tgtStta Mttdi ).\ AWWtCW imestcrs ?nd
thus in *n>et, Icndihg Gormsnr the
moncy with which to pay hor ropara
tions, but it. has a V;ce? intercsi in
what the A?lie:\ do with the money
thus obtained. j
Muat Leav* Money in Ameriea
Applying the pnnciple det.rmin.ed
*tron by President Uarding and hia
Cabinet, the an.-wer .s simple. Francr,
Belgium and the other Allies may sell
all the German rcparation benda in
this country they can tind invoalors to
take, but the moncy paid by Amcrican
inveators fot such bonds must, every
cent of it, bc left tn the United States.
The Allies can u*c it for one of two
purposes. They can pay off some of
the debts they already owe the United
States or thej can buy Amewcan good:-,
which can be taken to Europe. The
latter proc<rs8 will leave Europe's deb!
to the United States unre.auced, but
it will benefit this country by stimu
Earnestly desiring practieal results
on disarmament President Harding and
his advisers have no (ntention, it may
be said emphattcally, of permitting
aome of the Allies to borrow money in
this country on which to keep their
place in tho armament race.
"We don't bclievc in the Amcrican
people lending tbem money to build
battleships and maintain armics, nor do
we belicvc in permitting the heads of
some of the government? to borrow
money from the Amcrican investors in
stead of levying the taxes which they
would otherwise impose on their peo
ples," a Cabinct member said to-day in
discussing this phaac of the eituation.
it is boped by tho Administration
that this practieal eeonomic lever will
have some ctTect on the Allied govern
ments in their appropriations for
armics and navies.
Foresee Revival of Trade
This, however, while it ftta in with nn
earnest desire on the part of the Ad
ministration. is otily incidcntal to the
eeonomic policy. What starlcd the dis
cussions between the President and hu
advisers which have led to the adoption
of this financial policy as outlined was
the urgent nccessity for doing some
thing to end the prcsent business stag
Stimulation of exports has eontinued
to stand out, during practically every
Cabinet meeting held since March 4, as
the Mida.-, touch so far as busindss in
this country is coneernod. With this
tbought i>i mind there is not the
slightest intention of permitting some
European country to borrow money in
the United States and then, with that
money, buy wheat in Canada or the
Argentine while the Amcrican farmer
has wheat for salo.
On the other hand, there is a sinrere
desire that Arrerican capital should be
invosted abroad in produetive enter
prises. The opportunitics for such in
vestments. however, are in Soutli
Amcrica and Chtna, for example, rather
than in Euro;"1. Europe, in the onin
ion of tbc Administration, instead of
offcring opportunitics for produetive
enterprises. is busily engaged in burn
ing up capital by employing it for the
construetior, of warship;; and the irain
tenance and recruiting of armies. And
the expression of the Administration i?j
that at a time when tho world is so
BOrely in neo-d of new capital destruc
tion of capital 'is little short of an in
Lovd Bnrfinarn Extends In?
formai Tnvitafion to U. 8. to
<!ement Tles of Friendship
LONPON. May 25 (By The Associ
at^d Press).?Lord Burnham, in be
half of the iimpire Press Union, of
which he is president, to-day infonnal
ly invfted the American newspapers to
tend delegates to an Anglo-American
press conference in London withln t'ne
next year for the purpose of furthcring
the good relationship betwepn the two
The invitation was e ;',end<=d at a
limcheon of the American Luncheon
Club in honor ef the board of ?over
nors of the British branch of the Sul
gTave Institute. Iord Burnham and
John A. Stewart, of New York, chalr
man of the board of erovernors of the
institute, were the guests of honor, and
each w;t^ preaented with a paintinc of
Snlgrave Manor, the ancestral home of
the Washingtons in Northamntonshire"
ia recognition of thf-ir work in beha-K
of the Sulfc-rave Institute.
Lord Burnham declared such a pro = <-,
conferene?, for which there was an
urgent call, would do much to purifv
the. atmosphere and cement the ties of
friendship between Enrrland and the
' nited State:,.
Delay Austrian Settlement
Britain and France Agree to
f'rvn The 7'nbi/iir'.T Eurovewn Bunm
Copyrinht, H>::i. New Vork Tribune Inc.
LONDON, May 25^- Francc and Great
Britain have signified their willingness
to wait twenty years for a settlement
of Austria's oblirrations under the
treaty of St. Germain, it was announccd
to-day by the chairman of the financial
commit.tee of the League of Nat.ions.
Such a suspension of the Allies'
claims on Austria was advocated by the
fnancial committec at its recent Paris
meeting as a necessary part of anv
scheme for the resuscitation of Austrian
Olympic Sails Unhampered
End of Slrike of British Cooks
and Stenards Forecast
^SOUTHAMPTON, F.ngland. May 25.?
The sailing to-day for New York with
out incident of the stoamship Olympic
caused steamship officials to expresn
the belief that their trouble with cooks
and stewards on vessels over reduced
wages had ended. They said that the
substitution of volunteers for regular
employees on the steamship Aquitania
evidently hid proved the futility of
the atrike, and that this was made
more apparent when the steamship
Mauretania s'.gned on a fu!l crew with
out difficulty at the new wages.
The officials of the White Star Line
however, waited to see the Olympic get
away from port before they expressed
the opinion that the difficulty with the
cooks and stewards was at an end.
House Memhers Drop Ficht
On $200,000 Voistead Fund
WASHINGTON, May 25.?MomWa
of the House opposed to the Voistead
amendment recently added to the deli
ctency appropriatien biil. makinc an ad
ditional $200,000 availablc for prohibi?
tion enforcement until July 1, had an
opportunity to-day to force another
vote on the question. during paragraph
by paragraph c.onaideration of the
measure, but did not take advantasre
of it. a
** *,1(*8ult the bill. which prob
*bly will be pasned to-morrow, will go
to the Senate carrying the amendment.
League flalls Conference
for Wnr on "White Slavers"
CENEVA May 25.? The secretary
general of the League of Nations has
called an iiiternational conference to
_ti hcid in Geneva on June 30, to bring
together the vlews of the v?rious gov
ernments on the question ot' repression
of "white slaveiy.''
The conference will be prestded over
by Michel Levie, fornier Belgian Min
i?ter ot _ inance.
Faminc as Red
Food Plentiful for Officials
at Krrmlin. but Pound of
Bread a Wrek I* Utraosl
for Olhrrs. Even Childrcii
Pca*ants Woirt Se!l Corn
j 'Diplomatic Baggage' Cloaks
Carloads of Sustenance
Importrd by Soviet Mcuds
RIGA, May 25 (By The Associated
Press)'.- Moscow is near starVation, it
is said in reports from that city, as
peasants refusc to sell corn aiui are
keoping it for seed. The decree issued
by the Bolshevik government. restoring
freedom of trade docs not aeem to have
removed the menace of a food shorf
Governmcntal commissions sent to
nearby villages to purchase corn are
said to have returned empty handed,
and the hopo entertained by the Soviet
government that it might obtain a sup
ply of flour from the Caucasus haa
vanished, as several million poods of
corn has been destroyed by rebellious
j elements in the Caucasus rcgion.
The economic Soviet of Moscow has
j issued an order that the familics of
j all citizena and Soviet employoes, ex
j cept those living in Moscow, Petrograd,
Cronstadt and Ivanovo-Vosnesensk, are
to be excluded from receiving suppliea
from the state, These state supplies
will be granted only to workmen and
childrcn. Since the tirst of April this
allowance, however, has conaiated of
only one pound of bread each week.
Workers are leaving Moscow to hunt.
for food in the villages. A pound of
bread sold for 1,800 rubles two weeks
ago, and it is declnred that its price
to-day is 3,000 rubles. Sugar is sell
ing at. 18.000 rubles a pound. The
Kremlin, the historic castle in Moscow,
which is the present seat of the Soviet.
eommissaries, is said to be the only
place in Russia wherc hunger is not
felt. The high Soviet oPieials import
j large quantities of food for their own
! nse twice a week by diplomatic couriera
from Latvia and Esthonia,
These ahibments are made in the
guise of "diplomatic baggage" and some
times nmount to whole carloads. They
are treatod sarcastically by the popu
lation of the Baltie states. ' Tt is stnt?d
lhat a certain box of "diplomatic
baggage." which contained eggs, was
broken at a railroad station reenntly
and the crowd cheercd lustily.
Tnhr T?.vo Siberitm Totvna
TOKIO, May 26 I By The Associated
Tress>.?Advices from Siberia say the
forces formorly commanded by the
lote General Kappell, the anti-Bol
shevik lep.der, captured Nikolsk, two
miles from Vladivostok. wjthout blood
shed and hoisted the old Russian flag.
Spasskoe. on the railwav about seventy
five miles north of Miko'sk, also has
been occupied by Russian anti-Bol
In Tokio the newspapers regard the
enpture of these placea as movementa
against the Far Eaatern Republic and
assert that the fall of Vladivostok will
Pershing and Weeks Confer
From The Tribunc's Wofhinot&n Burcau
WASHINGTON, May 25. Genoral
John J. Pershing and Secretary of War
Weeks held a long conference to-day
over plans outlined by the former for
the creation of his war staff and with
regard to the functions General tVr
ahmg will perform in relation to the
forthcoming citisens' training camps.
After tlio conference SecretaTy
Weeks announced that General Per?
shing is progrossir.g in the selcction of
his skeletonized headquarters sta.T,
which ia to be distinct from the War
Prrnrtment General Staff. This war
starf is to be prepared to accompany
General Pershing immediately in th#
fieffi in the event of any war emer
General Pershing is deeply inter
ested in the forthcoming military
training of citiz.ens rar.ging in age
from sixtecn to thirty-five years, who
will be taught for a period of thirty
. days during July and August in all the
army corps areas. He plans to visit as
i many of the camps as possible to meet
: pertonally the candidates and to in
l ?pect the character of training being
| given them.
I Second Son Accuses Schutte
HARTFORD, Conn.. May 25. An
i other of the sons of Emil Schutte, of
I Shailersville, who is locked up hcre
' charged with assault by his wife, has
j informed the authorities, it ' waa
learned to-day, of circumstances which
? may lead to a more serious charge
I beir.g made against tho man.
This timo it is Jutius Schutte who
i accuaca his father in a story even more
? detailed than that of the youngest boy,
| Augustine, which brought the elder
i Schutte under suspicion in connection
; with the disappearance or death of his
; cmployec, Denis Laduc.
J This accusation. like that made by
j Augustine in the case of Denis Laduc,
: is said to have been in afndavit form,
Sanford G. Freemnn, of this city, has
i been retained by Schutte as his attor
' ney, and the prisoner now has ceased
| the letter wriling which occupied him
| steadily for more than a week. He i->
j said to be surly and morcae.
' Reds Say Senator France Has
Not Asked to Enter Rusria
I RIGA, May 25.?Senator Joseph I.
j France, of Maryland. who has gone
! abroad for the purpose of visiting Rus
I sia, has made no official application for
j permission to enter that country, said
i Maxim Litvinoff, chief of Soviet Lega
j tions abroad, here to-day. No decision
! would be made regarding such an ap
; plication, he added, until it was re
As the Russian Soviet government.
I had no repi*esentative in the United
i States. continued Litvinoff, there had
, been no opportunity for Senator France
? to obtain such permission before leav
,; ing for Russia.
! Tokio Paper Griticizes Delay
In Naming Morris' SucccsVor
TOKIO, May 25 i Ry The Associated
Press). The Hochi Shimbun to-day
refera to what it terms the "procrasti
riation" of the United States govern?
ment in selecting a new ambassador to
Japan to succeed Roland S. Morris.
> The newspaper says the opposition
; of the Senators in Washington to "va
i rious candidates" becsuse they are
; Buspected of being favorably disposed
' toward Japan is "a wondrous phenom
jeiion, the motive of which cannot be
Crisis in Portu?al Is Passed;
Queiroz Heada New Cabinet
:. WASHINGTON. May 25.-The polit
, icftl crisia in Portugal, caused by Jisaat
; isfaction in the Republican Gu'ard, has
i passed withcut Berloua resulta. accord
; mg to ofhcml dispatches received to-dav
, b.v the State Depa.tment from the
American Minister at Lisbon.
Barros Queiros, who has been sdected
to head the new Cabiaot, the dis?atch*?
; said, haa named as Minister of Foreign
jAffairs Joao C. Mello Uarreto, who
I three timea previously has held that
Tho Duhlin Cuslom Hotise
~~?? ?.-ii.???'? i "? ii sTj-^^cr.???.
It -\v;is burncd ycstertlay by Sinn PeMners, preceding ?i street batii.
which many persons ai*e reported to have been killcd and injured.
House: 9 Die
iContlniKil from pnoc onr.)
jthe blazing building, whcre many of the
; robets surrendered
Firemcn Held Up at Station
"The firemcn were. held up at the firc
1 station by rebels, so that the tire en
! ginos did not arrive until 2 o'clock, by
I which time the tire had taken hold of
j the entire building, At the concluaion
. of the fighting dead and woundcd reb?
els lay about on al( sifles of the build
I ing, while the ground was strown with
' brokcn glass and empty cartridge casen.
"Four nuxiliaries were wounded,
sevcn civilians were killed, eleven
wounded and about 111 captured."
Dispatches from Dublin descrrbing the j
attack on the Cuotom flouse say that]
' Crown forces in a sortie entered the
building, and made many capture .
S< me of tho raiders wore oaturated
: with petrol, and it is belicved that
I several mct their death in the raging
Narrating his personal cxperienccs,
an inspector of the local government.
1 oarjl, who entered the Custom House
about 1 o'clock and was immadiately
arrested by armed invaders, says that
for near'y half ;:n hour he observed a
constant stream of boxes, each contain
i ing about four enns of jjaaoline, passed
! into th? building and the contents dis
! tributed to the various section3. There
? were also four large bales of cotton
; waste. The men handling these actcd
: with great coolness. He counted about
fift) i' sin-r up and down stairs, brt
there must have hcen many more
; throughout the building.
i DUBLIN. May 25 (By the Associated
Prass").?The destruction of the Dublin
1 ustom House con3titutes the most
: serious damage of tho reb'tniion. The
building, of which nothing remains but
the shell, was erected during the Irish
: Parliament and was one of the most
j beautiful in Ireland. It had little to
. do with the customs, but boused many
ef the chief administration depart
plents, and ita destruction i.; more
: disabling to the ordinary machinery of
I the government than if Dublin Castle
hnd been br.ined.
The local Government Board, whose
. function it is to control all Irish rep
, resentative bodies, had its offices in
the building. This board has been in
constant conflict with various bodies
; repudiating allegiance to it and allying
j themselves with Dail Kireann, and its
jvecords are now completely destroyed.
Stockholders* Lists Destroyed
All registrations and lists of share
holders of public companies were kept
in the building, which was also occu
' pied by the stamp office and the sta
; tionery office, in addition to being the
] central headquarters of the Inland
' Revenue Department,
Soldiers surpnseu aparty of civilians
! destroying the Ballycarthy Bridpe, ncar
i Tralee, to-day. One of the civilians
was killed. two wounded and nine cap
1 One of the latest manifestations of
i Sinn Fein activity has taken the form
of opposition to Belfasl whisky. Last
i evening six men entered the British
, Irish Steam Packet Company's bonded
i stores, seized twenty cases'of whisky
from Glasgow and emptied their con?
tents into the water. As no offlcial
| prohibition has been piaced on Scotcti
; whisky by the Irish republicrn parlia?
ment, it ia prosumed here that tho raid
; ers had heard the Glasgow consignment
covered whisky from Belfast, where Sir
James Craig, the Ulster Premier Desig
I nato. is the director of the principal
I Four Loyalists Elected
To Ulster Parliament
BELFAST, May 25* (By The Asso?
ciated Press).?Thomas Moles was the
j tirst member elected to the new Ulster
Parliament for South Belfast in the,
voting yesterday. The return of thrca
j other Loyalists in that section is prac
: tically certain.
Wholeaale charges of intimidation
j and personotion during the bp.lloting
j are being made by both the Nation
i alists and the Unionists.
I A Nationalist newspaper cites dozens
j of incidents with names, in which it
declarea Nationalist voters in Bally
' macarret, across the River Lagan from
Belfast, were beaten on their way to
I the polls, or after voting, thus prc
: venting others from ettempting to east
The Unionists likewise charge that
their supporters were prevented from
exercising the franchise in Nationalist
districts. Neither side appears to at
tempt to conceal the fact that per
j sonation was carried on to an unprec
1 edented extent.
As reports come in from the prov
I inces the number of cases in which
: children voted incrcases, but there was
I only one anywhere which matched that
i of the child of two and one-half years I
I who voted for Moles. That wts the
; case of a girl just under three years]
who east her vote for J. M. Barbour, a j
j Unioniat candidate in Antrim, who is
\ well known in tho United States.
It is not unueua] for Ulster children
j to get on the voting lists and a case is
i rccalled in the last elcctions where
ja faraily of eight children, ranging
J from sixteen years downward, exer
cised the franchise. It is easy for their
i names to get on lists on which all per
I sons of voting age automatically ore
j piaced, and there they remain until the
j revision which occurs in July of this
year, when they can be objectcd to.
Meanwhilo they are fully cntitled to
vote. There are various ways in which
children's names are piaced on the
lists. In Bome cases tho pnrent after
whom the child has been named has
died, and as the child bears the name
on the Hst, it is cntitled to vote.
Oftener, however, it arises through ]
a member of a family misunderstand
ing the electlon agent who is canvass
ing his district, before the voters' lists
are mnde up, to sce thnt all supporters
of his party are registered. The
agrnt nsks how many membera of Ihe
family are "eligibte." N'oi, under
atanding what cligiblc meana, the per
son answering the question. givos the
names of the wholc family, with the
result that they are placed on the
! lists. When fhe lists are gono over by
the regiatrar some namea not. cntitled
i to be there are overlooked and remain.
IBritish Operators Will
Mect Again With Miners
Another Attempi to End Strike
To Be Made Friday, Com
mons Is Told
Frr>m The Tribune's Eurovcan Bureau
Coprright, 1921, New York Tribune Ine.
LONDON, May 25.?Austen Chamber
Inin, government, leader in the House
of Commons, announcod on the floor
this afternoon that the government had
summoned the coal miners and the pit.
ownera to meet again Friday in an
effort lo aottlc their differencoa and
end the strike. which has been in prog
ress nearly eight weeks.
Ownera of the minea asaerfc that they
are willing to confer with representa
tiyeo of the diggera, but they refuae to
discuss the queation of a national pool
or profits. Spokesmen for the miners
have not expressed their attitudc to
ward the projected conference, but they
are expected to negotiate, as their war
chests are about empty. In Shropshire
600 men wenl back Lo work in the
mines last night on the old terms.
The coal shortage is being felt more
keenly. The London subwava stop run
ning now at 11:45 p. m. Train Bervice
has been cut again. Volunteers unload
mg foreign ccal ahipments and the
stnking dock workers in Glasgow have
decided to go back to work, provided
they are not victimised by the strikers.
japan Told to Heed U. S.
Crities or Be Siient
TOKIO, MaS 25.- The Yomiuri has
issued a special American number. It
I is printed in Japanese and contains a
; foreward, which, the editor says., was
l deemed necessary, owihg to the exist
jng relationa belxwcen Japan and the
United States. The foroword says that
until the Japanese are willing to listen
j to American criticism of Japan the\
cannot expect American a to listen tg
; Japanesp criticism of America. I) adds
that "We are glad to have sucii
straightforward criticism from vour
j The journal contains a letter written
by Georgc R. Christian jr., private
secretarj to President Harding, dat"d
.Tanuary 21. The letter says that Pres
ident-elect Harding was deeply inter
ested in maint.aining c.irdial relationa
| with Japan, bolieving this esaential to
the continued progrcss of peacc
1 hroughout the world.
< Other contributora to the cdition are
Elbert H. Gary, of the United State-,
I Steel Corporation; Paul S. Reinach
former Lnited States Miniater to
,Uuna; Thomas W. Lamont, and Henry
i \\ . Tj. f t.
? Dr. Heinrich Albert Resigns
BERLIN. May 25.- Dr. Heinrich Al
, bert, Secrctary of the Ohancery. has
| reaigned. He represented Germany in
the United States in various capacities
and was made chief of the Chancery
two years ngo.
Dr. Albert was a close adviaer of the
[Cabinet and attended all its seasions.
: He hnd the reputation of being the
hardest worked man in the government
Differencea with Chancellor Wirth are
said to have occasioned his retirement.
Alien Wets Anger Landis
*vcrinl Diavatch to The Tribune
j CHICAGO, Way 25.?The ire of Judge
I Landla was aroused to-df.y when Charlea
I Caramelli, saloon owner, admitted that
I he wa3 not a citizen of the United
j States. Neither was his bartender,
I Pred Burdecci. Caramelli wa8 on trial
! for violation of the prohibition laws
I "It strikes me as signirtcant," said
the judge, "that almost invariably you
; saloon men arrested on these charge3
| prove to be aliens. You can't exp*cct
' much sympathy from this court. Nine
! ty-nine per cent of the violators of the
: Lightcenth Amendment are not citizena
i of the United Statea. You come over
| hcre asking protection of our laws, and
I thon you break them." Caramelli tried
; to explain that he hnd oniv been in
; America since 1005, but the judge was
1 Five more Baloons were closed to-dav
| by injunctiona iaaued at the renuest o'f
j Attorney General Brundage, who an
: nounced that he would speed up ali
I injunction actions pending.
\ Relathe of Spain's Quem
Loses Valuable Jewelrv
| MADRID, May 25.?An official rcport
.lust pubhshed says that the Marchion
ess Cansbrooke, siater-in-law of Oueen
\ ictoria, while attending a theatrical
performance with King Alfonso and the
Queen on May 8 lost an extremelv valua?
ble pendant, of brilliants and sapphires
mounted m turquoise, with stringa of!
d'arnonds and agetes.
A thorough search of pawnshopa and
the naunts of receivers has proved
iruitleas. The royal party, after dis
coverinx the loss. left the theater be?
fore the performance was concluded.
All the royal aervants have been crosa
cxamined, but without avail.
(rcrman Fusion Plebiscite
Cauaes Crisis in Stvria
VIKNNA May 26 (By The Associated
Preaa.? Chancellor Myr told the
Mynan Diet to-day that he would re
sign if it persisted in holding a pleb?
iscite on the question of fusion with
Germany before the question of for?
eign credits had been settled. He dc
clared that neither of the dominant
parties would appoint a auccesaor to
him thus throwing the onua on the
lan-German and People's parties
The Chancellor said he would" not
obiect to fixing the plebiscite tenta
tively for the end of October, the pleb?
iscite to be held If the credits were
not assured by that timc.
Qiamber to His
(Contlnun.1 fr?m paga ont)
conditions imposed upon them. What
these oompaniee have donc, Noblcmnirc
t said, France should do with the aid of
the United States.
Nohlemalre's thought la echocd in
tho pit's.f. Le Tempa, which han bocn
skepiical toward M. Briand'a policy for
the !ant week, says to-night:
"France is confronted by two poli
cies: one the policy of the Ruhr and
tho other, a policy of alliances. The
I policy of the Ruhr is simplc and logi
cal. but to appiy this policy strictly
pnd immediately, France runs the risk
j of being alone. It is the profound
i conviction of Briand that this policy
i ono of splendid and perilous isola
j "The other policy of alliances is the
one M. Briand has ndopted. It was
i oither solitude with its misundcr
| standings or alliances with their
storms and concessiona."
PARIS, May 25 (By The Associated
Press).?Premier Briand, again rcply
ing to criticism in tho Chamber to-day,
"Our program is clear and dofinite.
There is 110 room for discussion. Our
decisions are lakeir niy.i communicated
to Germany, Pcnalties are ready to be
"The Rcichstag hes apprced the
Wirth Cabinet, which haa declared its
readiness to fulf.ll Germany'e obliga
tions, and_, if to-morrow Germany
Bhould Btfempt to default, France
knows what remains to be done. But
I have no right to say in advance that
the German government is comrosod of
I men who will try to evadc their ob
I ligations, and l have no right o makc
I their task harder.
"We have before its n debtor who
, has declared his readiness to pvy. We
1 llfive the necessary strength to act if
j he does not. I believe it is to France's
| henor to act with moderation and await
' Dutch Papers Coniplain
Of Secrecv in Oil Notes
Misunderstanding WiHi TJ. S.
j Biamed on Vaguc and Unhusi
THE HAGUE, May 25 (By The Asso?
ciated Pross). Most of the Dutch
newspapers are discusslng the Djambi
oil fields situation. Although all of
I the journals blame the Dub h govern
i ment for what is tormed it secrecy
in the corrcspondencc with the United
: States, most of them disapprove of
: "American intervention in the Nether
i lands colonial oil exploitation."
The Handelsblad says American
legislation nominally allows reciproc
ity, but that. in fact it is intended to
compel foreign legislation to adapt
itsslf to American wishes. In view of
the long-standing friendly relations
: between Holland and the United States,
i this newspaper thinks it dcsirable to
I offer the Standard Oil Company a por
I tion of tho shnrcs in the oil fields
| which are in the h'ands of the Dutch
Others of the newspapers consider
the misunderstanding between the two
! governments was created by "vague
j and unbusincsslikc notes,'' especially
' from the American side.
Frank Gould Must Pay
For Former Wjfe's Hats
1 French f'onrt Hold* Him Uab!e
for Debt Ineurred Be?
PARIS, May 25.?Frank J. Gould
must pay a Paris milliner 8.000 francs
; for hats purchased in May, 1918, by
! his divorced wife, Edith Kelly Gould,
according to a decision handed down
; to-day in the sixth chainhor of tho
] Civil Tribunal.
Mr. Gould, according to the evidence,
had refused to psy the i.ill on the
ground that he had married Miss Kelly
under a so-called separation of prop
erty agrecment. The milliner sued,
and the court held that the Goulds
were not divorced when the purchases
were made, that Mr. Gould had failcd
to adyertise that ho. would not be re
sponsiole for his wife's debts, and that
the expenses incurred by his wife were
part of the npkeep of their establish
ment, for which the husband wa3 re
sponsihle under American custom-.
South America Suffers
From Decfinr in Prices
Decreased Deniand for Raw
Materials Also Felt, Reserve
WASHINGTON, May 26. - South
America has suffered severely during
the last year from the decline in prices
and decreased deniand for raw mate
| rials, the Federal Reserve Board de?
clared to-day in a revicw of eeonomic
conditions. in that continent.
Each of the loading South American
countries, the board explalned, is dc
pendent to a large extent on the ex
port of a few commoditiea to the pro
I duction of which the country is par
ticularly well adapted.
Price reductions in th? United States
ior the commodities conatituting the
bulk of tho exports of Argentitia,
Brazil and Chile, which had a depress
. ing effect upon conditions in those
countries, were reviewed.
The reaction on Argentina, the board
; said, was felt particularly in wheat
: For Brazil prices of coffee and rub
i ber dropped sharply. In the case of
( hile the price of nitrates was cut in
; Not only did the prices of these com
? modities drop, the board declared, but
it became difficult to disposc of them
] at any price.
^. H. Anderson to Represent
Dr. Straton in Bradv Debate
William II. Anderson, supe'rintendent
ot the Anti-Saloon League, will repre
; sent the Rev. Dr. John Roach Straton
; on tho committee in charge of arrange
; menls for the proposed debate between
| Dr. Straton and William A. Brady on
i the morality of the theater.
In a letter sent yesterday to Mr
| Brady Dr. Straton names Mr. Anderson
I as his representative and makes the re
; quest that M r. Brady name his repre
i sentative that. the preliminary arrange
ments may be expedited. In his lett'r
Dr. Straton expresses the wish that the
debate be held on a week night and in a
. place outside of his church.'
? ?,.? ,.
jPatrolman Jointly Accused of
Stealing Taxicab Acquitted
, Patrolman Cuthbert J. Behan, who
j has been under indictment for theft
; Bince February of last year, was ac?
quitted yesterday by a jury before
Judge Morns Koenig in the Court of
tteneral Sesaions. Ho was indicted
with John W. Falter, of 496 East 174th
' ?! re?_An01i the theft of a taxicab valued
at !>800 from tn front of Tammany
Hall on January 11, 1920.
m F*a.ltern?_/0re that Behan ?nspired the
; thett. i he court pointed out that
i there was no corroboration of Falter's
I testimony and instructcd the iurv to
Japan to Insist on Recession
WASHINGTON, May 25 (By The As
aociated PreeB).?Aeeording to ofhcial
information reccived here, Japan is
planning to take steps to compel China
to bojfln negotiations for the recession
of Shantung under tho terma of the
Treaty of Veraaillea.
Japan's program, according to this
information, ia to begin withdrawing
the large forcrs of troopa which have
been guarding the railway from
Tsinan-fu to Kiao-chau, without wait
irig for China lo comply with the orig
inal suggcstion that they tnny be rc
placcd by Chinese soldiers. The Japa
nese helief ia thnt with Japancse
troopn withdrawn China will be forccd
to send her own troopn into the area
whcre it is said lawleas bands have
been operntinjy -with frequency.
If the Chlneac government takes up
the work, it is aaid here, and demon
atrates ita ability to protect the ter
Daugherty Ready to Name
Maywarcl U. S. Attorney
Calder and Wadswortb to (la\l
on Hijn and Make Formal
From The Tribune'fi Waii^inoton Bureau
WASHINGTON, May 25.--Atterncy
General Daugherty visited the Capitol j
to-dny and virtually settled upon Will- |
iam Hnyward aa the next United States j
Attorney for the New York City dis- I
Another candidate for the office hnd i
been suggested by George W. Glynn, j
Chairman of the New York State Re
publican Committee, nnd Samuel S.
Koenig, chairman of the New York
County Rcpublican Committee. who
visited the Attorney General caiiicr in
Mr. Daugherty said that he would
appoint Mr. Hayvvood if Senators Cal?
der and Wadsworth recomrnended him.
They are to call on t'ne Attorney Gen
eral at 10 a. m. to-morrow to make the
Judge Harold Hart, of Binghamton,
N. Y., took the oath of oflice as State
Prohibition L'nforccment Office.r for
New York to-day. He will enter on
his duties Saturday.
Naiive of Imlia in Romance
PITTSBURGH, May 25.?Kirubai Ap
pasamy, twenty-four yoarr, old, a native
of India, who is a student at the Uni
versity of Pittsburgh, obtained a license
to-day to marry Mlsa Judith Ames,
twenty-five, a school teaciier at, Mon
essen. Appasamy has given up his na?
tive religion nnd become a Chriatian,
but stili clings to the white turban
that marks his high castc in his home
His father is Sudalaiaduperumal Ap
pasamy, who is a. lawyer in Manorammn
Palamcotta, South India. He owns
twenty-two banks there.
Appasamy is a sophomore with a
gocd rccord at the university. When
he is graduated he hopes to undertakc
engineering projects in India.
I ritory and insure iafety to the port
of Kiao-chau, the .Tapanesc govern?
ment v/ill tnke further rsteps of pro
posing that Chinege gftndarrrfs rpplacc
the Japaneee police and foldiery who
have hecn guarding the port ifself.
The Japaneee viewpoint, as expressod
here, is that Japan haa waited two
I years for Cbina to begin the negotia
tions for the return of Shailtung, and
in the mrari timo haa bc-ri ttnd
tnck for her occupation of fhc penin
pula. The nev/ policy is formed with
the. e.xpectstion of bringing the su!?
ject to an issue.
Some diplomatiste hrro beliove that
some inkling of the plan got out in
Tokio in connection with the- ass??mb!y
of provincial officials and led to the
report that Japan was about to thro*
over the wholc of Shantung wifhout at
tempting further to induce Chira to
opon negotiations provided under the
Treaty of Versailles.
100 Reported Killed
In Late Italian Riots
Battles Between Fascisti and
ComniuntHts Continuo in
Speeial Cable to The Tribune
MILAN, May 25.?Confiicts between
the FasciBti, or Extreme Nationalists,
and the Commanists incrcase in num?
ber. It is estimated that more than
100 of them have been killed in bat?
tles in the last few days.
Near Lucca to-day the Communisi .
hearing that a squad of Fascisti
was driving to Voldottavo by motor car
to attend a patriotic meeting,
a wiro across the road near a t;tone
quarry. When the automobile struck
the wire it turned turtle and two
Fascisti were killed and scveral
wounded. Bouldcrs from the quarry
were dropped on tnem. The Fascisti
have retahated, making short work of
some of the, Communist leaders.
The Communists caught a young
member of the Fascisti aloir.e in one
of the suburbs of Milnn and ran a
long needlo througb his brain. In
Rimini an old, crippled war veteran
was treache.rously murderod because
he expressed sympathy with the Fas?
cisti mnvement, Serioue outbre; '-.
have occurred also at Spe;,ia, Martova
American Visitors to Britaiti
MiiPt Have J'assporls Viscd
From The Tribune's Washino
WASHINGTON, May 25.-?Warning
to American travelers who contemplate
^?isiting Great Britain that the London
"government requires all alieni to
;neir passports propcrly vised hy Brit?
ish authorities was issued to-day h
the State Departmen',- Without this
vise, the State Department announced,
permission to land in British. port*
may be refused under the aliens order
issued in 19_0, which stipulates that
steamship companies may bc required
i to take them back to the port of de
Harding Home, Gr^T
President K*pr<^ Gmifi
tion at Rscepiion Tender J
Hms in \rw York
, WASHINGTON, MTS
j dential yacht MayfWer arriV^ a/.
; navy yard here from New \'nT\r
o'docli this morning, Hnd at .0-4* pr J
dent and Mrs.Harding were i? t^i%*
? T!'f" Pi r^nd bi, T?
nearry covered with papera aiuj ?*'
jments requiring immediate .-?
The etnerg f bill was
cluded arnong the pspers, as the I
not roneh?d the White House fr,J
i The fv
ited as n rctait of his
did not saffef from aeasfcknlw& }r
slightest degree. H ; 'fn *?
> corded him in New York. ecet>tlw> at.
to New York wa8 mads .52 '
'"'? eoming l
Beasickne-<s. Brigadier ',
was taken i!1 also, but bucked.
; what. when _.?:cretary of V\
member of th
ened n;m with -,ai " re3t
The President had no apDolnb-J
greater part of the day to cleat
deak. Iic planned ',0 attend tl
anmversary exe mAttTz
town of Freder $**?
i day. but was unablc to do g'c h
| announced at I Ho_se'tk_t?2
President would attend the gradnatH!
? Naval aS
: emy at Annapolis Jun? 1 a"
; To aliow the ice to run !cw k
\ the worst form of ice extrava
i gance. The ice-box becomes <o"
heated that when the ice supp'y
j is renewed rapid melting is ^
! result. "Milk sours, meat is __,
: fit to eat, and vegetables becom'e
j shmy and mouidy where the
j temperature goes above 45*'"
; says Mrs. M. A. Wilson, the
v/ell-known writcr on Pure
! Food and its care. So ice islost
j and food is lost unless the ice
j compartment be regularlyfilled.
Clean, fure Knickerbocker Ice cmts but
.V-5 of a ccnt a pound in Manliatten
Brortx and Brooklyn- -delivered sn rta.
ularly you enn almost "set y?Ur chekby
the driver's arrival."
Steel Protection at the Price of Wood
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that this is the wor!d?s best value in
a letter file, steel or wood. This is
one of three hundred styles
JAMESTOWN, NEW YORK
World's largest makers of steel office equipmeni
New York Office 22 Park Place
Telephone Barclay 7560
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