Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 05, 1922, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
$1,000,000,000 ? ded and foi
.. tnr . ?bout $600,000,
K;i??ia ( old to PrnpOMl
GENOA. May t ( Bj rh< Associated
' ? rhe Ri an? si
?." Rtt an !???, on
n the ?< -?? it seem? to appeal
to them, Rakovsky, Tchitcherin sei
; tviftoff havi ? ed their surprise
?" wmf of th.f. sections, and the dtverg
? ..- between the Allies caused V;
anee and Belgium h< !? ii g oui on
v.' icli 6 ?? grcatlj strengthened the
R ssian po : ion
!? ii expected that I 1: is? ans wit]
im on Sa' urday.
Meant? hile they an ising I he? ad
i . exp? ; 1 - arc
ting th? ? - at Santa
Vlarghenta, when thi whole delega
:? working steadily, w th the ex
ception of Tchitcherin and Rakovsky,
who cam? to Genoa or ? hort titm to
? . -? j .
Signor Schan .d Lloyd George
-. ' . conference lasting an hour and'
a haif at. the \ illa de Albertis to day,
ihey took occasion to denounce the
campaign of certain Kngi'sh pen pa
per*, v i? ???? '? takei the pretext, it
i lerted, of th? Halo Turkish
treaty in order to attempt to wreck
*? ? ' ?f? ;. c? ?? d ?' termine the good
" afions between Italy and Great
Briti Lloyd George and Schanzer,
it announced, are in perfect accord
and are determined to do everything
possible to check a'y attempt against
t e success of the conference.
Terms Sent to L?nine
["be Soviet representatives nee an
' meed thi e tei ms of the Allied
? -e to Russia had hem telegraphed
Moscow ti i tchange Tele
( aph, which adds: "It is stated that
-iblv Premier L?nine will accept,
? nanding simultaneously full recog
Hava \gency says it under?
stand? ? ??? durtnf I i ? -. i er sat inns
I ! Georgi and Schanzer of Italy
hav? ing the last few
the subject of Russian recogni
? ? ? I ? - . , nsidered The que!
issed wa whr I her, in case
? < ? Ru ? gation accepted the
Allied ' ? ? " , ? ? sul commis?
sion on Rus i n affairs should not be
asked to appoinl a special committee
? ? ? the possibility of recogniz?
ing forthwith the Soviet ?rovernment.
as ? gov< rmncnt de juri
28 Hi shops. 1.000 Priests.
Executed Under Soviet
ROME, May 4 (By The Associated
Prcssj -In reply to the recent derla
ration of Foreign Minister Tchitcherin.
h ad of thi ?? < ' delegation at Genoa,
? ? there was freedom of worship in
Russia, ??.. an Orthodox Council
here to-day issued a statement- drrlar
ing it had been established that "in
four and on? half years of the Soviet
regime tl lorn has not hindered
tl ' execution of twenty-eight bishops
and over 1,000 priests."
Pope Plans a l?'nrltl-Widc
Invocation for Conference
ROME, May 4 ? By The Associ?t? i
Pri ?a) The "Giornale d'ltalia" says
thi Holy See plan- nvocation by
( atholics, through preaching and
liayer,. for the success of the Genoa
conference according to the news
. i" ' ? th? Val ?ca n 's purpose to
diss?min?t? its plans to all religious
as ociations and reach every class of
the people in an effort to make a world
v ide appi
imbassador Child Has
Conference H itii Schanzer
GENOA, "??;?. ?! The American Am
1 .. ador, Richard Washburn Child,
cajl.i? Italian Foneign Minister,
Signor Schanzer, this afternoon and
I? ' gtl ? conversation with him.
I he Ambassador ? caressed a desire to
be kept informed on any questions
ch may affect th." United States.
British Remove Ban on
! .. - ? , Tribu ! ro? ' ? - Hurfa .
, ? ? t- > ? ? -,. vi yoi -. "? rlbune inc.
LONDON, May 1. Postmaster Gen
ira 1 Kellawas need to-night in
the House of Commons that it bad been
decided to perrail the establishment of
certain wireless telenhone broadcast?
ing stations m the united Kingdom.
proposed h? said, to divide the
co intr; ii to areas cei tring about Lon?
don, Cardiff and Plymouth. Birming?
ham, Manchester, Newcastle, Aberdeen
. ugov ??? o are to be centers
undei ' le p?a i proposed
Sending -Lat; ins are to be allowed
in ? e.-i.-h area ? : the si pulation that
permits for broadcasting would be
granted onlj ' Bi I =' firms which are
liona fide manufacturers of wireless
apparatus Th' Postmaster General
aaiH hi tend? I to cal ato con fereftce
all tnni ? so engaged ??? order to devise
boh e met hod ol opci tioi
, I"he ban of tl ? en ment on all
..- h pi oje? ' beret ofore i a s been t he
chief obstneb i ? he way of England
".. .... y erica's rad io lead. The
" ' : an nounc? d recently
opera ; ions by rent -
Ing nstead o ? ling the apparatus as
? i ???? as pen i ? a ; nted.
1er plan p op ?-' : by Mr. Kellaway
expected to ob> ate the confusion
? - ending sta
Tubereulosis Death Rate
Cut a Half in \H Years
| WASHING! ON. May 1- Results of
J ? tub? n ;: Io - ? g were
an outsl g ?Tlustration of
"thi nportance of the i o-op? ration of
? .. . .,.,.,? />??' ?n an ad
S? crel ary of State
lughe at thi or'- ing session of the
? ? . the Nations ! Tuber?
culosis \ ' oi \lthough public
? rgai i I ad led the way. he said,
-'ne but? om? ? ad beet greatly aided by
the constan! vig lance and persistence
of pi vate effort
A deer < I alf si nee 1904 in
the leath tat. from tub?rculos a ?r
tve United States was reported by Dr.
Charles .! !;-" inaging director
of the associai on P - means fer
the year 1921 a saving of 100,000 lives,
? - ,? .: [1 190 i ' I 1 death rate was
200 pei 100,000. Preliminary figures
'or 1921 indicate that the rate will
? : roach 100.
Tuberculosis kills almost twice as
many m? n as women in New York City,
f Jodias J, I ?role; told members of the
association. Mr. Drolet is statistician
of the New York Tuberculosis Asso?
He said that in the twelve years
since l?!?"1 tuberculosis had taken in
New York 71,271 male victims a?
against li 097 females The death
rates of the s<-\p: in 1921 were
respectively 123 and 83 ^r 100,001*,
The reason for this difference in
tuberculosis mortality was found, said
Mr Drolet, in the conditions under
which th? sufferers work.
f ahle of Senator Franre lo
Genoa Is Held Not a Crime
WASHINGTON, May 1 The action
of Senator France, Republican, oi
Maryland, in cabl ng the Genoa con
'erenre and urging that it invitf
American participation fails to fa!!
within the application of criminal
statutes, Attorney Genera! Daugherty
declared to-day in H letter to Miss
Marv Kilbreth, of the Women Patriot
Publishing Company, of this city, in
which he declined t? - it? criminal
proseeuI 01 pi the Maryland Senator.
as Ms Kilbreth hid n quested.
To Shun Genoa,
Preserves Power to Orient
Itself More Correctly
?s European Diplomacy
Soviel System to Stand
Predicts Catastrophe for
France; Declares Ils Pol?
icy Is Ono of Despair
MOSCOW. May 4 (By The Associnted
Press).?The developments at Genoa
"having made it clearly evident'' that
the Furopean diplomatists have mis?
understood "what hft!" happened " there,
?aid Leon Trdtzky, the Soviet War
Minister, to-day. 'America's careful?
ness m remaining outside the confer?
ence perhaps was right, in that it gives
America the possibility better to ori?
entate itself and more correctly solve
the problems which Genoa has pre?
In a frank presentation of Russia's
position, in which he went deeply and
concisely into the principles at. stake,
Trotzky'declared he doubted that the
non-success of the conference would
mean the beginning of military oper?
ations against Russia, but it would
mean that, the Soviet economic work
would progress more slowly than Rus?
sia had wished and than it might have
Labor l'pbea>al Permanent
"The leading European diplomatists,1'
he rontinued, "appear still to consider
(Continued fiTin nao? onM
reach General Wu have failed The
officials are inclined to question the
accuracy of the report of his death.
Admiral Strauss, commander of the
American Asiatic fleet, has arranged to
leave Pegmg for Tientsin in an auto?
G?nerai Chang has acknowledged
the mandate issued by President Hsu
Shin-chang railing on both sides to
withdraw to their original positions.
and declares his readiness to end the
fighting if Wu Pei-fu and Tsao Run
Acting Premier ('how Tzu-ohi has
sent Roy Anderson, an American, to
Fengtai to negotiate with Wu Pei-fu's
commanders regarding their relations
with the Peking government, it was
announced this afternoon.
President Hsu, after a meeting of
the Cabinet, telegraphed to both gen?
erals appealing to them to consider
the welfare of China and end the civil
The telegrams called attention to the
three notes handed to the (ihine.se gov?
ernment by the foreign representatives
here, protesting against lighting in the
vicinity of Peking and warning of thr
serious consequences to China should
foreigners suffer from the hostilities
WASHINGTON. May 4 By The As?
sociated Press). Roy Anderson, thi
American who has been sent hy tlu
Acting Premier of China to negotiate
with General Wu Pei-fu's commanders
regarding their relations with th>
Peking government, is said to he on?
of the most influential Americans it
China and a counselor of severa! mili
tary Governors of Chinese provinces.
Senator Harris, of Georgia, who me
him during a visit to the Orient tw<
years ngo. said to-night thai Andersor
was the son of a Methodist missionar;
who formerly had charge of Suchov
College; that he was a native o
Georgia, educated at Emory College
and has spent most of his life in China
I . S. Names Moore to Sit
On Warfare Finies Boarc
Oilier Governments in \rma
nient Part Will Appoint Dele?
gates at Once
From The Tribune'* Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, May 4- John Ras
sett Moore to-day was appointed th
American member of the Allied Com
mission of Jurists to take up the dis
cussion of the rules of war in com
pliaiu-e with the resolution adopted b
the Conference on the Limitation o
Armament. Commissioners from th
other governments which participate
in the conference are to be named b
May 6, Secretary or State Hughes ar
Under the stipulations of the cor
ference resolution creating the con
mission, the American government :
authorized to name the place the con
mission will sit and the dates of th
The commission will examine and a;
certain if the existing rules of intei
national law cove?- the new develo]
menti- in warfare, and authority
given the commission to so modify tr
' rules as to establish permanently tr
scop? of international law govern;!1
The work will not interfere wit
Dr, Moore's duties as a member of :i
International Court of Justice.
Mrs. Lloyd (?eor??e and
Daughter Hurt in Collisio
GENOA, May 6 i By The Associati
Press'. Mrs. Lloyd George, wife
the British Prime Minister, and h
daughter Megan were slightly bruisi
in an automobile accident yesterdi
?near Nervi, a small town four mil
southeast of Genoa. The machine
which they were riding collided wi
one driven by the son of Premier Br
tiano. of Rumania. The ability ai
- coolness of both drivers prevent
more serious cons?quences
thai ? ho i' bor '?volution ?n Ru ssii is
not the beginning of n new and his?
torical world epoch, hut a mere tem?
porary change of i ne form of property
for another They though! l'y force
l du.CC US to return the i Id forms
of property, but this finie I. and now
they are demanding thai we pnj in
... ? ? -v foi the r<??? olul ion on t! ?' be -
? . |e| al foi ms and calcu ?' ion
capital-si'- society. This is as foolish
;t we hould d'i mand at '?enoa thai
European capitalists on tha basis of
our forms of propert> should hand
nv. i- their factories, works, hanks ami
mine- to the collective mannffemonl ul
th<' working c?as si ;
? | .. ,, .. -, . 0| pi perty are cany :
, pourparlers at Genoa. Separate
agreemenl und separate deals between
? : ,,.- i a pot sible, but only on the !
?' a clear understanding of the :
fact that discussion is possible, not i
about yielding principles, but on the
pair" practical considerations called
forth by the advantages on both sides.
Notwithstanding the -almost five-year (
lesson the leading European diploma
ti?ta misunderstood this.
Forecasts Disaster to Europe
"Collapse of the Genoa conference j
would mean not only retardation of j
Soviet economic work, but ruination of ;
the economics of Europe would pro- \
ceed more quickly than is believed by I
the present directors of Europe's fate. |
"Regarding Frntice, it is evident to;
serious observers that she is approacl
ing the greatest catastrophe in the;
world, which will begin with finance..
The present French policy is a policy'
of despair, one cannot take it. seri?
ously into account, and in any case one :
could not follow i:.
"America remained outside the eon
ference. Perhaps tins carefulness was!
right in the sense that America per?
ceived the possibility better to orien- :
t?te itself and solve the question
more correctly. Naturally this sohl- :
tion is impossible on the Hues Secre?
tary Hughes tried to I > tha'l is, dic?
tating to us which form- of property
and what methods of legislation and
management we ought to inaugurate in
our own country."
Go On as Irish
i ContlnnM r? n pn?? onol
of the guard was disarmed by the ir?
regulars, who then decamped.
The provisions of the truce are:
Clause 1 All operations except]
training and ordinary army routine will
Clause 2 All penetrative operations.
will ceai i
Clause 3- Roth sections will co-ope
rate to maintain ordi r and prevent acl i
of aggression against persons or prop
I he dot ami n1 is .- igned by Owen
O'Duffy nnd Rinn Lynch, the chiefs of
staff of the rival forces.
Advantage for De Valora
The truce conference was most :
friendly, and the fact that if was pro
longed is taken here to point to the
arrangement of a plan for unity which :
the Dail Eireann can accept to-mor-1
row. If any such agreement is reached ;
i! is believed to mean an improvement
in the position of Ramon de Valora
and his followers, who would have a
chance to share in the portfolios of the
Hail cabinet Likewise the dissident
army supporting the lie Valeraites
would coalesce with the official army
general headquarters ami its generals ?
resume their high commands in the re- '?
Moreover, De Valora^ persistent pro?
test against dune elections would be
met. for the new parliament to debate
the constitution would he elected with- :
out contests, labor being given a due ?
share in the new body. This, instead j
of displacing the Dail in June, would i
give it a new lense of life during the
transition period, which, however, must '
end before next December, since the
Anglo-Irish peace treaty prescribes!
that Free State elections shall be held
within twelve months of the signature;
of the treaty.
?VLcCumber Bonus P?an
Wi?l (?o to President
51 Harding Favors Measure It !
Will Be Bushed through
/-?-,. Thi Tribu e's Washington Bureau
\\ A.-'MINGTON. May 4. The Mc
Cumber bonus plan will b( laid he
fore President Harding by Senator Mc-,
Cumber and other leaders on the Sen-,
Ht>- Fi ? a nee I lommit tee.
It was decided to-day at a meeting of,
. the finance Committee Republicans to
. present the plan to the White House;
and. Senator McCumber was intrusted
with making an appointment with the
President. The audience probably will
be Saturday, inasmuch as to-morrow is
? Cabinet day.
The Finance Committee Republicans
at their mee-m g ter, ta ti ve i y m (i or se. I
, the McCumber pian, though the ad-1
: herents of the Smool insurance plan
have not changed their views, and one
or two of those who have given their
support to the McCumber plan reserve
the right to seek changes on the floor.
The situation is such that if the
President indorses the bill it will be
reported quickly and will he passed by
the Senate. On the other hand outright
opposition from the Executive will
complicate the situation materially and
increase the difficulties in the way of
forcing the hill to a vote in the Senate.
' The bill will pass the Senate when
a vote can be reached. This is gen?
erally conceded. However, there is
uncertainty how far the opposition will
delay the bill by discussion when it is
reported, and continued Presidential op
position would encourage those who
Cement Men Ask Dismissal
Of Charges; To Argue To-day
The government closed its case
against the so-called Cement Trust in
.Federal Court yesterday, after exhaust
; ing over four weeks in presenting evi?
dence of alleged violation of the Sher?
man law. The defense at once moved
- for a dismissal on the ground that no
? criminal action or intent had been
: shown. As argument on the motion is
?expected to last throughout the two
court sessions to-day, Judge John C.
Knox excused the jury until Monday.
Arrests in France Reveal Red
Spy Svstem in Arsenal Towns
PARIS, May 4 (By The Associated
I Press).. Claiming to have discovered
the existence of a highly developed
espionage system organized by Com
munists in France for the benefit of
the Russian Soviet government, the
French po?ce to-day made three arrests
in connection with the alleged plot
and promised many others within a few
The espionage scheme, they declare,
involves 200 operatives and has rami?
fication in Brest. Lorient, Toulon and
' also at powder factories in the center
of France and arsenals in the vicinity
Secret documents have bfen stolen
: from ?)# Brest arsenal, according |?
the police revelation, and from the
largest powder factory in the center
of France, and they claim to have proof
that regular couriers have plied be?
tween espionage centers in France and
Berlin, where documents were, assem?
bled, classified and forwarded to Mos?
cow. Intensive Bolshevik propaganda,
the police assert, also has been car?
ried on as a sitie line.
One of the men arrested is the Com
munist municipal councillor of Ivry
sur-Seine, just outside of Paris, which
is the site of one of the largest arse?
nals in France. The police headquar?
ters here issued an official communique
saying the police had "discovered an
extremely important affair interesting
to the national defence."
Held Valid In
Reparation Commission !\
tifies Berlin Agreemci
Does Not Infringe I pn
Decisions at Versailh
Poineare Calls Cabin?
I'ranee May Appeal to Com
cil of Ambassadors t
Enforce Its Oppositio
R:i (nb'.r to V-.r Tribuna
i'npyrlghi, tff'2 New Vork Tribune Inc
PARIS, May 1 The Allied Repar
tion Commission notified the Germi
government to-day that there was not
inc in the Russo-German agreemer
signed at Rapallo, that, seemed to vi
late the terms o? the Treatj of Ve
sai lies and. therefore, required no i
tervention by the commission. Tl
commission made it plain, howevc
that if the provisions of the treat
when put into effect, jeopardized tl
interests of any of the Allies Germai
might be called upon by the Entente
nullify the treaty or any par) of it.
When word had been received t
Premier Poineare that this note hi
leen sent, he called the French Cab
t et into session to discuss measuri
for annulling the Russo-German treat
It is expected that the ambassador
council will be appealed to.
After a long discussion of the Geni
situation, in which the Cabinet d
voted principal consideration to tl
proposed non-aggression pact fi
Europe, it was decided that Fran?
would adhere to the agreement wit
certain reservations which Louis Ba
thou, chief of the Paris delegation i
Genoa, was instructed to communicat
to the conference on his return ther
lie will leave Paris for Genoa to-mo
Reserves Rights in Rule
The gist of the French reservatior
to the non-aggression pact was th;
as long as it interfered in no wa
with the rights granted to Franc
under the Treaty of Versailles th
Paris government would support it. I
whs made plain that France was d?
termined to reserve her right to ii
vade the Ruhr valley and to appl
other penalties to Germany :n rase c
a default in payment of the reparation
The Cabinet was agreed that France'
position at the conference as airead
outlined must hi' maintained. Bartho
was instructed to attempt to indue
Lloyd George to accept the Frene
point of view. it was generally he
licved that he would succeed.
It was pointed out at the Cabine
meeting 'bat Lloyd George tins changei
his position sine- his declaration ii
the British House of Commons tha
he would insist that Russia return al
private property to '.he original owners
It was argued, therefore, tn.it Barthot
should he able to ho'd him to his orig
inal attitude, which the French and Be!
gians maintain in their refusal to sigi
the Allied note to Russia. Thi' Frenrl
view is that Lloyd George's presen
position is indefensible and that he wil
be forced to come back to h i s origina
insistence on private property rights
Confer With Theuni?
PARIS, May 4 (By The Associate,
Press I. Premier Poineare and M. Bar
thou already are engaged in negotia
turns with Premier Theunis as to th?
future altitude of the French and Bel
gian delegations at Genoa on Russiai
affairs and an effort is being made t<
find a text for a reservation to th?
memorandum to Russia which the con
fere nee is likely to accept and tha'
at the same time will satisfy the Bel
gians. The Infer are understood her?
to fear strongly that concessions foi
property in Russia originally owned b\
Belgium and now nationalized by Rus
sin, will be traded with by the Soviet
representatives, and that possibly th<
concessions will be granted other par
Unt.il some way is found to satisfy
the Belgian delegation the French wil1
refuse to sign the memorandum tr
Russia. This means that France will
hold aloof from the conference ,on Rus?
sian affairs unless 'he sub-committee
which framed the memorandum decides
to withdraw it.
In a long note communicated to the
German government to-night the Repa?
rations Commission fails to find any
immedaite violation of the Treaty of
Versailles in the provisions of the
Russo-German Rapallo treaty, hut re?
serves to itself the right to examine
closely the application of the treaty
and take any action necessary to pro
ti'ct the Allied lien on all German re?
The decision was sent to all the
Allied governments and a copy was
telegraphed to thi- British Prime Min?
ister at Genoa.
The commission asks Germany to
confirm in unmistakable language the
assumption of the commission that
Germany has no intention of renounc?
ing rights which have been or should
he transferred by Germany to the com?
mission under Article 260 of the Yrr
? sailles Treaty.
Explicit assurances from Germany
arc requested also that the Rapallo
(treaty contemplates no new charges
against the German hudpet in connec?
tion with compensation for its na?
tionals or for the reconstruction of
, Russia. Germany is asked further to
; make clear that the German property
in Russia given up by the provision?
of the Rapallo treaty is privately
owned find not state property.
The note concludes with the follow?
ing qualification of the commission's
decision: "It must be understood that
the commission has confined its ob?
servations to practical questions which
fall within its own immediate province
It is not within the func'ion of the
commission to deal either ^ith spect'.ic
questions affecting the provisions ef
, the Treaty of Versailles, which are
; outside its competence, or with any
general questions arising either out :if
the actual terms of the Treaty of
. Rapallo or out of the circumstances
: in which it was concluded."
Expert Figures Tariff
Will Pass Sept. 29. 1946
WASHINGTON, May 4.- An estimate
that at the present rate the pending
! tariff bill would be passed on Septem?
ber 29, H-146, was given to the Senate
j to-day by Senator McCumber, Republi?
can, North Dakota, in charge of the
i measure, who said the estimate had
| been prepared by an expert who based
i his calculation on the fact that just two
? of more than 'J.OOO committee amend
' merits tn the measure had been acted
I on in thirteen days.
"I think that after listening to the
? debate to-day." said Senator McCum
; her, "we will have to add tTiirty or forty
years more to that estimate. Unless we
Iget down to the hill itself I'll tell you
what will happen: You will get tired
of hearing your own voices and before
you have considered one-third of the
? bill you will be ready to swallow all
Director of Works at Khar
put and three Assistants
Forced to Leave Armenia
\fter Being Threatened
Tell of Fresh Outrages
Leader Says Final Chapter
for Asia Minor Christians
Is ?Near Unless Help Comes
CONSTANTINOPLE, May 4 I By The
Associated Press). Four American re
lief workers llave arrived here after
having been deported from Kharput,
Turkish Armenia, fifty miles north?
west of Diarbckr. They are F. B.
Yowelt, of Washington, director of the
Kharput unit. Dr. Mark L. Ward, of
Newton Center, Mass., chief surgeon;
Dr, Ruth Parmaleo, of Boston, modi
ral director, and Mis* Isabel Harley,
of Pawtucket, R. I.
Mr. Yowell in a statement issued
to day charges the Turks with unjust
and unfriendly treatment of Amen
cans and cruelties and outrages against
Christians in Asia Minor. His state
"The American deportations were the
culmination of a long series of un?
friendly acts. They are the prelude to
fresh Turkish outrages against Christ
ianss in Amo Minor. Tiie Turks, en?
couraged by the vaccilations of the
Allies during the post Armistice per
iod, are getting bolder m their intol?
erance against the minorities. I'nless
outside Interference is forthcoming,
the final chapter m the history of
Christmas will shortly be completed.
No Reason Given for Arrest
"I had been director at Kharput.
since October. 1 was arrested March
5 for reasons unknown and d?porter)
from the country. I was preceded by
three assistants, who were notified tha/
unless they left the country voluntarily
they would be forcibly deported.
"All the twenty Americans in Khar?
put have been treated by the Turkish
officials with the utmost discoutesy and
injustice, notwithstanding their work
has been extended to the Noslems. Pn
tiests were admitted to the hospitals
if the Turks wanted them adnntti I.
Nany Christian refugees, terribly ill,
were turned away to lie outside the
pates. The base hospital was closed
by the military without explanation.
"The Armenians in this district are
in a state of virtual slavery. They
?ire not permitted to travel within the
country, and I have had to return $75,
000 to people in America who for?
warded it to pay the traveling ex
penses of relatives desiring to leave
the country. All the property of Ar?
menians, victims of deportations, is
confiscated by the Turks.
Denied Use of Courts
"The Armenians are denied the use,
of the courts. A recent law prevents I
Christians from inheriting property,,
except from father or brother. Other i
properties po to the government.
"Christians are thrown into jail
with t'ie purpose of extorting ransom
from relatives. Christian women are
forced into harems without, the right
of appeal to any tribunal.
"The Turkish officials for six months
have had no Salaries. They say that
the only way to obtain money consists
of blackmailing Christians.
"The conditions of the Creeks is
worse than that of the Armenians. The,
sufferings of the Greeks deoorted from ?
the districts behinil the battle front
continues. Of 30,000 who left Sivas
5,000 died before reaching Kharput. i
One American worker saw 1,500 dead
on the road to Kb: rput. Two thousand]
died in Kharput during the winter and j
3,000 died on the roads east of Khar-i
Nurse Held After La mont
Identifies Wife's Rin?;
4ccused of Stealing $800 En?
gagement Diamond From
An engagement ring given by David
R. Lamont, vice-president of th.e New!
York Trust Company, to his wife in;
190" and valued at ?fSOO. was identified
by him yesterday in t lu West Side1
Court. Following the identification;
Miss Elizabeth C. Kelly, thirty-seven
yeais old. of 346 West Forty-sixth.
Street, was held in $2.000 forth?1' grandl|
jury on a charge of burglary.
Miss Kelly was arrested some time.
ago when she Returned from Europe,
where, it was said, she nursed Peter .
Cooper Hewitt during his lats illness.
During the illness of Mr. Lamont's son ;
in December. I!?1K. Mis- Kdly was;
called in. The ring disappeared e
short; time later. Miss Kelly was
charged with the theft in February,
L-019, a\d was discharged in the W.est ;
Side CVart because of lack of evidence.
The ring had not been found at that
After Mr. Lamont identified the ring
Mrs. Helen C. Amend, of 127 East For?
ty-sixth Street, was called as a wit?
ness. She said that Miss Kelly wont to
her in August of 1919 and borrowed
money to make a trip to Europe. As
security she gave a pawn ticket for a
diamond ring, which was identified as
Boy Dives Into Sewer
To Rescue Lad of Six
William Sullivan, a. pupil at St.
John's Parochial School, Jersey City,
was on his way home to luncheon yes?
terday when he noticed a crowd of
boys swarming about an open sewer
at Huron and St. Paul's avenues. Wil?
liam elbowed his way through the
crowd and was. soon at th?1 edge.
Struggling in eight feet of water in
the sewer was six-year-old Girard
Murphy, of 38 Broadway, Jersey City.
The Murphy hoy had lost a baseball
an?1 when he took the sewer plate off
and peered down he mistook the black
surface for dirt and jumped in.
Young Sullivan look<>d flown Into the
! black hole for an instant and an in
i stant only. He then swung down head
! first, grabbed Murphy and helped him
? out. The other boys gave William a
j rousing cheer.
Discuss Day Nursery Ideas
The National Federation of Oay
? Nurseries devoted the second day of
| its conference at the Hotel Pennsyl
I vania yesterday to a consideration of
j the welfare of the child under three.
1 Dr. Charles Hendee Smith, of Bellevue
j Hospital, matle a plea for the baby who
I must be cared for in day nurseries.
j He said it neded the care of a trained
I attendant and that no nurse should
have more than four children in her
Mrs. Maria Love, of Buffalo, talked
I on "Training of Nursery Maids/' and
; Mrs. Lawrence Harnill, of Cleveland, on
"Duty of Day Nursery to Parent of
In the afternoon session the Health
Fairy of the Child Health Organization
demonstrated the daily exercises which
', formed the habits of health which a
; good child should hav?.
Hotise Bill Provides
For 12 Army Hospitals
Appropriation of $17,000,000
Is Expected to Fumi?h
,"?, I30 More Beds
WASHINGTON Maj t. Erection of
twelve soldier hospitals, at a co'-t of
$17,000,000 and with n total capacity of
5,460 beds, i, provided for m n bill re?
ported to-dny by the House Appropri?
Immediate appropriation of $12,000,
non ?8 provided. 'The additional $B,000,
000 may not he required before 1924.
The facilities proposed f,,r New
York, New Jersey and < onnecticuf are
for tuberculosis case?, r>.'>0 bed-, and
general case... 150 beds. The ,-,?! is
estimated at $2,100,000. chairman
Madden of the Appropriations Commit?
tee said Im hoped ! o pu! the bill
through the House Saturday.
The location of the hospitals was
under discussion to-day at a confer?
ence between Director Forbes "nd the
bureau's hospital committee. Colonel
Korhes has said that. New York would
have two new hospitals when the funds
Director Forbes said the bureau must
have a hospital for the hopelessly in?
sane, adding that, he would try to seg?
regate all cases coming under that
(Ionlest in Senate
On Confirmation of
Spencer's Nomination Held
Up Pending Reed's Views
on Missourian Who Took
Check in Lowden Campaign
From The Tribune'* Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, May t. The Senate
Finance Committee a* a meeting to day
took up the nom ?nation of Nal Gold?
stein to he collector of internal reve?
nue for the St. Louis district, officially
known as the 1st District of Missouri.
The committee in all probability will
report the nomination favorably, but
there will be a contest over it. when it
reaches the Senate.
Senator Spencer. Republican, of Mis?
souri, who sponsored the nomination
of Goldstein, and who strongly com?
mend; him, is desirous of having him
confirmed as speedily as possible. At
to-day's meeting, which was attended
by the Republican members, it had
been aboul decided to make a favor?
able report, when Senator McCumber,
the chairman, called attention to the
fact that under the usual practice the
colleague of Senator Spencer should be
consulted and asked if he had objec?
tions. It was therefore decided to as?
certain the views of Senator Reed, who
is in Missouri.
Whether Senator Reed will fight the
confirmation of Goldstein is not dis?
closed here. It is generally assumed
he will do so. He is a number of the
Senator La Follette, one of the Repub?
lican members of the committee, indi?
cated that he desired opportunity lo
look into the qualifications of Goldstein
for the office. He is expected to oppose
Goldstein is one nr the two men who
received a cheek for $2,500 from Jacob
Raider, national committeeman of Mis
SOUri, hi ''ore delegates were eh.os.en to
the Republican convention at Chicago,
It was the understanding that il was
Lowden campaign money. Goldstein
testified he did rot, use It, and that he
? intended to turn it over the Lowden
organization if Lowden should be nom?
inated, and hand it hack if the Illinois
man was defeated.
The matter became prominent in the
days of the Chicago convention and in
the investigation by a Senate commit?
Senator Spencer feels that Goldstein
was done an injustice in the affair
and commands him us a high type of
citizen and one fully qualified for the
ofhco to which he has been appointed.
However, there is no doubt that Demo?
cratic Senators will assail confirmation,
and they may be joined by fome of the
Berlin to Tax Foreigners
To Pay Repiration Bill
;;-, Wireless to The Tribune
Copyright, 1SH2, New York Tribune Tnc.
BERLIN, May -). American citizens,
as weil as all other foreigners residing
in Germany and foreign corporations
maintaining offices heir, will he called
upon by the Berlin government to foot
part of Germany's reparations bill if
a mensure drafted to-day by the finance
committee of the Reichstag becomes a
law. The bill is part of the legislation
framed to raise 1,000,000,000 gold marks
by a compulsory loan.
The proposed loan represents .a com?
promise on the national taxation pro?
gram reached by all parties ?n the
Reichstag after the Entente's demand
for higher taxation in Germany was
delivered to the Rerun government.
The bill will take part of the fortunes
of Germans and of foreigners residing
or represented here as of April 8. For?
tunes of more than 200,000 marks will
be taxed from 10 to 60 per cent, ac?
cording to their size. Ill return the
taxpayers will receive bonds of the
German government that hear no in?
terest, the first three years, and there
after pay either :'? or t per cent. The
redemption date of the bonds has not
been fixed. The bourse already is mak?
ing preparations to handle these bonds
at about one-sixth of their face value.
Vanished in Civil War,
Wife Wants Damages
F*at Dolan Fought With Grant,
hut She Hasn't Heard From
BOSTON, May t. Damages from the
United State- government for the loss
of her husband, last heard of as a sol?
dier in Grant's army of the Potomac
in April, 1865, are claimed in a suit
tiled in the Federal Court here to-day
by Mrs. Ann Dolan. of Cambridge.
The bill of complaint, written in
longhand on a single sheet of paper,
says, that the husband. Patrick H.
Dolan, enlisted in the 69th Regiment
at New York in July. 18?4. "And 1
have never seen him since," the docu?
Army records show, according to the
bill, that Dolan was sent to the Army
of the Potomac and detailed as nurse
at the headquarters of the Second
Army Corps at City Point, Va. He was
still on the rolls of the fiOth on the
date of Lee's surrender at Appomattox,
"Many times I have asked the gov?
ernment what has become of him," the
bill declares. "The I'nited State? gov?
ernment persists in withholding the
facts. Recently 1 was informed that
fraud had been committed. I believe
this to be a fact."
House (Committee Reports
Amended War Finance Bill
WASHINGTON. May 4, The House
Committee on Banking and Currency
to-day ordered a favorable report on
the bill recently passed by the Senate
extending the activities of the War
i Finance Corporation for one year from
1 June 30 next, although amending it to
include several of the recommendations
I recently made Iry the corporation..
Be Cleared I p
Insists Thai Bakhmeteff
"Come Out From \ mler
Cover" and Rever?? Dis?
position of $187,000 000
l\. Y. investments Hinted
Senator Denounces Seme?
noff as Barbarian; Say?
He Soon May Be Deported
From Tl r. Tribun? ? Wanhingtnn I
WASHINGTON, May I, In a speed
in which he bitterlj at tacl < -i '
SemenofT, former commande:
ern Siberia, and Bori Bal ? ? '
is recognized by the '.'??? I?? l lepa
as Ambassador from R ????;.
Borah to day demanded thai Bal
ten" "come out from under cover" and
give to the Ameri i i peo] |e I facl
as to what, '.en ? dot e with the $1? 00
000 which was advanced to the >? .?? <?
sky gove rn me i I I rougl Bak
t he l'ii m cr| States Ti ea ury Depart
ment, and other matt i ?
Senator Borah said
been brought toi ? ofl ? to the effi I
that. Bakhmeteff had i ...-?< t) mom
property in I ||
New York and Chicago as ci1 i
which such alleged nveatn
been made through a corporal 01
The Senator demanded ' n '? nov wl >
the State Departm? nt wa? I
Bakhemeteff, and he criticised adrr i
s ion to this country of Semenoff, v ?
he described a n a "b itcher'
"monster of th?1 modern world.'' He
said Semenoff had i et Ba hmet T
since he had come to 11 coui ' ? tl at
he ttnde----food the meeting
Washington, and that whili .'
professed merely tf) be passing I
on his way to Tar:-, he believi d 1
here to finance a new revolution in
Declaring that Bakhmeteff no longer
was entitled to be recognized
ambassador, in view <<r the fact tl ?
government which he represente
been out of existence and disappe?
for five years, Senator Borah -?? .
could no longer claim
munity, and if he were actii ;
faith he would come before t; - Senate
Education nod Labor ' ommitt?
givo the facts to the Vmerican :
Mr. Borah asserted, in the course of
his address, that the S?cr?tai
Labor war becoming very
under the long sojourn of Semei
this country and 'intimated thai arlj
steps for his deportation would
taken by that official.
Taking up first the Cy<~<^ of Sen
Senator Borah declared that he had
been characterized by American arm;,
officers as "a brute, a murderer, at d
one who attacked without ai caus<
American soldiers, resulting ii the
death o? two and the woul
others." He said all these facts "were
well known to the State Departm?
when he was admitted to thi: country."
He told stories or the "sla
yard" near the Manchurian border in .
Semenoff's territory, where he :
prisoners, said to be unoffending old
men and women m may cas? . taken 1
without arms, were slaughtered, as al?
iened, by machine guns and ; - ! odie
pushed into holes
Senator McCumber, of North Dakota,
wanted to know if there was any rea?
son or explanation for these heeds; if
it was just "blood thirstiness."
"Total Depravity" Charged
Senator Borah ascribi d thi m 'o ;
"tota!, unmitigated, indescribable de?
pravity." He said Semenoff evid? i I
was trying t'1 create a "reign of terror"
in Eastern, Siberia and hoped to rule
Describing the "slaughter yard." Sen?
ator Borah said that men and won ei
itad been murdered there by wholc-n!?1
and, "like whipped dumb beasts, were
shot down and pushed Into holes,"
Quoting from Charles H. Smith.
American representative on the Inter
Allied Railway Commission in Siberia,
Senator Borah read a statement to the
effect that "Siberia itself was not Bol?
shevik or Communist, and it never had
Senator Borah then took up Cue
Bakhmeteff case, told of the subpoena
against him by the Education, and
Labor Committee, and of the ruling of j
the State Department that he was en
titled to diplomatic immunity.
Bakhemeteff. be said, had been sent
here in 1917 by the Miliukoff govern?
ment as special commissioner, but be- ;
fore he reached here Kerensky took
After some delay Bakhmeteff was
ordered to proceed to Washington and
represent, the Kerensky governn
and was finally recognized by this
government July a, ifUT.
Senator Lodge raised the -,.?. ? p.
whether lie ever had any credentials.
"1 am informed.'' said Senator Borah.
"that be never did present credentials
until August 25, when a question arose
in the mind of Mr. McAdoo if be was
not paying a lot of money to a man
who ought not to have it."
"My opinion is there isn't to-day in
the State Department." continued Sen?
ator Borah, "any credentials in proper
form. All the evidence is that he con?
tinues to do business or the strength
of a cablegram from the Kerensky gov?
?**M>I ?-* Honor Meinher
Of Genealogical Society
?leprv SavS Fon - ''" i'Lirv
fil State < lontrilnited Vlost u>
International <r> ?<' ! - .cM,,
at a ?pi
t '. oiirmstoM n F'lant
rube. I 1
? ' - ? ? .
? ? ? . ?
pany of A
E ' " ?
fresh from mode]
farms. Young and
tender. Served at
leading hotels and
The fascinating suburban
hotel, Kew Gardens Inn,
is an ideal home for those
who enjoy golf, tennis and
other outdoor sports. Eve?
ning radio concerts and
dances are among the items
^riat make Kew Gardens
Inn one of Long Island's
most attractive places to
Make your home at Kew
Gardens Inn. Under Knott
KEW GARDENS INN
Kew Gardens, Long Island, 16
minutes from Pennsylvania De?
pot. New York.
TIRIFF Including Meals
r- ->???' ?r Room I ' ^ee<s\r
Single Room * .:;i Bath ";" Weekly
Peuh> Room, with Rarh
Vr.-.l? for tvro
?i wo .'?- ms with Ra
Me is for two .
?f?>. <?u??ia 8$ (somhaaw
fHIRTMAKERS AND HABERDASHERS
UNDER WEAR of our own and the best other
makes is featured by us in both Union and
Two-Piece Suits. Our prices are no higher
than elsewhere and you have the advantage
here of being particularly well ?ited.
512 FIFTH AVENUE. NEW YORK
AT FORTY-THIRD STREET
Are you thinking o? sending your son or daughter to
camp this summer?
If so The New York Tribune will help you decide the
Fill out th? mapnn below ninM lo Camp Department, >ew York Tnh't"r
Location Desi?ed .
Girl or Boy and Age.
Approximate Rate for Season.
Name of Applicant .