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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 10, 1920, Image 6

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2 Killed, Many
Injured in New
Trieste Riots
Street Fighting Keeps Up
All Night After Police
and Socialists Clash at
the Funeral of Striker
Labor to Fix Policy Today
Italian Confederation, to
Meet in Milan; Seizures
Are Expected to Spread
ROME, Sept. 9 (By The Associated
Press).?Street fighting in Trieste,
that was resumed yesterday between
Nationalists and Socialists, continued
intermittently far into the night.
Two persons were killed and many
wounded in a clash between Socialists
and the police.
Shots were fired by unidentified per?
sons at members of a funeral party at
a cemetery where a striker who was
killed in the recent riots, had just
been buried. The thousands of So?
cialists who were attending the funeral
scattered, smashing property as tbey
fled; The police were called and
turned machine guns on the Socialists,
who replied with a fusillade. Two
policemen fell dead. Fourteen civilians
were wounded, mostly in the legs, as
the police evidently aimed low with
the machine guns.
Thte general strike throughout Julian
Venetia was resumed this morning for
a period of twenty-four hours in pro?
test against the attacks upon persons
attending the funeral.
Confederation Meets To-day
The General Confederation *f Labor
will convene to-morrow in Milan to
fix its policy toward the movement in?
augurated by metal workers to seize
factories. Its decision is expected to
have an important bearing on the fu?
ture progress of the movement. The
notice calling the meeting declared
that absence would mean desertion and
added that "in this moment, desertion
is equivalent to treason."
In some quarters it is believed that
to-morrow may see an extension of
the soviet principle to other indus?
Although the government has main?
tained its neutrality in the crisis, and
Is only expected to act in the mainte?
nance of order, possible {??unificance is
seen in comment to-day in the Trib?
una, a ministerialist newspaper, which
says the highest point in the tension
between employers and workmen has
been reached, and adds:
"Challenges have been given on both
sides which, if rigidly held to. may
have unimaginable consequences of
ruin for all." 'The newspaper asks
whether the moment has not arrived
when the state should interfere, using
its supreme authority in the name of
the entire nation, "and make Its de?
cisive will felt against the prolonga?
tion of conflicts which are injuring
the economic life and threatening the
social and political tranquiiity of the
Peace Effort? Continue
Efforts to bring about a solution of
the situation are continuing. Reports
received here indicate that engineers,
foremen and clerical staffs employed
at occupied plants still refuse to join
the workers. The fact that delegates
from workmen's and employers'^ or?
ganisations are in communication with
each other is looked upon as being
favorable to an adjustment of the situ?
It is declared the majority of the
metal workers are controlled by ex?
treme Socialists who are desirous or
giving the movement a political char?
acter, but responsible leaders of the
party are said to discourse such a
policy. At many places the workers
have announced that they are ready
to convert themselves into cooperative
societies, which would undertake the
direct management of works that have
been occupied, pay rent which would
be fixed by arbitration and deposit the
necessary guaranties.
Auto King Forced to Walk
Many strange incidents have occurred
here since the inception of the move?
ment by .workmen to occupy factories.
Signor A?gnelli. known as the "king of
automobile makers," has been com?
pelled to go about the elty on foot,
as workers have attacked his motor
whenever it has appeared. Signor Bau
tieri, who owns one of the largest fac?
tories in this city, found on leaving
his offico yesterday that two of his
workmen were occupying his automo?
"Shall we ?take you hornet" they In?
quired politely. ?
"No, thanks," replied Signer Bau
tieri. doffing his hat. "I am waiting
for a street ear, and have motored so
long that it is quite right you should
take a turn.**
Expect No Fin Epidemic
WASHINGTON, Sept. 9.?There have
been no indications of a return of last
year's influenza epidemic this winter,
the public health service announced to?
day. Each year, it was said, between
November and May, cases are reported,
but experts of the service do not ex?
pect the disease to be as widespread
or as virulent this year as in 1919.
{ffftfy Kid,
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t?? Fifth Ave.. New York ; 2*>1 Broadway
Beeten?14t Treneat Street,
Leeds??It Hetjent Street.
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Central Park West at 86th St.
Srstles o? ?ne room t? a? many m?
required. | Furnicmd or ?uororntahed.
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Bstfel GriS far la<?e* * GtsOsstm
wnmi MMu ?i 2S
?srv*4 Dsllr * t? t ????wBj
Afr-?r-Tha?treJt upper, $1.2$
?ml Mtb fit.
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Siberian Mission in China
To Open Trade Relations
Commissioner and Aids Reach
Peking; Allies View Move
With Anxiety
PEKING, Sept. 3.?M. I. Yurin,
commercial commissioner from/the
Verhkneh-Udinsk government," > with
several associates, arrived to-day. He
announced the object of his mission
was to reestablish trade relations be?
tween China and Siberia.
WASHINGTON, Sept. ?.?Efforts of
the Far Eastern republic to establish
relations with China have created anx?
iety here, and also in London and Paris,
it was "?aid to-day, because the
Verhkneh-Udinsk government is known
to have fallen completely under control
of the Moscow Soviet r?gime.
( ? i m -?
Thompson Charges
"Predatory Wealth*'!
Is Backing Miller
Senator Challenges Judge
to Meet Him and Answer
Questions, 'Man to Masa,9
Regarding Past Record
Senator George P. Thompson, who
is opposing Nathan L. Miller for the
nomination for GoGvernor, and Senator
William M. Bennett,, who seeks the
nomination for Lieutenant-Governor,
invaded northern Manhattan last night
in automobiles on a stumping tour.
At 139th Street and Lenox Avenue,
where a large crowd gathered to bear
him, Senator Thompson linked the
name of Judge Miller with the moneyed
interests and charged, him with repre?
senting a grasping combination which
seeks to control the Republican party.
"The policy of these millionaires,"
he said, "one of whom has been in?
dicted for illegal use of funds during
the Mitchel-Hylan campaign of 1917, is
to rule the State and ruin the party."
He charged that Judge Miller, as a
"candidate of these predatory inter?
ests," has refused to make answer to
the charges that have been filed against
him, or to ts?ce up in a manly fashion
any of the issues involved in. the pri?
mary campaign.
"He expects the millions of cor?
porate wealth," Senator Thompson
said, "to force his election in the
primary and later his residence in the
executive mansion."
He then challenged Mr. Miller to
meet him in any hall or on any street
corner and answer, "maiji to man" the
questions he said he would ask him
regarding his past record in office, his
present social and business affiliations,
and his policies.
Judge Miller will speak to-day before
the Camp Fire of the New York Police
Department at the Gravesend track.
Senator Thompson and ex-Senator
Bennett also will speak to-day, ad?
dressing an open-air meeting of bank?
ers and brokers and their employees at
noon at Broad and Wall streets, in
front of the United States Sub-Treas?
Yesterday Thompson and Benett ad?
dressed a noon meeting at Borough
Hall in Brooklyn. Last night they
spoke hef?re several Republican gath?
erings, including one at the 15th As?
sembly District Republican Club, on
Madison Avenue.
At all the meetings they declared the
action of the Saratoga convention was
a blow at the direct primary system
and was a step toward perpetuating
boss rule in this state.
e ,
Germany Pays Breslau Fine
PARIS, Sept. 9.?Charles Laurent,
French Ambassador to Germany, was
handed a check for 100,000 franca to?
day by the German government, ac?
cording to advices from Berlin. The
sum represented the indemnity due
France from Germany because of the
recent attack on the French consulate
in Breslau. '
Wrangel Army
12 Miles From
Red Stronghold
Alexandrovsk Threatened
by Advance; Thousands
of Soviet Troops Said To
Be Trapped on Dnieper
Many Drowned in Swamps
Expeditions Into Kuban
Netted 7,000 Prisoners
and Big Force of Recruits
Associated Press)?-General Wrangel
is within twelve miles, of Alexandrovsk,
the headquarters of the field staff of
the Thirteenth Soviet Army, dispatches
received report.
Many'of the Soviet soldiers captured
by WrangePs troops have been sent to
the southern front from Siberia and
the outlying provinces. They were of
unkempt appearance and clothed in
rags and wore shoes made of untanned
horsehide. The men had long, shaggy
beards and great shocks of hair and
when fed ate ravenously.
When asked why they were fighting
the prisoners answered: "We could not
help it. We were made to fight." ?
Both Sides Suffer Heavy Losses
SEBASTOPOL, Sept. 9.?Th? re?s
tablishment of General Wrangel's lines
along the Dnieper and to the north?
east has been effected by a scries of
counter attacks in which both sides
suffered heavy casualties.
Many thousands of Soviet troops, it
is declared here, are surrounded by
the Wrangel forces. Some, of them
have been drowned in the swamps and
others are" starving in the morasses
along the Dnieper, especially at the
Kak?va bridgehead, where, after severe
fighting, General Wrangel's troops in?
Allied observers say that the land?
ings on the Kwban Peninsula and at
other points on the Sea of Azov, while
so far unsuccessful, could not be
classed as fruitless, as General Ulagia,
commander of the 2d Army, had de?
stroyed two Bolshevik divisions, cap?
tured 7.000 prisoners and retired with
twice tne number of troops with which
he began, due to Cossack enlistments
with his arms. General Ulagia also
captured eight cannon, severaj dozen
machine guns and a quantity of sup?
France Sends Supplies to Wrangel
PARIS, Sept. 9.?French assistance
for General Wrangel, which was im?
plied in statements made at the time
of the latter's recognition as head of
the South Russian government, is now
taking the form of help furnished by,
France to the hundreds of Russian offi?
cers scattered through France, Ger?
many and Poland, with a view partic?
ularly to their return to South Russia,
and also of the forwarding there of
various^ shipments of munitions origi?
nally sent to General Denikine, but
failing to reach him. These munitions
are stored in Rumania and other Bal?
kan countries and they aggregate a
considerable amount.
Poles Push Back Reds
South of BresuLitovsk
Latvia Gives Guarantees to
Soviet and Peace Envoys
Will Attend Minsk Parley
WARSAW, Sept. 9.-?Successes by Po?
lish troops against Russian Bolshcviki
on the front south of Brest-Litovsk
are reported in an official statement is
sued here. Soviet forces operating be?
tween Kamtonka-Strumilova and Bysk
have been defeated with heavy loss and
Polish troops h?ve crossed to the east?
ern bank of the Bug and occupied Jak
lanowka, crushing enemy forces con?
centrated in that vicinity. Prisoners
numbering about 200 have been taken
in this action, it is said.
Bolshevik columris which had at?
tacked the Polish lines south of Bysk
were repulsed by brilliant counter at?
tacks. Fighting continues between
Chedrown and Rohatin. Polish forces
which had been compelled to withdraw
slightly in this section have begun a
new advance. The situation along the
Dniester River is calm.
Latvia has given the necessary guar?
antees to the Russian Soviet govern?
ment, and as a result a Bolshevik peace
delegation will go to Riga to meet
Polish representatives, Prince Sapieha,
Polish Foreign Minister, was notified
yesterday by George Tchitcherin, Rus?
sian Bolshevik Minister of Foreign
I o -
Briton, Kidnaped by Bandit
Zamora, Escapes During Fight
MEXICO CITY. Sept. 9.?Bertie C.
Johnson, a British subject ?who was
kidnaped by Pedro Zamora, the bandit,
on August 10, has escaped and is on
his way to Guadalajara under escort
of government troops. Johnson fled
during a fight near Guanachil, a vil?
lage in the State of Jalisco. W. A.
Gardiner,-?n Arrjerican, who also was
kidnapped by Zamora, has arrived at
Talpa, State of Jalisco, on his way to
Is our mission.
In life.
You can fit
Yourself out.
With Par-amount Shirt?.
(At $2.00 and $2.50).
And socks and neckwear.
And other things.
And feel.
Very economical.
And thrifty.
And well-dressed too.
And satisfied.
Is guaranteed.
Or money ba?k.
That's only.
Common sent?.
o\ik v.cab J.?.ULU ov. ?t tsevcnia Avenue
1628 Broadway at 60th Street
163 East 42d St. at Third Avenue
No. 1 Main St? Getty Square, Yonkers
?HE man who wants to wear a KNOX Hat
can do so at greater advantage today than
ever before. The advance of nearly all hats
up to a point where they are practically on
a par with KNOX in price, presents an opportunity
to purch?ase a product of long established merit safe?
guarded by a positive warrant of service: Real econ?
omy lies in securing the traditional KNOX quality.
The Malven, pictured here, may be had in Seal Brown,
Oxford or Smoke. Ten and Twelve Dollars.
?KNOX atores are open from 8:30 in the morning
until 6 o'clock in the evening, Saturday included.
* ? Incarporats? ?
Lexington Ave,, 46th to 47th Streets, 9 A. M. to 10 P. M. Daily
of this fremenzS&s&T
Open 9 A.M. to 10 P. M. Daily
Two days, Friday and Saturday, from 9 A. M. until 10 P. M?and this sale is over.
Now that "regular" prices are being quoted in "regular" stores for "regular" goods, you can, in a measure,
appreciate the quality of the bargains which are found here.
Particular attention is directed to the wonderful values in shoes and woolens which are crowding our store.
When it is understood that these goods are from some of the leading manufacturers in the country, that they
are all "regular" goods, bought in a "regular" way, for "regular" trade; that there are no "special purchases,"
no "seconds," no "factory rejects," nothing to be excused or apologized for, you will appreciate the fact that
this is one of the greatest bargain events ever featured in New York.
Act now! Do not delay! You cannot afford to wait?or it will be too late.
Understand?the reductions quoted here are from the already low prices on these
goods in this store?and have nothing to do with so called "regular" prices in
"regular" stores.
Burton's ivuyc
Flowered Taffeta
from 67Vic
A splendid quality cotton
taffeta, black ground with
flowered patterns, suit?
able for linings, dresses,
skirts and draperies. Will
be found particularly
adapted for unique drapes
for studios, art rooms and
places ?where subdued
light or sharp contrasts
are desired.
Airplane Cloth
from 60c
Men's Pyjamas
from $2.69
This, we think, is the
lowest price ever quoted
on airplane cloth, and this
is all government stand?
ard and has passed in?
spection and is so marked.
Do not fail to supply
yourself liberally with
this wonderful cloth be?
fore it is too late.
You can easily find out
what pyjamas, even ordi?
nary cotton pyjamas, cost
in a regular way in regu?
lar stores. Then you will
appreciate what a great
bargain these silk mixed
pyjamas are at this price.
Hurry or you will be dis?
Men's Pyjamas
from $3.69
These silk mixed pyjamas
are wonders at this price.
You will wait a long time
before such bargains are
offered again. The lines
are broken; it is a posi?
tive close-out proposition,
hence this very low price.
Do not fail to see them.
All Women's
Reduced to
Regardless of style, high shoes, low shoes,
black or brown?all women's $3 shoes are ?
reduced to $2 a pair. Do you know any other
store where you can get a pair of good shoes
for $2? Certainly not!
Chain Weave
Reduced from $2 '
50-inch chain weave tricotine in black
or navy?a splendid quality at %2 a
?ard?now $1.50 less 10 per cent, or
1.35 net.
1 i
Less 10 Per
Cheviot Wool Mixture
This it a most remarkable value. It is 54 inches wide, and
the manufacturer calls it all wool, although we do think there
is a sradl percentage of cotton in it.
It is a good weight for women's dresses or skirts; for chil?
dren's dresses or coats; for men's bath?
robes, smoking jackets or lounge robes.
It is in a basket design in three shades,
and is proving one of the sensations of
the sale.
In the woolen section this price of 75c
is subject to the ten per cent reduction
which applies on all woolens, making it
really 67^c a yard net to you.
54-inch Plaid Back Coating
This coating, weighing 24 ounces to the
yard, is a wonderful fabric.. Splendid for
big, hsavy storm coats, for ?either men or
women, it is being bought for auto robes,
couch covers ?and places where extreme
warmth is desired
This is one of the big bargain* that
attract people to this great bargain sale. It
wijl pay you to see this fabric at one?, as
you will not be able to duplicata this value
fpr a long time. Take ten per cent off at
time of purchase.
Men's Work or
Dress Shoes
Men do not find many places where they
can get shoes for $3 a pair nowadays. These
two splendid values are saving money for men
who, by taking advantage of this sale, can get
both a pair of work shoes and dress shoes for
less than they can find dress shoes in most
No. 47?Men's heavy tan work shoes,
Blucher style, ALJ, SOLID LEATHER.
This means solid leather heels, soles, counters,
everything. Sizes 6 to 11.
No. 7,203 ?Men's black
straight lace, English last
shoes. Goodyear welt soles,
blind eyelets. Sizes 6 to 11.
These are dressy and good
Men's Shoes
Sizes 9l/2f 10, 10y2 and 11?Reduced to Close
Here is a snap for men wi?th feet measuring from 9% to 11.
These shoes were taken from the higher priced lines, as noted,
and reduced to reduce the surplus stock on hand.
No. 7210, $2.50
Reduced from $3
Sise? 10, lOVz, and 11.
Tan, medium weight, full
toe Bluchers, heavy single
No. 7202V2
Reduced from $3
Sixes 9V2,10, lOVz & 11
Black gun metal Bluchers,
English last, heavy single
No: 2020, $7
' Reduced from $8
Sizes 9VZ, 10,10V& & 11
Tarn mahogany, wing tip
Oxfords or high shoes,
Goodyear weit, single soles,
English model.
No. 1321, $4
Reduced from $5
Sixes 9VZ, 10, lOVz & 11
Tan, English last, Blucher
Model, single soles.
No. 1266, 1267,
1272, $5
Reduced from $6
Sixes ?y*, 10, lOVz A 11
Tan Blucher Oxfords, ?Eng?
lish or medium toe lasts, me?
dium single soles, Goodyear
No. 1268, 1269,
1271, $4
Reduced from $5 '
Sixes 9Vt, 10, tOV% A 11
Gun matai, Engliah or me?
dium toe, Goodytar welt wx
Grand Central Palace
Nemours Trading Corporation, Chas. W. ?Mil!?, Vice Pres't k Gea'l Mgr.
Hours 9 A. M. to 10 P.M. Daily. 10 P. ML Saturday

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