Newspaper Page Text
Hailed as Marking New
Epoch in English Politics;
Opens Way to Settlement,
Says 'The London Times'
4 More Policemen Slain
Youth Also Wounded in
Sacking of Another Town
In Erin as a Reprisal
. From Th? Tribune's tfurotna? Kureau
Copyright 1930, IJ?* Yor* Tr,bun? Ino.
1 ONDON, 8*** SO.-?Viscount Grey'a
?ropos*1 for a solution of the Irish
-Toblem. which is being widely dis?
missed in England and Ireland, is flnd
irg approval among moderate-minded
-.en. while events in the latter country
jontlnue to go from bad to worse. To?
day there are reports from Ireland of
the sacking of another town?Drirno
?eague- -the killing of four policemen
end the shcoting of a youth, apparently
Un endless chain of murder and repris
?;:, which is focussing attention on Lord
While the government supporters
e sily find aws in the proposal, a
majority of independent and liberal
opinion favors .it- . Harold Spender,
?vernment apologist m the Dany
Sronicle, says: "Lord Grey's plan
won't settle the Irish question, but cer.
* nls murks an epoch in our home
ditics It is the first time a British
atesman, belonging to ono of our
er.t governing families, has seriously
ggested that we give up the task of
, ling Ireland."
Focus for New Efforts
The Times comes cut strongly in
ig poort, declaring: "Nothing short of
? me policy of the kind Lord Grey sug
r sts can lead to a settlement. ' I
The Daily News says: "There is
nothing in the proposal which an
Englishman should not be glad to in
d-rse. if by so doing he can free him
if from the intolerable discredit of
what is happening in Ireland."
The Daily Graphic welcomes the
letter because "it breaks tho spell"
and provides a focus for new efforts
by a", persona of good will to end this
Lord MacDonnell, cf the standing
Otmmittee of the Irish peace confer
;"1 .re.-, sees "nothing in the plan incon
'K. latent with tho aspirations of the
? ace conference at IHiblin."
In Ireland the Home Rulers and
rrtmo>.',:a-.' s welcome Viscount Grey's
su.n'i tions, the Unionists of Ulster re
it-. ?' the Sinn F?iners are non?
committal. The latter will never defi?
nitely admit their acauiesccne, because
it is no part of their policy to announce
complete agreement with anything
shirt of complete independence unless
the government manes the first move.
Ix Is believed, however, that tho Sinn
F?ir would not be ree; Icitrant if such
a proposition were officially presented,
sil ce it unquestionably would control
toy ilections V.eld In Ireland, and there?
fore come actually as well i?s nominally
Opposed by Lord Cecil
Lord Hugh Cecil opposes Lord Grey's
proposals be:.-1 use "the I.ish are in
ca?iab?o of governing themselves."
It is announced that General Mac
teady has been sent for to explain
certain of his r'.cent statements to tha
Cabinet, which held a meeting to-day
to discuss the Irish situation.
Uniformed men who last night
wrecked several business houses and
other buildings in Drimo'eague, appar?
ently acted in reprisal for the shoot?
ing of Sergeant Dee on Tuesday. While
the police were on patrol duty on
O'Brien's bridfre in Limerick early to?
day, two constables were ahot dead.
Sflnn Fein Would Balk
DUBLIN, Sept. 80.?Suggestions for
thi solution cf tho Irish problem, which
ar? virtually an offer of a generous
form (if Homo Rule, made by Viscount
Grey have attracted much attention in
thir city, but public opinion generally
discounts the probability of their adop?
tion. Moderate elements approve of
the vi&count's plan, but the Sinn F?in,
?it \n said, would rot consent to enter
?n assembly for constituting a futuro
government unless tho law gave auto?
matic force to whatever decisions were
reached. Under such conditions, on the
hand, Ulster would refuse to en
Plan Condemned in Belfast
BELFAST, Sept. S(V~Commenting
?pon the proposals of Viscount Grey
c?r the solution of the Irish problem,
. $h* Unionist News Letter condemns tho
scheme advanced by tho vi3count, sav?
It conforms to the traditional pol?
icy of all British attempts to pacifv
Ireland n that it follows the line of
least resistanco. Until British states?
men abandon that policy and baso Irish
legislation upon principle rather than
t-19 expediency of tho moment tno Irish
?utspon will remain unsettled"
The .Northern Whig, also a Unionist
"The pian simply means that Great
iet >Yr?vaBh ita ''?cndfl of Poland
v JJ Vth and South fight it
U'I? o? noting and bloodshed
*ltt i ? inow KV,0Wed ot^iully aa creat
' ;;? ""J^Mabie situation, and Ulster's
EXHIBIT!^ AND sales |
1 , 489 PARK A^ttje
H. BUXTON FGm^
| (THIRD AND IAST KR^j
li ?iuF;ljLANEOus LIBIA
I O?; MR. FORMAN, INCL^
I ??* fIRST EDITIONS Vtt
? ?r?K2 BY AND RELATE
J SWINBURNE, ETC.
I 1 Tj bt.teld the afternoons of
*?*? 4, 5, 6, at ?go 0>^
] '*? *>?+**?t o? ?rr> r.?. mapmim
??"* of ?B ",r?^u?ce???t" ?nd.!r thi
i ? c Unvd? "<i?tltod by ?M government
o?r' 5e tRk*ti RB a "declaration
hi.-h NnfWlth,-a >fM?lt?nt uprising of
>>: >. it being asserted that, "the ex
wom5w " cannot Possibly bo
! tffw" ?Ci??J??,d lth4e government cannot
gnorct to maintain sufficient militarv
?h m vvs clty to c??? wi?h dis3:
? t.iihod conditions, and must rely on the
^operation of loyal subjects to main
Attack on League
Social Hygiene Association*
Raymond B. Fosdick and
Mrs. Gco. Bass Join in De?
fending; Wilson Covenant
The American Socinl Hygiene As?
sociation, of 105 West Fortieth Street;
Raymond B. Fc dick and Mrs. George
Bass, chairman of the women's bureau
Of the Democratic National Committee
yesterday sharply assailed Mrs. Arthui
L. Livermore, the Republican womar
leader of New York, for her construc?
tion of the ambiguous Clause C oi
Article XXIII of the covenant of th<
League of Nations.
Mrs. Livermore, in an address U
women in Somerville, N. J., charg?e
that the clause not only "recognize:
and ratifies, but legalizes traffic ii
women and children."
The American Social Hygienic Asso
elation in a statement last night said:
"A careful examination of the Ian
guage of Paragraph C of Article XXII
of the covenant should of itself hav
saved Mrs. Livermore from so seriou
"The only reasonable explanation o
the distortion to which a lady of Mrs
Livermore's strinding has subjected thi
paragraph is the exigencies of politics
coupled with ignorance of the fact:
That the National Committee should b
equally ignorant is less excusable."
Raymond B. Fosdick, formerly Undc
Secretary General of the League of Ni
tions, la3t night made the followin
"The Republican campaign of mis
representation against the League c
Nations reaches an hysterical pitch i
the charges just launched that Articl
XXIII of the covenant is an attemj
to legalize the traffic in women an
girls, a cold-blooded maneuver, to ei
force agreements, having as their pu
pose the sale of women and childre:
Quito apart from the wording of tl
article in question, which is too plai
to admit of honest misunderstandin
the work of the league up to date is
complete refutation of the Republicf
Mrs. George Bass, chairman of tl
women's bureau of the Democratic N
tional Committee, declared that Mi
Livermore had deliberately and w:
fully perverted the English Jangua
in her attack upon the League of N
tions and in its relation to worn
and children in her speech at Summe
Mrs. Borden Harriman, chairman
the Cox and Roosevelt League of N
tions Club, joined in the attack on M'
Two Women Deportees
Plunge From Steamc
Both Rescued From Bay ]
Tugboat and Returned to
? Ship Bound for Italy
Depressed over their deportati
two Italian women plunged into the 1
from the deck of the Fabre liner Pat
Wednesday night, soon after the v
sel started down the bay on the v
to Marseilles and Genoa.
Two men of the crew of a tug b
that had assisted the Patria in leav
her dock saw a woman leap and jumj
in after her. She swam vigorou
away from them but was overtaken i
hauled aboard the tug. After sho 1
received medical treatment on the p
she gave the r.amo of Mary Nici
She was in the care of an attend
with whom she fought to escape fr
A few minutes later another wow
who refused to give her name, appea
on the stern of the Patria, threw o
dressing gown and clad only in li
underwear dropped into the bay.
alBO could swim but her course
toward the pier. She also was hat
out of the water by the crew of the
that rescued Mrs. Nieleo.
The woman said she tried to ese
from the vessel because she did
wish to roturn to Italy with her 1
band. Both women were put aboard
Patria and kept under guard._
Poles Take Two
Cida and Pinsk Canlincd.
With Nine Bip; Guns and
3,000 Prisoners; Fall of
Lithuanian Capital Near
Ukrainians Retake Town
Plan to Join Wrangel andj
Cut Reds' Communication
Between Kiev and Odessa ?
WARSAW. Sept. 30 (By The Associ?
ated Press).-Polish forces captured
Lida, an important town forty-five
miles south of Vilnn, nnd Pinsk, a forti?
fied city ninety miles east of Brcst
Litovsk, on Tuesday, according to an
official statement issued here.
The Polish advance toward the north?
east is continuing, and the fall of
Vilnn, the Lithuanian capital, is expect?
ed within a few days.
Kamenetz-Podolsk, a city on the
northern bank of the Dniester River, in
Ukraina, ha3 been recovered hy
Ukrainian troops from the Bolsheviki,
it is reported.
Two Soviet Divisions Destroyed
The reports from the front show that'
the Polish-Ukrainian forces are ad- j
vancing along the entire line. In the
center the Poles have reached Slonim
and crossed the River Shchara, de-j
stroying the 21st Bolshevik Division!
and capturing nine guns.
In Polesia the Poles smashed the 4th
Bolshevik Army, the reports say, tak?
ing 3,000 prisoners, including all the
staff officers with the exception of the
commander in chief. It was in this
operation that Pinsk was captured.
Between Pinsk and Grodno, in Vol
hynia, Polish troops have occupied the
railway junction of Sarny.
In connection with the report of the
capture of Kamenetz-Podolsk by the j
Ukrainians in their eastward push, it
is said unofficially that the Ukrainians
aro contemplating an effort to join !
General Wrangel's forces and sever the
Bolshevik line of communication be?
tween Kiev and Odessa.
Poles and Lithuanians to Confer
PARIS, Sept. 30. Lithuania has ac
cepted the invitation of Poland to send
delegates immediately to Suwalki, and
the Polish-Lithuanian peace conference ;
probably will begin to-morrow or Sat- j
urday, the French Foreign Office was i
informed to-day. It was said at the
Foreign Ministry that indications were]
better for a final settlement of the
difficulties between the two countries
than at any time since the crisi3 devel?
Free Trade Favored by
Currency and Exchange Recon?
struction OmsKVred hy Con?
ference at Brussels
BRUSSELS. Sept. 30.?Problems of
reconstruction, particularly those rela?
tive to currency and exchange, were,
considered to-day by the International
Financial Conference. Progress made
in the last two days toward reaching
an understanding of the situation
'throughout the world has been gratify?
ing, according to delegates, and hope
is expressed that a definite line of ac?
tion to bo submitted to the nations
represented may bo decided upon be?
fore the conference adjourns.
America is vitallv interested in the
financial and economic situation in Eu?
ropean countries, tho conference was
told by Dr. G. Vissering, of the Neth?
erlands Rank. He declared that, al?
though the United States came out of
the war "the most powerful nation of
tho world, financially," the situation
as it has developed carries with it
grave dangers, and that tho world in?
evitably must puss throuc'n an era of
Fsht Mea aad Wtawa
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Wut y?th Strttt
A very creditable alteration project indicat?
ing the practicability of converting existing
old residences into high class apartments.
The Tero Realty Corporation is the owner of
this property. Messrs. Springsteen & Gold
hammer were the architects, The Landes
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ana Messrs. Wcprin & Glaser, the builders.
/or you?a Commercialese par tmeni'of 'compe?
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ehe United Electric
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trouble, which might encourage the
spirit of Bolshevism.
Reports of the financial situation in
Armenia and Hungary were presented
to the conference at this morning's ses?
sion. The conference then took up the
question of international commerce.
Knapp Patches Up All
Dispules Willi Hayti
Le jeu up and ??ntler Return Af?
ter Investigating Conduct
of the Marines
From The Tribune's Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.?Satisfac?
tory conferences have been held by
Rear Admiral Harry C. Knapp, special
representative of this government, and
officials of the Haytian government at
Port-au-Prince, and an amicable settle?
ment of all matters in controversy be?
tween the two nations is expected, it
was said to-day at the State Depart?
Admiral Knapp was sent to Hayti by
the State Department to confer with
American and Haytian officials and to
straighten out any ?misunderstandings
that might have developed between
It is understood that Admiral Knapp
already has amicably settled the dis?
pute involving the salarios of the
President of the island and other pub?
lic officials there. Recently a pro?
test was made to the State Department
by Haytian officials that the salaries
were being withhold at the recom?
mendation of Colonel John Mc?lhonny,
the American financial adviser to the
Two Women Evangelists
Ordained as Ministers
Ceremony Takes Place After
Examination by interdenom?
inational Council of Clergy
Two women were ordained in the
ministry at services held last night at
the West Side Mission, 269 West oFrty
seventh Street. They are Mrs. Clemme
Rllis White, superintendent of the mis?
sion, who has been engaged in-evange?
listic work for almost twenty years,
and Mrs. May Lindsay Haight, who has
hern an evangelistic worker for seven?
The ordination ceremony took place
after an examination bv an interde?
nominational council of clergymen who
assembled for the purpose in Mrs.
White's home, 309 West Forty-sixth
Street yeutefday afternoon. Almost
every Protestant denomination was
represented in 'he council, among them
the Baptist, Presbyterian, Episcopalian,
Reformed, Congregational and Metho?
The Rev. Dr. Arthur T. Smith, chair?
man of the NcvV York Evnagelical Com?
mission, was chosert as moderator of the
council, and the Rev. Dr. S.- C. Hidd, as
clerk. The candidates were examined
as to their experience, call to ?he min?
istry and doctrinal beliefs and both they
and' their examiners declared that the
test was a rigid one.
One of those on the examining board '
said later: "These women have exhibited
great patience in the performance of
duty and we are simply giving recogni?
tion to their long and successful min?
Of Rome March
People Carrying Flags and
Singing Are Prevented by
Police From Occupying
Three Religions Houses
Tax on Wine Causes Riot
Villagers Fire on Troops;
Employees Begin Move to
Control Italian Banks
ROME, Sept. 30.?Homeless people,
carrying red flaps and singing Socialist
songs, tried to occupy two monasteries
and one nunnery here yesterday, but
'./ere prevented by the police.
Residents of the village of Valletri,
Che chief wine producing center in the
Roman province, fired on carabineers
yesterday during a demonstration
against the tax levied on wine. During
the conflict one of the villagers was
killed and ore carabineer was fatally
wounded. Eight others suffered in?
Cooperative workmen i technical
staffs are being formed .n various in?
dustrial centers in Italy to take over
| factories from actual owners and work
! them for cooperative benefit.
Move to Seize Ranks Is Begun
LONDON, Sept. 30.?Hank employees
of Italy have begun a movement to
obtain control of financial institutions
in that country, Bays a Central News
dispatch from Rome, quoting the Epoca,
of that city.
MILAN, Sept. 30.?Differences over
the question of pay for work done by
the employees of Pavia during their
recent occupation of industrial plants
have led to a strike in all the estab?
lishments in that city.
TURIN, Sept. 30.?Negotiations for
the transformation of the F. I. A. T. au?
tomobile works into a cooperative soci
ety, with the workmen as partners hav?
ing the largest share in running the
company, are going on.
If successful the transformation is
expected to test how far collaboration
of the men c;ui be effective. The F. I.
A. T, plant is one of the largest indus?
trial establishments in Italy.
Italian Reds Betrayed, Says L?nine
BERLIN, Sept. 30. ?Charges by
Nikolai L?nine, Russian Bolshevik
Premier, that the "Italian proletariat
was betrayed by Deputies Daragona,
Turati and Modigliania," which are
printed in the Freiheit, of this city,
have produced a great stir among So?
cialists here. The newspaper also
prints an article written by L?nine and
published in the newspaper Pradva ,of
Moscow, which says:
"Events in Italy must open the eyes
of even the most obstinate. jTurati,'
Modielianif. and Daragona are. guilty
of sabotage against the revolution in
Italy at tin moment when it begins to
A ukase has been issued in Moscow
accusing the Italian Socialist leaders
of treason. It bears the signatures o?
members of the executive committee of
the Third Internationale, composed of
five Russians and sixteen others, one
being elected by every country adher?
ing to that agreement. Italy had no
members of the Third Internationale.
Soldiers in I25ih St. Fete
Mayor Hylan ami Police Com?
missioner Review Parade
Last night's celebration of 125th
Street Week again consisted of a
parade, which was reviewed by Mayor
Hylan and Police Commissioner En
right. About 300 ex-soldiers living
in Harlem marched from Third Avenue
to T ort Lee Ferrv along the avenue
I'he street was carpeted with con?
fetti, which obliterated the muddy ef?
fects of the rain and added color to
the gayly dedecked buildings.
After telling the marchers in a brief
address of Harlem's many accomplish?
ments and its rapid growth during the
last ten years, the Mayor, in answer
to a question as to whether he favored
the soldiers' bonus, said that if it
could legally be presented to the Board
of Estimate and Apportionment he
would cast not one but three votes
The celebration will be continued
Taxicah Bandit Freed
Good Conduct Shortens Sing
Sing Term of Eugene !Uor!!ani
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
OSSINING, Sept. 30.--Eugene Mon
tani, who on March 29, 1912, was sen?
tenced to ten years' imprisonment for
holding up two bank messengers and
stealing $25,000, was released from
Sing Sing Prison to-.'ay. He had
served eight years and six months at
He was convicted with Eugene
Splaine, Jess Albruzzo and Edward
Kinsman of holdii - up Wilbur Smith,
an aged bank >. rk, and Frank
Wardle, a messenger, both employed
by the East River National Bank.
All escaped in a taxicab operated by
In prison he acted as judge in the
councils of the Mutual Welfare
Longue. Exemplary conduct shortened
his term a year and a half.
Papal Envoy to Venezuela Here
Monsignor Francisco M. Selzagiani,
Apostolic Delegate to Venezuela, ar?
rived here yesterday on the Red D
steamship Caracas on his way to Rome,
after three years of service in the
Venezuelan capital. He was met at
the pier by Monsignor John .1. DuTin
and the Rev. Joseph P. Dineen, secre?
tary to Archbishop Hayes, who es?
corted him to the Bishop'^ home.
Sir Gilbert Parker To Be Gues!
At the luncheon of the Authors'
League of America, at Cafe Boulevard,
at noon today, the guests will be Sir
Gilbert Parker, John S. Robertson, F.
R. Gruger and Miss Pearl White.
Warns of I. W. W. Plot
Washington Representative Tells
of Plans for Reign of Terror
TACOMA, Wash., Sept. 30. A plan of
; the Industrial Workers of the World
j to inaugurate a period of terrorism in
the Northwest within twenty days is
i charged by Representative Albert John?
ston, of the 3d Washington District.
He Issued a statement to-day comment?
ing on anonymous letters received by
the Seattle police and Federal authori?
ties bearing the warning that radicals
were planning to blow up financial in?
stitutions and buildings in Tacoma,
Portland and Seattle.
Federal secret service operatives
were, attempting to trace the source of
| the letter? which were signed "A
\ Friend of Workers."
The I. W. W. organization was taking
j a referendum of its membership as to
whether legal aid shall be provided
; hereafter for those of its members ar
I rested, Mr. Johnston's statement as
! serted. '1 he votes will be counted in
i Seattle October 15, and after that date
1 reprisals, threats and other acts of
I terrorism are likely to be authorized,
New Quarters for S. P. C. C.
New quarters for the New York
! Society for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Children will be opened to-day at
?it Irving Place. The old home at
| Twenty-second Street and Fourth
! Avenue has been outgrown during the
, past twenty-eight years. All business
of the society from to-dav on \vill be
conducted at the Irving Place address.
Children, who must remain in the
society's shelter, pending settlement of
their cases by the courts, will be
housed at Inwood-on-the-Hudson.
Arguments for Dismissal of
Cbiia? indictment Tr?nsterre?
Justice Newburger in the Sapnen?
Court yesterday transferred to WM
Criminal Branch of the Supreme Court
argument on the motion of Williara
Hamlin Childs for .dismissal of the in?
dictment found against him.
Mr. Childs was indicted with other?
on a charge of conspiracy ar.d v-.o?ation
of the election laws in failing to make
complete returns of the expenditures by
the fusion mayoralty committee, of
which he was the chairman, in 'he elec?
tion of 19?T.
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