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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 04, 1920, Image 2

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to surrender the men ?ought, the prom- '
Lse wa? null and void beforo "the Su?
preme Judge."
Kautsky Fears Allies
Make Wilhelm Martyr
Trial Before Enemy Court Is
?Akely to Convert Him Into
Dangerous Pretender^ He Savs
BERLIN, Feb. 3.?Carl Kautsky.
who investigated the causes lending
to the war. writes in the Berlin
"Volks Zeitung":
"The passing of sentence on Wilhelm,
the former German Emperor, before an
enemy court woo Id not alleviate the I
danger of a counter-revolution, but
would add to it. Wilhelm would be
made a martyr in the eyes of the Ger?
man public, to whom he would appear
aa a man sentenced, not for this crime
or that, but for being a German, His
popularity suddenly would soar up?
ward tremendously and he might be- i
come a dangerous pretender, in oppo- I
sition to the German Republic."
Herr Kautsky is of the opinion that
the Entente powers should not go be- j
yond coercing Holland into appointing \
a residence for the former Emperor on i
some island, where conspiracies with ,
his German friends would be difficult.
Gain in Massachusetts
Laid to Belated Returns j
A'etr Cases Almost Double Num.
her of Day Bo fore; Employees j
of Frieh Plant Inoculated \
BOSTON, Feb. 3. Reports of new in- j
fluenza cases in Massachusetts made to ?
the Department of Health for the last j
twenty-four hours were almost double '?
those of the previous forty-eight-hour ?
period. The total was 1,721, of which
1,341 were outside of Boston. Part of
the increase, health officials thought,
was due to belated returns for the
week-end period.
CONNELLSVILLE, Pa.. Feb. 3.
Thounsands of employees of the II. C.
Friek Coke Company and their fam?
ilies are to be inoculated against in?
fluenza and pneumonia. Already five
of the company's doctors are at work
nod are meeting with gratifying suc?
cess.
HARRISBCRG. Pa.. Feb. 3. -The
State Department of Health to-night
???ported 2,073 new cases of influenza I
?hd twenty-six of pneumonia, with I
twenty deaths, as the summary of re- j
ports of ten counties, including Phila- j
(ielphia and Allegheny. Reading re?
ported 424 cases of influenza and
V'illiamsport 160.
CHICAGO, Feb. 3. -Deaths frort in?
fluenza in the last twenty-four hours to
" iled 109, and 782 new cases were re?
ported, Health Commissioner Robertson
?ninounced to-night. Pneumonia cases
i umbered 330, with ~i> deaths.
PITTSBURGH. Feb. 3. An increase
of 116 cases of influenza over the Mon?
day record was reported for the twen?
ty-four-hour period ended at 4 p. in. to- ?
day, the total being 548 new cases. New [
pneumonia cases were 188, a slight in- j
crease over the previous day. Twenty- :
- -veri deaths were recorded, 15 being at- |
iributed to pneumonia and 12 to in-;
: lenza.
Leagues to Assist Butler
Campaign Committee Appor?
tions Work Among Sub-Divisions
The Nicholas Murr..y Butler Presi?
dential campaign headquarters in the
? otel Commodore yesterday announced:
he organization of sections of the cam?
paign committee as follows:
Women's League, in charge of Mrs. j
iverett Hamilton; Columbia Alumni!
League, G. Hinmann Barrett; Business!
Men's League. Benjamin B. Odell. for?
mer Governor of New York; Slavonic i
.ague, John I>. Prince; Greek League,;
otros E. Titanos; Colored Citizens'
".?ague. E. .1. Cuney; Italian League.
" c-ter Kivicchia; Jewish League, Harry
S. Rosen; Labor League, Ben E. Chapia.
Francis Scott, city counsel of Pat
? ?'spn, N'. J.,- wrote to Dr. Butler yes
terday saying that sentiment for the
president of Columbia for the Repul)
lican nomination for President i.
',-rowing all the time" in the state of
New Jersey, where Dr. Butler was
Korn.
'Reds' Surround
Vladivostok;
U.S.Forre Safe
Japanese Hushing Troops to
the City, Which Is Put
Under, Martial Lau; Or?
der !s Well ?Maintained
Rebels Take Command
Graves Has No Fear for the
6,000 American Soldiers
Now in Siberia
LONDON, Feb. 4. A state of siege
(martial law) has been proclaimed in
Vladivostock, according to the "Daily
Mail's" correspondent, telegraphing
January 48.
"Japanese were guarding the state
bank during the exportation of several
millions of rubles January 27," the cor?
respondent adds. "The city, is calm, al?
though everybody knows that the Bol
sheviki hold the country outside. It is
reported that large Japanese reinforce?
ments are coming.
''The occupants of an American train |
sent to Nikolsk (forty miles north of
Vladivostok) confirm the statement!
that tin- Bolsheviki are in full control!
there and are defending the town.
American troops remain guarding the
line for sixty miles out, and are not
being mole sied. ** j
"The diplomatic and consular repre?
sentatives here are consulting with re?
gard to measures for protection of the
lives and property of foreigners, who
constitute more than half of the popu?
lation."
New \'ork Tribuno
Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, Feh. 3, Occupation
of Vladivostok, headquarters of the
American Siberian expedition, by so?
cial revolutionists was repoi'ted to the
VVar Department to-day by .Major Gen?
eral William S. C rav< s.
The Amorican expeditionary com?
mander said the capture of the city
was effected with little disorder, and
he expressed no roar for the safety of
the 6,000 American soldiers remaining
in Siberia.
In confirming an earlier report that,
Vladivostok had been captured by the j
revolutionis'.s. Secretary of War Baker
to-day gave out the following extract;
rom General Graves'! cablegram:
"The revolutionists have just en-;
tered Vladivostok and have charge of
the town. They say thai no one will
be molested unless he has committed
a crime or offense, and then he will
be tried by civil court. They will not ;
try anybody by military tribunal.
Everything indicates orderly behaved,
crowd:-. The Allies are patroling the
streets with the object of protecting!
innocent people and preventing rob?
bery. The platform of the revolution?
ists is to stop civil war and non?
interference with their interne.! affairs
by foreigners."
Move Called Local
There was nothing in the dispatch,
Secretary Baker said, to indicate any
connection between the Vladivostok
revolutionists ai i the Bolsheviki. The
opinion of mili ary authorities here is
that the movement ? a local uprising,
without hostile significance for Amer?
ican troops. Tiie grudual withdrawal
of th.e American expeditionary forces
will continue, .-aal Secretary Baker. :
Thus far alo ut 2,500 of the original
command of 8,500 have been removed,
and shipping facilities for the removal
of the remainder were said to be en
route to Vladivostok.
Should the movement in Vladivostok
prove menacing and American troops
were in danger the War Department
would be prepared to act quickly in
effecting their removal. It could draw
on the vessels of '.in- Philippine trans?
port service, which ply between Manila, :
Japan. Chinese and Russian ports, to
transport tiie American troops toi
?.afety. If a Situation of this nature:
should art' they undoubtedly would
be taken to Manila.
The opinion of the War Department
that the uprising is local is not held
by Ludwig C. A. K. Marten?, the Ameri?
can representative of the Russian Sov?
iet Republic. He said what wus trans?
piring in Vladivostok was simply a
repetition of what occurred several
weeks ago in Irkutsk.
.Martens Says Reds Hold City
"Social revolutionists." lie said,;
"were at first reported to have taken
charge of the city, and it was declared j
they had no connection with the Bol?
sheviki. In ?i week or so it was finally
admitted that the Soviets had captured
Irkutsk. 1 think the same situation
prevails in Vladivostok to-day."
.Martens said that the news meant
that. American and Japanese forces
were cut oil' from Vladivostok, as Sov?
iet troops controlled the Trans-Siberian
Railway in various places. A state?
ment from the Soviet bureau here this
afi moon : aid. in part :
"Mr. Martens wishes to assure the
relatives ami friends of all American
soldiers in Russia and Siberia that the
recent dispatches need give them no1
cause for alarm. All Americans who-'
may have been captured by the Soviet,
forces will be treated with the utmost
consideration pending arrangements for j
their safe return."
Est ?i on i a" s Independence
Is Recognized by Soviet
L?nine Government in Compart
Renounces Rule and ?So j
W ar (Jaitas Are Made
REVAL, Feb. 3. The Russo-Estho
nian pence treaty provides for full rec?
ognition of Fsthonia's independence.
The Soviet government renounces all
sovereignty over Esthonia, and in the
event that Fsthonia's neutrality is rec?
ognized internationally the Soviet gov- |
ernment is bound to participate in the j
maiutenar.ee of that neutrality.
Both parties to the treaty renounce
claims to compensation for war ex?
penditures. The treaty provides that
prisoners will be repatriated shortly
by both parties to the compact. Russia
is to pav Esthonia 15,000,000 rubles in
gold ($7",600,000). There are to be no ?
customs or transit charges to be fixed I
on goods by either country.
Under the treaty Esthonia receives ?
the privilege to construct a railway to
Moscow from the Esthonian frontier
and permission to purchase 2,500,000 j
acres of woodland. The Soviet govern- !
met i-? accorded the right of deriving ]
electricity from the rapids of the Na-j
rova River.
The Narova River is the outflow of
Lake Chudskoye into the Gulf of Fin?
land through the governments of Petro?
grad and Esthonia It is forty-five
miles long and at Narva has a waterfall \
eighteen fett high.
Bolsheviki Take TSikolaiev
hi March Totcard Odessa
LONDON. Feb. 3. An official state
ment to the British War Office from,
Odessa, under date of February 2, says ''
the Bolsheviki have captured ?ikolaiev l
and arc now marching on Otchakof. The '
chances of holding Odessa are regarded !
as very doubtful, the statement adds.
Poland Will Make Peace
With "Reds" on Guarantee]
WASHINGTON, Feb. 3.?The Polish'
Diet will sign the peace treaty prof-,
fered by the Russian Soviet govern?
ment if guarantees are given that
propaganda will not be carried on in
Poland and other European countries,1
it was said to-day by Prince Casimir.
Lubomirski, Polish Minister to the'
United State.-.
The Soviet peace proposais, the Min?
iste]- said, is proof the Polish policy
of maintaining a strategic military
frontier against the Bolsheviki has !
been the right c?ne. The Poles have !
at all times been on the defensive and ;
have no imperialistic intentions, he:
added.
LONDON, fob. 3.?The question 1
whether Poland should conclude peace
with the Boisheviki has been made
the subject of recent conversations
between Poland and the Allies. While
the exact position of the Allies re-,
mains somewhat obscure, it is as- ?
sorted in diplomatic quarters the ,
Allies at least have raised no objec
tions to such a course.
McHiii
10% to One-1 la
H ?*
Three Floors of
Country-house furniture
Massive English oak
Garden furniture
Smoking stands
Hearthside !og baskets
English Ruskin pottery
Cheerful wall papers
Taupe Axminster carpeting
Ale Hugh overstuffed furniture
Swedish table-covers and bedspreads
Unusual Furnishings
Westminster chintzes
Old prints, unusually framed
Distinctive lamps and shades
Ragst vie rugs
Colonial casement muslin
Old Russian brasses
Aberdeen print-linens
Bright cretonnes
Roman-stripe awnings
Baskets for every purpose
Caution^? It is not too early to select furnishings for spring and summer
homes. No one can forecast furniture prices for three months from
now, but at McHugh's during February you can obtain discounts of 10% to
33 1-3% from the old 1919 marking.
Immediate delivery; or if you prefer, McHugh's
will store your purchase until you want it.
TTnra
7bu.f*nr*
USO?(.X?
9 West 4^',<, Sr, New York City
(
Hungary to Rise Again, |
Says Former Archduke
JoHoph Points to Charles as the
Rightful King, hut Sees D?n?
ger in Restoring Monarchy
BUDAPEST, Jan. 30 | By The Associa?
ted Press). Former Archduke Joseph 1
sometime referred to as the most popu?
lar member of the Hapsburg family,
re erring to-day to the royalist ten?
dency in Hungary, said, to the corre?
spondent of The Associated Press:
"Charles ia the rightful King of Hun?
gary until the people decide otherwise.
It is a dangerous question to have a
King here when the whole world is in
such a state of revolutionary unrest.
The disorders in Germany may force
the peoplo sooner or later to re?
establish the Hohenzollerns as rulers. !
"Hungary will rise again. Her peo- j
pie are active and intelligent and are
working out a greater destiny. Hun- j
gary will not be. a little state of nine
millions, but. a state of twenty millions,!
of whom twelve millions will be pure |
Hungarians. Hungary's misfortune in |
the past was that she was dominated l
from Vienna and exploited economically
by Austria. I see a bright future for ?
Hungary, if she is independent."
The former archduke is in good
health and is a typical Hapsburg. He i
carries with him the Muff and honest i
simplicity of the soldier and is be?
loved by the people because of his
modest and unassuming manner. He is ?
ever ready to oblige the cause of needy i
petitioners for favor.
Joseph is very cautious in speech :
and reserved in his actions. This ;s '
due, it is asserted, to his desire not
to give occasion for criticism by un?
friendly neighboring nationalities. It
is said that ho is receiving frequent
hints from the Allies to leave Hun-;
gary.
A dispatch from Stockholm last Oc?
tober, quoting what were said to be I
unusualy well informed sources, wns
to the effect that former Archduke Jos
eph was spoken of as probably the
next King of Hungary.
4 Held in Prisoner's Death
Tennessee Sheriff Said to Have
Been Involved in Liquor Cuse
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Feb. 3.--Four
persons, including A. P. Warren, sher?
iff of the county, were arrested to-day
at McMinnville, near here, in connec?
tion with investigation of the death
of Fred Murphy, a prisoner in the
county jail, who was found hanging
in his cell. January ~4, with his hands
tied. Warren is alleged by Federal
officers to have been involved in an ?
illicit distilling case in which Murphy
was a witness.
Mrs. Warren, the sheriff's wife; J.
Raines, an inmate of the jail at the I
time of the hanging, and Alex Van
hooser, of Tracy City, were the others
arrested. Attempted intimidation of
a Federal court witness is understood
to have been the charge on which the
arrests were made.
The county grand jury will meet
Saturday to begin an investigation of
Murphy's death, demanded by Sheriff;
Warren.
Ambassador Dines Deschanel
PARIS, Feb. 3.- Hugh C. Wallace, i
the American Ambassador, gave a din
ner at the embassy to-night in honor of
President-elect Dcschane!. The twenty- !
rive guests included Cue diplomatic I
representatives and prominent. Ameri- I
cans.
The Tribune's review of books, book news
and articles by Hey woocL, Broun, which have
heretofore appeared in The Tribune on Satur?
days, will, beginning next Sunday, become a
regular feature of The Tribune's Sunday
Magazine Section.
The Tribune believes its Sunday Maga
zine Section a logical place for this department,
which has been so ably conducted by Mr.
Broun, and this change is made in the in?
terest of both our readers and book adver?
tisers.
Mr. Broun's column on books will run
as usual on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays.
Advertising copy for the Sunday Book
pages must be released by noon Thursdays.
Annex Dalmatia,
Demand of 5,000
Rome Students
Demonstrators, After Lis?
tening to Inflammatory
Speeches, Attempt to
Reach Serbian Legation
.~ 9
ROME, Feb. 3.? Five thousand stu?
dents met at the university last night
and proclaimed the Italian it y of Dal
niatia and protested against Jugo-Slav
aggressions. Patriotic and inflamma?
tory speeches were delivered, among
others by a student nam<\' Ziloidto, son
of the Mayor <>f ?ara, and Deputy
Federzioni, the Nationalist leader, caus?
ing extraordinary enthusiasm.
The student.-, later paraded the
streets and attempted to reach the Ser?
bian Legation, but were several times
dispersed by the police.
A great mass meeting with the same
object was held by Nationalists and
Radicals, hut the government had taken
military and police measures to pre?
vent disorders.
Premier N'itti has received many ad?
dresses from political and patriotic as?
sociations urging him not to sacrifice
Dalmatia.
According to reports received here.
the Italian shin Danunbio has been at?
tacked at Trau, Dalmatia, by a Croa?
tian mob which forced the ship to
lower its flag. Some (passengers were
reported wounded and others insulted.
This incident, coupled with similar oc?
currences at Spalato and other cities,
has aroused wide resentment here and
insistence on the annexation of Dal?
matia to Italy as provided under the
treaty of London.
TRIESTE, F?-b. 3. Gabriele d'Annun
iio, Italian insurgent leader at Fiume,
has seized the torpedo boat Orsini and
the auxiliary ship Citta di Roma, bound
from Ancona to Pola with munitions
and foodstuffs for the Italian naval
??? .J
;
! torces. The vessels were brougLt into
Fiume yesterday.
i TURIN. Feb. 3. Four lieutenants,
five sub-lief tenants and one sergeant
? of Captain Gabriele d'Annunzio's
i Fiuman army, who made up the party
! which kidnaped General Nigra, com
! mander of the Dalian 19th Division,
I stationed at Istria. last Wednesday
'i ght, have been arrested and are. ira
? prisoned here, afte. having again
crossed the arm ist ici line. Other
' "despevate deeds" are charged against.
: them.
ROME, Feb. 3. Reports have reached
this city that the Italian stcam-jr
i Danunbio has been attacked at the city
of Trau, on the Dalmation coast, and
. that she was forced to lower her Ital?
ian flag It is said passengers on the
vi ssel were insulted and some were
wounded. Considerable excitement has
| been caused by this report, which fol?
lows rumors of similar inirdents at
: Spalata and other cities.
Commenting on the incident, the
"Gionale d'ltalia," after citing other
recent "Jugo-Slav provocations." again
! urges the government to insist upon
the application of the Treaty of Lon?
don, adding:
"For this new cowardly aggression
by a Croatian mob the Serbian gov?
ernment will apologize as a matter of
: form, even promising to punish the
.guilty ones, as it. has in the past. Fx
: pcrience, however, has taught us the
i worth of these apologies and promises.'
Belgians Oust Socialists
BRUSSELS. Feb. 3. The Senate to?
day annulled the election of severa
i Socialist Senators. This action was
! taken on the ground thai the Senators
1 did not pay the amount of taxatiot
prescribed by the constitution as ?
, qualification for election to the uppei
house of the Belgian Parliament.
THE Parts Shop or *mcr?ca"
emi-Annual
[Searanee
1 jP"^ik mumm wSm I
According to our usual custom of not carry?
ing styles over from one season to another
we are offering the balance of our High
Class Winter Fashions at reductions of
ONE-FOURTH ? ONE-THIRD to ONE
HALF their former prices?
Tailored J5u its
$55_$75_$95_$ 125_$ 150
Formerly Selling to $350
FrDEKS?=-0EgUIN5
*75?*95?*110?*125?*145
Formerly Selling to $350
Evening UTraps
* 145?* 195?*245?*275?*350
Formerly Selling to $650
Edats ass Capes
*95?*125?$145?$195?*225
Formerly Selling to *350
FUR5
Coats?Wtaps?Scarfs?Sets and Sepa?
rate Pieces of Sable?Chinchilla?Mink?
Broadtail?Caracul ? Beaver?Seal and
Fox at mere fractions of former prices.
i Rose Stokes
Spends Hour
In the Tombs
_..
| Barely Escapes Remaining
Nigh? There, but Husband
Is Just in Time to Fur?
nish $5,000 Bail Bond
Rose Pastor Stoke?, indicted in Chi?
cago last week on a charge of criminal
syndicalism, was arre ted yesterday af?
ter she had finished testifying for the
prosecution in the trial of Benjamin
I Gitlow, former Socialist Assemblyman,
! charged with criminal anarchy.
The arrest bv James J. Gcgan, ai.
J sergeant in charge of the Bornb Squad,
land Detectives Browne and Gilbert, f
his staff, was made in Justice Bartow
S. Week's court room in the Criminal
Courts Building. Mrs. Stokes -pent
one hour and fifteen minutes in the
Tombs, while her husband. J. G- Ph* his
- Stokes, was arranging for her bai!,
! fixed at $5,000 by Justice Weeks
Mrs. Stokes Near Collapse
Mrs. Stoker, who told Justice Weeks
she had been il! in bed for several
days, walked slowly from the witness
box and slipped into a chair near
j where Gitlow sat. She seemed ?.?? ak
and near collapse. I) was then Sergeant
Gegan informed her Chicago had tele?
graphed the request that she be held
as a fugitive from justice on the Il?
linois charge.
"I don't, know anything about that."
Mrs. Stokes declared. The detec v?s
gave her time to recover, and after
she had shaken the hand of Gitlow
they accompanied her from the room.
.Magistrate Tobias, in Tombs Cour':.
granted the request of Sergeant Gegan
that Mrs. Stokes be held without bail
pending extradition until February 16
?Justice Weeks subsequentlv fixed bail
at. $5,000.
Mr. Stokes obtained live $1,000 Lib?
erty bonds, only to und the bail burear,
closed and the papers apparently lock<v'
up lor the night. Mrs. Stokes was
sent, to tne Tombs at 5 o'clock.
Released on Bail
With the prospect of a nigh' in the
Tombs facing his wife, Stokes appealed
to Alexander I. Rorke, prosecutor ol
Gitlow, who communicated with Georg'
J. Lavelle, head of the Bail Bureau.
It was 6:15 o'clock when Warden
John J. Hanley took over Mr. Stokes'
$0,000, and the turnkey opened thi
prison door for Mrs. Stokes. "It was
a very interesting experience," smiled
Mrs. Stokes as she. left the gray build
ing. "I really don't know how
I've been here."
On the witness stand in the Gitlow
trial, Mrs. Stokes had declined to
answer Justice Weeks's inquiry whether
she had signed an application for ad?
mission to t'ue Left Wing .of the So?
cialist party.
Mrs. Stokes previously had admitted
she was for a time treasurer of the
Left Wingers. She could not remem?
ber whether she had signed a $345
check, payable to the Alpha Pre.--.
which primed "The Revolutionary Age,"
of which Gitlow was ousiness agent.
**? knoB
Mr. Korke asked: "Do
John Re'd?" ?_
"Yes."
"Do you know whether he m
Russia?" Clarence s. Darrow conL^
for Ctlow. oh--.1 and wai ,.?? ***'
by Justice Week-. '*'?*
RoTkc ejac listed: "Does Yn-ir ?
know whethr. the ??. -, .
B?a iir March?" Ji.k* *.',' ^
his head. ' ?h?ok
"NaUher do l. ;?? .
"1 carry dctai ,. :(ly ,, !:, ,
copies. Mr?, Stoki s r, , "'
wWks when the ?
Darrow, who h-id " ??r
q ' ti( o As istam I)- trict Ai
Rorke 1 Jy1*?
??? obj d , '. r*?:
nessi : .. th co irt." l 'l
Tf,
' -' Weeks expos! Y~
?
"1 don't believe I ? ?trt
.-. ? en B v.- is
-.???,?-,.'
wing marmesto.a
?<-' r' ????-'.? ??? ? hi ; ??
turned i-;> well over rtei -,,-,, **}'
?
jurors co ?Id ... ? " l-?
'! ?'" ?-? :"~ '? r' ;.
stenograpl ' **'
Th< Gitlow c :.. ?? 'rw*
the fury to d ij " s? :1
- ? ? " re i
d ? h o nal a"1"
' ' wa 5 '"' ' ? 'Cook
County, Illinois, n Jai 2 *
Ose ir Tyvei . . ,r of ..
' ' '" '" '"'' ' I ?''? fora?
iiar.cial of I
of that organ
reste lb Sergeam , .. -? yesterto
? ? ' '? " ' ?' mi2S
syndicalii m cl ? ? - .
' ''?-' k>'- H or exam?
ination Februi ry ?vas release
n c ntty from Ellis 1 I on a S5.OOO
bail bond.
A PUBLIC BENEFACTOR
Savarin, the famous epicure
and author of "Physiology of
Taste," once said:
"The discovery of a new dish
is more beneficial to humanity
than the discovery of a new
star."'
Then the man who discovered
the butter cake must be a
public benefactor.
For the butter cake combines
the wholesome nutrition of
bread with the tempting zest
of hot biscuits.
CrflL!>5 butter cab? we*
delight 'a the <uli cnj
blond -??. t .! with txiott Ul
H.,K.
% The
BROOKLYN FEDERA
of
JEWISH CHAR?
r^
EACH leader to pledge to give or secure from
others at least $1000, in new or increased annual
subscriptions, the campaign to close on March 15th?
This is in aid of our 100 per cent. Federation
which plans to take in and protect every worthy
Jewish Charity in Brooklyn.
Every leader will have the privilege of appointing
any number of assistants whose work shall be credited
to him. Each leader will be officially recognized and
honored by all other Brooklyn Jews and from this
list of leaders recommendations will be made for direc?
torships in the Federated Societies.
Applicants for leadership, both men and
women, are invited to pledge themselves at once
by filling in this blank and mailing to
Nathan S. Jonas, Chairman
1920 Million Dollar Ancual income Carapaign
Brooklyn Federation o? Jewish Ciuu-iries.
12 Grabas? Aveno? Brooklyn N. X.
n Will four Amount Be?
$25,000;
2?;ooo"
15 0001
I0.0007
8,000"
7,500
7,000
6.000
5,000:
4.000]
3,000"
2LS00_
2~000~
?.5001
1,0001
to my own subscription $.
BROOKLYN FEDERATION OF JEWISH CHARITIES
1920 Campaign?A Million A Year
1- I agree to give annually $.
-'. I pledge to raise in addition
My Name .
Residence Address .
Business Address .
Credit Section .
Credit Trade .
Tk
Brooklyn must Have 500 recognized Leaders and Underwriters
to secure at least $ 1,000 each for a Million Dollar AnnualTund
, adjustment u tern, Pa,d for h p^te subscript and not from Federa
Funds

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