Newspaper Page Text
of this be deducted from the repara?
Dr. Simons appended to this summary
of Germany's otfer, of which detailed
analyses were given the Allied Premiers,
th? ?tipvtlation that the Berlin govern?
ment would attempt to carry out this
program only on two conditions. These
were: First, that the plebiscite in
I pper Silesia should result favorably
to Germany, and second, that Germai
commerce would be freed from exist?
ing impediments such as tarit? w-iis
and trade regulations.
Premier Lloyd George had sat rest?
lessly through all the reading of the
German Foreign Minister's statement.
The moment it was ovor Lloyd George
jumped to his feet and, turning abrupt?
ly on the Berlin delegates, he declared
he could no longer conceal his disap?
pointment over the otfer the Germans
had brought. He assailed Dr. Simons
and his colleagues for their complete
failure to comprehend the actualities
in the situation or the position of Ger?
many as a vanquished foe. O.her
members of the Allied group nodded
?heir heads in agreement.
Lloyd George immediately adjourned
the sitting, asserting that nothing more
could be dine. He added that it was
useless for the Allies to examine the
detai.ed statements of the German offer
because it was wholly inadequate any?
way. The British Premier instructed
the AlHed economic and military ex?
perts to have their plans ready for im?
mediate presentation if called upon to?
German Delegates Depressed
The Germans left, the conference ex?
ceedingly depressed. Dr. Simons even
appeared i.l. At the hotel where the
Berlin delegates are quartered one of
them told the Tribune correspondent
to-night that Germany might submit
other proposals, if the Allies invited
them, but added that if the Supreme
Council to-morrow continued to hoid
the same opinion as Lio d George did
?o-day, the Germans would return to
Berlin within two days. There, he
?.aid they would await the next move
of the Allies
The German proposals came to Lloyd
George as a distinct shock, for he had
felt confident that the Berlin govern?
ment would come ready to make a se?
rious offer that could be considered
The British Premier had expressed the
belief freely to Briand and his othei
colleagues that Dr. Simons would brin?;
.1 reasonable suggestion.
As Lloyd George and Briand left th<
council chamber at Lancaster Hous<
the Br-.tish Premier turned smilinglj
ro his colleague and remarked: "I'n
happy it is finished. If we had contin
ued listening to Simons another ten
minutes we would have been in debt to
Situation Delights French
The French to-night are delighted
with the situation. They believe that
Dr. Simons adopted the course he did
because he was powerless to resist the
influences which had brought pressure
to bear on him in Berlin, and not be?
cause he had any hope that the Allies
would accept the German proposals as
any basis for compromise. The French
expect that another German offer will
bo made, but predict that it will get
the same kind of reception in Allied
circles as the first.
The British delegates now thor?
oughly doubt the sincerity of the Ger?
mans and belive that they will go back
to Berlin without signing the Paris
Those taking part in the conference
to-day, representing the Allies, were:
Llojd George, Briand, Count Sforza,
Italian Foreign Minister and repre?
sentative of Premier Giolitti, and
Baron Hayashi, Japanese Ambnssador
in London'and delegate of his govern?
ment on the Supreme Council, besides
a large number of experts, secretaries
and other statesmen. Soldiers were
present at the meeting.
Representing the Germans besides
Dr. Simons were: Dr. Goeppert, who
is attached to the Berlin Foreign Of?
fice; Karl Bergmann, an attacho of the
German treasury, and General von
Seecht, German chief of staff.
LONDON, March 1 (By The Asso?
ciated Press).-?While Dr. Simons was
making his statement to-day Premier
Briand was sketching on a pad of paper
before him. He drew a caricature of
himself with long hatr and baggy
trousers, and wrote under it:
"The little Breton listening with
curiosity to what the Boche had to
M. Briand passed the drawing to
Lloyd George, who smiled and said:
"From the way things are going, in
mother ten minutes we shall have to
Reuters Limited says it understands
from French quarters that among the
proposed penalties for Germany, if she
does not agree to the reparations de?
mands, are the levying of f>0 per cent
(.n sales of goods from Germany in
Allied countries, the establishment of
special customs, which from an eco
nomic viewpoint would separate the
left bank of the Rhine from the re?
mainder of Germany; the occupation
si the coal ports on the right bank of
the Rhine, and, as a last resort, the
; eizure of German customs.
French Troops Aivait Order of Foch;
Paris Is Incensed at German Offer
PARIS, March 1.?Everything is in
readiness along that part of the Rhine
held by the French for a jump forward
E+ a few hours' notice should the occa?
sion arise, The Associated Press was
informed in official circles this evening.
Plans hnve been going on for some j
days in anticipation of any action which j
might make a forward movement neces?
sary and, in the words of a high official i
of the -War Office, "Marshal Foch has
but to say the word."
The German counter-proposals cre?
ated nothing short of amazement in
French official and diplomatic circles
as well as among the members of Par?
liament. Advance information regard?
ing the propositions to be submitted by
Dr. Simons, the German Foreign Min?
ister, as received in Paris, was to the
effect that the proposals were more rea
sonaMe and might form the basis of
discussion. The consensus of opinion
thu- .. ..rung, however, was that no dis?
cussion was possible.
French officials, however, cannot hide
the feeling of satisfaction that the Ger?
man attitude should show that the
French viewpoint had been correct
from the first, that Germany was un?
willing to face the responsibilities and
also prove to Great Britain and the
rest of the Allied and neutral world
that "Germany will understand nothing
but the application of force and that
it is useless to deal with Germany in
a spirit of justice and fairness."
Popular Sentiment Militant
Popular feeling is greatly aroused
and the opinion everywhere is
expressed that France has waited long
enough and that the movement of
troops into the interior of Germany
would meet with smaller opposition
from the opponents of the government
now than at any other time, owing to
the fact that the government has the
Communist, situation well in hand, the
leaders either having been sent to jail
A Deputy who voted against Premier
Briand on the Paris conference de?
cision informed the correspondent that
should M. Briand return to Paris to?
morrow and ask the Chamber to ratify
the penalties decided upon he would
receive a vote of mTe than 500, ooly
the Socialists and Communists voting
Satisfaction is also expressed at the
British Prime Minister's attitude,
which is mentioned in official dispatches
as "showing deep resentment" toward
the Germans over their uncompromis?
ing counter-proposa'ls. if forcible
coercion becomes necessary, officials
here feel that it will have the moral
support of all the Allied countries, as
weli as the United States.
In the absence of Premier Briand
and War Minister Barthou it. was not
expected that an order to go forward
would come before to-morrow night at
the earliest, as it is presumed the
Germans will be given a final oppor?
tunity to recede from the position
taken to-day. If a marching order
comes to-morrow night the troops
would be ready to go forward Thurs?
day morning at daybreak.
Belgium Ready to Cooperate
The correspondent was informed
from Belgian sources to-day that Bel?
gium is ready to follow France's lead.
The fact that General Maglinse, chief
of the Belgian general staff, was called
hurriedly to London and lefc. Brussels
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this afternoon to confer with Marshal
Foch and Field Marshal Wilson is in?
terpreted in Belgian circles as mean?
ing that the plan decided upon con?
templates collaboration of Belgian'
troops in the Essen-Dusseldorf dis?
During the last three days 13,000
Belgian troops on the Rhine have been
reinforced by two divisions, while the
Frene!? have 150,000 mei. in the occupa?
tion zone, with 200.000 held in reserve,
less than twenty-four hours away.
German Delegates Deny
Power to Vary Proposal
France Would Get Nothing by
Further Invasion and It
Would Be Costly, Their Plea
LONDON, March 1 (By The Associ?
ated Press).?"We have no power to
vary our proposals, but if the other
side makes suggestions concerning them
we can communicate with Berlin, which
will make possible a discussion," said
Herr Schroeder, secretary of the Ger?
man Finance Department, speaking for
the German delegation to-night.
"If the conference is broken up be?
cause our offer does not satisfy the
Allies it cannot be helped," he con?
tinued. "We shall have to go back to
the treaty and wait for the Allies to
submit reparation figures as provided
for in the treaty.
"It would do France no good to fur-,
ther invade our country, she would get'
nothing and would be put to consider?
In the opinion of Herr Schroeder the
Allies apparently misunderstood the
German offer. It was presented in Ger?
man, and the delegates could not di
est it so quickly, he sai?'. The Al"-:es
apparently forgot all about what they
had already received from Germany
in kind, including estates in Poland
and Schleswig, which the Poles and
Danes could not pay for. This was a
matter for negotiations.
"I see no other way to solve the
nroblem; we cannot make a higher of?
fer," Herr Schroeder concluded. "With?
out Upper S'lesia Germany could not
nay the bill."
Rage in Italy|
Clashes Between Commu?
nists a n cl Nationalists
Spread Terror Over Wide
Area; Hundreds Injured
Riots End in Strikes
Outbreaks Laid to Revo?
lutionary Plot Support?
ed by the Railway Men
Special Cable to The Tribune
Copyright, 182t, New York Tribuno Inc.
MILAN, March 1.?Fresh revolu?
tionary outbreaks growing out of
clashes between Communi?t and Fas
cisti, or Extreme Nationalists, have
spread terror over a wide area in
Italy. Florence, Bari, Trieste, San
Marco, Cerignola and other cities have
been scenes of terrific violence in
which many persons have been killed.
Twelve persons are known to have been
killed in battles in Florence, eleven at
Cerignola, one in Trieste and undeter- j
mined numbers in other places.
Hundreds of persons have been
wounded in the promiscuous use of
hand grenades, firearms and knives. In
Florence a three-cornered fight among
caribinicri, Fascisti and Reds brought
heavy casualties to the troops.
General strikes have been in effect
in practically nil the scones of disturb?
ances. The situation in the province:^
i3 considered grave.
Fierce Battle at Cerignola
One of the fiercest battles was fought
in Cerignola, where the Communists
seized the town hall and converted it
:iito a fortress. The Mayor and Town
Councillors, all of them Communists,
had stocked the hall with bombs, rifles, j
; revolvers and ammunition. When siege
1 was ?aid to their fortress they en- ]
sconced themselves in windows and |
balconies, firing promiscuously into the i
crowd of Lascisti below. The royal!
; guards and caraninieri, summoned to
check the disturbances, threatened to
bombard the town hall unless the Keds
capitulated, which they then did, al?
though only because their supply of
ammunition had become exhausted. The
I Mayor and all the councillors were
j put in iai'.
| In Trieste the Communists fired on a
group of Fascisti Sunday night, killing
one and wounding several. The Nation
i alists retaliated by burning the Com
, munist meeting place.
Outcome of Rebel Plot
FLORENCE, March 1 (By The Asso-!
j ciated Press). ? The disorders here
j seem to have been the outcome of a
I revolutionary plot having ramifications
throughout Tuscany. From documents
seized by the authorities it is learned
that the movement had as its backbone
the railway men, who have been para?
lyzing communications in order to pre?
vent the movement of troops.
Seven hundred arrests have been
made in different affected cities.
Two Youths Confess 15
Burglaries, Police Say
Complete Set of Thieves' Tools
and Silver Worth $6,000
Two young men, who, the police say,
have confessed to fifteen burglaries,
were locked up last night in the West
Forty-seventh Street station by Detec?
tives Maney and Dr.ly. The detectives
also raided a room at 400 West Forty
second Street and confiscated a large
amount of clothing, numerous suit
<*ases and other merchandise they be?
lieve to have been stolen by the pair
1 In addition they say they found one of
the most complete sets of burglars'
tools they have, ever seen.
The prisoners said they were Edward
*. Olson, twenty-two years old, of 714
Ninth Avenue, and Joseph Bruckner, of
441 Ninth Avenue. From information
they gave the police, it was believed
that they had sold much of their loot
to Christopher Lent, of 346 West
Street. Maney and Paly last night vis?
ited Lent and took merchandise found
in his place to the West Forty-seventh
Street station. This included a set of
silverware packed away in suit' cases
and said to be worth from $5,000 to
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NOT every man has the knack
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30.00 to 60.00
Fifth Avenue at 35th Street?N.Y
*?^?"??-??'?W I i----_--__-___--__-____--?_--____?M___.
Va S, Troops Mark Time
If Germany is invaded
COBLENZ, March 1. ?The
status of the American army of
occupation in caso the Allies de?
cide on invading Germany will be
the same as that maintained dur?
ing the occupation of Frankfort,
Tho Associated Press learned to?
day. No-action, it was asserted,
would be taken beyond the occu?
pation of the actual lines now
For a Parley
("Continued from pan? out)
fronted at the present time in its for?
eign relations with a very critical situ?
ation. For the first time in our his
tory, we have an opportunity as the
result of the war to secure an adequate
navy to protect and defend the. inter
ests of the United ?States.
"It is the only thing we ?ot out of 1
the war. We did not even get the
island of Yap. Japan obtained a great
empire of the Pacific Ocean, extending
over 4,000.000 square miles of land and
water. The United States government
got nothing. We have begun to as.ert
our rights and to say that we. want the
island of Yap internationalized."
? Denies Superiority to Britain
Denying that the American Navy
would be 111 per cent greater than that :
of Great Britain, he said:
"On the contrary, it will be 50 per j
cent less than England's navy.
"Four of the nine Japanese ship.< of;
the first line.?capital ships?are battle- !
cruisers of great speed and of enor- !
mous radius of action, which could
?weep the Pacific Ocean, with which no
1 attleship could cor.inete as to speed
and radius of action or ability to de?
liver n surprise attack."
He said Japan would have six scout
cruisers to America's three, and thir
; teen battle-cruisers to America's six.
I Altogether, Japan would have twenty
? lour battleships of "first magnitude"
and the United States but twenty-seven
when the programs of the two nations
Senator Poindexter said he did not
object to putting into the bill a pro?
vision for a conference on naval dis?
armament, such as Senator Borah pro?
posed. He believed it unnecessary, in?
asmuch as such authority already was
given under the act of 1916.
Senator France, of Maryland, broke
in with the remark that it would be
a "grave blunder" not to continue the
building program recommended by the
Defending the increase in personnel
to 120,000 as made by the Senate Naval
Committee, Senator Poindexter said
this was much below the present
authorized strength of 113,000. He
pointed out that the committee had
commended liberal appropriations for
development of the naval air service.
Alimeda Ba^e Defended
S ;nator Swanson upheld the plan to
establish a naval base at Alameda on
? San Francisco ?Jay. He denied Mare
Island was to be abandoned and said it
was to be a supply base.
"I don't favor the abandonment of
Mare Island as advocated by some of
the naval officers." said Senator Swan- j
Senator Borah, alluding to the fact
that Senator Polndcxter expressed will- J
IngnoSB to seo the disarmament resolu?
tion as an amendment attached to the |
bill, said he would be glad to see the j
disarmament resolution appended.
Kahn Say? U. S. Won't
Have War With Japan \
The United States is not going to j
have war with Japan.
That statement whs mude lft?t, night I
by Representative "Julius Kahn, of Cali j
fornia. In his address at the dinner at
the Hotel Astor in honor of United
States Senator George E. Chamber- !
lain, of Oregon. Mr. Kahn spoke on
the Japanese question and tito militari i
situ?t on in this country. The various |
Bpeakers denounced the pro-German ?
mass meeting at Madison Square Garden j
"In California," said Mr. Knhn, "the
people are not afraid of war vvith -
Japan. We are not going to have any
war with that country, but it is neces?
sary for us to be patient and forbear?
ing. Japan must also show patience
and forbearanee. Differences must be
nettled in a straightforward, states?
Other speakers were Senator Cham
berlain, Martin W. Littleton, Mrs. Cor?
inne Robinson, Major John F. O'Ryun
and S. Stanwood Menken, who tire- j
sided. Major General'Loonnr.l Wood,
who had been scheduled to speaK, was
Senator Chamberlain and ??Ir. Little?
ton denounced the Madison Square
Garden meeting, and said it would
likely serve a purpose in arousing pa?
triotic Americana to a stat* of indig?
Mr Littleton spoke in praise of the
statesmanship of Senator Chamberlain
and the services rendered by him as a
Senator. A letter was read from Pres?
ident-elect Harding paying a tribute
to the guest of honor.
Japanese Alliance Not
Against U. S., Briton Says
Harmsworlh, Answering Ques?
tion in Commons, Says Respon
sib'e P.arties Have !No Doubt
LONDON, March 1.?Replying in the;
House of Commons to-night to a ques?
tion by Sir Frederick Hall as to
whether the terms of the Anglo-Jap?
anese Alliance precluded the possibil?
ity of Great Britain being compelled to
furnish assistance to Japan in the case
ci a conflict between that country and
the United States, Cecil Ilarmsworth,
Under Secretary for Foreign Affairs,
said that British relations with Japan
had so arranged themselves that Great
Britain would not be involved in such !
Sir Frederick further asked whether :
assurances of this state of affairs had
been given to the United States in I
connection with its naval construction j
program? to which the Under Secretary
replied that no official communication
had been made, as there was no reason
to believe that the responsible parties
were in any doubt regarding the truth
of the, matter.
Plane Kills Five Bathers
PENSACOLA, Fla'., March L?Five
negro bathers were killed here to-day
and several others injured when a naval ;
seaplane sideslipped and took the :
water along the beach, its wing tip
sweeping the sands where the bathers
were gathered. The aviator was not I
injured, but was placed under arrest I
??ending investigation of the accident.
The plane was in charge of Ensign [
John Walter Alcorn, U. S. N., who had !
r< signed his commission in the navy ;
and was to have been discharged to- ?
\M ?56^560 ?v.?56? J<'ifthJV?vrnur,,'*?^ ?te? ^oAJ^?m
ESPECIALLY PE SIGNED
?^^ TEA HOUR
INT"HE HOiAE ?R AT
IN PLAIN ?R EME3ROn?ERE37
CANTON ^REPE,SATIN anp LASE
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Official Family ]
Says Farewell j
Final Cabinet Meeting Is!
Held, at Which Wilson j
Gives Members an Auto-j
graphed Picture of Group i
Chair Will Be His Gift
Declines to Grant Last Inter?
view With Newspaper Men
Because o Weak Voice
From The Tribune's Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, March 1.-Members !
of President Wilson's official family
said farewell to their chief at the final
Cabinet meeting of this Administration,
held to-day in the Cabinet room in the j
executive wing of the White House. ?
The farewells were taken at the con- j
elusion of a protracted discussion of
the numerous state affairs which re?
main undecided and will fall to the
i I aiding Administration for settlement.
The Cabinet session did not conclude
before 5:30 o'clock, and it. was not un- J
til 6 o'clock that the Cabinet members
had compl?ter! taking their eave of Mr.
Wilson, who was visibly moved by the
expressions of appreciation made by j
The Cabinet officers have arranged to :
purchase the chair Mr. Wilson has oc- I
cupied at the head of the Cabinet table j
during the eight years of his Adminis- !
tration as their farewell gift to him. j
In turn the President to-day took oc- 1
ension to affix his autograph to copies
of the recent picture taken of the Cab- j
inet and presented them to his aids.
Colby Makes Speech
At the conclusion of the Cabinet
business Secretary of State Colby, in a
b icf speech on behalf of his col- J
leagues, addressed the President,
thanking him for the opportunity h>
had given them to serve under his
leadership. Mr. Colby expressed the
hope that. Mr. Wilton would speedily ;
regain his full strength and health in i
private life, remarking that ho felt ;
sure that with the removal of the cares j
and burdens of the Presidential office
the President would rapidly return to
Mr. Wilson feelingly replied, thank?
ing his aids for the pleasure he has'
had in their cooperation, and express?
ing the hope that the country would j
not lose sight of their services.
The Cabinet members then an
proached Mr. Wilson n-i he sat at the
head of the Cabinet table and said
After the Cabinet session the Presi?
dent received a delegation from the
Valley Forge HhtorFcal Association,
which presented him with a rnedal and
conferred upon hirn the honorary de?
gree of perpetual benefactor of the
association. This is the highest gift
the organization can bestow. The Rev.
W. Herbert Burke, president of the or?
ganization, who headed the delegation,
informed the President that the de?
cree was conferred upon hirn for his
services as a "teacher, writer and
maker of history." The President in
a brief reply ai?' he was pleased at
the honor paid hirn.
Won't Sec Newspaper Men
Tho request of new paper men that
the President give them an audience
before his retirement was declined by ;
Mr. Wilson Secretary Tumulty, who
conveyed the request to tho President, ;
said Mr. Wilson asked to be excused
because I1?3 "voice was so weak he
heritated to undertake it."
The President did consent to say a.
few words to Representative Daniel J. j
Riordan, of New York, and to Ray
Baker, director of the mint, who were
admitted to the Cabinet room just be- I
fore the President retireM to the White
The President had walked to the:
Cabinet room from his study, unassist?
ed except for his cane. Although he
spent nearly two hours in the Execu?
tive Offices he was said to have shown
no signs of fatigue or over-exertion.
Mgr. Dunn or Fr. Curley
To Be Auxiliary Bishop
Consistorial Congregation Make*
Selection for INew York To
Be Ratified by the Pope
ROME, March 1.?The Consistorial
Congregation to-day discussed the ap?
pointment of an Auxiliary Bishop for
New York, the two candidates being
Monsignor John J. Dunn, the present
Chancellor of New York, and the Rev.
Daniel J. Curley, rector of the Church
of Our Lady of Solace, in the Bronx.
Although th** decision is being kept '.
secret until Pope Benedict ratifies it.
the belief prevails that Father Curley :
will receive the appointment.
Army Bill Conference
Results in a Deadlock
WASHINGTON, March 1.?Another
deadlock on appropriation bills \<as
reached to-night, Senate and House
conferees on the army bill failing to
agree on the size of the regular army,
fixed by the Senate at 175,000 men and :
by the House at 150,000. It was de?
cided to have the House vote again, :
but some of the conferees said the
bill probably would be saved from
failure by some sort of a final com
Three Girl?, 2 Men Shot
In Dublin Street Fight
Two Soldiers Also Fall When
Party Attacks an Armed
DUBLIN'. March I.?Three girl?
two men were wound-d thi. evenin.-??
Grafton ?Street nenr College Gree
when an armed patrol exchange Bnot?
with a party of men which attack??
it. Two so diers wer<: ?seen to fall tir?
ing the firing. ' ?L'
The streets were crowded with
destrian.i during the affray. F
One man was kil'ed and 'two Wfr?
Beriously wounded to-day when ?
military fired on a group ?n a fie d near
T.pperary. The men were a! ged ?
havo been drilling.
It is officially reported that crow
forces pursued rebels near Gorballv
They killed one man and wounded tw
and captured arms and ammunitior ai
a plan for an ambush.
Mgr. Hayes Sail? for Home
NAPLES, March L. ? Archbi?<hot>
Hayes, of New York, accompan
his recretaries, left Naples to-day 0;
board the steamer Patria for N ?
The society leader, wishing to
?convey the idea that a man
was extremely ill bred,
"He is the kind offeliow that
would send his plate up twice
But that was a hundred years
ago, when the art: of making
soup was in its infancy.
Today, even a Beau Brummel
might be tempted to order a
second plate of soup?at
Deticiou. chicken and ??v..
?tab!, hood? ever- day; end
en fridaye, real da or
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The items were ordered by an importer in
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