Newspaper Page Text
Clear Yap Issue
Secret Session Approves
General Terms of Reply
to II. S.; Balfour Drafts
Text for Action To-dav
1 s It i i Is Conciliatory
Document Will Offer to
Ask Supreme Council for
Information on Award
By Ralph Courtney
Copyright, 1921. New York Tribune Tnc.
PAKS, Feb. 28.?T*<* Council of the!
League of Nations in its reply to the |
American note on mandates, which will
he handed to Ambassador Wallace to?
morrow, will offer, it is reported, to
ask the Supreme Council for further
information concerning the circum?
stances under which the C mandates I
(those relating to the Pacific Islands)]
Were allocated. This, so far as can be
learned, is about the most definite
clause of the reply relating to the Yap
A secret session was held to-day to
consider the terms of the noto. These
were finally agreed ?n, but. ii will not
be formally adopted until the docu?
ment is drawn up and placed before
the Council to-morrow morning.
The Council, out of considerations of
courtesy, is making a special point of
having its note reach Washington be?
fore President Wilson leaves the
Viscount Ishii, head of the Japanese
delegation, is understood to have
adopted a most friendly attitude
toward America during the Council's
discussion of the reply.
Ishii Makes Address
While discussing the general draft
of the note a3 Arthur J. Balfour pre?
sented it, Viscount Ishii is said to have
made a speech which renders it easy
for the Council to displa. a con?
ciliatory spirit toward America. The
reply, therefore, \r>\\ bo couched in the
most courteous terms.
It will deal with t?e questions raised
by President Wilsofi on somewhat
broader lines than tl<t legal aspects
might warrant. The Council, it is un?
derstood, does not take a completely
negative attitude regarding the man?
dates and offers to ask the Supreme
Council for more information on this
subject. It feels bound to point out,
however, that this is a question which
might be settled in the Supreme Coun?
cil of the Allied and Associated Nations.
It has no information which leads it
to think America is not still a member
o? the Council, unusually described as
that of the Principal Allied and Asso?
Will Halt Other Mandates
The Council does not admit Amer?
ica's claim that the Supreme Council
could not, if America chose to absent
herself, dispose of the German colonies
without her consent, but it expresses
full willingness to take no further
steps toward fixing the terms of the
A and B mandates until America has
had an opportunity to express its views.
It is of the understanding that Amer?
ica wiH in due course have an opportu?
nity to express its views, either by
discussions with the Council of the
league or at the Supreme Council of
the Allied and Associai ?d Powers.
This may be assumed us a general fore?
cast of the tenor of the note, although
it is doubtful whether the phrases will
be precisely like those mentioned here.
Asked upon lea/in^- the c?^uncil
meeting to-night whether the mte con?
tained any practical suggestion for the
solution of the Yap controv-rsy, Paul
Hymans, of Belgium, eaid : "I can't
say anything. The note is not yet
Nevertheless, at a late hour to-night,
it was reported that although Balfour's
original draft was covereu with many
crosses and patches of additions and
alterations of phraseology, numerous
passages were almost in the state
wherein they will be taken up for re?
League Entry Not Debated
One of the features of the note is
that it makes no attempt to enlarge
discussion between America and the
league beyond the questions actually
in hand. The council considered that
it was in no wise the proper policy to
appear to use the present occasion to
draji America into a aiscussion of her
entry into the league, although it was
the opinion that once America begins
negotiations she will be drawn inevi?
tably into the league. There is even
reason to believe that the Mesopotamia,
Yap and Costa Rican affairs are part of
the general policy to show to America
that she is in a dangerously isolated
position unless she enters the league.
LONDON, Feb. 28 (By The Associated
Press).?The; reply of the British gov?
ernment to the most recent note of the
United States concerning Mesopotamian
oil will be sent to Washington to-night,
it was officially announced to-day.
Japanese Ministers and
Officials Under Guard
TOKIO, Feb. 28.?The residences of
the members of the Cabinet and court
dignitaries are being strictly guarded,
as a result of the recent attack on
Hachiro Saionjl, son of Marquis Saionji,
former Prime Minister and head of the
Japanese representation at the peace
conference, in which M. Saionji was ?In?
jured slightly. His assailants are al?
leged to be affiliated with a secret so?
ciety of whose members seven more have
been arrested in addition t': the ; ix ol
ready taken into custody on the charge
of being implicated in the assault.
A grocer who attempted yesterday t<"
submit a written appeal to the Crown
Prince while the latter was driving
through the street by attaching the
petition to the end of a bamboo pole
was arrested, and a man who tried tc
enter the home of Prince Kanin, of the
Supreme Military Council, last night
Daily prayers are being offered at the
shrinos asking intercession to prevent
tho departure of the Crown Prince on
his forthcoming visit to Europe. An
imposing military and policu guard hat
been arranged for the departure of the
Crown Prince to-morrow.
Man Blinded by Rum in
Jersey Gets Only $15,000
Supreme Court of State Cuts
$10,000 From Damages
in Trial of Suit
TRENTON, N. J., Feb. 28.-~The
maximum price .of a drink of whisky
van set at $6,000 by the Supreme Court
of New Jersey to-day, in an opinion
holding that the verdict of $25,000, ob?
tained by Mike Kulik, of Bayonn?, aa
damages as the result of becoming blind
after taking three drinks was exces?
Ku!ik drank the liquor at a wedding,
and as a result lost his eyesight. The
court declared that if Kulik accepts the
nward of $18,000, the rule tor final judg?
ment in th* case will bs entered.
British Porters Make
Germans Lug Own Bags
LONDON, Feb. 28.?Railway
station porters refused to carry
the hand baggage of the. German
delegates to the premiers' council
when they arrived here this morn?
ing. The visitors and their secre?
taries were compelled to carry
their own hat boxes and bags
from the train to waiting auto?
mobiles. It. required considerable
pressure from the station inspec?
tor to induce the porters to place
the heavier pieces of baggage in
Hotel servants also greeted the
Germans with considerable cool?
ness, and showed but little dispo?
sition to wait on them.
(Continued from pao? on?l
?" West. Sixteenth Street. None of
them was arrested.
After this things quieted down and
the proceedings continued with scarce?
ly a break. Dr. von Mach made a brief
reference to the commotion, saying that
he believed the disturbers were not
familiar with the third verse of "The
Star-Spangled Banner," a copy of which
he held in his hand. They were, ho
said, "the hirelings and slaves" of the
organization which had set out to break
?,.p the meeting.
He drew a blank with thin veiled
i reference to the American Legion and
. proceeded to introduce Warron S.
[ Fisher, "commander of the United
I American War Veterans, and of Ger
| man birth." After Mr. Fisher had
i spoken briefly, Lieutenant. Colonel
Alexander E. Anderson, of the (>9th
Regiment, was introduced.
"As an American soldier," said Col?
onel Anderson, "I want to tell you that
our country has been beguiled by the
wiles and machinations of those who
have not the interests o? the country at
Legionaires Assail Hylan
As Colonel Anderson ceased speaking
j the uproar without, which liad been
? heard only dimly, took on a new and
definite form. Members of the Amor
I ican Legion in the streets had given up
I their efforts to break up the overflow
? meetings by disorganized jeering and
I heckling and had combined into several
i groups, which were marching through
j Madison Square and adjacent streets in
close order formation shouting:
"To hell with Hylan and Enright!
We want an American!"
These shouts were audible inside
only at intervals, however, and the
next speaker, Otto A. Stiefel, intro?
duced as "an American of German
blood," swung into an impassioned ora?
torical effort, in the course of which
the "Fatherland" got the first cheers it
has had for some time in the United
States, und the audience treated itself
to a good laugh at mention of Eng?
land as "that single little island." Mr.
Stiefel cheered up the Germans present
probably to a greater degree than they
have enjoyed for four years, and drew
tears from some by quoting poetry and
1 referring sentimentally to the "Rhine
Demands Equal Rights
"I want my people over there, in the
Rhineland," said Mr. Stiefel, "to have
the same rights with the English. The
i Rhineland! The perfection of the
; beautiful' Mark Twain called it when
I he saw it in the summer time. How
many memories it evokes!"
Mr. Stiefel then quoted the verse
eonce.rr. .ng "Deutsche Frauen, Deutsche
Treu, Deutscher Wein und Deutscher
?? Sang" and broke pellmell into "the
horror on the Rhine."
"German women! Oh! German
? women!" he cried; "what have you suf?
fi red! Outside of Austria and Hun?
gary no women or children in the
world have endured what you have en?
At this point a feminine voice, with
an elusive but unmistakable brogue,
interrupted Mr. Stiefel.
"What's the matter with Ireland?" it
Irish Win a Few Cheers
Applause broke out all over the big
hall. Irish sympathizers had been in
| evidence ever since the doors were
j opened and Irish revolutionary pam
! phlets seemed to enjoy a good sale.
War as Greeks
Athens Refuses to Let
(commission Inquire Into
Nationality of Smyrna !
and Thrace Populations
Plan Proposed by Allies
Supreme Council Hopes ?
Constantino's C a b i n c t
Will Reconsider Decision
From The Tribuna'? European Bureau
Copyright, 1921, New York Tribuno ln?~.
LONDON, Feb. 28.?The Greek gov?
ernment has declined to accept the plan
of the Allied Premiers to send a com?
mission to Smyrna and Thrace to in '
quire into the composition of the popu?
lations there, with a view to modifica?
tions of the Treaty of Sevres, it was
announced here to-day. The. Greek
delegation at the conference was noti?
fied from Athens of the government's
The announcement brought forth
Now the audience intended to s_mw ;
Ireland that it appreciated . ' ? ? ? -: ?^ at?
tentions. It applauded lust !y.
Mr. Stiefel spoko of i1'' alleged out?
rages inflicted by the black troops on
German women and finished amid cries
of "Shame! Shame!" which seemed to
canse him real pleasure, and he bowed
his acknowledgments to the audience.
Ho was followed by Bishop Patrick
James G rattan Mythen, of the Greek
Orthodox Church in 1 ho Aleutian
Islands, a member of the American
"If I felt," he said, "that the Ameri?
can Legion sponsored the efforts of
some men to break up this meeting 1
would tear off my Victory medal and
crush it under foot, as it would be a
disgrace and would burn my clothes."
Supreme Court Justice Daniel F. Co
halan, another speaker, frequently
was interrupted by cries of "God Save
the Irish!" and could not himself re?
frain from telling the audience that
Ireland had been fighting for freedom
for 750 years.
"Bainbridge Colby, Secretary of
State," be said, "says that there were
no black troops on the Rhine, but
there were 'colored troops.' Since Mr.
Colby conies from Missouri, where
there are many negroes and colored
persons, doubtless he can make this
tine distinction. He should be able to '
tell whether the Senegalese, Sudanese, !
Algerians and Moroccans are black on
Von Mach Assails Colby
Dr. von 'Mach, in introducing an?
other speaker, asserted that the French
government, "!?jw as it was," had re?
fused to lie about the black troops on
the Rhine and "got the American Sec?
retary of State, to do the lying."
Other speakers were Sara Bard Field
? and Francis Joseph Rummel. The reso?
lution indorsing the stand taken by
Congressman Britten was read by F.
0. Dettmann, secretary of the society,
under whose auspices the meeting was
held. The resolution was adopted by
an overwhelming vote, although the
"noes" made themselves plainly audi
ble. Dr. von Mach said that he had
r< ceivod messages from Jan?. Addams
and Senator Robert La Follette, e:
I pressing their regret at not being able
' to bo present. The mention of La Fo!
letters name brought an outburst of
Mrs. Marie MacDonald, who was a
Socialist candidate for Congress last
year, tried to address one of the over?
flow meetings, but was interruoted re?
peatedly by the singing of the Legion
"If the singing is being done by the
American Legion,'' she exclaimed at
last, "1 am dead against it. They are
the essence of mob rule."
Four Arrested in Street
Four men were arrested for alleged
disorderly conduct in the streets. They
nre Edward Russell, of 457 Seventy
third Street, Brooklyn; Jack Reff, of
"188 Broadway; Armando Rodriguez,
! of 27 Madison Avenue, and George Far?
ley, of 247 East Twenty-first Street
? They were arraigned before Magistrate
j Ten Eyck in night court.
, Russell, Roff and Rodriguez rc
j quested nn adjounnent and were held
in $500 bail for examination to-day in
Yorkville police court. Farley said ho
was ready to go ahead with his case
j and did so. He was passing the Garden,
he said, when the audience was emerg?
ing and Rodriguez began to strip olf
I his coat in order to exhibit wounds
he ha;l received in France. Farley said
on Sack Suits
$50 to $70 Suits reduced to $32
$75 to $30 " ? " $44
$85 to $115 " " " $54
; In most instances reductions bring prices below repiace
\ ment costs and have as their purpose the liquidation of
j remaining stocks prior to the Spring season. Reductions
will end Saturday, March 5th?very large savings are
offered until then.
Small Charge for Suit Alterations
Sale of Golf Suits
Until Saturday, March 5??:: Our Stores ai
1505 Broadway, 30 Broad St.,
381 Fulton St., Brooklyn, and 800 Broad St., Newark.
$45 to $60 Golf Suits reduced to $37.50
$75 to $80 " " " " $53.50
$85 to $95 " ? " " $63.50
Ntt CJxtuge ?or Golf Suit Alterations.
Weber cmo Heilbroner
CLOTHIERS, HABERDASHERS AND HATTERS
Thirteen S t o r e s
*241 Broadway *42nd and 5th Ave. *30 Broad
345 Broadway *44th find Broadway 58 Nassau
775 Broadway 1363 Broadway 150 Nassau
* 1185 Broadway '^?^ theB0 20 Cortlandt
?581 Fulton SU Borough Hall, Brooklyn '?900 Broad St., Newa? i.
from the Turkish Nationalist delega?
tion <\ defiance of Greece ami the. d?cla?
ration that Turkey would fight (<rcc<-u
to maintain its rights if Hie Allies did
not support its claims.
The statement whs issued by Dr,
Nihad Recluid, chief political adviser,
und Bokir Samt Hey. the leader of the
delegation, It was rB follow?!
"Word arrivod hero to-day thai, the
Creeks have refused the proposal ot
the Allied Premiers' Council that it
send n commission to Smyrna and
Thrace to determine whether the popu?
lation is more Greek than Turkish. The
(ireck refusal of this scheme Upholds
our contention Hint the population is
Turkish. The final decision now rests
with the Council, whose tone is be?
coming more favorable to Turkey, but
if the Allies do not support our claims
Turkey will fight and gain its rights
by force. Smyrna and Thrace are vital
to the welfare of Turkey and the
treaty of Sevres is inapplicable.
"Turkey is ready to light; Greece is
not. Turkey does not want war, but it
will yield nothing from its present
LONDON, Feb. 28 (By The Associ?
ated Tress I. It is considered possible
that a subsequent telegram from
Athens may annul the one received to?
day. In any event, the Creek refusal
was not taken seriously, it, was said in
Pending the opening of the confer
ence mi reparations, representatives of
Allied foreign offices took up a num?
ber of questions with the Greeks and
Turks to-day, among which is the no
point ment of a Turk to the Constanti?
nople Financial Com ssion. It is
probable that Djavid Hey, a former
Minister of Finance, will be appointed.
that all he did was to hold Rodriguez's
coat, for him.
Magistrate ? n ISyck discharged him.
The parading members of the Legion
swung into Broadway from Fifth Ave?
rtie and marched north singing, re?
gardless of traffic and traffic police?
men. One of the latter tried to stop
them at Forty-fifth Street and Broad?
way, but was hrn. ned aside.
At. Columbus Circle they caught sight
of Mr. Galbraith, their national com?
mander, and hoisted him to the ped?
estal of the statue, demanding a
"This is the most heartening tiling I
have seen to-night," he said, "young
Americans marching up Broadway, as?
serting real Americanism in spite of
ihe disgraceful scene you have just
witnessed in Madison Square Garden.
"1 have the greatest hope for perma?
nent peace, but this meeting to-night,
supposedly to protect the purity of
women, was really an attempt to drive
u wedge between us and the people by
?vs'hoNo side we fought overseas.
"The American Legion stands ?for
luw and order. Stick to it, boys!
Fought on (he Wrong Side
II. A. Morris, state treasurer of the
Legion, said after the meeting that
! after listening to Judge Cohalan and
' Colonel Anderson, it was only left for
.him to suppose that, he had fought on
the wrong side in the war. taking the
utterances of these gentlemen as a
"I em deeply depressed at (he evi?
dence displayed in this meeting," said
Mr. Morris, "that then? an? too many
people in Xew York who do net ap?
preciate why the war was fought."
Filipinos Burn 10 Chinese
Stores, 2 Killed in Fight
Natives of Two Pacific islands
in Uprising Over Hemp
MANILA. P. I., Feb. 28.?Two Fili?
pinos were killed and ten Chines?
stores burned in fights over hemp pur
I chases in the islands of Samar an<
I Leytc, 300 miles southeast of here, ac
j cording to advices received to-day.
Native hemp growers became cmhit
? tered against Chinese merchants he
'cause the merchants refused to pur
chase hemp several weeks ago or
j account of unfavorable market condi
Shot in Cork
Military Reported to Have
Been on Street Unarmed
When Attacked; Snipers
Inspire Terror in City
Six Irishmen Executed
Went to Their Deaths Like
"Schoolboys on a Floli
day,'' Priest Tells People
DUBLIN, Feb. 2H (By The Associated
Press). At least live soldiers were
killed and eleven wounded at 6..10
o'clock this evening in Cork, when they
were attacked by armed civilians, says
a military communication issued to?
night. The soldiers are declared to
have been unarmed and walking along
the street when the attack was made.
Cork was in a state of terror from 7
until 9 o'clock this evening, according
to the correspondent of the Central
News. Soldiers were first attacked in
St. Patrick Street and also wore
sniped in various parts of the city.
Several civilians were, wounded ill the
a if ray ?.
The military governor has ordered
curfew from 6 o'clock In the evening to
;, m the morning, beginning Tuesday.
CORK, Feb. 28 (By The Associated
Press).? Despite, the appeal for clem?
ency made recently by the Cork Cor?
poration, the six Irishmen in the, jail
here, whose death was fixed for to-day
on charges of levying war against the
curfew from ti o'clock in the evening to
[military this morning. The men were
?slmt in pairs at intervals of fifteen
The men executed were Timothy
i McCarthy, Thomas O'Brien, Patrick
j Mahoney, John Lyons. Daniel Calla
I ghan and .lohn Allen.
The lirst live were condemned early
; this month for an attack upon the
i Crown forces at Dripsey, County Cork,
i i?i January. Allen, w(lo.se home was in
| Tipperary, was sentenced by court
martial <'<<r possessing a revolver and
ammunition. It was his sentence
which the King's Bench confirmed on
February 24 in deciding that a state
of war existed in Ireland, giving the
| First Whiff of Spring
j And there's health, which
i makes for optimism, in one of
Spring's first offerings?Rhu?
barb. A Knickerbocker patron
says : "The surest way to dis?
pel a morning grouch is to take
from the Knickerbocker Ice
1 chilled refrigerator a bowl of
: cold, refreshingly tart rhubarb."
! Crystal-clear Knickerbocker Ice not only
j chills the healthful spring appetizers to
I dcliciousK.ess?but its purity makes it
| the safe ice to add the appetizing tinkle
to the glass?of fruit juice?of certified
\ milk?of pure spring luater,
??jLiB^jl&t ppi IWI if w?t??i
Ci* aa? see sea _J_"?fth^PPnuf.^ ??'?'sT"*
?WCWi> yOBfc* ?.OADlf?
of Winter Fashions
Including styles suitable for present or early
Day Dresses ? Evening Gowns
Dinner Dresses and Dance Frocks
Of tricotine, duevtyn, velvet, satin lace, taffeta
| Formerly $150?$295 at $65~$95
Beautiful Evening Wraps
Formerly $165?$395 at $85-$l 25-$165
Fur-trimmed Day Coats and Wraps
Formerly to *395 at $85?$1 25?$175
A Few Remaining Winter Suits
Formerly *225 to USO at $95 to $195
Tailored and Dressy Blouses
(A small group)
Formerly to $55 at $15
Smart Sport Sweaters
Slip-over and tuxedo styles in wool and alpaca_
light and dark shades.
Formerly to $22.50 at $10?$12?$15
An odd group of
Handsome Silk Sweaters
Broken sizes and colors.
Formerly $65 to $90.^_at $35
military full power to act without
Interference by the civil courts.
Appeal for Clemency Fail?
The clemency appeal for the men was
adopted by the corporation Saturday
and a copy sent to General Kir Nevil
Macready, commander of the troops in
Ireland. In all the Catholic churches
in Cork yesterday prayers were said
for the condemned men.
Before the executions mas? was cele?
brated In the cell in which the prison?
ers were confined and extreme unction
was administered to each of them. Im?
mediately after the men were shot their
relatives presented a petition nsk'ng
for the bodies, but during the morn?
ing two guarded ambulances left the
barracks where th" men were executed
for the. county jail and it. is believed
took th? bodies there.
Pathetic scenes were enacted outside
the Victoria barracks, where the ex?
ecutions took place. A great crowd
assembled early, including a number
of women and religious bodies and the
widow of Lord Mayor MacCurtain, bear?
ing the. fcacred heart and other em?
blems. A tank with guns prevented
any one from approaching nearer than
Watchers Wait on Knees
At the stroke of eight, there, ?.vas a
volley of rifle fire, then silence, and
the watchers dropped on their knees,
holding aloft the emblems and lighted
candles, and recited the litany for the
dying. It was then thought all was
over and the. people were about to dis?
perse when a second volley was heard
and a similar scene was enacted, and
then, again, a third volley.
The tank and soldiers withdrew and
the crowd slowly dispersed. Canon
O'Sullivan, who attended the doomed
men. said they v/cnt bravely to their
deaths, "like schoolboys on a holiday."
LONDON, Feb. 28. (By The Asso?
ciated Press). The British government
does not intend to alter its present
policy for maintaining order in Irelan?^,
Premier Lloyd George announced in
the House of Commons to-day. The
Chief Secretary for Ireland, he said,
would be allowed to carry his adminis?
tration to a successful conclusion.
Mrs. Hamon Pleads Not Guilly
AKDMORF, Okla., Feb. 28.-?Mrs.
Clara Smith Hamon. cnarged with mur?
der in connection with the death of
Jake L. Hamon, pleaded not guilty
when arraigned in the District Court
here late to-day.
Tortured, h Charge
Baltimore Hospital Head
Accused of Punishing
Them by Burning Hands
Special Dispatch '?> Tin Tribun?
BALTIMORE, Feb. 28.?Incident? of
the punishing of children at the Nur?
sery and (In I'g Hosnital here by
burning their ?iE?ids against a hot radi?
ator were, revealed to-day. Miss George
A. Huton, the Bup?rintendetrt, has been
exonerated in the case by the board of
directors of the institution.
As a result of the board's action sev- I
eral prominent women members have ?
resigned and a committee to investi- !
gate, for the supervisors of city chari- ?
ties has been appointed.
It is charged that six children be?
tween the ages of live arid seven years
were burned so badly last December
that their hands were blistered and
two of them were attended
dent physician. This is c?..
Or. John P. Hogan, Assistant
Mrs. Harry B. Dillehnnt Jr., pt*\\
dent of the board of directors of t
institution, admitted the incident, a
defended Miss Hutton. She said t?j
Miss Hutton explained that the ch
?ir<?n had been playinsj with fire, ai
after trying all othei m"an?i of pnnii
roent, she decided to fiffht fire with ?
as a last resort.
John Albaujfh, a steamfitter, said
witnessed the incident. He charg
fhnt Miss Hutton held the hands oft
children on the radiator for more th
N. Y. Central to Revi?-c Wag*.
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