not
Dec mber 6, as tne Socialist. papei
stated yesterday, >.u January .".. This
invalidates the elaborate argument of
Gustavc lierve ,o "La Viotoirc" thai
Lloyd George nut forward, vith a view
Continued on riexi page
Wilson and Five \'H\S
Attend Session Which
WeighsTruce Demands
5 Nations' Envoys
Attend Conference
Occupalion of CVrman
Parts and Use of (;<>l<|
Reserve in New Claoses
<ARIS Jan. 18 (By The A- -.
? ress). Ihe Supreme Council of th..
congress resumed its seasiona ?t
? oclock this afternoon at the French
Foreign Office, with the d,sti,u-uishe.|
gathering of yesterday augmented by
th ? presencc of Japan among th- .-rca'.
powers represented and a notable gath
prnig of military, naval, economic and
: nancial representatives of the various
powers.
, rhost P^scnt included liesidcs
President Wilson, Secretary Lansing
General Bliss nnd Herberl C. Hoover
for the United States, Premier Cle
menceau. Foreign .Minister Pichon
Finance Minister Klotz, Minister of
1 ommerce Clementel, Minister of j;c
construction Loucheur, Marshal Foch
A"' "? General Weygand and AdminU
ae Bon, for France, Premier Uoyd
George nnd Foreign Secretary Balfour
for Grcal Britain; Foreign Minister
bonmno for Italj and Viscount Chindm
and Ambassador Matsui for Japan.
All thc members of the Versaillea
":ir ( ?'ino,i ;'!i;'? at.tended, including
''?,:",,vi Sir n"--'V "'ii on, the British
merabei.
Armistice Exlcnsion L'p
1 ?"' ?rst business before thc su?
preme council was the Rew terms for
Uie extension of the German armlsUco;
Ihe terms had been formally drawn up
at a meeting this morning of military,
n?val, economic and linancial experts
of the Allies and the I'nited States.
Ihe morning meeting, which waa pre
Bided over by Marshal Foch, reached
a complete agreement.
An official communication issued
after the adjournmenl of the Supreme
W ar Council say- :
"The meeting reached an agrcc
:,,,!'; ;''; to the terms on which the
armistice is to be renewed on Janu?
ary 17. This includcd naval clausea,
financial clauses, conditions of sup?
ply and provision for the restitution
of material and machinery stolen
from France ,ind Belgium by thc
Ge rmans.
"The meeting al o c intinucd il
discussion of procedure. lt was
agreed to hold tiie next meeting of
the Supreme War Council on Wednea
day at 10:30 o'clock. and that the
first full session of the peace coi -
ference will take place on Saturday,
January 18, at 2:30 p. m., al the For?
eign Office."
The "Temps"' says the discus ion of
Ihe supplemcntary clausei of thc ar?
mistice di alt < ith such poinl s . the
occupat 'on o ' ci ;?' ain G, rman
the use of the Reichsbank gold reserve
for the prcvisioning of Germany and
naval questions.
Delegates in Complete Accord
The proceedings to-day were divided
into two distinct stages. The first, the
morning meeting, was presided ovc:
by Marshal Foch. when the militi.iy,
naval and economic authorities reached
an agreement on new terms for ih*
ice (-xpiring on January 17. Tii :
United States was represented by Ma
ior General Bliss, Admiral Benson an I
Heibert C. Hoover; Great Britain by
General Sir Henry Wilson; rrance by
Marshal Foch, General Weygand, Wa
Chief of Staff; M. Klotz. Minister of
Finance. and M. Leybues, Minister .of
Marine; and Italy by General Robl
lant.
The accord reached is said to have
been complete, cmbracing financial
terms whereby Germany must restor,
the sums taken from the cities and
towns in the devastated regions; mili?
tary. whereby Germany must restore
the guns taken and promptly dcliver.
up rolling stock ar.ii locomotives; r.n 1
economic, whereby food relief wi'.I
reach I led i egion
Council Meeting Begins,
it was this programme, completed
.'. tho morning, which confrontod t'he
council when 7 convencd at '4 o'clock.
; i red, it \,'as sccn
ir ranks were notably increased
bj fh< two Japanese delegates* Via
count Chinda and Ambassador Matsui,
General Bliss, Mr. Hoover and
i. ar \. ;.n-..! Grayson aceompanied.
President Wilio.i and Secretary LrlO
si;ig. with Hernord M. Batuch and Fd
ward K. Hurley later added to t!u*
can representation,
Th ? British forcea were similarly In?
creased by Andrew Boi at l...w and
General Wilson, while France, be
sides Premier * leraenccau and Foreign
? Pichon. had its Miniati 7
'.,7.1.. Commerce, Finance aiul Re
construction ar.d Admiral de Bon, chie(
of the French naval staff.
Vittorio Oi undo, thc Italian Prc
inier, wua tho onlj nbsentce, having
i

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