Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 02, 1919, Page 6, Image 6',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Italians Hereto | Bolshevik Edict on Styles
T ; n ( .ecm Rouses Ire of Russian Women
Lost Provinces i_
(Commission of Throe Opens
Headquarters at Holland
House to Rouse America
?Saw Wilson in Paris
.?Not Satisfied With Altitude
of tin? President, So
Plan to Consult Senate
V commission representing three
provinces of "Italia Irredenta" is at
f ?? Holland House, where headquarters
1 ave boen established, to plead the
? ?tiiic of self-detormination fer the
Italian inhabitants then* who desire to
be annexed t'> Italy, its members talk??!
?with President Wilson and Colonel
House in Paris, after which they ?aid
lhry "deemed ?I necessary" to ko to
London and finally to come t<> the
1 ni ted Sintis, .s%! if necessary talk
?with the Senate Committee on Foreign
The commission is made up of Dr.
Giorgio Pittaco, chairman, who has been
?. member of the Austrian Parliament
irorn Trieste for ii fte<-n years; Rob?
erto Ghiglianovich, chief representa?
tive to the Dalmatian Diet from the
city of Zara for thirty years and chair?
man of the National League of Italians
in Dalmatia, and Dr. Gino Antoni, an
?alderman in tho free city of Fiume,
who is also the official delegate of the
Mational Italian Longue from that city.
Society of the Tnredeemed
They are all members of tho Society
?f the Unredeemed Italy, in Rome, where
the movement for pleading their cause
before the peace commissioners origi?
"The Italians of Dalmatia, Istria and
Fiume," said Dr. Plttaco, "are sure
that as America went into tho war for
the defence of the id"a of self-determi?
nation of small nations, America will
now do all in its power to help in do?
ing justice to our people. We an* here
to help thi.m realize annexation to the
motherland, fur which they have made
no many sacrifices in this war."
The commissioners made it plain
that th?*y were not at all satisfied with j
their talks with President Wilson and
Colon? 1 House in Paris. They have
corn? her?.* prepared to tour tho coun?
try on the lecture platform in addition
to statin'? their cnus,' to the Senate.
According to Dr. Pittaco, their an?
cient enemy, Austria, is ?vanquished,
but she is now replaced in tho form of
tho union of tho Jugo-Slavs, which,
they say, bids fair to be ?juite as diffi?
cult to deal wilh as Austria was.
Reprissent the Majority
"We are Italians, and we represent
the overwhelming majority of the pop?
ulation in our provinces," continued
Dr. Pittaco. "Our presence in Amer?
ica is the best possible proof that
the voters who sent us here by special
convention, are also Italians. Politi?
cally speaking, while we desire above
all to become part of the Italian king?
dom, we are willing that Trieste, Zara
and Fiume shall become free cities,
with neither immigration nor economic
restrictions against any of the many
races of the Adriatic coast.
Of the 250,000 inhabitants of Trieste
200,000 are Italians. King Victor j
Emmanuel, when he greeted us in Paris,
declared that Trieste was the most
faithful and loyal of all Italian cities.
When Italy declared war against Aus?
tria, 2,556 officers of the Austrian
army of Italian birth deserted and 249
?sr/ere killed while fighting for the
motherland. Of these 1,800 were from
Of the five delegates from Zara to
the Dalmatian Diet, Representative
Ghiglianovich said, three are Italians.
The majority of the aldermen of the
city of Fiume, Dr. Antoni said, are
"??ara," said Ghiglianovich, "was
neve? part of the Balkan peninsula and
has never had anything to do with the
Balkan nationalities. From 1797 it
wa.*l a province of the Republic of
Venice, but Napoleon gave the prov?
inces to Austria. Unfortunately, in
186?, when Austria restored Venice to
Italy, Dalmatia was not restored with
Prince Forfeits Throne
LONDON', March 1. - - Inayatulla
Khan, eldest son of the late Ilabibul
lah Khan, Amir of Afghanistan, who
was assassinated on February 20, it is
learned, has agreed to the succession
to the throne of Nesrullah Khan,
brother of the late Amir.
Renter's, Limited, says !t may be as?
sumed that the de facto ruler will bo
recugnizod by the British govornment.
Lenine's Propaganda to Get "Gentler Sex*' to Back
His Regime Hits Snag When the Attempt Is
Made to Standardize Clothing To F?e Worn
WARSAW, March 1 (By The Asso?
ciated Press).?Tho Russian Soviet
government is now carrying: on a popu?
lar campaign to secure the support of
women throughout. Russia, according
to refugees reaching hero from Mos?
cow. Mme. Radek, wife of Karl Ra?
dek, the chief Bolshevik agent in Ger?
many, is taking a prominent part in
I this work, and with other women is
. trying to attract tho attention of the
: largo mass of women by having worn
: en take position in the ministries arid
I colleges. Premier L?nine is declared
to have made this remark to Mme.
"If Bolshevism fails it will be be?
cause we could not got the mass of
Many intelligent women are report?
ed to be cooperating with L?nine and
Trotsky, but so far they have pointed
out vainly that it will be Impossible
to win the support of the women as
long as religion is Haunted and as long
as divorce is made easy. The Soviet
propaganda bureau is putting out no?
tices that with spring will come, food
and clothes. They also harp on the
prospects for peace, as it is peace,
above all, that the women and peasants
Women Not Nationalized
According to refugees and re?
ports there has been no general appli?
cation of the much advertised easy
divorce and easy marriage regulations.
The province of Tula mado an attempt
to nationalize women, but nothing
came of it. The same result followed
a similar decree issued in Moscow.
However, women have frequently
been subjected to mistreatment, as il?
lustrated in the town o, Briansk.
Troops of the Red Guard army, when
they arrived there, requisitioned sixty
unmarried women and six../ married
De Valora Rescued
From Prison After
Weeks of Plotting
Two Dublin Girls Flirted
With Guards While Sinn
Feiners Placed Decoys,
Unlocked Gate and Fled j
PARIS, March 1 (By The Associated
Press)?While the newspapers of the
United Kingdom are still speculating
over the mysterious escape from Lin?
coln Prison, in England, of Edward do
Valora, the Sinn Fein leader, the man?
ner in which ho effected his break
from captivity on February ?, has be
como known here.
'It was related to The Associated
Press by Sean O'Cealligh, tho prom- i
inent Sinn Feiner who is here asking I
the peace conference to recognize the '
"Provisional Government of the Irish ?
Republic," having crossed the Channel
on 3 passport secured by a subter- |
"After tho midnight arrest of Ed
ward de Valera near his home in Grey
stone," Mr. O'Cealligh began, "he, with '
twelve comrades, was sent to Lincoln !
Prison, the other Sinn Feiners ar
I rested being distributed. Because of I
! Ue Valera's importance the strictest
watch was maintained upon the
"A committee was appointed to take
charge of the question of the release
of the incarcerated comrades, nnd the
first result of that committee's ac
tivity was the escape of De Valera.
Prison Surveyed First.
"The first task was to survey the
prison. Tho prison lay in an isolated
part of the town. The rear looked out
on a large open space. Just outside
the back gate was a small patch of
ground on which the prisoners were
allowed to cxerciso under guard.
"This place was surrounded by a
series of barbed wire entanglements.
Several armed wardens watched the
women and women of tho nobility. In
the provinces of Sarato?/, Volga and
Vladimir, the Soviet - declared that men
and women had aqua! rights and also
that if a person of cither eey. was not
married they were obliged tonccept the
first offer made publicly through se?
lections made by consulting names
posted at Soviet' headquarters. The :
children of such marriages, i' was de?
creed, are to become the property of
Trj to I,et Support of Women
The Bolsheviki attempted to pleas?;
women by establishing amusement
centres in the cities and towns, but
t;.; ? .Vi i i oui lernet u by the fac? I i
the Bolsheviki closed the stores and
t : tionali " -I women's clothes. The
worm n also hi Id aloof ?n m Hols',, .
vism because of the lifficulties the:
i'cvv t government threw nn und house?
keeping. The peasant wemen were!
often beaten by their husbands be-!
c-.iiis(' of tho lack c' in.' I.
Tho wives of tho Bolshevik leaders
often were openly against Bolshevism
owing to the clothes question. With
their n?'v\ found wealth tl?." women
wish to make a display and they also
had difficulties in obtaining silks,;
gloves and other finery.
Mine. Lillina, tho wife of Zinovieff,
the Petrograd commander, is one of i
those who have been delegated to win
over the mothers to Bolshevism. ?She
has been making a special et?ort to
get food for the children, but has :
been having a difficult task, as food
has been very scarce.
Refused to Shovel Snow
During a heavy snowstorm in Mos?
cow every person was obliged to no
his or her share of shovelling snow
in the streets.
Bolshevik laws have le?] to ludi?
crous results. A story is told in con?
nection with the. manner in whi.'h
women servants do as they please, in
Smolensk, a bachelor householder j
tried to discharge his cock, but she
refused to leave. On the advice of a
Bolshevik friend the bachelor tiled a
declaration that he had married his
ccok. He. then filed a second declara?
tion that he had divorced her and he
was then legally within his rights in
forcing her to depart.
prisoners while they were out, and at
sunset a force of military was thrown
about the prison.
"The next move was to communicate
with De Valera, which was difficult,
Howi ver, one Sinn Feiner Btarted
working on a garden plot, of which
there were several near the prison.
He attracted De Valera's attention c.ie
day by singing Sinn Fein songs in
Gaelic, in which he told the leader
that an attempt would be made to'res?
cue him. The wardens' suspicions
were not aroused, because it was not
uncommon for Irish workmen to be
about the prison.
"This man appeared again several
days later and again sang a ballad n
which he told Do Valera that the rear
exit of the prison was the most feas?
ible for the attempt and asked De
Valt-ra to secure an impression of the
key to the gate.
Impression of Key Taken
"The impression of the key was se?
cured. 1 am not quite sure of the
"This impression was wrapped in
paper with a stone and thrown to the
singer in the garden plot.
''While this was going on four Sein
Feiners escaped from the Usk Prison
in Wales, and this caused the author?
ities to double the guards of all the
jails and postponed the release of De
"Tho sentries about the rear of the
prison were a grave menace to the
plans, and the committee tried to find
girls in the neighborhood who could
be employed to influence them. This
attempt was given up, however, and
finally a telegram was sent to Dublin
for two handsome young women, both
highly cultured university graduates,
who arrayed themselves as shopgirls
and crossed the Channel.
"The girls deliberately set out to
flirt with tiin soldiers and soon canu?
to know must of the guards. De
Valera was informed by code in a let?
ter that February ?i was set for his
escape ?and the procedure to be fol?
lowed was outlined as much as pos?
sible. This little code had been ar?
ranged for just such an emergency be?
fore De Valera was imprisoned,
"On the eve of February :? four mo?
tor ears packed with Irishmen wire
sent wandering about the country near
Lincoln to serve as decoys for the po?
lice. At ?! o'clock the prisoners wen?
brought, in from their period of exer?
cise. They then had a three-hour pe?
riod for wandering about the prison
before they were locked up for the
"In the dusk, shortly after -1 o'clock,
the girls appeared and enticed tho
guards from the roar of the prison as
far as possible. Then two Sein Feiners
quickly cut a path through the barbed
"-U 5 o'clock Do Valera, with McGarry
To dine at Churchill's and enjoy
its internationally famed cuisine
and entertainment is an occasion
always welcomed by New York's
Churchill's 1919 Revue
At 7:15 and 11:15
Special Dinner, $1.65
Churchill's is ever increasing in
popularity for Luncheon?due to
the instantaneous succeis of its
Special Luncheon, $1.00
"More Than a Restaurant?-a Broadway institution."
BROADWAY AT FORTY-NINTH STREET
~*^.-*?l*-*,***?* wf^Miii MiiTr-ii \mmmmKtmmm**?m*a%\\*??\tmt\mt?\mnmim?aMmmmM??KimtiM\*xmm<?mw?M\}km\\\m\wmwa\ ???? t**mim?i\*?mttm i.?irinMumn.
Bordeaux "U" Spurns
German Schools9 Offer
?pARIS, Feb. 28.?The universi
?*- ties of Leipzig and Heidel?
berg have transmitted a I otter to
all the French universities re?
questing that their pre-war rela?
tions be renewed. The following
reply has been sent by (he Univer?
sity of Bordeaux:
"Please make a short visit to
the devastated regions of northern
France and then inform us upon
your return how long it would be
before you would renew* relations
with a people committing similar
deeds in your country. The gen- |
(?ration perpetrating such abomi?
nations bas severed all connection
with humanity. Perhaps we shall
renew relations with the next
and Millroy (the two Sinn Feinen* who;
escaped with De Valora), sauntered to,
tin- back ; ale. Their friends outside
crept up und opened the gate with the
false key, while the sentries continued
their flirtation with the girls. An au?
tomobile was waiting and De Valora
was whisked away to London, while the
police chased tt.e decoy motors.
"Where Is D<* Valora now? I can.
not state, but he will be hero on time
when ho is wanted."
Princess Wept Pleadingly as Troops
Arrested Joachim in Royalist Plot!
By J. C. Segrue
New York Tribun?
Special Cable Servie?
(CopyrUht, 1P1!?. Now Tort Tribune Inc.)
MUNICH, Feb. 27.- This is the
story of the arrest of Prince Joachim
at a hotel here, as related by a man
familiar with the circumstances:
The prince was discovered at a
writing table, with the princess seated
in an armchair nearby, -reading a
"I presume you are Herr Joachim
of Hohenzollern ?" said the spokes?
man of the party sent to arrest him
in connection with the alleged royal?
The prince eyed the soldiers a little
contemptuously, and then said:
"I suppose that is my name in new
Germany. What do you want?"
"We have come," replied the leader
of the soldiers, "to arrest you for
complicity in the reactionary plot."
"That's a lie." retorted the prince
while the princess burst into tears.
"Don't ill-treat my husband," she
l ended. liVhe?eupon tho sergeant
lender ?if the revolutionary soldiers re?
"Madam, wo do not do things tho
wny they were done when your
father-in-law ruled Germany."
The princess, a pretty woman, dried
; her tears when she learned that the
: soldiers were ot going to take her
! husband away. The prince was merely
required to give his word as a gentle?
man to consider himself under re
He was required to repeat after the
sergeant the following pledge:
"I, Joachim Hohen/.ollern, consider
myself under arrest, and give my word
of honor not to escape from my bed?
room in this hotel."
Even this nominal arrest unnerved
the prince. He could not sleep that
I night, and went out into the hotel
j corridor to discuss with soldiers the
political situation. Then, toward
dawn, lie telephoned to the Prussian
Legation to protest, as a Prussi. n,
against his arrest, The official there
is said to have replied sharply that
the Bavarian minister was asleep and
could not be disturbed.
"Ah," retorted the prince, "what a
j differnt tone you would have adopted
b?x months ago."
The prince and princess were ex
| pellcd from Bavaria later in the day.
New Rul<* in Uruguay
MONTEVIDEO, March I, With the
i inauguration of Dr. Baltasar Brum as
I President to-day. Uruguay begins a
?the new F rock?. Suils, Wraps and Cap? for
fashionable daytime and evening wear are here in
fascinating array! They beautifully crystal lue the
Maxon slogan: ?
" Two Unusual Coslumes for the
Usual Price of One "
?representing exquisite advance creations of the
foremost designers-?developed in all the strikingly
attractive new fabrics?marked in the typically
Maxon way al just about half their real value.
Prices $15 to $89
Over 2,000 Costumes?No Trvo Alike.
1567 Tfroadvay **4&SL
commission form of government for
the republic, ti-" commission being
formed by the President, elected by
t'ne direct vote of the people, and nine
commissioners, appointed by the two
! houses of Congress. In addition, the
| President will have tin* usual Cabinet
of nine members.
A coalition government is assured,
! us the commission contains three mem
I bers of the political party opposed to
I the President. The members of the
' commission, will serve six, four and
Hungary Orders ?Ncw Election
For Constituent Assembly
LONDON'. March 1 The Hungarian
Cabinet has decided to issu? ordi rs
for the election of a new const tuen!
assembly, to take place during the : i !
part of April over the whole country
regardless of enemy occupation, ac
cording to a Router's dispatch from
Budapest. this step was considered
necessary in view of the government's
foreign policy, it is said.
TO THE FORMAL SPRING MILLINERY EXHIBIT
TO-MORROW, MONDAY, MARCH 3rd; AND THROUGHOUT THE WEEK
A personally selected collection of original Paris
model hats, the authentic masterpieces, of only the
modistes of note. The rarest collection, and one of
the very few to be brought to America.
THESE ORIGINAL PARIS HATS,
costing over nine thousand dollars to land, an
average of one hundred dollars a hat, will be shown
Together with Facsimile Copies and
7 hese reproductions created in the Cimbel Studios from the
ver]) materials of which the originals are composed.
For the trimmings also were procured regardless of price?only with
the ideal of perfect reproduction.
Among them are hat shapes madi on drench blorks, insuring no
, o m m o n izirig of the mode!.
With the Result that This Gimbel Spring
Presentation Reveals Millinery Entirely Dif?
ferent and Infinitely More Exquisite Than
Much That Can Be Shown in This Country.
Inspired by Victory; reflecting the first glad Springtime in four years; these Hats are as much Art as Millinery.
T?RUIT and the precious wheat are plentifully used to denote bounty.
Grapes that are dew-dusted and the wheat fine as hair and poised as
T UCIE HAM AR decks n tonne with the luxuriant poppy and per
mils a her of jet with curling antennae to alight?just for trimming.
v>uznnnt Tatbot's jjoke hat of
bra%d and tulle, rose-crowned.
PO express this joy in their beloved art, tlie masters have delved into \
the periods of France's happiest hours. And behold! Here are the quaintly I
lovely, utterly feminine hats of the Directoire.
AND the romantic bonnets which Watteau painted for belles passing \
idyllic hours in polite parks.
A.YD hats ?with altogether neic contours to alluringly enhance }
feminine charms. \
U'LOPfERS are everywhere. On adorable pokes and quaintest new \
old-fashioned bonnets, and (treat toft-brimmed /cits that speak youth in
every line. Hut such flowers'as only France can make; France who devotes '
three years to perfecting a rose so that it deceives even a bee.
X/?AISON LEWIS has created a tilted Watteau
hat, one side all parma violets and at the tilted tip a
cluster of lull-blown roses and tiny buds.
HPO Lezuis also belongs a little Directoire poke of
tomato red, wreathed in grapes of the same shade.
X/ASSELIN VILLETARDS cocked hat might be
' <alled ??le Marchai de Frame"
?V/fADELINE makes a beret like a platter of sable
f^!'.OR(i ETTE declares nothing to be mote flattering
than the Gainsborough?and floods it with cired ostrich
'T^HIS trimming of tired ostrich is one of the loveliest
that Paris has used?hut only as Paris has perfected it is
JEANNE LANVIN?who must believe in fairies?for her hats are
ever youthful?designed this ?wheat-color sailor of horsehair braid with
three roses and streamer* ?a bleux de trance.
MARGUERITE ET LEOS IE have fashioned the high-crowned
k poke clustered with ostrich tips, peacock green over ros? tipped with blue.
All that might be told can be only a
mere hint of the beauty which the col?
The (Topics and Adaptations
created of the imported materials, in our own studios,
under the direction of (he (Umbel Millinery Artist,
$15 * $75
The CimbelParis Millinery Salons?