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nHP.I? Vj o ' , -4 1 U E Xi i. ti i. .w ti w il, L D, tMf.w; ' ' 1 - MttM Jiava selected a rile which, !n tfco jament of tuts dcpartm-nt, J thsfmost desirable. . 'Tha first consideration was to con- street a bridge at n point where It was rneet needed. Thcie also had to be considered u location where the value let the property' Involved by the ap- '-! ferooches of the bridge is very low be- caiiso there has been very little. If any, real catato Improvement In many years In iw purtieular Mdlon if reeled. The percentage of Increase In vehicular rafflc on the Wllllamsbmir Bridge In a ten-year period amounts to 100 per sent, and in the cas -if tha Manhatlan Urldge to 700 per cnt. It Is also Inteicstlnc to note tte movement of trnfflo to and from the bridges. A study lias occn mad as to the ortRln of truffle movlns to nd from the Wllllamsburs llrldae and lh. Manhattan Hrldne. "Our data show that of the origin of vehicular tratllc in MRiilinUiin that moves across the Williamsburg Bridge 1" SO per cent, of It comes from tho ter V rltory north of Delancey Street and . SO oer cent, south of Delancey Street. In t)io caso of the Manhattan llrldgc, 90 per cent, of the vehicular traffic , comes from the territory north of . . Canal Street and 10 per cent, origi nates south of Cannl Street, from these figures. It Is very evident that the location of any brldgo tOioutd be romewhere north of Delancey Btreet (Manhattan) and north of Hroadway (Brooklyn). "The most available site In this ' area, considering traffic conditions, property values and general topog i raphy. Is. on the Manhatlan side, the block between Slli and 9th Streets. ' running from the Kast ttlvor to Aslor Place, and. on tho Brooklyn side, commencing nt the Cast Hirer bo- tween North 3d and 6th Streets. running through to a plaza liounded - by Havcmeyer Street. Metropolitan Avenue. Lorlmer Street and Alnslce Streot. "The advantages of n bridge at this particular location would be. In Man hattan, the tapping of an area that contributes 75 per cent, of the trafTtc - to. the Williamsburg and Manhattan "Badges; In Brooklyn ad Queens ic feeding- Into the following sections: Grecnpolnt via brldgo approach to Manhattan Avenue ut McCurrtm Park: Kast New Yorw section via new lloute Yard and flushwlck Avenue; WIII , iamsburg section, via Union Avcnuo: Tla Metropolitan Avenue, Forest' Hills, Richmond Hill und Jamaica; via Meeker Avenue to Newtown. Elm-r- hurst, Corona, . Flushing; via Green ..point approach to Long Island City and Astoria. . The following suggestions are made In connection with tho building of the new bridge: Subway connection nt First Avenue w through Eighth Street. Greenwich i Avenue, Eighth Avenue to Columbus Circle. Subway connection at First Avenue through Eighth Street, to Third Ave sue to Bowery. Hork Row, Nassau Street, Broad Street with loop at or near South Ferry. Subway connection at Itoebllng streot to erosstown Brooklyn aubway. Posslblo futuro subway connectlbn at Metropolitan Avcnuo to Jamaica. Trackless trolley or automobllo nus subway stations at Eighth Street and Fourth Avcnuo (Manhattan) and at the Williamsburg Plaia of the Will iamsburg Hndgo (Brooklyn). Tho cars to bo operated In subway along tho following routo: Across tho brldgo to Union Avenue, Broadway. .to Brooklyn Plaza, "Williamsburg Bridge, with Intrrmc dlate stations at Important streets. Express station facilities to be pro vided on Second Avenue "L," at Eighth Street and First Avcnuo sta tion. Express station facilities to be pro- lded on east side subway at Aa(or Place and Fourth Avcnuo station. Express station- facilities to be pro vided on tho Sixth Avenue "L" at Eighth Street and Sixth Avcnuo. Express rtatlon facilities to be pro vided on the west sldo subway at Christopher Strebt. Extension of Lorlmer Street, (Brook lyn) from Noble Street to Java Streot at Manhattan Avenue, Manhattan Avenue (Brooklyn), for northbound trnfflo only from Nassau Avenue to Java Street. , Lorlmer Street for southbound trnf flo only from Nassau Avenue to Java Street. One of the two surface car tracks now on Manhattan Avenue to be placed on Lorlmer Street from Nassau to Java Streets. The assessed valuation of tho prop erty to be acquired for the proposed bridge approaches and street exten sions Is as follows: Manhattan East River ta, Fl.-it Avenue. J,J59,000. Brooklyn East River to Union Avenue, Including casements, 000,000. Manhattan Boulevard First Avenue to Fourth Avenue, $(,579,000. Brooklyn Meeker Avenue cxten rrion. 1473,800. Brooklyn Boulevard Union Ave- ttcP Clifton Mock Sta4leA in a. blixrwd. 13 Victor rncRwrc Alcohol m hi& slcm&ch, Jut none in m cz-v. 19 ZZ nhnnncrjn ' i MATUATTA-N BROOKLYN LssJ ILj ggaBRBBB MIX S1IUKW . I .... I . J. ." Nt r-. - w i i ! r; p C " ; r--i-, , tf . TTPt--, r? MBBBRBBE I fE00 jf i r i i ii ii irni ' rQCO7 O JOHNSON ASSAILS BORAH Bitterly n LAN TO AID ALLIES Declares Naval Bill Amend ment Plays Into Hands of Bi Bankers. WASHINGTON. Pro. 2. Bittoily and sarcastically imwilllnir Senator Borah and his proposal for a world economic confere.ncc, Senator Hiram Johnson, California, to-day In a peech to tho Senate, charged that Borah's plan was In the Interest of me International bankers. He de clared ho would ruthcr sen the United States In tho League of Nations than In such a conference as Hunt)) sug gested. Johnson, who shared with Borah the leadership of the Irreconcilable In tho fight against the l.eugu cove nant, turned on his former associate all the venom ho formerly reserved for their Joint opponents. Ho Indi rectly declared that Borah was being made the tool of propagandists and of tho International bankers, and used Borah's own words to convict him of now' favoring American embroilment in Europe. "I am against tho Borah amend ment for precisely the same rcuson I was 'against taking the United States into the League of Nations," suld Johnson. "I um against It because. 1 1' my opinion. It will do exactly what thus far wo have declined to do." ITALIAN FLYER MAKES NEW SEAPLANE RECORD Mnxlnmm Speed tleported 174 Miles Per Hoar, Areravv 1T3. MILAN, Dec. 25. Tho aviator Tassi- lova, flying an Italian machine, to-day made wlmt u ciaimea to oe a worm s record for speed In a seaplane He at tained an average speed of 377.9)3 kilo metres (173.73S miles) an hour and a maximum speed of 2S1.350 kilometres (174.C60 miles). The previous record, nela By u nrltim aviator, was 23S kilometres (H7.I86 miles). nuo to Bushwlck Av-nte. 32.419,800. Brooklyn Grcenpolnt approach, North (th Street, to Manhattan and Nassau Avenue, 9812,600. Brooklyn Lorlmor Street exten sion. 11,174,800. . Total assessed valuation of prop erty, U,S20,ono. Cost of construction of brtdgo and approaches, 827,000,000. Tho totalis set at 311,820,000. PROJECT WOULD MAKE NEW THOROUGHFARES TO FEED BOULEVARD Commissioner Whalen'e new bridge project, considered by Itself, gives, however, no adequate Idea of the real magnitude of the vtotal changes planned, many of which will make new. wide thoroughfares, feeding the new boulevard terminal which It Is proposed to establish between First and Fourth Avenues, Seventh and Ninth Streets, Manhattan. To get the connection It Is neces sary to turn to Borough President Miller's street widening and opening plan which The Evening World pub' Ilshed In full two weeks ago. The Immense traffic: now pouring in at Canal Street over the Manhattan Bridge and the great traffic that will use the new vehicular tunnel, the exit of which will be at Canal Street, will, It Borough President Miller's plan goes through, be able to reach this new boulevard with facility. Some features of Borough President Miller's plan are: Second Avenue to be extended by widening Christie Street from Houston Btreet to Canal Street. Extending First Avenue by widen ing Allen Btreet and removing the ele vated railroad columns to the side walks, This change will make First Avenue continuous to East nroadwnv Madison Avenue to be extended Union Square, connecting with t verslty Place and continuing thro Wooster Btreet to Canal Street. Lexington Avenue to be extended through Qramercy Park to connect with Irving Place, which, It Is pro posed, should be extended to connect with Fourth Avenue at about 11th Btreet. Sixth Avenue to bo extended m a straight line to Canal Street', iinnn nnA ooinr.c rniMwcrTiMiT; n.'n 'I''' 1 OL Trcthlo TrolU LI J1J1. CROSS SECTION LA (MONTAGNE IS INDICTED ARER (Continued) Hons, described as "director of boot legging operations:" Eddlo Harlow. ; cigar boy at the Ilucquct and Tennis Club and "supply agont" for mem bers:" Edwin Schuttlnger, n sales man; James R. Burrows, a truckman licensed to transport liquors; Josoph H. Hurrows. father of James, u truck owner with a garago nt No. 648 West 34th Street, recently raided by direc tion of United States Attorney Hay ward and his assistant. MnJ. John Holloy Clark, with tho seizure of a largo quantity of liquors; Patrick J. McOeo (or McAllister), and Hex E. Sheldon. All are charged with pur chasing for the principals unauthor ized or forged permits, as wero John ueorge and Herbert Horgen. Tho second Indictment has nine counts charging the salo of liquor to persons not having permits to pur chaso tho name and also on forged permits. Tho names of' Montagu Ln Montague. Harlow, Schuttenberg and the Burrowses do not appear ln the second Indictment Among the overt nets enumerated In the first Indictment arc: The sale of liquor for 81,100 by Itene La Mon tagne to J. Livingston and Company, on Feb. 21, 1922; the salo of liquor by William A. Montagne on a check made by B. B. Thayer, pnyublo to E. A Strong; tho salo by Iteno La Mon,- uiBno oi uquor on u cnecK mncic uy II Le Roy Whitney, mado payable to Mr. La Montagne, Mnrch 24, 1922; n sale of liquor for 8330 on a check made to the same brother by E. Townsend Irwin. A check made bi Walter Mayer for 3870 on March tl, 1021. Men bearing several of these namos are members or mo iiacquet and Tennis Club. Others are the names of men who are known as members of clubs Just as careful In scanning the social qualifications of candidates for membership. Judge Knox, In taking the Indict ments and before looking at them, said to the members of the Qrand Jury: "I do not know what has been tho result of the labors you havo undor taken recently, but i do know you havo been Investigating a serious matter which concerns not only your own community but tho entlro coun try the violators of tho Volstead law, for which many of ua have no- the greatest respect, but which is none tho leas, the fundamental law of tho land." FLAMES DRIVE OUT SIXTEEN FAMILIES On Tenant and -upa From n Wlniloii tlreaks Ankle. Fire, starting In the cellar of t flve-story tenement, No, 7(9 Second Avenue, early last evening drove tlx. teen families to the street and resulted tn the injury 01 one tenant, Joaquin Dies, thirty-five, who broke his led aokle when he Jumped tfrom a window tin the second floor, lie was taken to Bsllevue Hospital. 7h 8ro quickly erresS up an air shaft, filling the tntlre building with ilinu smoke and nciltalilig in nrim Ing of a aaeond alarm, which brougnl Chltf Kenlon. The Bremen, aided oy Capt. Ward and polios ressrves from the East 31th Btrtst Station, 14 ssv-(i.ty-flve persons to safety down Ice coated tire escapes. .HID... 1 I 1 I X xzz 34 Qlwv I I I I I I II OF BRIDGE LOOKING IN FURS; BEAT UP FOUR IN STORE Rob Place of Samuel Klep- ner & Sons Overlook 575,000 Loot. Ten thousand dollars worth of furs were stolon yestoruay morning by three men armed with revolvers, who nvaded the fur eslbllshmcnt of Sam uel Klopncr & Sons, Nos. 108-110 West 2Sth Street, and after beating Klcpncr. ono of his sons, his nincty- slx-year-old father and ono of his em ployees, threw them ln a hoap ln a rear room, It was learned to-day. Tho trio escaped In an automobile. Mr. Klcpner had left tho store to cro.v.3 tiro street to another fur estab lishment and wns absent when the thugs entered. Irving, ono of his sons. had Just left to make a deposit In the State Dank, tit 30th Street and Fifth Avenue. Henry M., another son, was seated In tho office, and ono of the thugs brandished a revolver In front of his face and ordered htm to be quiet. Voting Klcpner refused to take t ne ttling seriously and he was grabbed hy tho scruff of the neck and carried mannlkin-llke to the rear room, Into which ho was thrown bodily. But before he landed, Jacob Brownstcln, ud employee, was hurled Into the room by another of the thugs. Then Bernhardt Klepner. aged father of thj proprietor, was beaten and thrown into tho room. A minute later Klep ner himself returned, and he went the way of the others, but only after he set up a loud outcry. Moanwhilo one of the thugs was loading three whlto canvas bags with furs, Including mink, blue fox, squirrel, beaver and skunk, In all valued at 810,000. Over In a cornel was a pile of smaller furs, valued In the neighborhood of ' 875.000. When Klepnor sent up his outcry the three rushed to the street with tholr loot and, leaping Into a sedan automobile. speeded west on 2Mb Street. No ono got tho car's license number. HORMAN BROS. CAPITAL JUMPS TO $1,000,000 MaUlnar IJxpuranted Ileer Since Vol ntrml Act's Operation. The Atlantic Brewing Company of Staten Island, owner by Horrman Brothers, to-day filed with the Clerk of Richmond County a cedtltlcate that Its capital stock had been increased from 1400,000 to 81.000,000, following tho ex ample of the Uuppert Brewery In Mnir !mttan, which increased Us cupltnlim tlou last week. Horrman Brothers havo been making expurgated beer with such success tha thoy recently Increaced the slia of tho plant. Members of the firm refused to say whether the Increase In capitaliza tion was due to continence in the modi flrntlnn of thf VnMteari Art iii:ad op m:w yoiik sum. com I'ANV Din IN YOKOHAMA. YOKOHAMA. Doc. 29 (Associated Press). August Haupt, President o the Japan Silk Company of New York died here yealerda Mr. llaupt had Wen sufferliiR from Imomru THUGS GET $10,000 a cthd ni nrv i eGE li i i i i 1 i(t fJcn; TOWARDS BROOKLYN. REPEAL IS URGED (Continued) Intoxicating liquors, but It has sort ously hampered their proper use. "Wo feci that it can never bo en- forced because It lays down rules of prlvato conduct which nro contrary n tho lntclllzenco and general moral ity of tho community.' It is an at tempt by n body or our cmzcnnip, thinking ono wny. to Interfere with the private conduct of another body, thinking another way. We do noi think absoluto Prohibition n proper subject for legislative Interference. The contlnuanco of tms law upon the stntuto books is unwise, ror n takes tho time of hundreds of police men from a force which In Itself is inndequate, and It Imposes very great burdens upon tho courts, tho District Attorney and tho Grand Juries, al ready overburdened with their duty, to properly ndmlnlstcr tne law ami reduce tho amount of crime In tho community. Therefore, for the reasons given above it Is tho Judgment oi im Grand Jury that this law bo re pealed." The Grand Jury saia inai vibhb iu the County Hospital, mo Ituymrnii Street jail, and other county buildings hntl convinced them that thd condi tions nro generally satisfactory, al though certain minor Improvements were rocommenaea as "irstiHij iu qulrcd." " "The promiscuous carrying ana un lawful use of firearms for criminal nurposcs," said tho presentment, "has impressed upon the minds of this Grand Jury tho urgent necessity for more stringent regulations governing the acquisition of firearms by those not entitled to havo such possession. and the issuance of permits to carry such dangerous weapons; and it Is recommended that steps be taken at once to havo regulations established for supervising such salo and distri bution." Patrolman Dukes of tho 74th Pre clnct was commended for "his splen did and fearloss apprehension and ar rest of John C. Murphy," and Dis. trlct Attorney Ruston, unci his asso. elates were praised, and County Judge MacMnhon wns especially com mended for his courteous treatment of tho Grand Jury. The regular December Grand Jury handed up Its presentment on the liquor question to Judge Mancuso In General Sessions. Urging repeal of the law, the presentment said It was Ineffective, unnecessary, burdensom and wusteful of public funds which should be used to infinitely better nd vantage. Investigation, according to the pro scntment, rovcnlod that only employ ces felt tho brunt of tho law, that they wero mado criminals In tho per formance of duties placed upon them by their employers, whoso acts cannot be traced. This resulted In an open disrespect and disregard for tho laws of the State and caused a lowering in the standards of morality In goneral II said, nnd, added, that the law Is not worth tho money expended In its enforcement- Judge Mancuso told the members of the jury that ho wouia sor.a copies or tho presentment to tho Oovornor nm! members of the Legislature. Prnlfet Ynitr nmlth. Th. Ton If and l.sistlv Effrot of t.i live linOMO QUININE Tehleti will knp t.. . ., n in a lirsllhv condition nnd thut ivurd orf nil ettecWi of, Cotd, Hi1d or In (luriuu 300 Adil. M922. ' , v7" M; v ' ' ' DI A7A 1 Lr4t Aivrn vi T 19 O'Brien, Belton, Cahalane and Henry Advanced by Commissioner. t A number of promotions In tho Po lice Department were announced this afternoon by Commissioner Enrlght. In tho presence of all the Deputy and Special Deputy Commissioners he made the promotions, tho IJrst being tho appointment of four Deputy Chiefs. These are John O'Brien, In charge In Brooklyn arid Queens; Sam uel G. Belton, of tho Special Service Squad, and Domlnlck Henry and Cor nelius F. Cahalane, wha alternate In chargo of Pollco Headquarters nt night. The advancement carried with It an Increase in salary from 84,900 to 85,300. Fifteen TJeputy Inspectors were mado full Inspectors with salary ln crcaso from 84,000 to 84,500. The expense of these Increases was met by a reduction or tho Department qudta by two captains and four lieu tenants. Tho Rev. A. Hamilton Nesblt of No. 157 Kast 150th Street, annointcd lonorary Chaplain a year ago. was to-day mado permanent Chaplain at SI. 000 per annum. Lieut. IUifus J. Doyo, in command of tho harbor squad, was promoted to a captaincy .and three sergrnnls wero raised to the grade of captain. They nro Peter I. MeDcrmott, Peter McQuIrk nnd Kdwni J. Foley. The appointment of ten patrolmen to be sergeants completed tho list of to day's advancements. JAPAN PRIVY COUNCIL CONDEMNS CABINET Policy on China ('nil Forth Criti cism I'rlnce Ileuent May Art. TOKIO, Dec. 29 (Associated Press). Tho ICato Government's policy In Its dealings with China were condemned to-day in a resolution adopted by the Privy Council. Such action Is unprece dented in tho history of Japances pol itics. Tho resolution will bo presented to Crown Prlnco Hlrohlto, tho Regent, with whom the final decision rcMs. Ordinarily such a resolution would menn the immediate reslgnutlon of the Ministry, but under present disturbed conditions In China, and with the New Year's holidays Imminent, the Cabinet wnicn meeis raiura.-iy. may decide lo present to the Prince a counter rendu tlon explaining Its policy and await hie decision before taking action. BERNHARDT BETTER, GETS UP FOR LUNCH riiyalclana Say llrr Collapse 1Vn Due Only n Over-Kierllon. PARIS. Dec. 29 (Associated Press). Madame Sarah Dcrnhardt was die tlnctly better to-day. She was nblo to leave her bed and had luncheon with the members of her household In the dining room. The physicians. It was announced to day, had found no evidence of organic dlbease or chronic illness, and had coma to the conclusion that the recent col lapse of the famous actress was due only to over-exertion and strain. TO PUT LLOYD GEORGE IN SOVIET REWr.ITE OF SHAKESPEARE PLAY Hamlet tVIII lie n Communist nml Declaim Knrl Mnrx In Place ot Sollloiiule. MOSCOW, Dec. 28. The Soviet Commissariat of Ed ucation has ordered Shakespeare's "Hamlet" rewritten, with Polo nlus In a Lloyd George makeup and Hamlet depicted as a Com munist leader righting the bour geois and capitalism, according to the Isreitla. Kxcerpts o Lloyd Georga'H ppeeches on International affairs, especially thnso affecting Russia, are to be substituted for tha lines of Polonlus. Marxian revolutionary rhetoric will lopluco tho soliloquies. ENRIGH RASES OFFICERS U NEW DEPUTY CHIEFS i" n.'.y. ill1. X. .'. - t - i i amcriida AT KILKENNY BY FREE STATE Republican Plan to Heal Breach Opposed by Gov ernment Leaders. DUBLIN, Dec. 59 (United Pioas). Two more Irish rebel prisoners were executed to-day In Kilkenny Juil. Tho men, who gave the names of Murphy and Whelan. were charged with being in possession .if arms. SAYS HER HUSHAHD IS THE "THROWINCEST MAN IN BROOKLYN" Uvcn Ilnrleil Sninv nt Her n ln Wny to ronrl, Mie Telln the Maclstrnte. "The throwlngcst man ln Brook lyn," according to his wife,. Is Fran cis Meehnn, fifty-two years old, of No. 783 Dean Street. When he threw i five-pound can of tobacco he had re ceived as a present, late on Christmas Day ,und, missing her, threw the cat her nnd hit her, Mrs. Median said, she felt It was too much. She therefore had her husband fUni- monod to court on :i disorderly con duct charge. On their wav to tin- Klatbush Court this morning. Mr Mcchim said, her husband argue! all the wuy In tho street car with her. nnd then threw snow at lior in front of tho court house. Hp interrupted her ln court to say thnt he didn't ven remember getting a can of to bacco for Chrlstman. Magistrate Roold.s held Mcehan In 8500 ball for hearing nrxt Friday. saying thnt. as Meehnn probably could not raise It, Mrs. Meehan might huvc "throwless" New Year's Day. ASKS BILLION CREDIT FOR GERMANY TO BUY FOODSTUFFS IN U. S, WSHAINGTON", Dec. J9. Exten sion of credits to ,Germany up to a maximum of 81. 000. M0, 000 for uso in buying foodstuffs In tlto United States is proposed in n bill introduced to-dn by Senator Bursum, Republican, New Mexico, and referred to the Finance Committee. Tho bill, which Senator llursum said was framed "on cound busincs0 lines," would authorize tho Sccrctar of tho Treasury to pay American pio ducers of foodstuffs for their com modifies purchased by tho German Government, and also to pay for tin transportation of such products. Git many In return would plnco as securit bonds secured toy Industrial obligation and repay tho amount loaned within ten years and in tho meantime pas interest nt G per cent. Th credits to bo extended might nmount to 850,000,000 n month Th'- American Treasury Department would Issue bonds to cover tho credits. WHITE HOUSE CLOSED ON NEW YEAR'S DAY WASHINGTON. Deo. 2D. A long es tablished New Year's Day custom of the White House will be broken this year. There will bo no puollc reception by the President and Mrs. Harding. Tho annual function, which always attracts hundreds into tho line which flies past the President and his wife for a New Year's greeting, has been can celled this year on account of the Ill ness of Mrs. Harding. The World's Lead ' IN Dry Goods Advertising TIE merchants of New York used 6,506,024 lines of Dry Coods Advertising in THE WORLD and THE EVENING WORLD during the first eleven months of the year. This rrpresenls n grostrt ini-f;-by soma thousands, than they used in ny other two morning evening Sun dny combinations in the city under 'a single ownership. l To question their choice is lo doubt the most inntured advertising judgment in America. Tl MEN EXECUTED IRISH GREEK RESERVES - CALLED OUT; MOVE Renewal of War in Near East Is Now Regarded As Inevitable. LONDON. Dec. 29. A despatch to the Dally Express from Athens says tho entlro Greek Army Is moving to- ward Thrace, war being considered inevitable. The despatch adds that former Premier Vcnlzclos telegraphed the revolutionary Government advising It , to send reinforcements to thoThracIan front. A racotlng of the Cabinet fol lowed and tho army moved. Tho reservists of tho 1920 and 1922 classes havo been called to the colors. War Minister Pangalos has been ap pointed Commander In Chief ln Thrace, and has left for Salonica, MALTA, Dec. 2 (Associated Press). As a result it unsatisfactory news from Lausanne, it is understood' that the ships of tho British Mediterranean Fleet, which nrrlvod hero Dec. 23 for a three weeks' visit, have received orders to return to tho Near East. Naval nuthorltlles are reticent, but it Is believed Admiral de Robeck, Commander in Chief ot the Mediter ranean Fleet, Is prepared to leave with all available vessels at once. LONDON. Dec. 29 (Associated Press) Tho hasty return of the British fleet to Constantinople from Malta attracts wide attention here. .Nothing Is forthcoming from official ON THRACE STARTS sources to explain the move, but theA obvious assumption that It is con- nectcd with the uncompromising attl- i ii it ui ino iurKs at i-.ausanno is everywhere adopted. Thero aro still many foreigners In Constantinople and tho despatch of the warships Is regarded as a neces sary precaution In view of the possible nttltudo ot tho Turks In that city In the event Hint there Is a breakdown In tho Lausanne negotiations. sovibt rnxHiiEss adopts pi.ca POH WOni.D DISAHMAMB.IT. f MOSCOW. Dec. 29 (Associated Press). An appeal to tho nations of tho world to support Russia's ttls- armamcnt program was decided upon In n declaration adopted at the clos ing session hero of the All-Russian Congress. Itmabes tenyears difference ; "Those who understand eating ore ten years younger than those who do not" so runs an old saying, and a good say ing too. Let flavor be yn'T guide; there's wis-.'-m in it. For thirty years Beech-Nut Bacon has been the most famous breakfast flavor in America. A chair, Sir New Year, and a wel come to yel Beech-Nut f Jtiacon, Sliced in the now blue boxes i You on'tThink- our Old Dutch Chocolates are the Best In tho City buy what you consider the best then inako comparisons. Advt.onPage 10 The World's Harlem Office Now Located at 2092 7th Ave. Near 125th St. HOTEL THERESA BUILDING C3ICO. CIIAI.MS -QBOIiaE B Csmpbsll Funrs Ctiur. h. Il'wsy, With, Sunday, J P. i, i:iVAItlS HAltNKV. Campbell 1'iuwM Chimh. Il'wa, OCth tt until Trldsy. MII.I'M MAIIV. CsroplMlt Kurnrsl Oburck, i,iojdu,, until ii., until 1'rltfay, f. 'i.'Mff'1"