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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 16, 1921, Image 7

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BcriiiiDcniaiids
More Power to
Disarin Nation
Rcirh^taj?: Bill Admitted to
Encroach on Autbority
Conferred on States by
Constitution of Republir
Simons Defends Poliev
Term- Mnst B<? Exeented
Rrjr?nilrs>, of Invasion
bv Allies, Mc Contcmls
. . . . fl,ttBa
(Jopvricl t ' -1. Now York Tribune Tne.
BERLIN. March 15.?Revision of the
eonstitution of the C.erman republie
to Infringe further on the rights of
:h? states that comprise ii is deemed
necossary by leaders of the Berlin g<A'
enrr.ent i" Germany is to carry oui
?le disarmament terma o*" the peace
'.reaty.
Dr. Walter Simona, Foreign Minister.
srlrr.::-,i ii :hstag debato Mon
day e-- the government's bill to carry
out th disarmament clauses of the
Vcrsailles pact that the measure en
r < ' d upon the functions which
en reserved for the
Despite protests from Bavaria
apair.si thia interferencc with the :
state'a juriadiction, Dr. Simons insisted
thal the Bi rlin government was forced '
to exter petency in fhia matter.
He point . * I at e waa reaponsible
of the Allied cou nti ies for
-sr:..::.L out the t r< a: .. uufl foi I .,
rrasnr. he could nol .... the question
of forceii disarmament to the whim of .
each state.
Dr. Simons sai i he did not ahare the
??'.?? - I at Germai y'a obligation to dis
ara i.as been invalidated through the!
application of penalties by the Allies.
AVorld Approval Sought
"Germany'a iega] position is strong,"
rieclared the Foreign Minister, "but it
will only remain so ii" the world ap
proves cf our legal position. Germany
w tuld iose that approval the moment
that it adopta reprisais in the matter
of disarmament and refuses to meet the
obligations imposed by the peace
treaty.
"Germany ia not free in its decisions,
but ia bound by Versailles and cannot
:ast e-r tl > chains by proudly declar
ing: 'You broke the treaty; it is there
fcre no longer valid.' To say that, we
should have to possess power, and in
? ?ce of i nents' technical power
and auperiority of numbers 1 am not
the man t recall to arms our young '
men who came out of the war alive, ex
ctpt in the direst extremity."
Bavarian Poliey Assailed
Herr Hoffmann, former Minister
Presidenl of Bavaria, attacked the
delegates from his own state for their \
stand, arguing that Bavaria's action ?
waa driving a wedge between the !
Rhineland and the rest of Germany and I
was directing the industrial regiona of
?the west toward the arms of France. I
"It is the bitter truth," he said. "that !
Bavaria is destroying the empire."
Herr von Braur., Nationalist member
of the Reichstag,. assailed Dr. Simons I
? insistence that Germany was
bound to fulfill the terms of the Ver?
sailles treaty after it had been broken
? Allies. He pointed to civil law
'??> making ciear that the breach of a
contract by one party to it absolved the
other,
Mii - ?- of the Interior Koch cau
tioned the Reichstag on the significance
_??? its -? on the government's bill.
He asserted tnat if it should be de
feat< 1, ??? results would be dangerous,
?n catastrophic. He s de i ,
i that the measure followed out the
| spirit 01 the peace treaty.
i dy -
Itrermany Ask* League
^? H***1 Rhine Seizure
Treaty Held jYof to Jmtify ln
vasion; Levy Upon Teuton
iroods ls Deelaretl lllegal
BERLIN, March 15. In a protest to
the League of N.-.tions on tne intlict^on
ol penalties the German government
contenda that the only provisions >n
tne treaty affecting this question are
laragraph IS of Appendix II to Par*
vill and the concluding sections ot
Article 429 and Article 430. These, it
ia declared. do not admit of any freah
occupalions of German soil bevond the.
terntory west of the Uhine "and the
bridgeheads.
The German government further con
tends that there has been no infringe
inent or partitions of obligations justi
rying the infliction of the economic
aanctions, and argues that the Jevy
agamst German gooda is in eontradic
tion to the renunciations bv the Brit?
ish, Italian and Hel?riaii governments
or Paragraph 18 of the appendix to the
treaty.
The League of N'atioas is requested
to initiatc mediation proceedings and
to see that the forciblv measures the
Allies have undertaken be uumediately
stoppeu. J
American* Take \o Part
ln Rhine Customs Plan
From The T-Hbune'* Woxkingtori. Bureau.
WASHINGTON, March 15.?The
American forces on the Rhine will not
? i gagc in the collection of customs, it
became known to-day in advices re
ci'ived by the State Department from
Major General Henry T. Allen, eum
manding ufficor of the United Statea
forces in Germany.
General Allen advised tho depart
me ? that the Inter-AUied High Com?
mission had complete charge of the
collection of customs duties and that
i. i customs posts had been established
American zone in the Rhineland.
Secretary of War Wecks said the
status of the American troops in Ger
many remained unrhang .1. He inti
matcd that no consideration had yet
teen given by the Administration' to
the ultimate withdrawa! of the forces
there.
Vienna Congress Begins
World-Wide War on Jews
Austrian Anti-Semitic Body Asks
Government to Expel
Hehrew Aliens
VIENNA, March 15?World-wide
war on Judaism was contemp';at?d in
resolutions passed at the closin ? ses?
sion of the Austrian Anti-Semitic Con
presa yesterday. A World Anti-Semitic
Contrress was called to meet in Buda
pest next autumn, and a central bureau
was created to get in touch with anti
Semitic eenters throughout the world.
Frovision was made in the resolu?
tions for anti-Jowish demonstrations
similar to the one that occurred here
on Sunday in every provincial capital
of Austria once each month. , I
The resolutions call on the govern?
ment to expel all alien Jews by April
1 or accept responsibility for grave I
consequences, and also to impose excep- i
tionally severe penalties on all alien i
Jew offenders. A demand that Jews be j
permitted to attend secondary night
schools only in proportion to the per-1
manent Jewish ;-opulation is made in
the resolution.
BERLIN, March 15 ' (Jewish Tele
graphic Agency).?Preparations are be?
ing made for a monster anti-Semitic
demonstration to be held here Sunday.
The demonstration, it is reported, also
will be in the nature of a protest
against the rupture of the reparations
conference in London.
Jewish students attending a lecture
in Munich were dispersed by anti-Sem?
itic demonstrators, says a dispatch
from the Bavarian capital to-day.
Assassiii Kills
Talaat Pasha,
Turk War Lord
Ex-Yizier, Accused of Or
dering Massacres, Shot
to Death in a Berlin
S ii h u r h bv At'iiieniaii
| Vf ife Also Is Wounded
j Slayer H Captured by Crowd
After Flight. Beaten and
Turned Over to Police
BERLIN', March 15 (By The A,so
cmted Press).?Talaat Pasha, forrcer
I Grand Vizier and Mlniater of Finance
j 01 Turkey, was shot to death in Chac
l lottenburg, a wcstern suburb cf Ber
lin, to-day. The assasain, an Armenian
studerit, waa arrested.
Talaat Pasha was walking with his
wife i? Har.ienber-er Straase when he
was accosted by the student. who ap
Proached hin. from behind. As TalaZt
turned to return the greetinc- thp
stranger^red at the formor Grand
A second shot struck Talaat's wife
I Hie assasain threw away his weapon >
and attempted to escape. but pedes
trians captured him, beat him sovereiv
and then turned him over to the police
His name is said to be Salomon Teil
I Talaat Pasha, Enver Pasha and
Ujetnei Pasha formed the triumvirate
which controlled the Turkish govern?
ment during the war. in Juiy. 1019, al
rurkisn court martuil investigating the >
conduct of the government during thp j
war period conciemr.ed the three i
to death. At the time the sentence was
pronounccd, however, Talaat had al- ?
ready f.ed to Germany, in which coun- '
try Enver Pasha and Djemel also took
rcfuge.
Responsibility for the massacrea of
Armenians was thrown on Talaat
Pasha and shortly after his arrival in
Berlin it was reported the Turkish
government would demand his extra
dition, along with that of other Turk?
ish generals. It was said the Turk?
ish government intended to punish Ta?
laat and the others for the Armenian
atrocities, but he never was extra
dited.
Talaat Pasha had held manv port
folios in the ministries of Turkey, in
cluding thoso of the Interior, Marine
and War. and Posts and Telegraph.
into
^a1&&!Z2&?&^&&^
i*
!
I
i
i
"4
1
ytanklfn Simon & Co.
<_/_f Store of Ittdhidual Shops
FIFTH AVENUE, 37th and 38th STS.
Variations of Viomiet
Handkerchief cDrapery In
WOMEN'S GOWNS
OF SILK CREPE FABRICS
Qraduating from an Ingenue Part
in the Play of French fashions,
Handkerchief cDrapery cProduces
i/f Fashion of Its Own .....
GOWNS for now, but with
a certain summeriness
about them that promises them
a long fife, and with the flutter
ing handkerchief draperies that
promise.them a merry one.
(}ray;<Beigey White, Flesh;ZN\iy\\ "Blue or ^Elack,
of Qrcpc de Qhine orcJftCorocccvi Crepe
6.9.
50
Other crepe de Chine or Moroccan crepe gowns
with handkerchief.or.petal drapery, 49.50 to 89.50
? ?... vij.i.L.
WOMEN'S GOWNrSHOP-7V//rv/ F/oor
?>_
Y4
In May 1919, Cecil Harmsworth, Brit
lah Lnder Secretary of State for For
eign Affairs, announced in the Housr
oJ Commons that the British govern?
ment would take steps to bring Talaat
Pasha to account for his share of
lurkey's war guilt, but nothing was
done,
An unsucceaaful attempt to aasassi
nato Talaat was made in Constanti
nople early in 1915, when he was
seriously wounded.
England Buys a Cable
Direct to United States
Leases Line With Terminus at
Rye Beach to Western
Lnion Tcmporarily
LONDON, March 15.? Purchase of a
direct cable to the United States was
announced by H. Pike Pea^e, Assistant
Postmaster (Jeiieral, in the House of
Commons last night during an cxplana
tion of poatomce estimates ln the pend
ing budget'bi'il. Ile said the British
government had ucquired the cable for
?570,000, including ?100,000 worth o*'
cable stock ar.d cable stations. at Bal- '
lir.askelllgs. Irelar.d; Harbor Grace, !
Newfour.d'.ar.d. Rye B->ach and Halifax. |
The cable Is intenriei as a reserve j
for the existir.g Imperial :ab!e, and has j
been leased for a short time to the !
Western Union Company for ?57,000 a '
year. Mr. Peaee remarked that a new j
cable would have cost ?1.000,000, and !
that, therefore, he considered the deal
most profitabl^.
Chief Rabbi* of Palestine
Are Installcd in Jeruaalem |
LONDON, March 15 (Jewish Tele- |
praphic Agency).?The recently elected !
chief rabbis oi Palestine, Rabbi Kuk i
and Rabbi Meir, were officially in
stallcd in office at one of the leading !
synagogues in Jeruaalem in the pres- |
enco of a l'arge gathering, says a dis- i
patch from Jeruaalem to-day.
During the course of the ceremony j
special prayers were otfered for vic- |
tims of the pogroms in the Ukraine.
Civic Bodies Unite
To Push Patriotic
Campaign in U. S.
Eighty Organizations Are
Merged in National Amer?
ican Council to Promote
Plan for Better Citizens
WASHINGTON, March 15.?Repre
scntatives of ncarly eighty civic and
patriotic organizations engage 1 in
Americanization work, meeting here
to-day, organized the national Ameri?
can Council.
The objects of the new organization
were declared to be the courdination
of the work and plans of""the various
organizations engaged in patriotic and
civic activitiea, the obtaining of the
cooperation of the public, elimlnatlon
of dupllcation and waate, and minimt
zation of financia! appeals for support.
The constitution adopted by the Coun?
cil limits the activities of the organi?
zation to the promotion of education
for patriotism and good citizenship,
and specincally forbids it entersng
economic, industrial, sectarian or
partisan political rields.
Dr. David Jayne Hill, former Am
bassador to Germany, in taking the
chair as* permanent presiding officer of j
the conference, said those engaged in !
the Americanization work must contine j
their efforts to the United States and |
have nothing to do with t'oreign gov
ernments.
Colonel Frank W. Gailbraith jr., com- I
mander df the American Legion, de- |
clared there was never a time when j
Americanization work was more |
needed, because, he said, "un-American
and disloyal propaganda is being open- j
ly Dieached, some of it inspired byi|
foreign sources and some" in the in
tereat of foreign governrnenta."
A united effort ia necessary to "see
that hypcnated Americanism doesn't
raise its head once more," asserted
H. J. Ryan, chairman of the Americani?
zation commiaaion of the American
Legion.
Colin H. Livingstone, president of
the Boy Scouts, told the conference
that groupa of foreigners must be
prevented "from uslng us as battle
grounds" for- their interest3.
? -:?|K.
Rumanian People to Register
VIENNA, March 15 (Jewish Tele
graphic Agency).?The Rumanian Par
liament has adopted a bill providing
for the registration of inhabitants of
tha country, says a dispatch from
Bucharest to-day. Registration will be
effected through local police bureaus,
and all persona who have been resi
dents of Rumania since August, 1914,
will be given certificates to that effect.
On View To-Day
From 9 A. M. to 6 P. M.
At the Galleries of
FIFTH AVENUE ??
tourth Ave.
2&s, AUCTION ROOMS,?.
An Extremely Desirable
Collectlon ot
Furniture and
Art Objects
Flemish Tapestry Panels
Oil Paintings and
Chinese Porcelains
To b* sold Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. March IT, 18 and 19,
from 2 o'clock each day.
Wallace H. Day, Auctioneer
li^uP .iSBKS* t r:::; **' J wiS^^'.aaim ;
*"?- - ?? ??_- ?-_* ?na M-. ~Zm\
TRXJ'S't COMPANY
?,-S_T-7?E-Ci:nr'ap NEWYOKlC
feO -WALUSTREET ^l&JIFJrrfAYENUE
Surplus And Reserve
^ERTIFICATES of deposit issued by this Com?
pany are a profitable form of investment for
surplus and reserve funds of business houses and
corporations and for uninvcsted moneys of indi
viduals and estates.
Demand certificates earn interest and have the
advantage of being immediately available. Time
certificates yield a higher rate of interest.
' HELLO.'yfc-i saV the
JOIES AWO 5M1THS
ARE COMJN& TO
'ohdear:
AND NOTA
. THINCr IM
STHB HOUSE!
i>- ? i?
* VJHV
MOTHER.
I &OT
SOME.
WAR
D-PARTMEUT
CANMEOMEATS
L7gsT_gcAy;
OHyoUTH0U6HTFUL
DEAR .'JUST THE THIMG
AND DELlCfOUS TOO.
NO TPOuBLE TO
PREPAPE.' ?
"O^
WONOERfUL . <-?
-r?'. ^~
SOAAft
WAR.
OERRRTWCMr.
_CANMCD,
MEAT.'
HAS THIS EVER HAPPENED TO YOU?
Company due to arrive?i'Nothing in the house to eafl?Gloom!?
Despair!
Truly a most embarrassing situation, but you have only yourself to blame,
Mrs. Housewife.
With a larder well stocked with War Department Canned Corned Beef and
Corned Beef Hash, you need never suffer such embarrassment, but be always
ready for every emergency. Besides lending themselves to the preparation
of the most tcmpting dishes, the extremely low prices at which these splen
did meats are sold enable the whole family to
Dine for a Day for a Dollar
Your dealer can supply you in any quantity. See him today?itYL him you
want some of this nourishing food; he can realize a legitimate profit from
the sale (wholesale prices below) and you can save money. Buy a case or
two. Be prepared.
? re yr'iatei below.
your purchatea.
THE WHOLESALE PRICES
Tbey will srra ye_ eos_. idea al what you wQI M'? *?
CORNED BEEF HASH
1 IV cana, 15c per eaa
1 1b. caa?, SOc p? ca*
&f*f$
CORNED BEEF
ffo. t cana, Uc per c?_
N?, 2 can*, 27c per can
1 1b. cana, 18c per can
? lt>. cana, $1.00 per cta
TABLE OP DISCOUNTS
Diacotrata ta apply on all p.rchaiea ef aurplue eaaa*4 as-toi ?_, ?s_ ehe*
Norembor 13, 1920, are aa feUowa:
I 150 ta $1,089.....r.w/ma..>tm4.ns.net
1,001 ta 2,508. 3 per cent
2,S0lt? 4,000.10 ptr cent
4,001 aa{o-*r....20 per cent
The Gerernment wfil pay frelght on carload lot? to any poiat U the Uaitti
Statea lecate_ more than twenty mllea from ihippinj polpt.
CUMULATIVE PURCHASES COUNT
When ?_rc_a?ea reach $50,001. 24% jiot to preraH; when purchaiet feach
$100,001, aC% net to prrreilj when purehaaea reach $500,001. 32% net to pra
vaii| wkea pnrcfcaaea reach $1,000,001 *a_ over. 35% aet to prevail.
C-fl*
IHNIMUM ORDER ACCEPTED, $250
Buy It by the Case
Dtalert9 orders thould
be *ent to Depot
Quartermaater at the
following addressest
Brooklyn, N. T^ Stth tt aa_ Whn
Ave.
Boetoa, Mu_, Army Supply Baaa.
Chlcaeo, 1U, 1119 W. 3?th St.
Atlaata. Oa., Traasportadoa Bl.g.
Saa Antonlo, Tex.
<| Saa Fraaclaco, Calfi.
; WRPLUS PROPERTT BRANCH
OCca ti tho Qoartennattwr Gaaeral.
, aiunitioaa BMg.
Waahlagtaa j>_ ^
WAR DEPARTMENT CANNED MEATS
The Greatest Sporting Coods Siore
in the World
Madison Avenue and 45th Street
New York
Springtime Tweeds to
Greet the Bluebirds
City and country clothes which reflect their outdoor use*
?the spirit of the fields and the Iinks, the bridle path and
the sunshine of an afternoon in town.
Tweeds and other woolens which women are gracefully
appropriating, in the Iargest assortments to be found in
any one establishment in the world.
The annual reappearance of the Abercrombie & Fitch
exclusive models, which have come to be international
standards.
Abercrombie & Fitch Topcoats,
Sporting Capes and Polo i oats,
Cross and Side Saddie Riding
Habits
Busvine's London Riding Habits
Riding Hats, Shirts, Boots
and Stocks
Crops and Riding Neckwear
Motor Topcoats, Berets
and Gloves
Suits of Imported Tweeds
New Box Models
$45 and $55
Other Suits
$45 to $150
Imported Homespun Suits
Suits of Innsbrook Knitted
Fabrics in New Effects
Simply Tailored Suits
in Plain Colors
Abercrombie & Fitch Hats
Designed for These Suits
Walking Boots
Abercrombie & Fitch
Shirts in a Variety
of Models
Separate Jackets to wear with
Separate Skirts, $25 up
Sport Skirts, in New Checks,
Plaids and Stripes
$19.50 to $75
Tweed Skirts to wear with
Separate Jackets
Abercrombie & Fitch Spring
Golf Suits
Woolen Sport Hosiery
Golf and Tennis Shoes -
Wrxtt fcr A'ea, Booklzt on Women, To?n and Country
Clothes for Spring and Summer
Abercrombie & Fitch Co
EZRA H. FITCH, President
Madison Avenue and 45th Street, New York
'Where the Blated Trail Crouct the Boulevard'

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