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5 i 'l SX Et tt V ii .i j. i w V w At ju i) , 1 it w . x i w m J u A i 1 d 2 1. .-LIT NEW YGRK DOCTORS CARUSO ROYALTIES UPHELD BY ITALY'S "They Did All That Was Humanly Possible" in Caruso's Case. .BASTIANELLI'S PRAISE. "American Doctors Showed Greatest Professional Skill and Technique." ROMS, Aug. 4 (Aasoolatad Preaa). The American doctor Who attended Bnrfoo Caruso In New Tork 'during bat critical Illness lout winter did "all that was humanly posslblo under the conditions of the patient; they could not do more" t Thia opinion was riven to the As sociated Press to-day by Dr. Raffaclc Uastbtnclll, reputed to bo the great oat eurgton In Italy. -who with his brother, dluscppr, attended the fa. mous clngtr when he miffcrtd the re. lapae lat week which ltd to hi death. Regarding Caruso's lllncus In America, Dr. Baatlanelll said, "It was undoubtedly putrid empyema, which lauaadiately put the patient In auqh a grave condition that It must tc con sidered a miracle that the American doctors succeeded In saving hl life." Recounting the lest few days of Caruso's illness the famous surgeon said: ' with my brother, Gluscppa. vial tod Caruao professionally on July 2S at Sorrento. After a cureful exam ination we both ugrooU that the present and past suffering of the rcat tenor was derived from a subrenal abscess, probably In the left kidney. "Wo immediately decided that Caruso should be taken to Home end submitted to an X-Itay examination In order to complete our diagnosis and aiao aa a guide for the operation which was to have been executed Im mediately after. At that time Caruso's condition was relatively good. ThVe was emphasized by the fact that he laughed and Joked with us, explaining by operatio motions how he sang. "So strong was he then that ho stood up before us and made a mo tion of singing in the act of reaching high notes in the midst of a dramatic setting. Then be said Jocosely: " "When I was about to reach a high note during a performance In America something caught me In the throat. 1 put my 'hand to my moutli in an effort to regain myself when out spurt ed a mouthful of blood.' "Caruso laughul an ho demonstrat ed this condition to us." - "Ills chief thought was that of re suming Me career and lieing able to roturn to the stage and sing again. This was his greatest anxiety. Ho c batted and talked apparently at ease, comfortably exhibiting In that big. robust physique his idnaa with gestures and smiles. Thercforo, our opinion warranted his coming to ltome where the operation could Ikj performed under conditions where Itoapltal appliance, were mora com plcto and modern to handle his caw Returning to Uio subject of Caruso's .illness in America. Dr. Uustlanalll said that the grave complication of Ca ruso's ailment at that time "absorbed the entire atUntlon of the doctors, who could not occupy them&olves with anything ela than to attend to it, but we know with certainty that Dr. Erd mann, one of the American physicians whd attended Caruso, realized the ex istence of the subrenal abscess. "The American doctors showed the greatest professional cklll and tech nlque in the operation they per formed. Their work commands the greatest admiration and reapect, in cre&rtng the de.s6rvel fame which American doctors enjoy throughout tie world." As a parting word, the famous Italian surgeon bald to the oorre s pendent: "Whatever you can say In praise of American doctors, say It as cam ing from mo." "His brother, Giuseppe, 1b known as Italy's greatest physician. Both spiv ciallsts married American women. Dr. Kaffacles wife was Mlsa Luciu Loonils of Oil City, Pa., and Dr. Qluaeppe's wife was Miss Marlon Rawlo of Philadelphia. CARUSO'S BROTHER-IN-LAW V SAILS ON WAY TO ITALY Has Had Only One Brief Mrtiai From lnitrr' Widow, The Trench liner Franco sailed to day for Havre with every cabin oc cuplod. Among the passengers was It. P. Henjamln. brother of Mrs. En rioo Caruso. IJc Is bound for Naples. Although he has sent several cable Brums, he has not hoard from his sister since the receipt of a brief mes sage on Monday announcing the death of her husband. It ha.i been re ported from Naples that Mrs. Caruso la to come to New York soon to look after her husband s affairs, but M Benjamin Is certain she will not leave bafore his arrival In Italy. "Mlstlnguet," French burlesque act seas. W. Miller Collier, recently an pointed United States Ambassador to Chill: peter cooper Hewitt and Mr, and Mrs, S. W. Straus were also LEADING PHYSICIAN aboard, ,w ., ON RECORDS WERE OVER 500.0 0 Tenor's Voice Will Be Perpetu ated for Generations and Con tinue a Source of Income. Not only will Caruao's voice be enjoyed by generations but It will remain a source of revenue to his heirs as long as the records aro wold. He received In royalties about $150, 000 a year, and his total Income from thla source has been more than $1,500,000 since 190G. He was under contract to wing for the Victor com pany until 1135. It is explained by C. a. Child of the company that the metal matrices on which his voice Is recorded are virtually Imperishable. There are about 200 of these, Rotwocn twenty and thirty records havo not boon re leased. The last two bo mode were sacred songs. Ono of the unissued records Is a nong for whloh Caruso wrote tho words. Mr. Child, who had borai a cloio friend of Caruso for twenty yean, told an Illuminating (dory of a con tract tho company once made with the singer. In J91t another company offered him a large sum to make rec ords. He nsked the Victor company If It would be posBiblo to make a fow records for the othor. A Victor rep resentative called on Carutio. "I will glvo you $26,000 cash Just to slim a new contract," said the repre sentative. "When will jou brlnr tho money?" asked Cuiuho. "It's Sat unlay now," was the reply, and I caunot get It until .Monday. II have It here Monday noon." "Twenty-five thousand dollars Juat for a new contract," mused Caruii . And will you let mo write my own contract? No? Well, ueo this con tract." Caruso pulled over u piece of paper and wrote: "For tho rest of his life Caruso s.ngs only for you." That wouldn't be u legal contract," said the representative. "It's indeter minate." " "Then fifty years," said Caruso. "Twenty-five would bo better," re plied the ropicbentatlve. AH right, twenty-five ytars," re plied Caruso, "and nuver mind bring ing that 120,000 check, uaruso hat confidence in you." Mr. Child told other anecdotes of the singer, ono of a visit he paid to him In his suite at the old Knicker bocker, when Caruso was being shaved. Mr. Child ttjlLe It: "He said to mu: 'Some day I will make a record Just for me and you alone, and I will slug It for you now, Fuclto, the piano I' And he sang the baritone prelude, lu 'Pugllaccl' with Infinite richness. I had never heard It titing batter." , Mr. ChlHl told aiho or uaruso s Bind ing of "Tho Coat Hons" from "Ua Ilolieme" an substitute for tlio boss oc of Sugurola tit a Philadelphia lcrfonnance about five years ago. Scgimda's throat contrnctO'l bfcmiso of cold uiid ho win unable to sing In the lust act, and, alter brief coaching n the role, Caruso stood near III in on he stago and sang his lines in rare- well to the coat. Caruso had one or the nnest collec tion .if irold coins In existence, and also was a collector of stamps, which Is not trrnerally known. Antonio Scottt. lifelong friend of Caruso, pxpreewed an opinion that In extensive In tho music worm, no said of reports of this or that per son mii-cciHllnrc Caruso: ah Caruso succeotipu no one, mere L-aii b no ouccoor ior nun. no was, and always will be, uuproni the otm Eroaloiit tenor." IL is nald Caruso had a separate cabinet in his sultu at the Vanderbllt n which lie Kept me oookb relating to his prlvato affaire. Wlunho tent his ffltnils to the oDtra. which he d d Often In cases where they could not afford to pay. he bought the tickets nnd entered every ono on nit dooiu;, fn careful were his methods. A meinorlnj mass Is to ne sung in thn Church of Our Lady of Loretto, at No. 30J Elliabeth Street, at 10 A M. Tuesday for Caruno. ENRICO CARUSO JR. HERE, AWAITS WORD AS TO HIS FUTURE Shows rhc Efffcts of the Shock News of Father's Death Give Him. Enrico Caruso Jr., stld tJiis monilnK that he did not think ho would go to Naples unless he was requested to do no. Tho pon 01 mo aeoa tenor snowoa plunly the effects of the shock the news of tho sudden death of his father had been to him. "I am Just waltlnd to hear what to do," siald ho thtt morning in the C roao suite at the Vanderbllt, where he arrived Ut night. With him Is Uruno Zlrato. tho aecrctary who hu had charge of Curu.so's buaincta In this country and occupies the suite. The secretary met the young man last nlrht when he arrived from the Culver Military Academy, whro he was at Uie time of the death of hit father. Enrico Caruso U the sooond son and about seventeen years old. Mr, Zlrato said: "Wo are waiting and expect that In due time we will rocolvc Instructions from Naples." The first message telling of the death of Caruso was recolvtd by him this morning. It was from Mrs. Caruso and road, "Caruso di'ud," I.IKr TAXES TO HOOM liriLDIXG KOCHUSTBrt, Aug. t, In un effort to stimulate homo building 1 Keneoa Falls, near here, the village trustees hav unanlroouvly adopted resolution exempting all new dwellings started this year from lonU taxation uatU UM. Scene of Caruso's Greatest Triumphs, Metropolitan Opera House, Draped in Black W. P. G. I Says Banks Had to Prevent Crash Here Like That in Cuba. WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. tiov. Har ding of tho Federal Iteserve Board .began to-day a defonsc of his admin istration before ' tho Congressional Commission which h.-us hoard a series of criticisms ugalnst the Board, in cluding thoeo of John Hkolton Wil liams, former Comptroller of Cur rency. Workings of the national credit sys tem. Gov. Harding aJd, ore In the hands of the Uc-erve banks, and over these the Board hftfl "general supcr- lnlon," adding that this did not mean control." In law, tho toserve banks arc prl- ate corporations," he connnueu. controlled by their directors, con- gross did not attempt to establish a central bank, but did furnian a means . f mobilizing creuiis. Representative Funk, Republican Illinois, said that In 1920 there "had been a feeling In the West that ro scrvcfi were not being mudo available for their banks." I -rue ieoiing i Clov. Harding said. "Tlic difficulty was In tho unsultablllty of some of the avallnblo paP,,f'." Tim queotlnn of Individual credit extension "clearly is up to the ro srv lank." Oov. HarJlng said. "Now, f through projudlcc or othor cause, tho district Uinl; rcrumM a rcnn- cxntnt, tho member ikiiik nugnt ap peal to the Reserve Board, but up to that point we could not Interfrro. 11 Is true that the Reserve Boar.) haa iowtr to change an Internet rate on rediscount after It has been put. Into effect by a dkslrlet bank. But that ha-j never been excrcise-d." Limits of n member bank's right to borrow through the reserve, system, tho Governor explained, were set by basic line" charted out of com- putatlona of bmklng resources. But he said the determination woo "now no longer Important, since progriM- r.tvc. rates of interest navo ic":d abolished." Presenting a chart, be said the cur rency circulation was being Increased during 1920, and the lain accounts. too. remarking mis was tne rer;-n concerning which complaints of rv- Htrictlon are now being made. It looked as though our gold res- serves would fall below tho Ingal re nulrcmentK he said. And It wan necessary not to alarm anybody as to tho value of our currency, it tne United States wishes to go on a pnpor basis, Uiat Is tho business of Congicss, not of the Reserve Hoard," "I have nothing to pallatc or con ceal," Oov. Harding said at another nolnt. "but In considering the Board s action during the economic crisis we have weathered, fust imagine the state of tho United States had out currency and banking system col lapsed as that of Cuba did.'1 Veteran Denounrr Aennlnra for Bonna Hill Vole. Veteians of Foreign Wars of tho Frown-O'Brien Post of Englewood, Tcndfly, Teancck, Leonla, Palisades Park, Closter and Fort Lee, In a state ment to-duy denounced United Statea Benatons Frcllnchusen and Edgo for voting for reoonaldcratlon of tho Bonus Bill. TMie btatnniftnl says that the Stnators" action "did not represent tho great sentiment of the tratoful ueoplo of this Btate, Inawnuoti as In referen dum tho ipoople inndo known thtir wlshea regarding Oie lioniin." Two Mm Hurt In Kxcavallon. l'iirth loosened by the recent rains fill on two laborers working In un ex cavation at IJDUi Street and Crnud Con ci)ure. the ltionx, to-d.iy, John Mar dulll. No. 2lXi Korsyth Street, suffered Ulcerations at inn icg, ana i..irnieiia llrm.lilvn. No. 23S 1-lllt Uth St lift stn HARDING DEFENDS RESERVE BOARD'S AG ION by Dr. Keuy from rorunam uospitai wumti. a umiuiiauiiiw mm -and want bom. uer Prositinc of ;Utt RoUrx CSltab. ilc. MOU5E vn ICAN KNIFE IS SCALP OF KOENIG (Continued From First Page.) Indorsed by Tammnny so Ills election will be assured. Aldcrmanlc President La Guardla to-day declared that Horough Presi dent Henry Curran "la decolvlng the public with the intent to make politi cal capital out of such deception." Mr. La Guardla took exception to the Cur ran statement which criticised him for cutting off tho political heads of two Republican district leaders, Itath feldcr and Opptkofer, and also for stating that the 2,500 employees of the Borough President's office need not fear official consequences If they fchouM happen to differ with Curran politically. carcs to aro civil service employeca whom Curran could not discharge except after .K..MH n n I r K . . o T'l H. auu c .Hal, " l . . fcldcr and Opplkofer, be points out, wt.ro in confidential capacities under brm and were working In Curran's ftt tJje ffamQ Ume curran is oulte right when he states I am tho boss of my office," Ma- jor La uuoraia continueu. i run mj office and the bos.sos cannot run it for me. The two gentlemen who worn here yesterday may now campaign for the organization, but not at the city's expense. The two portions uro I open to any competent and fit men the organization may recommend, but I will not tolerate insubordination nnd disloyalty to service." Major La Guardia's action in the casci of Rathfcldcr and Opplkofer has united the Republican organizations In nil the boroughs against him. Poll- ticlann say he could not have done Henry Curran a greater service. Boough President Henry if. Cur ran. Fusion candidate for Mayor, haa made It plain that he will take a hand In framing tho Fuaion platform. He has let It be known that ho will re fuse to stand on any platform whloh Is not unequivocally foi the five-cent fare and home rule and flatly against Gov. MUler'a policies. Regaxdlng the dismissal by Alder- manlo President La Guardla of Charles Rathfelder, Republican leader of the 1st Assembly District in the Bronx, and the invited resignation of Frederick Oppllaoter, Republican leader of the 16th Diotrlct in Brook lyn, Mr. Curran issued the following statement: "Mr. La Guardla has done an In Jury t th clty'o service In dismiss ing two competent employees because they would not agrco to support him In tho Republican primaries as a candidate for Mayor. If city officials are to put their personal political am bitions uhcad of the good of the ser vice, wo are in n bad way Indeed. Least of all should such a thing be tho work of ono who spends most of his tlmo denounolng the bossca. It looks as though there wore a boss In tho office of tho President of the Board of Aldermen. "In view of what haa happened I want to make It perfectly plain that none of tho 2.SO0 men and women who do the work of my department need worry for a1 moment as to whether their political opinions and mine agrco or not. Whatever they think, or how evor they vote, they will bo sure of tbclr positions. All that I ask of them la that they show vtJielr loyalty to their city by the excellence of their work.' The Kings County BepUbMoan Ex ecutive Committer will meet at noon on Saturjiay to name tthe borough nnd county tickets In response to a call issueii by County Chairman jHib iMIngi.ton to-day. Tho fo) Jowlng candidates have been tenta lively fielccted: For Horouirii President cjeorge W rouriMi.Nci- has never taken tin active intorcst in Dolitl. For Sheriff Peter Seary. President of the Sixteenth Aeocmbly District Republican Club and former kxaitcd Itu or of the Elks. For Register Edward H. Maddox, to succeed himself. For County Judges William Bavea. to succeed himself: Almeth W. Holt of the Twcnty-llrst Assembly District, former Assemblyman, and Edward G. Wilson, former President of tho Brooklyn Young Republican Club, a oldse friend of County Leader Jaooh A. Livingston. For Supreme Court Frank S. Gan non jr., now a temporary appointee. to succeed himself, and District At torney, Harry E. Lewis. The tentative slate agreed upon by Democratic leaders Is as follows: Borough President Edward Riegel mann, to succeed himself. Sheriff James M. Power, now Onltfed States "Marshal, and regarded as a leader of the Independents. Register E. T. O'Loughlln, a Hearst man, who served threo terms as Register some years ago. Supreme Court County Judge Mit chell May, and Edward McMahon, lawyer and clubman. If Mr. Rlegelmann decides to be come a candidate for the Supreme Court instead of tor re-election to his present office, It la expected that Marshal Power will be slated for Borough President, leaving the can didacy for Sheriff open to the fol lowing: James, Browne, Superinten dent of Sewers; State Senator Will iam Heffarnan and John Dorman, Clerk of Special Sessions. lm Alexander of 77th DlvUIon Conacrntntntea Curran, Borough President Curran received a telegram to-day .from Brig. Gen. Robert Alexander ut Laurel. Md.. extending conerntulatlonj; and l-st wlVips. npn. Aloxander commanded the 77th Division, ,.nvj ltl j,tnIlc.e aB Malor in command of Uie divisional motor transport. BIG U. S. DIRIGIBLE WILL SAIL AUG. 25 English Built Craft Kxrwctett to Cross Ocean in Three to Five Days. WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. The mon ster British built dlrlgble ZR-2 will sail from Howdcn. Eng., Aug. 25 for its station at Lakohurst, N. J., the Navy Department announced to-day. Naval aeronautical experts estimate the, time required for the tmnt-AUan-tie trip at between three and five days, dependent on wind and weather condi tions. It was pointed out, however. that the R-31, a slightly Blower air ship, made the trip from Scotland via Newfoundland, a direct distance of 3,130 sea miles, in 103 hours The ZR-2, formerly the British Zeppelin R-3S, will be commanded by Commander L. H. llaxfield, with Lieut. Commander V N Bieg as ses- ond in command, Other member's of tho shlp'e personnel are: Lieut, com mander B. W. Coil. Lleuts. F. P. Cul- ibert, H. W. Hoyt, R. W. Pennoyer. C. G. Little, C. R. Null, U. B. Lawrence, A. R. Houghton, M. II. Estcrley. W. R. Taylor. U. II. Kygcr, U. B. Ander son, Clifford A. Tinker, and Ensigns U. H. Hykcs and W. U. Medusky, and Chief Machinist S. S. Halliburton. The ship Is 694 feet long, 50 feet I c rarer man uie u-si. no lias a cruising radius of 5,600 mlh'S and a ttptcd of between 50 and 60 knotj, BATTLESHIP IS STILL SUPREME SEA WEAPON. Observer n Ask ,No Naval Chaniccv Baaed on Ilonib Teata. WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. The bat tlehlp Is still the supreme weapon of sea warfare. TWs, it was learned to-day, Is the cs senoe of Uio report submitted to the Joint army and navy board by the offi clal observers who watched tho recent aerial bombing tests of former German naval craft off the Virginli Capes. The observers do not think the tests should bring about a reversal In the present construction of the American Navy. A number of technlca 1 changes to meet the progress of aerial warfare, are said to be recommended. Development of aviation as an important arm or the navy also Is urgou. (lov, WIllcockM of llrrmurta In To IT II, Sir Jumcs Wlllcocks. Governor of Bermuda, arrived to-day aboard the t an, Maafflnoa. , TROOPS JOIN VAST F Six Million Peasants Are Rt ported Moving in Four Di rections on Moscow, Siberia, the Ukraine and Caucasus. Parents, Panic Stricken by Cholera and Starvation, Leave 60,000 Children Scat tered Along the Highways. LONDON, Aug, 4 (Associated PrttBB). TAe London headquarters of tho American Relief Administration to-day announced receipt of infor mation that nJl American prisoners In Russia have been ircJcaBOd and are now leaving that country. LONDON, Aug. 4. -Soviet troops havo Joined the famine stricken peas ants wbo oto marching on Moscow, according to advices from Berlin, and the numbor of those on the move Is being constantly augmented. It Is estimated that at least 6.000.000 human beings aro advancing over tho provinces of Tambov, Voronezh and Penza. Latest reports are that the peas ants are marching in four directions. They are converging toward Moscow, the Caucasus, the Ukraine and Si beria. In Wesorn Russia apparently the entire population is on the move and great numbers have already reached Smolensk. Word cornea from Samara and Saratov that tho peasants in many Instances havo been driven insane by their sufferings from cholera and smallpox and havo left their children to starve along the roads. Already, It U said, at least 60,000 have been abandoned In Saranov alone. Tnis number Is constantly added to. For various reasons the troops which have been cent to check the march of the people have failed in their mission and word comer that those who have not Joined 'n the march have given up their task In despair. s The greatest UifRculty confronting any large effort toward relief is tho tact that the last threads which had seemed to hold Ru&sla together no-w are broken, and every province, city. vUlajro and individual now thinks only of Itself. Such food trains aa are being sent through are being held up and looted by mobs, which easily overcome the military guards. The Soviet has Issued a decree providing for hard labor by all residents In the provinces not stricken by famine and disease who decline to pay tho commodity tax re cently adopted by the Government, and the same punishment is applicable to those charging speculative prices. All trains consisting of more than five cars must now be accompanied by a heavy guard, on orders of the Soviet, Feverish effort"! are being undertaken to stem tho tide. RAISULI, IF MADE SULTAN, WILL PACIFY MOROCCO. Famous Chief Srnds JVovel Offer lu Spanish, Maya Ttrport. MADRID, Aug. 4. Ralsull, former outlaw leader and chieftain of rebellious trlbtcmen In Morocco, is reported to liavo made an eater to Spain to pacify the entire Spanish zone of Morocco on condition that he be appointed Caliph and Sultan of the territory in question. There have been renorta that the town of Nador, south of Mrlllla, has been evacuated By Spanish troops and occupied by Sforocoan rebels, but offi cials say there Is no confirmation of these rumors. An official statement declares fires contlnu at Nador. At the AM SHED DE IN RUSSIAN MARCH I Oppewhim.llins& Fancy Woven Tricolette, In attractive surplice style, with short sleeves. Nav flesh nnd popular sport shades. Phenoaenal Value TO BE CALLED TO ' DECIDE ON PEACE First Page.) (Continued From cusslon between the Noithern and Southern leaders. ' A despatch to the Evening News from Belfast to-day asserts that the Ulster Cabinet at this morning's meeting discussed an Invitation from the Dall Klroann to Sir James Craig, the Ulster Premier, askimr him to at tend a conference In Dublin with a view to determining Ulster's attitude. It adds that there is no possibility, however, to another meeting between Sir James and Mr. De Valcra In Dub lin, although tho Ulster Premier is willing to meet tile Republican lender with Premier Lloyd George in Lon don. Out o thcao conflicting reports. horwover, arises the outstanding fact that tho Republican Parliament Is to meet, which is taken to mean un doubtedly that Mr. De Valera will give a reply to Mr. Lloyd George in the Immediate future. Official quarters In London know of no communications having been passed between Mr. De Valcra and the Northern Cablnot, but it -was un derstood from another source that Premier Lloyd George, after oenfer ring with Sir James in London this week, nent a mesasuro to Mr. De Valcra which might account for the calling of the Dail. une Urttish Cabinet already has reaohed a decision regarding the re lease of members of the Dail Im prisoned or in detention camps, and it is understood that Dublin Castle is free to release tihem as It .thinks fit Members who have ibeen on the run are understood to have retitrncd to their (homes in order that they may receive their summonses. LONDON, Aug. 4. Reports pub lished here that tho Government of Northern Ireland had doflnltely and finally refused to have anything to do with the Government proposals relative to peace In Ireland were to day officially declared to be "abso lutely unfounded." It was asserted that no proposals hod been submitted to tho Ulster Ca'blnet by the Government. While Government circles hero pro fess confidence that Irish affairs aro progressing toward a settlement. there has been a tone of uneasiness, and even of anxiety. In many reports from Dublin during the past few days. These have been accompanied by exhortations for patience, being based upon the ground that the nego tiations cannot bo hurried and may not be concluded for a long time. BELFAST. Aug. 4 (Associated Press). l,ie Ulster Cabinet met this morning for a short session, at the close of which there was no communi cation Issued as to tho subject of its deliberations. It was authoritatively learned, however, that no message from Eamon Do Valero, the Irish Re publican leader, has yet reached tho Northern Cabinet. FASCISTI AND SOCIALISTS SIGN TERMS OF PEACE Ardiil Del Popnto llppuillntrd by 1.sn lladlral Onranlantlon. KOMK,' Aug. 4. The trnily of pp.vu txjtween tho Fascist! and Sicial!sts. willed was signed hrru on MiMidiv, rtipulatcs that both sldfsn assume re .'.pomaUilLty for keeping the peace, ac cording to the text of the agreem&nt made public to-day. Each ride must rHurn the trophies, emblems and bmners captured from the othor. Thi Socialist provincial governments, whU1! were forced by vio lence to resign, wi." be reinstated. The Socialists, in Ne agreement re pudiate the militant jdical organiza tion known as the Arditi Del Populo. 34th Street New York On Special Sale Friday About 1800 Women's Tricolette Tie-on Blouses Lowest Price Ever MARCONI FINDS WAY TO SEND RADIO AT VERY HIGH SPE1 Tests on Short Distances, He dares, Have Proved ilntirelvl Satisfactory. LONDON, Aug. 4. Messages soon will be flashed across the Atlantic at the rate of 200 to 300 words a minute, Slgnor Marconi, Inventor of wire less, declared hero to-day. He said he had perfected a radio ap paratus which would transmit words through spaco faster than a normal man can talk. "I have tried the new method over short distances during tls ' last six weeks," he added. t have no doubt that It will bo t great success. We sent and re ceived with the greatest casa even blgh speed messages froni , the vicinity of Now York while we were cruising in my yacht off that i English coast , "Wo havo not yet tested th apparatus thoroughly at high fre quency nnd speed across tho At- i lantlc, but 1 expect to proceed 1 further with these long distanca tests within a few days." The financial advantage of such high speed service would bo veay great, Marconi believes. "Speed will givo tho only hopa for reduction of the present com mercial rates," ho said. GIRL PREPARING TO WED IS SLAIN' Shot After Gettinsr License ta Marry Unsuccessful Suitor Is. Sought. ASBUBY IPAIUC, N. J., Au. 4. within a fow hours after she hail 'cVbtaincd a license to imarry, Miss Camcla Maccanclo, 20 years old and beautiful, was shot nnd instantly ki'Iktl .here in the home of her slater. Mrs. Patsey Grosso, last nlcTit. The murderer fired one shot, which) pierced the girl's heart and lodged n the spine. Ho leaped to safety through the window of the girl's bed- room on the second floor of the Grosso home at No. 161 Fisher Avenue. The sirl had just eaid gpodby for the evening to 'her Intended husband, Camuche Vetrano', whom she was to marry cn Sunday. Mrs. Groeso gave the police the name of an unsuccesa ful suitor who, She said, did tho shooting. Auto anils Trolley Collide. Joseph Beachan, forty-seven, of Nfc 200 CUremont Avenue, Brooklyn, was removed to Fordham Hoepttal folio wine a collision of his automobile and a Third Avenue trolley car at Fordham Koad and University Avenuo to-day. He was Uidly brulsnd and lacerated. BY THE ONION The Egyptians held the onior in such high honor that theyi swore by it. When called as witnesses they took an oath to tell thet truth by the onion. Men no longer invoke thei aid of the onion in such' solemn affairs; But, in making a delightfully piquant salad at CH1LDS, this aid is very welcome. Rich, eraaaiT potass lil. with (be plcaKcaiy snaaeca Quoted 2.00 V I St, if