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, September 28, 1919, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
"? Bririgs dacKl<) Minci-Y??t Mot r)<?r s Kir* *
1 ' IZAROS :..
* ' *1 S5l*5&iilf Low? itstlorne MaJefkvor
Helps to Cut
the High Cost of Living
Notv-od coding so little, nou ish s so much, will go as far or cant?
serv d in so many d.fi?rent ways.
Try, tomorrow, the loaf that i. winning new friends every day;?
WARD'S MOTHER HUBBARD BRHAD. Slices clean, no
matter how thin you cut Butters without crumbling and makes
delicious toast. Pure, wholesome, healthful food for every member
of the family and the best food value on he market for the money.
t everj dealer r.in supply you with Wa d's Bread. If yours cannot
a po ? card or telephone call to us will secure you immediate delive y
When you buy
SUNK 1ST GOLD
WARD BAKING COMPANY
. mericai patrol sec-, ion extends from
I'orl Plani . to Guippana, and the
pol ice thi sect ?on 'from
uippai i attaro The British are
Thi cl ci from \dmiral Knapp did
he size of the American
ch i ( laimed 1 ran. nor
as anj mention made as to whether
ii American sailors continued to oe
up . the porl Seci etai y ! Ian iels said
beli tei the hand of Ital?
ians had been dispersed the American
?a ?' rces i ? u rm d to t he ( I'ympia.
"Notables" Seized b. Italians
Cab egrams fron, Bi Igradi dated yes
? ;rday, made public to-night by the m
I . :. ere of thi kingdom
? >rb ( roats and S ovenes,
deta ed account of what occurred
? t 'I rau oi Si ptemb< r 23. One message
- ays thi I ' . an ntered at 2 a. m.
-. -itho it firing . ? . eized the city
trat ?? I ;. dings -inrt arrested
s orne ' ' ' ? ' h?bil ants "
'The Ita ection of the popula
? on km daj - in advance what
vas go ..?? : happi n," the message
? ay i. ?.- \ i by the proclama?
tions p ed this morn^ig bearing the
.at. of Sepl em bei 23."
Coum . i .? ; ogna, described
fs "ai I' lianized citizen of Trogir
Tr.iul " said to have proclaimed
msell dictator and organized a "na
;: ird" of Italian ized cit ?zens
? peasants recruited by
? di tribution c.:" money and food."
he fo lowing is given ai the text of
pi oc an ? ' ion :
if Trogir: Wi have heard
our heart beal responding to the
?? icred of 1 aly and have sent
you " rpo] - ? . untee rs. We have
celiverei your cit; from itf= slavery.
< ount NTino de Fanfogna is appointed
t ictatoi ? ? om now on you owe him
l lind ol Long live the kinfi
'? >n^j live Italy." The signature of the
riilitai moi wat illegible, bui
?"Angele nfeldi Eraguti signed a>
rhief of si II
Troops Not Mnthusiastic
Fan- cording to the Belgrad?
rence of de
; artn ei I heads of the city and orderet
? ie publ i "?. ice I u rned over to him
'hicli was done after the chiefs ha<
proti itc-d energel cally and only gavi
way to force." Italian soldiers occu
ied i in- street.? and waterfront bu
iwed '???? enlhusiasm," the nies
t-age *.a\ ?. saying they had come "un
ei severe eiders of their chiefs."
"As soon a our Serbian) ti oops ai
lived," the'message says," "the hous
? f Mr. Fanfogna was surrounded. II
ii handed over to the competen
j uthoril i- s "
A message from Split (Spalato) tell
of the excitement there when word r
i ne coup ai Trau was received. At
?. rn. on September 23 Serbian trooj
i >ft for Trau "'covered with flower.?
end amid popular enthusiasm Fot
companies of \l< nteers were assemble
Befoj. he Serbians reached Tra
? he mc the inhabitants t
lhat plai up arms und tiring i
ihe I ta linn h bei .
. ? il continues, "i
? ? ai i \ ed off Tra
hea rd t'ne sour
firii ned of the comlr
of the Serbian troojis and the arrival
of the American destroyer they left
town at the double
Italian Leader Captured
"The inhabitants captured an Italian
armored motoi car, the officer com?
manding the troops, who is named
Fulbert L'manuel Torre, and three sol?
diers. Both the car and the prisoners
were handed over to the American ma?
rines (sailors?), who surrendered them
to the commander of the Italian war?
Other Belgrade messages made public
reported continued unrest in the region
about Trau due to the activities of
Italian troops in the occupied zone and
rumors of other impending Italian
coups. Still others' said the situation
in Fiume was unchanged yesterday and
that food for the d'Annunzio forces
was being requisitioned from Serbian
"The Italian commander has taken
no steps to assure the execution of his
orders of evacuation," the message
-ays. "It is now clear that a complete
?ccord exists between the royal Ital?
ian troops and the mutineers. No
change is reported in the situation of
the French troops in Fiume.''
Trau i pronounced Tra-oo) is a ? sea?
port of lower Dalmatia, ten miles west
of Spalaton, on the end of a lon?' pei -
?nsula. Its population, including the
inhabitants of a suburb on an adjacent
island; numbers 6,000. most of whom
The Italian forces whose entrance
into Trau precipitated the landing of
United States marines in thai city
were reported to have been part of
the d'Annunzio rebel army that seized
Fiume . Trau is not included in the
part of Dalmatia ceded to Italy b\ Eng?
land and France under the pact of
London in ltUf>.
Soviet Move m en I
Grows in Italy
Million Workmen Now
on Strike ; Sympathy
of Soldiers Is Sought
ROME. Sept. 27. - Alarmist reports
are current in this city, fine of them
being that a civil war is imminent. On
one side would oe ranged the National?
ist and militarist factions, which would
be opposed by the Socialists. Sever.-. 1
pe?er?is nie credited with the inten?
tion of heading the militarist faction,
with a view to controlling the govern?
ment, it being said that they believe
the weakness of those in power since
the armistice caused the presen! dead?
lock. Some of these generals already
have been mentioned as being in league
'with Captait Gabriele d'Annunzio be?
fore the Fiume raid, with th( obji ct of
overthrowing by force the Nitti Cabi?
net and replacing it with a military
The navy is represented &? being
i even more dissatisfied than the army,
hosing, according to naval officers'
stiftements, suffered more from "tho
lnck of consideration of their Anglo
French colleagues, who hnve acted as
if they were mnsters of the Adriatic
and have favored .Jugo-Slnv claims."
Foreign .Minister Tittoni is Bnid to
have expressed the belief that, the first
thing to be done in the present serious
situation is for the Cabinet to resign,
thus eliminating one reason for dis
cor,l?opposition to men now in power.
It is said his intention was for the
formation of a national Cabinet, in
1 eluding all the lenders of the chief po?
litical parties, which would give the
government the greatest possible power
under the circumstances.
Premier Nitti, instead, considered
that the resignation of the Cabinet
would be an .admission either of culpa?
bility or weakness, which would make
the situation worse. He added that he,
?"naturally, was ready and desirous to
he relieved of the tremendous rcsponsi
, bility if any one would suggest a man
| better fitted to cope with a terrible
Signer Tittoni was compelled to con
> fess during a conversation with the
King, it is reported, that he did not see
,' any other politician having the states?
manlike qualities and force possessed
by Signor Nitti. Thus the idea of a
resignation of the Cabinet was ?tban
i doned, but there is no prospect as yet
i of any amelioration of the gravity of
i the situation, nor is thero a distant
j glimmer of a solution of the Adriatic
Million Workers on Strike
i Workmen numbering, approximately ,
', one million ore now on strike, and dis- !
satisfaction is growing everywhere at
i the constantly increasing cost of living, j
j It is impossible for the government to j
! call any men to the colors, especially I
' alter recently having pardoned all de?
serters under the proclamation of am- |
i nesty. Strenuous efforts are being j
made by official Socialists to reach an
understanding between the workmen j
i and soldiers. They are urging the lat- :
ter to refuse to obey either their offi- I
j cers or the government, and they thus j
| 'ope to organize in Italy workmen's and j
'[ soldiers' committees, which would lead
j to formation of soviets and an upheaval I
i of the whole social order. Nobody has '
suggested a remedy for this alarming ?
j state of affairs, but hope is expressed
I that seme unforeseen events may give !
i things a turn in the right direction.
Commenting on President Wilson's
< project of a buffer state for Fiume '
; the "Giornale d'ltalia" says that in j
I substance the plan "does not vary much j
1 from.the old scheme which aimed a! j
' sacrifices, not only at Fiume, but also j
Action by Allies
On Fiume Possible
Peace Conference Holds
Italy Must Gain Con- \
trol in a F etc Days
PARIS, Sept. 27. The peace con
? ference apparently is changing its atti
I tude toward the Fiume situation, which
! many members no longer regard as a
i strictly Italian affair, because of indi- ;
[cations thai the Jugo-Slavs are being
involved, and likewise the reports of in- ?
; creasing claims by the Italian as re
gards the Adriatic, creating conditions i
which ?'.re regarded as holding the ;
threat of a Balkan war.
While Italian authorities take the po- !
? sition that immediate suppression of ?
the Fiume mutinj is not imperativo,;
the Supreme Council seems clearly con- \
vn,rod that international action will be ;
' forced if Italy fails to control the situa- '
lion within a few days.
; General Giuseppe (Peppino) Gari?
baldi, grandson of the great Italian
patriot for whom he is named, address- I
| ing American and English journalists j
at a luncheon here to-day, said:
"The French, English and American :
v.rnments may object to Italy's re?
alization of her national aspirations,
but we never expect to see any soldiers
of those countries opposing us. Cut?
ting off foodstuffs, supplies and money
will not deter the Italians from achiev
ing the ends to which they believe
themselves entitled by their participa?
tion in the great war.
"All Italians recall my grandfather's ;
woi Is: 'I give you starvation, suffering
and death, but I give you victory.'"
D'Annunzio liegs France ,
To Justify Fiante Seizure ?
Asks if She fan Condemn it is ;
Act With Memories of Her
Own Enslaved Cities StillFresh
PARIS Sept. 27.--Captain Gabriele
'd'Annunzio, whose sensational raid oui
Fiume brought, about serious complica?
tions in the Adriatic, has sent an ap- '?
peal to the French, the text of which
is printed to-day b\ "Excelsior." It
"Brothers o\ France, you know what
we have done under the inspiration
and protection of our God. The most
Italian of the towns (if Istria, to-day
more Italian than Verona, Pisa and.
Perugia, was lost to us under the men
anee of profanations and violations."
1 aptain d'Annunzio explains that,
though ill in bed. he rose and. "under
(he influence of spirit." with his com?
rades took possession of the pity and
territory, some ships and u part of the
line of the armistice in a few hours.
He declare1- soldiers sent against him
have come over to his side, with their
arms. He continues:
"1 am decided to hold and defend
the town until the last. We are ready
to die of hunger in the streets and be
buried under her ruins or (burned in
her burning houses. We laugh at all
threats and will brave with a smile the
cruelest of deaths.
"Can those who, during years of sad?
ness, have hung mourning wreath-- on
enslaved cities blame or condemn us?"
The proposal to create a buffer state
with Fiume as its centre will be
forcibly resisted. d'Annunzio told the
correspondent of the "Excelsior,."
"I will oppose by force any attempt
to disturb the entity of Istria or
Fiumi ." the correspondent quotes d'An
uuncio as saying "Italy is not im?
perialistic and will decide her own1
destiny. The decision of the peace
conference to recognize Italian suzer?
ainty over Fiume, but simply in con?
nection with the little buffer state of
Istria, is impossible. The whole army
is with me and if it is appealed to it
will respond. I am accomplishing a
Dispatches to *he "Excelsior" and
the "Journal" say that d'Annunzio,
after permitting the correspondents to
enter Fiume, told them:
"If on September 11 I decided to act
immediately, it was because1 I had
proof that the Croats would have
sacked Fiume on September 12."
Eight New Cardinals
Likely To Be Named
POME, Sept 27.?At the next, con?
sistory it is probable the appointment
:' new cardinals will be announced.
tieports seem to indicate the red hat
. I be given Mgr. Kakowski, arch
bishop of Warsaw; Mgr. Ragenesi,
papal nuncio at Madrid; Mgr. Va?fre rii
Bouzo, nuncio at Vif.i, Mgr. Sardi,
assessor of the Consistorial Congrega?
tion; Mgr. Sili, vice-chamberlain of the
Church, and Mgr. Canasei, Patriarch of
Constantinople. It is said that Mgr.
San Salvatori, Archbishop of Bahia,
Braz maj u another new cardinal.
A shop of individuality where each
person is studied and clothes are
created as they are in Pans.
The newest models are now on
^ (Opposite 9?icz Cach?n)
United States Sailors at Trau
Trau, where United States sailors landed as international police
on European soil for the first time, is marked by an arrow. The heavy
line indicates the Italian-Jugo-Slav frontier fixed under the armistice.
The black circles and ares indicate the police zones fixed by (he Paris
council, patrolled by forces as follows: (1) Italian, (US) American,
(F) French, (B) British.
To Disarm Foe
Opposes Treaty Amendment,
hut Suggests ??vitalion Be
Extended In Signers to
Kniet* Into Conversations
PARIS, Sept. 27.- The Chamber of
Deputies' committee on the German
peace treaty was addressed by Pre?
mier Clemanceau tins morning on the
proposition of Andre Lefcvre's reso?
lution, which seeks to bring about new
negotiations between the signatories
of the treaty with a view of assuring
Germany's disarmament. The commit?
tee had asked for the government's
opinion of the resolution.
M, Clemenceau said he accepted the
principle of the resolution, but not the
term? in which it was couched. He did
not think such n proposition could be
admitted as an addition to the treaty,
bul that if adopted, it must be in the
form of !rti invitation to the Allies to
enter into conversations on the subject
of Germany's disarmament.
The Premier added that the treaty.
especially Article l(i8, gave the Allies
sufficient powet to prevent the manu?
facture of war material and the con?
struction of munition works. He did
not agree that tin motion should be
referred to the Chamber before thi
ratification of the treaty, and made
this a question oi confidence. Pollov
ing the Premier's address, the com?
mittee adjourned its session to this
afternoon for decision.
Serbia Changea View i
Hill Sign Peace Pact
PARIS, Sept. 27 Serbia is now will- |
ing to sign the V? trian treaty, to ?
which the representative! of Jugo
Slavia declined to attach their signa?
tures when 'he document was signed
by the delegates of rh.- other powers,
with tii. exception ot Rumania, at St.
Germain on September 10, according
to : hi " Pet it Parisien" I o-day.
This change in the Jugo-Slav atti?
tude has boon Caused by the explana?
tions of former Premier Pachitch and
Foreign Minister Trumbitch, in the
Chamber ai Belgrade, and the Fiume
developments, tin newspaper says.
Allies Consider Helara oj
Austro-Germans in Siberia
PARIS, >;e|'t- '-'.7.-The appointment
of a commission to study the question
of the repatriation of the German
ano Austrian prisoners in Siberia, was
decided upon to-day by the Supreme
Council <>'.' the peaci conference.
These troops would be returend lion.a
after the Czecbo-Sloval troops in the
Far Fas! had been repatriated.
The Supreme Council, il is under?
stood, will renew its inquiry into the
status of the Aland Islands, contrary
to it-' previous decision to hold the
matter in abeyance nun: the Russian
problem was Bolved.
A peace conference commission re?
ported 'On July 24, recommending thai
the Aland Islands be neutralized under
the league of nations The islands
were under Russian rule, but were
claimed bj Sweden on grounds of ua
That ?s what \<>u hear invari?
ably when the first pair of Pedi?
forme allocs is tried on.
And this is why-*
Pediforme Shoes are shaped
on the easy lines of the norma!
Insuring perfect fit, delight?
ful comfort ami charming grace. ~
For men, women and chil?
dren at the price of ordinary
86 ?Vest Thirty-sixth St.
JN. J. to Return Lewis
In "Tanner" Smith Death
Governor Honors New liork'n
Request for Man Wounded
\\ hen Shaw Was Killed
TRENTON, M. J? Sept. 27.- Governor
Runyon to-dayjionored the request of
Governor Smith of New York for the
return to that, state of George Lewis,
alias "Chickey," wanted in New York
City in connection with the murder of
Thomas ("Tanner") Smith, reformed
gangster, who was killed in a gun fight
in the Marginal Club, New York, some
L< w :-, who was wounded by gangs! ? i -,
to avenge the death of the "Tanne'*,"
is now in llolioken. "Rubber" Shaw,
who was with Lewis when the vengeful
shooting took place in Hoboken, and
v ho was also wanted for the Smith
murder, was killed.
Luxemburg Election To-day
Present Dynasty Likely To Be
Retained, Leaders Say
LUXEMBURG, Sept. 27 i Bj Toe As?
sociated Press).? Opposing Liberal
leaders generally are of the opinion
that m the plebiscite to b< held to?
morrow throughout tho Grand Duch>
of Luxemburg the majority will favor
i!i" retention of the present dynasty
headed by the Grand Duchess Char?
This will not only be the first plebi?
scite to be held since the wai end id
but also the first election held on Sun?
day in Luxemburg, and the firs in
which the women of Luxe m burn have
been entitled to vote.
In addition to deciding whether they
desire to maintain or suppress the ?til?
ing dynasty, the Luxemburgers, ac?
cording to a dispatch from Paris Sep
tomber :J.">, are to vote on the proposi?
tion of concluding an economic irrange
ment either with France or with Bel?
Last of British For?es
Depart From Arehangel
LONDON, Sept. 27.?The British evac?
uation of Archangel has been com?
f1 e , d With tile exception of '-'I'11 II i h
landers, who will embark to-daj
cording to an announcement her?.
Tries to Force
Se?ale Committee Is Told
20,000 Men ami Credits
of $50,000,000 AreNeed
ed to Handle Mandate
Britain's Move Explained
; _ '
Threat to Recall Troops Is
Said To Be' Kffort to
Hurry U. S. Decision
N*w York Tribun?
Washington B 'irea\k
WASHINGTON, Sept. 27.?Admin?
istration leaders in the Senate to-day
opened a tight to foret; prompt action
on the resolution introduced by Sen?
ator Williams, of Mississippi, granting
the President complete authority to
use "such military and naval forces of
the United States as in his opinion
may be expedient for the maintenance
of peace and tranquillity in Armenia."
At the request of Senator Williams
a delegation of Armenian-Americans
appeared to-day before' a sub-cornmit
te< of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee to urge an immediate fav
orable report on the'Williams' resolu?
tion. They expressed the opinion that
not more than 20,000 American troops
and ~"-.;.i ?' ould suffice I i re
s toro and mainti peace in Armenia.
Their ligurea ' re at variance with
semi-official statements recently pub?
lished in Great i: :? in, thai the British
government want' tin United States to
send 200,000 troops inl Rumania, and
that the Rumanian government had de?
clined to send more than 50,000
Could Recruit 10.000 Armenian?
I'm: chief speakers before the com?
mittee 'o'-da\ wer.- M. H, 'i'
M ir?n :? i vai li y and M, Var : Ma
com, of the Armenia] X'ational : i i
ii America. Mr Se ,-aslej i i ight
'? \ hat it v\ oti Id be po: >iblc to recru it
between i OOP and 10,000 Arc enians n
; the United States.
i dan assui ed Ii;.- conn ?ttee
. thai ' he A.?.. rican ? roopi wouhi not
, l a\ ?' to rombal an; ?gui na Idos in
Vrmei a " ' .' you t u rn yn u r bai ks no ,v
; Armenia is lost," sum Mr. Gulesian,
" \\ e must Inn e. you r supp iri or
.' ' ' u nia v.'ii 1 perish. Tne I
State; is our only hope.''
Mr. (iulesian told the uommittee that
the United '?? : ! es in accept n>? ? he
: Armenien mandatary would not only
be pi ;?' rm iiq i frreul huma n ,: a ria n
hut -? uld gain considerable
Senatoi Harding, of !' ': io, cl airman
of sub m nittei . aski d Mr, Mal?
colm if he could state the reason for
the withdrawal of the. British forces
; rom A rnn nia M Ma Icol ni ... id the
rea : imotilj given was bor
troubles and internal affairs in Great
B rita i n. :
Britain Forcing Decision
"My own opi n ion i - that Ki
,va n t \ ?. ? , i :
Mi Maleoli said. ";: ? y
made tl thrral order to force u
? .' ? tin ' ? ?. "
"i'o you ii '.. -?-.. that Grist
Britain i Ir to force thi \
ipon ' : .. I States '"'
d ; ? ' i Harding
"Ni ' a ?imply trying to get
thi Un "' ' ' - to decid' ? n ? way
oi another,' : ? ied Mr Malci Im
thinl i ? <:?? .;? B ri' .i in - t r\ -
ing to '" ' ' : ? : Li : Stall ?-.' tO
...? ii or permit her to go n unhan
pi i. d ?" ;; ked Senator ! i irdi g
"I don't know," answered \?r Mal
Si natoi N< w of Ind?ana. wanted I
know if somt ot'nei tioi local
c oser to Armeniu couldn't accept the
mnndate just as well a? the United
"No, they haven't the economic av.11
1 y>" replied Mr. Malcolm. "They
h.iven't the financer.. They will con
tinue to -make a football of Armenia.
America is wealthier."
Mr. Malcolm said he considered the
I nited States in "honor boon.I" to
h dp Armenia get on its feet. If 'hut
v. ere- true. Senator Harding contend
e I, then tho united Stales was in
h >nor bound to go to the aid of all
0 her nations similarly situated.
New Bolshevik Revolt
Is Feared in Germany
Many Citizens, in Fear of Lj>
rising, Floek to District
Held by Americans
COBLENZ, Sept, 27 (By Th< Asso
c. ated Press; - -Germans arriving from
tie interior in the la ' few daj e:
r ress the belief that a general upris
?- g of a Bolshevik nature is due to
c:cur momentarily throughout, the un
0 icupied section of Germany.
Many of these Germans have come
ti the occupied zone prepared to i
i: ain all winter, saying they felt cer
t tin the strikes, the coal arid food
s ?ortage and other troubles of
s jrious nature would continue for
A wealthy German manufacturer re?
ported to American headi larti i
} ?? had closed his factory, as had othei
Manufacturers, owing to reports thai
1 olshevik elements had virtua I*
j leted arrangements for terrori
custrial centres throughout i;-- ? i
discount Grey Is Welcomed
To Washington by Phillips
WASHINGTON, Si pt. 21
< rey. i he new British Ami
t ic United States, arrivi
? ew York and, after a rest o
\ eek- end, will take up h m dui
I e expects to pr< senl *
i ; President VVi] son nex
Lord Grey was me< it 1 unior
? . ?
P?l Vcco ....
. ?rtif?ed PubHcAceountanJs
' ' ' ''?-.
s '' ?
to 1 * : '*
Guard Your Health
in lie p n? '. i
I ! V S ? ,
Avoid I . ??>r?H,
VO?LA! L'inspiration rie Pari.--. O? mole?
skin bordered with fluffy fox is Madam's
wrap?more like a stoic than a coat, for its
sleeves are merely the edges of the fur bound
together, So original" Oui, ana, of course,
/<f (West57 th StreetfQVew )?rJt
5 ?t! AVE. Ar -? 6 r- ST;
PARIS 1 ,NEW YORK
*Twt Paris 5moi? or /u-tecicA."
M l?e?* '.' oaAft
: j fea '.. ?I . u
31] ?' ?
1 ' i
/?) pumauit? a . . ?
.ta?le - 0iu? : ,
jbienduiq o? (i
-Oiiu l ClCttiCtl . i
Mr vi?uaL ;,-. / .
?Ui?anole ?motto Oy
/ ?V . ;/>7i.' __
19 C/6/) if/o
and the capaotlUic? c/' i
/nenwe/u> of I hen : ,</
j&tiahle. ?Iun i to p: . . / </
v. ouec?on oL ?tulc? l\
?/??unqui?aea]??e C tiqina/
^ // /* i ? ' i /
?4 /1 lote ; Cs>xlcn?i \ v aum
id ?how/i au at:;/ oth ' *
Day \\ raps - Gowns
Hats ? Furs