Newspaper Page Text
Decide to Delay
Owing to Vbsence of Many
Members for Easter Holi
days Plan for a Votc on
Monday Is Vbandooed
Lodge Outlines Program
Prepare for Filibustcr:
Resolution Is Correeted
Fr~?- Thf Tribur.-\< Washingten Bureau
WASHINGTON, April 2. -Considera
tion oi the peace resolution will be de
layed until the middle of next week.
Republican leaders of the House of
Representatives decided to-day. The
absence of many members from Wash
inpton over the Easter holidays would
prevent a vote on Monday, as was
pianned. it was stated.
Senator Lodge, of Massaehusetts,
chairman of the Foreign Relations
Committee of the Senate, returned to
his ricsk to-day and took charge of the
resolution in Congress.
The resolution will be taken up by
the Senate immediately aTter the
Ho;i?c has adoptcd ir. Senator l.odgc
?a;d. Kc added that the Republicans in
t.-,e Senate are preparir.tr for a tili
buster on the part of Administration
S?.nators. who have received word that
Fresident Wilson will veto the resolu?
tion if it is adnpted. and that he wants
;.-iO Democrats to defeat it if they can.
"I dor.'t think there will be a lonj
riebata over the resolution," said Sena
tof I?dge. "The Senate has debated
the treaty and all that it involves at
jrreat length. and I do not think there
>':!! be much disposition to go over the
grourtd again. There probably will be
p. f.libuster attempted against it. but I
eo nox think a f.libuster will get any
vhero. We will take up the resolution
?-5 ?Mn as it comes over from the
Senator Lodge =aid he was satisfi^d
with t?:e form of the resolution as it
was fVported to the House from the
lorfi^n Affairs Committee.
The House committee to-day rere
ported the resolution. It was discov
?:ed iast night that when the measure
was Tenorted yesterday three or four
wofds nad been misprinted, and the
jesoliJtio.n was recalled and corrected
and then reported again.
Coniress will r.ot be able to adjourn
hefore the national political conven
uons, fenator Lodge said. Legislation
ia proceeding at satisfactory speed in
the House, he said. but the Senate has
a large calendar of important meas
ures to dispose of, due to long con
sideration of the peace treaty.
The army reorganization bill will be
-aken up next, Senator Lodge said. and
a long battle over universal military
?raining, which is provided for in the
bill as reported from the Military Af?
fairs Committee of the Senate, is
The Senate bill would require every
youth to spend four months in a train
ing camp while he was between the
ages of eighteen and twenty-one. There
is strong opposition to universal train
K.g among the Republicans in the Sen?
ate, and a majorrty of the Democrats
are helieved to be opposed to it. Sena?
tor Wadsworth, of New York, chairman
of the Senate Slilitary Affairs Commit?
tee, is planning to make a long fight
for its retention in the bill.
Passage of the army bill also will be
' elaypd while the question of con
-:ription is fought out. The bill as re?
ported to the Senate provides for con
Ecription in ca=e of future war.
After the army bill the Senate will
take up the dyestuff.s tariff bill, bonus
egislation, change3 in the revenue
laws and merrhant marine legislation,
said Mr. Lodge. He believes a recess
will be taken while the national con
ventions are meeting.
Transcontine n tal
Air Mail Service
Honse Opposition to Senate
Plan Withdrawn, but N.Y.
Washington Route To Be
Abandoned by Agreement
WASHINGTON, April 2.?The House
renferees on the postoffice bill to-day
withdrew opposition to the Senate
amendments providing for the estab
lishment of a transcontinental experi
rTrntal mail airplane service between
New York and San Franc'sco by way
nf rhicago and Omaha. At their r~
quest, however, *hc Senate approprin
* -or. '?? reduced from Sl.iOOOO to
* 1 ?'" o,ooo.
Ur:der thia agreement the present air
~a service between LNew York and
Waahington ia diseontinued. This ha?
been done beca'j*<? of the small amoun'
of tlme mvp<i in this service over the
In connection with this d<?cision
'here ia a possibility that foreign air
* anej may be ';?<>d"on the transconti
rer-a! mail service. There are at
present only two tested t;,pe* of mail
?irplanes capable of making the fligbt
"y." in this country. They are the
Hartin mail plane a-d the Thomas
Morae ma ' plane.
Fr?der;ck Har.d'ey Page, a Britich
BMBafacturer, w?< rerent'y in ?his city
?'d it i? (>aid that he endeavored tc
eotain ? maii contraet for British buill
airp:ar;^-B that are shortly to be ahipper
lo tkis rrmrAry. ^fr. Page is head ol
* b.f British ayridicate "that reeentl;.
booght from the British governmen*
MfiOO airplanes and 50.000 airplane er.
fiBes, that roKt the British fc>-;e.TT,m*r.t
between ?J00,000,000 and ?160,000,000
Theie machines v.-cre built for wa;
NAME IN EVERY PAIR
'ou slip your
hand into a
f'AOt IN u 3 A
you realizc rha?
Stylc and Ecorv
omy have been
nnited in ^A/ash
purposea, but can be adapted for com
mercial work, and include the huge
bombing machines built for the Frit
ish Air Ministry. Although the pur
chaso price for this tremendous bulk
oi aircraft and material is less tbim
1 per cont of the original co?t, it be
eame known to-day that there ia a
clanse in the contract whereby the
Britlsh government aharos in the
protit.* of any sales on a 60 por cent
In aoronamiesl rirrles it is said that
the l mted States is practirully the onlv
market open whcre the major'ity of this
aircraft material can b= disposed of.
and under thr sale contract the British
government would share in thr original
profit on any of the machines placed in
thr I'nitcd States n~rini mail service.
-.?? ?- ? ??
Wilsoii and Tnrkey
Main T o p i c s for
. San Reino Parley
IN'egotiations So Far Ad
vanced, Conferencc Is
Expected to Erid Quick
ly; New Treaties Soon
By Ralph Courtney
Special Cablr to The Tribune
(Cop: right. 1920. Xew Tork Tribune Ine.)
PARIS. April 2.?An exchango of
views among the governments of the
Allieci powers on the Turkish problem
has effeetcd such progress that it is
not now expected that the San Remo
meeting of the Supreme Council will
occupy more than a few days. Instead
of starti'ng on April 10 ov 11. it ia
improbable that tnr Allied leaders
will meet before April 17 or 18. and
they are expected to return to their
respec.tive tapital? within three or four
days after the conference meets.
Premiers Nitti and Mi'.lerand have ur
gent duties which will be calling them
The postponement of the confer?
ence has been due in part to the situa?
tion in Germany, which is still con
sidercd unsatisfactory. On the other
hand, the committecs on Turkish af
fairs have made much progress in
their agreement upon the reply which
has been sent to President Wilson in
answer to his rccent note.
It is expected that Turkey and Mr.
Wilson will be the sole topics of con
versation at San Remo. After the con?
ference has assembled into treaty form
the various clauses drawn up by the
committee on the Turkish settlement
and has agreed to the proposed basis
of peace, a summons will be sont to
represcntatives of the Turkish govern
men: to come and receive the docu
A suggestion has been made that the
Turkish delegation be not called in,
but that the treaty be delivered in Tur?
key for signature, but this proposal is
believed to have been rejected.
Semi-official estimates fix the end of
April as the date on which the treaty
will be handed to the Turkish dele?
gation in Poris. This may involve
unothcr sitting of the Supreme Coun?
cil in the French capital almost inime
diately after the adjournment of the
San Remo meeting and following di
rectly after the meeting of the league
of nations in Rome, which is sched
tiled for April 25.
Nations League Council
To Outline Court Plan
WASHINGTON, April 2.?An impor
tant program will confront the Coun?
cil of the League of Nations when it
assembles in Rome, April 27. Includ
ed in the matters scheduled to be dis
cusscd, it was learned here to-day, are
such questions as the approval of the
temporary o#ganization already effect
ed of the secretariat of the league, the
method of financing that body and its
accounting, regulation of admission of
new states, repatriation of German and
Austrian prisoners of war now in Si
beria. traffic in women and children,
disposition of the work of the Wash
irgton labor conference, adoption of
rules of procedure, and, finally, the
work of the commission which is to
draw plans for the organization of
the international supreme court.
i Irish Women
U. S. Embassy
Cfl^llnijcJ f-nrn p?ge cnt
' on their owii initiativc out of Bympathy
"W'c want Congross to rio something
immediately," said Miss Carroll, "be
causc we are convinccd that a feariul
; massacra is going to take place in Ire?
land Eas.ter Monday, The Kritish havr
sent thousands ^\ trodps there, with
guns and tanks nn.l other war material,
and we are advi = o \ that the "eeling is
Asked as to wha' inspired her to thr
picketing, Miss Carroll, who appeared
to be the leader, said:
"I guess it's in my blood. My fathet
was an Irish ajitator in Boston, and
my mother spent months in an Irish
prison for agitating in bennlf of Irish
The pic.kcters have opened reijular
headquartcrs here a'nd seem wcll sup
plied with funds. Automobiles were
used to carry the relnys back and forth
from the embassy, and during the da>
one of the women busied herself leav
ing Irish literature at the various em
bassies and lerations and at the offires
of members of Congress. Even the
British Embassy itself had a batch of
this literature handed in at its back
door, after one of the women had failod
to gain admission at tbc main on
llold I'se of Troops .lustified
Justifying the possible usn of troops
to guard the embassy, officials of the
government declared to-night that thr
situation is entircly difTWent from that
which the local authorities faced in
dealing with the suffrago pickets about
the White House and Capitol. In that
case the question was a purely domestic
; one, and the police were necessarily
handicapped by the conflict in local
' court decisions as to whether peace
| ful picketing did or did not constitute
a disturbance of the peace. During
the suffrage campaign many women
i were arrested, some, judges holdinp
them and others refusing to. Most nf
those held in nrison were eventually
prdoncd by the President.
In the present instance, officials
pointed out. the question was an in
ternational one, involving the duty of
the governmenb to protect foreign em
i bassies and legations from annoyancc.
! Conseqmently. it was stated, if the
'? local police could not act, the govern
i ment would be bound. to use Federal
' soldiers for the purposc.
! No arrest was made in the case of
, the torn banner of Mrs. Walsh, despite
'; the fact that she demanded vigorously
! that the woman she allegcs tore it be
J arrested. The police took the name ol
\ the woman, but on submitting it to the
; Corporation Counsel he refused to is
sue a warrant.
Dublin Is Tranquil;
No Signs of Rising
LloydtGeorge Says Terror
ist Campaign h Designed
to Prevent a Settlement
DUBLIX. April 2 ("By The Assoeiatec
Press.--The situation in Dublin to
day is normal. There was not. thr
slightest sign of any Eastcr rising
runiors concerning the possibility ol
which recently became so general a;
to provoke questions on the subject
The resignation of James Ian Mac
Phe.son as Chief Secretary for Ire
land. did not cause a ripple of excite
ment here. Irishmen regard Fielc
Marsha1 Viscount French. the Viceroy
as solely responsible for the directior
of affairs, and seem not to be inter
ested in Mr. MacPhcrson's successor
Some fears are entertained tha?
there mny be trouble in Cork whei
the result of the inquest into the deatl
of Lord Mayor MacCurtain. who was
murdored last work, is announccd. The
inquest is still proceeding.
The new liold marshal, Sir William
Robortson, who, it has been rumored.
is likely to surcrcd General Sir Fred
erick Shaw as commander of the tro >|
in lreland, is on a visil to Belfasl witl
Lord Devenport. They are stoppinrj
with Lord Pirrio.
The Lord Mayor < ' Dublin ha t rr
ceived a letter from Premier Llovd
Cror ..?. dated Mn ch P.l, alludii g ; ?
the impossibilitv ? ," obtaining ? vi I??::?
in the ordinary ..... ,; :ulatt 1 I ad
to the i 'resl and eonviction of i ui
derer i in 1 he : or uidi b> : camp;; ig
te.-r ? . ? ?:? no\\ Ui i^acing 1 i ?'? - d
e er say - this fa< ' places the
tn es under grea (1 ifficuH.y bi
they do not desire to arres t ?? ;? ; i
le! ?. On the other hand, i! add . I
first duty of the execul ive i to le;
no stone unturned to !a; hand
those terrorizing society, and it may
therefore. be necessary to dislocal
some degrec the normal lil'c of t
Tho Premier expresscs the belief
that the terrorist campaign i prompl< '?
largcly by a desire to prevcnl a setl ?
ment of tho |rjsn question by rca on
and jrood will, which hc believi
only means for attaining unitv .? ?
conciliation. He dcclares that th'c gov
crnment will not be defiected rom
what it belicves the only coui c con
sistent with reason and common i i
i I by a "ruthless and cruel camnaign of
assassination," but says ho is an.xious
? to make as easy as possible the task of
those endeavoring to carry on tho ad
t ministration of the country on reason
;,able lines, and if there are any moai i
: by which modcrat--* men can be help< I
? or ehcouraged to withstand or oppos?
I , the present campaign of intimidation
t'.o as to bring ncarer a settleme.jit of
tho Irish question, "1 will gladly co
opcrate in bringing them into effe' l."
, Greenwood Made (Urivj
Secretary for lreland
LONDON, April J. ' S - llamr.i Green
wood, Under Secretary for Home Af
; fairs, has been appointod Chief Secro
. tary for lreland. according to ofhcial
. I announcement this afternoon. Sir
j Haniar succeeds Ian MacPherson, who
[ resigned yesterday.
. | Fredcrick G. Kellaway, secretary to
; the Minister of Munitions, will <>ic\-"v)
','| Sir Fiamar Greenwood in the overseas
! I trade department. Mr. Mcphcrson has
.been appointed Minister of Pensions,
and Sir Laming Worthington Evans has
, been made a minister without portfolio,
? I Sir Hamar Greenwood was born in
Canada in l*7o and received his educa
tion in that country. !le served in the
; war from 1914 to 1916, in the latter
year becoming attached to the itaff of
.Lord Dcrby, at that time the War Min
Sir Hamar has represented the Sun
derland constituency in the Iloust of
Commons sincc 1910. In January, 1919,
he was appointed Under Secretary for
Home Affairs in Premier Lloyd Gcorgi s
Cabinet. He was crcated u baronet in
Lord Deeies to Sueceed
French in lreland, Report
DUBLIN, April _. " Phc Froem m'
Journal," in an article to-day, advance
the belief that Field Marshal Viscoun!
French is to resign his posl as Lord
Lieutenant of lreland, an i thal he v ill
be succeeded by Lord Deeies.
The newspaper says Viscount From h
probably will go to Canada as Go\ i
1 "Reds" Are Aetive in Baluni
BERNE, Switzerland, April 2. Rad
, ical clements at Batum havi : i
ing greater energy sinc the fall of
! Novorossisk, and disordcts are increa;
inc: daiiy. according to reports rec< . I
by tho Georgian Press Bureau here
Risa Bcy, who pillaged Batum in 1! IR,
- is leading armed bands recruitcd in
Anatolia and now recciving mu il ?
I from (?di a regularly, il i: .-. d.
The Georgian government has ...
: steps to defend its norlhern fr< .
and has asked authorization from Ih
. Ententc Powe rs i o pla< c (. orgian
i. troops in Batum as ;? strategii mc: r<
i j and to restore order, but fea r
i j pressed that authorization of this step
\ may arrive too latr."
Saks &* Company Will Hold on Saturdaj?
A Most Unusual Exhibition and Sale of
ATRIP to Paris could rcveal no stylcs more charming nor
chapeaux more authentic. They are Paris itsclfy full of
daring and originality. and so rich in their soft, harmonious
colorings that words fail to adcquatcly describc them. Included
are large, mcdium and small-sizcd modcls, from the.tiniest
sailor to the largcst dress hat, fashioned of
Tagal Straw?, Hair Braids, Lace and Maline, Split
StrffWR, Lcghorn, Liseria Straws and Milan Ilcmp.
Broadwy ?flkS StdatttJlfUltJ nr 34th Strcct
? 3s /
\-va tef w
' ?'' Jlfi p :i
?? ' ? MMk-t.
Mr, anid Mrs.
- Friend Husband or F. V-'.
vou )l have ?>. ?eal
le m your funny bone ovcr tnc Lh ?
Ll " w ly-it
our-home sori of screan inelj c! v r stu-fi pulled hy Briggs, America s
niOoL buman cartoonist, in thi : nev scries. ll is quite the best he iiaa
ever done. \icr.t Briggs's "Mr. and Mrs." next Sunday. fhey go
for ca::;i other on lh? subiecl of their oH Rarnes?laugh ^vith them
I'.nci at them in fhe Sunday i nbur.e.
By C. A. Voight
Youre ! imiliar, of course, with Voight's popular "Petey.
Lri(:!r Petey has been ringin?5 the !:.ell for many ; moon. You ? an
r.ow have a full page oi Vcighl s^delicious, vvliole: onie humor, and in
color, too, in his i ??? ' t \ ick nrrvp "Betty ' series "Betty" is some
girl! She kecps dad on the junxp in a hopelcss effort !(-> ];r"^ >;p with
the parade. You'll like her and ).?r antii . See ii yo'i won'l ?
, r-unday in I he i ribune.
By iony Sarg
You'll have many a good laugh over the dclighlfully humorous
"Lazy Larry" ol Tony Sarg's. Sarg's is an observanl <-\r\ ahvays
open for the funny chara< teristics ol folk > and animals, and drawing
with a masterful techniquc in this new serics he gives luil play to his
kern sensc ol the ridiculous. .v::'' "Lazy Larry ui color by Sarg, and
in versc by William Mitchcll, next Sunday. rhere's a hearty laugh
i oming (o you and yours.
,N.iici in "Dinny Doodles" ! . C. Coilinge gives us something
altogelher different in a color comicmpage?picturcs and vcrsc and
music. You can play the "Dinny Doodles" prii:'- on your pia:io?
thai if, ol course, if you can see the notes lor laughing. Dinny s
strong for animals?cats, mice, monkeys, dogs, ? amels, donkeys, and
whatnot.- He's forever R^tlin^ mixed up \vith them in ihn funnicst
sort of way. 1 he youngsters will be strong for "Dinny Doodles.
Bring them together next Sunday.
HE New York Tribune's new Sunday Color Comic ia a rcal step
forward in the developmeni of this popular phase of newspaper
dom. All of the good qualitfcs of the Sunday Comic have been
retained. Al! of the chjectionable features have been eliminaled.
VVholesome fun. Clever drawing. Intelligent vcrse. Clean, attractive
printing. The Tribune's new Color Comic is a Sunday "tonic" for
the whole family. You'll find it a real cure for any kind of blucs.
Try it Simdays and see. Make sure not to miss the first issue. Order
from your newsdealer to-day in advance your copy of
DE ALER TO-DAY