OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 09, 1920, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1920-11-09/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

Von Bernstorf f
Savs Ger
Needs U. S. Aid
Understanding With America
Is Country's Most Urgent
Task. He Declares; Must
Support Harding Policy
Favor? Separate Peace
Assert* Berlin Government
Socks to Displace Present
League for an Association
By William C. Dreher
- to The T'~ibuna
Sen Vork Tribune Inc.
Count von Bern
. erman Ambassador to
king 7n the capacity
German League of
liverod an address
?i Germany's fu
Ameri :a. He .?aid :
irgent task is to
landing with the
fhe Germans must
? their eyes
They must also
? for t h e closest pos
\> ? ?:?. the United
- pt President-elect
r the revival of
; ourt or estab
;-.re based upon
'?? .- rica to under
; ilting from the
'? ..t do not neces
io.n of the League
g . form. Ami
? 1 ( pie v
les ? reaty. There
? pposing the pres
? : ? ? . has declared in
..': of the Hag-ue
.:. :.
? - tion Harding has
? ? political isola
.
'?A i-hes of Germans
assumed that Mr.
t the Treaty
it'Re] .I ',;can reser
; - bably would
n of a resolution
.; - i war with
icy, Bern
; '.-. for Ger
-.- th the wishes
. ? ; : ? ? to dis
one founded
-?ice. Ger
*., e An e rican policy,
.;. have less
? an formerly.
? if we carry
? ruction with
. si we there
political ob
?;?7<s would
: r help," said
( ? rman- \mericans
? - pect from
. ... Bernstorff de
German ?in?
states be con
? : ah . not half fin?
de* lared that
'. ? take a great in
.-. ? ion of Russia
, ? ?? ... .-... I played their
ntry. America, he
? ? ; able to sup
? -.tation of ;
expi rienced in
he as
need.
i the Ger
? tl e aspersions
of : - ay in g t h ey
? rmany until the
sil --.-.- . ;.- .? since the
. ng every
-
<. ?: expressed
the - * Republicans might
m, which he
"?, nfo: u for Germany,
' ' ' ? . - - v. ould prevent
the 1 ??..??': taking an ac- -
many
of
: .
f ? :
fa-.-..
tion
Y
Hai
?
evi :
?
?as;
SterungSiever
Jewelry
Watches
?ARIS. PRECIOUS STONES
1 STATIONERY.SILVER RUTE
REED&BAKTON
UMlntntl 1634
tive interest In the reconstruction of
Europe. He scouted the prevalent
German idea of an irreconcilable con?
flict between the United States and
Japan for control of the. Pacific.
Final Parley Opened
On Adriatic Problems
Italian Foreign and War Min?
isters Meet Jugo-SIav Dele?
gate? at Rapallo
Special Cab'.e to The Tribune
Cor>yrif:ht, 1920, New York Tribune Inc.
MILAN, Nov. 7.?The Italian For?
eign Minister Sforza, and the v,'*r
Minister, Bonomi, arrived nt Rapallo
yesterday to confer on the Adriatic
problem with the Jugo-SIav delegates,
Trumbitch, Vashnitch and Stojaro
vitch. The Italian Cabinet members
were accompanied by General Acton
and the general staff officer and offi?
cials of the P.ome cartographic sec?
tion, which leaves the Impression that
the discussion between the representa?
tives of the two countries will be a
prolonged one.
Premier Giolitti is delaying his ar?
rival until the discussion reaches a
' sfactory point, as he has already
agreed with Count Sforza to limit the
discussion to a few main issues, re
fusing to reopen the discussion from
tht old Jugo-S?*v standnoint and basing
his position upon the original London
agreement between Italy nndt the
Entente,
If the Rapallo meeting fails to bring
about an agreement, it is understood
that Italy intends to take matters into
her own hands.
Count Sforza, in a recent interview,
admitted that the discussion, contrary
to expectations, would be of a serious
nature. The Fiume and Ontenavoso
questions are not sla'ed for disc.:-- on
at present, but it is said that Italy
?s prepared to make concessions, pro?
vided she can obtain satisfactory mili?
tary boundaries. Otherwise, it is felt,
the meeting will end the same as did
that at Palanza.
Fugitive Thief Loses Grip;
Falls Four Stories to Death
Edward Sullivan, twenty years old,
of 1752 Park Avenue, fell to his death
from a fourth-storv window ledge ?at
431 East 115th Street last night as he
attempted to escape from the apart?
ment of Joseph Sagina, which he had
tried to rob. The po?ce said he had a
criminal record and had served time
on Blackwell's Island.
Aftei being frightened from the place
he climbed to the window ledge and
tried to clutch the sill. Missing his
balance, he fell to the courtyard below.
Before he could be taken to Harlem
Hospital he died.
Up
A Health Hint
Do you realize just how
dependent your health is
upon your shoes? Shoes
that transmit shock set
ever) nerve aquiver with
blow on blow as your feet
hit the pavement. Con?
stant repetition is bound
to result in nervous ex
haustion, and consequent
irritability and los?s of
vitality.
But you can prevent such
strain tn the health bv
proper care of the feet,
which primarily is depend?
ent on (he shoes you wear.
The Jir. Reed Cushion ?Shoe
is built to absorb the ham?
mer blows of pavements
and the strain of standing.
They conserve your health
and energy. Better get a
pair next time.
CUSHION St??ES
?JOHN EBBERTS SHOE CO,
SOLD ONLY AT
1372 Broadway, at 37th Strest.
-2 Park Place, Woolworth Bldg.
1f*d for Illustrate! ?*?*/<*.
ASK TOR and GET
_T .
The Original
Malted Milk
A. ??\ Inf?nta and Invalida
?"old Imitations and Substitute!
**iiJ?",1*f r*f*renc+ mid,, for ,|,? busy
KSin?? er,",.,.,S* ?nnouni-tmonti under th?
?ribuni ?r ' ' '?' ?"?'" In lo-d?y?
-eua? Want Ad 1'a-fe.- AUvU
Turkish Rebels
Hold Director
Of U. S. Relief
Col. U. P. Coombs Under
Detention at Samsoun;|
Other American? Said To |
Be Seized as Hostages
Work May Be Abandoned
Mustapha Pasha Insists It
Benefits Only Armenians;
Red Influence Suspected
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 6.?The
Nationalists are holding Colonel U. P.
I Coombs, director of the American Com
j mission for Relief in the Near East, at
I S'amsoun and will not permit him to
| proceed into the interior on a tour of
inspection or return to Constantinople.
It is reported that he and other Amcri
! cans are held as hostages at the in
j stance of the Bolsheviki at Angora.
I Mustapha Kemal Pasha, leader of the
Nationalists, has taken an attitude
which may result in the American Com
i mission for Relief in the Near East
1 abandoning its work. He has said,
despite the fact that work has been
'carried on among the Turks as well as
Armenians, that most of the relief
measures were for the Armenians and
, that the commission was acting as po
\ litical and military agents.
It is believed that the Bolshevik ad
! i%nce has much to do with Mustapha
1 Kemal's stand,
Armenia is posslng under Bolshevik
control, according to reports from
; Tiflis. Turks and Bolshevik Tartars
' liave effected a junction at Alexan
tiropol, and it is probable the city of
; Erivan has been occupied by Turkish
troop?,.
Armenian troops are reported to he
surrendering or seeking refuge in
? Georgia.
The Bolsheviki, reports from Se
| bastopol say, are. sending units from
three armies now in the Crimean re?
gion to Baku and Trans-Caucasia. The
; purpose is, it is declared, to give the
troops a period for rest and to ar?
range for a redistribution of forces in
the Asiatic campaign.
General Wrangel's withdrawal to
Crimea from Taurida has created bad
moral and political effects. Moscow
already is spreading news of his de?
feat throughout Islam, and Turkish
Nationalists in Asia Mir. or talk of
awaiting the results of the coming
winter before treating with the Allies.
Events in India are being: watched
with particular intentness by the Na?
tionalists.
France Safe on Peace
Basis, Premier Asserts
PARIS, Nov. 8.?France has shown
? the same ardor in her work of recon?
struction's she did in the war. and
has successfully crossed the passage
from war to peace, which is always
?ii?icu?t for victors, says Premier
' Leygues in an interview printed to-day
: by the Petit Parisien. Discussing his
? foreign policy, the Premier declares
the government will seek to maintain
and strengthen its alliances, and will
examine in utmost sincerity of spirit
all questions arising between France
and Germany.
Belief is expressed by M. Leygues
that the League of Nations must be
? a great force and a strong barrier
against a return to imperialism and
militarism. He declares th.a govern?
ment's program is to so enforce exe?
cution of the Versailles Treaty that
national reconstitution and the organi?
zation of work and production may be
advanced.
Little Entente !s Now
Centra] European Factor
Alliance Bel wen Czecho-SIo
vakfl and 'Rumanians May In?
clude Poland and Bulgaria
8peciat Cable to The Tribune
(Copyright, 1920, New J'ork Tribune Inc., I
MI!.AX, Italy, Nov. 8. According to
the Prague News, the so-called Little i
Entente has become a fixed affair be- ;
twecn the Czecho-Slovaks i?nd the Ru- i
maninns as the result of a definite
agreement reached by the Foreign Min?
isters of the two countries, Bcneseh
and Take Jonescu.
After Bcnesch's visit to Bucharest j
and Jonescu's trip to England, France
and Italy the ground was cleared tor
the formation of the alliance, and it
was evident, that the two nations would
soon form a defensive alliance.
Jonescu's next move is expected to he
trips to Warsaw and Sofia, as it is e\;
dent that Poland and Bulgaria will
have the first option of joining the al?
liance. Combination with Hungary is
! unlikely, the newspaper says.
The entente embracing these four
little nations is bound to assume no
little importance in the affairs of Cen?
tral Europe, although the principle on
j which it is being founded mi
tility toward other states, which ?ire
I suppose to he at liberty to join.
Jonescu's idea is said to be a ?! fei sive
alliance stretching from the Mediterra?
nean through the Balkans to the
. parthians.
After the Teschen question lias be?^n
settled satisfactorily between the
Czechs and Poland the former will be
: ready for the inclusion of Poland in thj
alliance. This was emphasized by Be
nesch in a speech, recently, in which he
said he was ready to do his utmosl to
remove any misunderstanding with
Poland in order that sincere friendship
between the two nations might be < s
tablished.
Mrs. Treman Sues Cochran
Former Mr?*, (.astle Is Plaintiff
in 820,000 Action
Mrs. Irene Treman, formerly Mrs.
Vernon Castle, dancer an?l motion pic?
ture actress, hied a. suit for $20,000 in
; the Supreme Court yesterday against
Charle- B. Cochran, the English theat?
rical manager and fight promoter. Mr.
Cochran was served at the Hotel St.
Ri pis.
Only the summons in the suit was
, file?! in the office of the County Clerk,
and this docs nol state the cause of
action, which, however,'is said to be
?for breach of contract. No infi rraa
tion could be obtained at thi i ffice oi
William Klein, attorney for Mrs Tre?
man. After the death o?* Vernon Castle
from injuries sustained in an aero?
plane accident while with the British
army Mrs. ( astle married Captain Rob
ert Elias Treman.
Music Critic Freo on Bail
?Man Sued by Blumenlhal in
Hammerstein Case Released
\V. Percival Monger, music cri 1 : ai !
publicity agent, who was arrested
urday night in connection with a $100,
000 libel suit brought ag i nst him by
George Blumenthal, manager of I
Man .a: tan Opera Hol;-?*, was relea ? I
from Ludlow Street jail yesterday.
The release "7" Mr. Monger was not
due to his protest that he was a Brit?
ish subject and would appeal to the
Bril - ':. Consul Genei a ! for prot? :l
but because he succeeded in obt
the $500 bail fixed '< y Justici VIcAvoy.
1 ionel Braham, mi mber of t e ? enl u : y
Theater Company, a friend ? ?' Mr. Mon?
ger, came forward and depo ted the
cash bail with Sheriff Knott, where?
upon the, defendant was released.
Blumenthal alleged in his suit that
Monger had written some libelous
statements regarding his hand! i ?
the affairs of the Hammerstein Memo
r i a ! Association.
Sold Free?v
Nassau Justices
Distributed Broadcast by
Policemen, Who Obtain j
t Them From Judges With !
No Orders as to Recipients
Seaman Admits Practice
Facts Revealed at Trial of
Ex-Prisoner Charged With
Violating Sullivan Law
Certain justices in Nassau County
have been carrying on a thriving busi?
ness by selling broadcast permits to
carry revolvers, according to testimony
; befor? .Iudp;e Wadhams m the Court of
General Sessions yesterday.
Frank P. Seaman, a justice at Mine
ola, told tin' court that frequently he
; lias signed six or seven blank permits.
which va re given to a special police?
man for the Long Island Railroad. Ex
. amined by Chief Assistant District At
i torney Alfred J. Talley, Seaman said he
was sur" that he hadn't issued as many
as eighteen permits on ?~>r.e day, as al?
leged, but that ho might have signed
. ten permits.
Talley read the names of a number
?if former convicts who were said to
have received permits signed by Jus?
tice Seaman. Seaman said that when
h?' found that permits hail b?>en issued
to persi : ? ?? cl aracter was not of
? < best he i e\ ok< d i i;' m.
Talley asserted that in the wide?
spread ami indiscriminate issuance of
r.Ivor permits in Nassau County
. ority to carry deadly weapons had
been granted te crooks, hold-up men,
burglars and other desperate charac?
ters. Seaman, however, in defending
'liis action, said that he took it for
granted that, his agent was giving them
only to persons of good standing in the
??"i ?munity.
Talley explained that 'he permits
od iii the en *; r - si ite. He added :
"Tt. is impo ?ible to protcet jrieel
et izens whei of als issue permits
that fall into thi hand of hold-up men
:'. iok s. I' : ? u -, : : ser -'i: - tua
... : , . , ... ,, .- ,.,-: tries o f violence
are being co I to find that a
law designed to correct these crmes
.- not ! eing observed. The Leg
1 amend ti iw t provide, that
no judge in the stati ill ;- sue a
? anyone no a resident of the
countj n ?'..: :h he has ; lictioi "
The evidence agi inst th? ?usl ??- w is
reveal? ? tl e ca e ? . H irry Trone, of
S 125 Madison Street. Trone, who has
everal I n ? i prison, plead I
? October 25 to
,-an ' : "'. Latei 1 i asked pe rmi -
?. ? . . re 3 i plea and produ :e i
a pei mit, ? h i cH tid he had found
in the lining of at. 'T h - -s -is
signed ! ; i tic i n n, but Trone's
? ' wa ? igni d in ink of a i i'" irenf
?y
color. Investigation by detectives re?
sulted in the report that more than 500
such licenses ha?l been issued by Kas?
an i ounty justices.
A cop*y of yesterday's proceedings
will be forwarded to the Governor.
Wilson Men Estimate
Harding Expenditures
Figures on Budget for First
Year of New Administra?
tion Being Prepared
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8 (By The As
soc ited Tress i.?R?timates udoii which
Congress will make appropriations for
tie first fiscal year of the new Repub
Iican Administration are now being pre
pared by the various government de
partments und"r direction of Demo?
cratic Cabinet officers and in accord
with the policies of the Wil ?n Ad
ministration.
The estimates will b<> submitted I
Congress at the- opening of the j
session on December 6. Sine the Re?
publicans have a majorit in
Senate and House,
expected in mosl of tl
der revision plans which ;
Congressional leaders are expect
work out in co iperal othei
leaders of tiie Harding Vdi
The forthcoming esl mat* for
"CVar Department will be 1 - *
requirements of an army the size of
which already h.r. ? bi en fixed 1
i Republican Congr but
estimates to be submitti . ?? :t
I will be based on the Dem tic pi
irram. Secretary Danii
...
becan . ? r of 1
?
? ? ? ? ? vorld.
for all of the government
are expected to e
. i ?
FREY
tL?dvzrt?s?ng Illustrations
F!. ATI RON ?fpi ASH LAN D
BUILDING \\f?y 7 6 49
I he Only Fine Mpkciiant Tailored Ready-to Wear Clothes in N.v? Y'ok?
X- s
?demons
Merchant Tailor
I 39TH ?? BROADWAY I
? ^ V
After all, there's nothing like the indi?
vidual needling of Merchant-tailoring.
You can't get away from that fact. And
now that our Ready-toAYear Clothes
are Merchant-tailored, nobody should
want to get away from it.
Men's and Young Men's
Ulster Type Overcoats
550 *60 570 580
Suits of Warranted Worsteds
formerly 565. 575 and SS5. Reduced to
$47. SO 552-50 -557-50
Tailored only in our own Shop; Retailed only in our oven Store
rg^ A STORK OF INDIVIDP.AI SHOPS ^??m FIFTH AVfc, ?y? V? ANU ?S'fW $T$ V-:'
(o)
I ??franklin Simon a Co.
JVornen\s and A asses' Nezv ? 1 Iode/s in
UNDERTHINGS ?/Flesh
Color Pussy Willow Silk
m
A
Finest of Silk Underwear Fashions,
Now First in Silk Underwear Fa?nes
?22?. ^
tffip . An erstwhile luxurv becomes a
i' r^X~' "^
v v^- present economy because Pussy
'- \ ??a Willow Silk, known for greatest
"'* service by reputation now offers
greatest value by computation !
-a'
The difference in silk costs makes
advantageous differences in pri?e:
Gowns 14.50 Vest chemises 6.
Step-in chemises 7.50 Pantaloons 7.
n
o o?;
Bodices o.
7 >-**^
v?:? ; .
::-:\ LINGERIE SHOP??/*/ Chor
i ? '
The IDEAlr-Arcola is a heating boiler which circulates hot water to radiators in ad?
joining rooms. It is also arranged for the introduction of a hot water pipe into the fire
chamber so that a plentiful supply of running hot water may be constar t'y in the range
boiler for domestic uses. The IDEAL-Arcola installation is quickly made end is the
most satisfactory and profitable investment in the small, cellarless house. Lasts for?
ever and saves costly fuel every year!
EAL-Arcola Radiator
Hot water radiator heat may now be enjoyed by the owner of the small cottage, bungalow, store, office, shop,
etc., because the IDEAL-Arcola Heating Outfit is designed for all-on-one-floor heating. No cellar or water
pressure is required. The system is self-acting. It is run like a
stove, and circulates hot water heat to the radiators located in the
adjoining rooms. The piping is simple and no valves or other
accessories are used. It may be installed quickly in any building.
Heats the whole house with one fire and uses no more fuel than
the old-fashioned method of heating one room!
Simple trey ?f heat-ng e four-room r-ellarle-js cottage by rDBAL
Arcoia Rarfia*?--r-Bo;ier and three AMERICAN Radiator*. The
IDEAL Arcula may be painted to match interior trim. Ask for
catalog nee showing open views of heating layout? of 4-, 5-, 67
and 7-rooiiJ ?rouages, store?, shop?, ofricca, staticsa, schools,
movies, banks, garage?, etc Don't delay.
Any Dealer will furnish ha fixe* to ?ait rooms and climatic conditions.
N*. 1-B Sim IDEAL-ArcoU with 100 ?q. ft. o? Radiation 9142
" 2-B * " ' >&J " 1,6
" 3-B " " " I. 200 " " 213
" 4-B " ** ** " 250 "* " 251
** 5-B " " . 30? " " 290
No. 1-A Six* ?AL-Areola with 1 35 sq. ft. of Radiation $163
" 2-A " " ^ j; 200 " 208
** 3-A " 265 ?* 251
" 4-A " 330 " " 239
. - SA - " " - 400 " ? 349
Prices mdttde Brp*mi;>n Tank and Drain Valve. Price? do cot Inchide labor, pipe ?od
fittings used in installation snd which are supplied by the local dealer at extra charge.
Radiation is of regular 38-in. height 3-raluna AMERICAN Peerless, in uze? at needed to
suit your rooms Out?ts shipped corrpletef o. b. our neare? warehouse, at Boston. P.-ov
ideoce. Worcester. Springfield (Mass.), Albany. N'ew York. Philadelphia. Harriabu-rg-,
Pittsburgh. Baltimore, Washington. Richmond, Bui?alo, Cincinnati, Indian^, <>:?>. rJir
mtnsfcam, Detroit, Chicago, Milwaukee, Minneapolis, St. ."aul. Des Moines, or St. Louis.
For
Soft
Co?!
Par
Hani
Coal
Sold by ?II dealer?
No ?elusive agenta
American Radiator Company
x-Tione or write us a\
?04-108 W. 42nd Streer*
New York, N. Y.
Public showrooms at Chicago, New York, Boston, Springfield, Portland, Providence, Worcester, Philadelphia, Reading, Harrisburg, Ne-warU. W??Vesbarre, Ralti riore, Washington,
Richmond, Norfolk. Albany. Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, Pittsburgh, Clevelarul, Detroit, Grand Rapids. Indianapolis, Pcoria, Cincinnati, Columbus, Dayton,
Louisville, Atlanta, Birmingham. New Orleans, Milwaukee, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Dulu-h, St. Louis, Kansas City, Des Moines,
Omaha, Den-rer, San Francisco, Lo? Angeles, Se.ctle, Spokane, Portland, Toronto. 252

xml | txt