Newspaper Page Text
of the Coming Glass Wonts, which
employ about 4.00^ mon.
Diplomatic Tangle Unraveled
Presence of ? formal representative
of the government at Berlin, who c;\n
discuss qu?slio?s with t?e German
Foreign Office wlw? directed to do so
by this government, and th? presence
?i a foNBal representativo of the "Gor?
man government in Washington will
S>revent the repetition of auch a per
forma?e* as ?ccurred when Germany
attempted to win American mediation
for the reparations dispute.
At that time the Gorman Foreign
Mitt?ter would ?ivo nveuuiranda to
the informal American Commissioner,
Ellis Loving Preach Mr. Dreael would
?MHvey the ideas to Mr. Hughes, where?
upon Mr. Hughes would send memo
randa to Mr. Dresel, which ho. in turn
"-i-ib* ?sari and show, hut not give, to
the Germans. Anything mow direct
.?mgr.t impiy recognition, so under dip?
lomatie precedents it simply cowl? not
Ktlk Cat That Attacks
Mistress on Motor Tour
Angora lianas* on to Mrs?. ?L C.
Forbes'? Finger l ntil the
Driver Strangles It
Howard C. Forbes, a real estate
dealer, living at 400 West 154th Street.
w*?t motoring with his wife yesterday,
the latter taking her Angora cat. Mrs.
Fiorbes and the ?at were in the rear
Tfcoy were on the Rockyhill Road,
opposite the Belleclaire Country Club,
?i fiayside. Queens, when Mr. Forbes
heard his wife scream and sounds of a
gcuffle. The highway was thronged
with vehicle?, and it was not until he
could turn into a side road that Mr.
Forbes was able to look over his shoul?
He discovered that the cat, a large
female, had clamped its jaws on the
middle ?nger of his wife's right hand
and was banging on and ?narliti<r de
sjpite Mrs. Forbes's efforts to free her?
self. Seizins the cat by the throat,
Mr Forbes forced it to relax its bold.
After strangling the animal he toojc
his wife to the home of a physician*
who cauterized the wound and advised
??med iat.e Pasteur treatment. Tke
jbody of the eat will be examined to
ascertain whether it was a victim of
? . ???
(Continued from P"ne onr)
object o.' facilitating the negotiations ;
srhich were known to be then in prog- i
ress between London and Washington I
for the conclusion of a general arbi- ;
tration treaty. Neither Japan nor Great
Britain has over contemplated, under
the alliance, any casus foeder?3 preju- ]
dicial or inimical to the interests of the '
United States, and any plan designed j
to remove the possibility of an armed
conflict between the United States and \
Great Britain was, of course, agreeable j
to Japan, It was in pursuance of this
policy that the quoted provision of !
/rlirle IV was adopted.
' The same policy inspires Japan as \
rtrongly tc-day as ever before. It. has \
:v t. in ar>y degree, been affected py ;
ihe t'; ( t tJ'at the Av.glo-Ajmerican gen?
eral arbitration treaty failed to secure j
(fee ?>.\'pro val of the United States Sen?
ate. Nt*r is jt practically necessary!
?to carry out the legal analysis of the j
?enestion as to whether the peace com- |
i.jision treatv, signed and ratified by ,
the United Stites and Gre#t Britain in !
JiV-\4, should be construed as a general
ff; ?'bit,-;i< ion treaty within the meaning;
pof Article IV cf the Anglo-Japanese
Not Hostile to U. S. Agreement
"For, apart from that question, it was
already weil understood at the tiroo ;
of negotiating the existing agreement,
t ?tat ene a.iiance should in no case be
directed against the United States.
"in ,-(;xpi?jflation of Japan's attitude
Count Uehida, the Japanese Foreign
Minister, made the following statement j
to the Budget Committee of the Japan?
ese Hvouse of Representatives on Feb?
ruary 4, 1921:
" 'As far as I understood, when Arti?
cle IV of the treaty (Anglo-Japanese
pllipnee) was inserted, the United
States was specifically in mind, and!
therefore, as a practical matter, the]
>?? -.-t ? i1. whether the general arbitra- j
tion treaty mentioned in Article TV !
has been ratified by the United States j
innate or not makes no particular dif- j
feren.ee. In other words, looking at :
the matter from a bread point of view,!
we can safely gar that already at the j
time of the conelusion of the treaty j
(Ar.glo-Japanese alliance) it was uja
i ?v:. ood that there should be no ap- !
plication of this treaty to the United !
Wishes Friendship of Both
"Japan is naturally anxious to
strengthen the ties of friendship and
loval cooperation between herself and
the British Empire, which she regards
: ? o* the I'tni'ist importance to the
stability of the Far East. At the same
tinto it is the firm and fixed d?terrai-j
i ation of Japan to permit nothing to ?
hamper her traditional relations of j
good will and good understanding with !
the United States. She is satisfied that I
these two affiliations are in no way irj- j
compatible, but. on the contrary, com- j
plementary and even essential to each
'?Charges have sometimes been made
that the alliance tends to encourage !
>>ggre strive designs on the part of
Japan in C'hiu.a. If this were the case
H would be contrary to the preamble
of the agreement, which provides for
'the preservation of the common
interests ol all powers in China by in?
suring the independence .and integrity
of the Chinese Empire and the prin?
ciple of equal opportunities for the
commerce and industry of all nations
'Japan fully realise.-, that any such
venture of aggression would be not
ctiiy hopeless of attainment, but de?
structive of her own security and wel?
fare. She sincerely wishes for China
aw early achievement of peace, unity
and stable government. She desires to
caltivate her relations with that coun?
try along the path of mutual respect
and helpfulness. Her vast commercial
interests alone, if for no other consid?
eration, point unmistakably to the wis?
dom of such a policy. This is a basic
principle of the Anglo-Japanese alli
lioee. In no adverse direction has the
alliance ever exerted its influence."
Ammunition Explosion Near
Smyrna Causes Fanii? in City
SMYRNA, July 8 I Hy.The Associated
Press). Panic reigned'in Smyrna on
Friday when the city was shaken by
th? explosion of a large gasoline stor?
age depot and an ammunition dump.
?S.e seen* of the explosion was in the :
oyt#kirt$ of the city, and the people |
fled from their homes.
There were rumors an attack had
bee? majde o? King-Constantino ?f i
Gr?e?e, who is staying at a villa in tin? '
swfeAirb?, and fears that the Turkish !
Nationalists had launched an attack on j
the Greek forces outside the city
helped to increase the terror of the i
j Marks Liberal
! Epoch in Japan
I ?sil of ike. CroHii Priwee
?Abroad Affects Relations
of Throne and People a?d
Tokio'? Place in Occident
?To Quit Isolation Policy
?Ovation Extended u> \J. gj
Charge Features Dinner
Given for Baron Makino
TOKIO. July S (By The Associated]
? Press). The general impression in
j J?rnen that Cnown Prince Hirohito's
hr4eH ?broad signifies the inauguration
; of a new epoch of liberalism in Jap
? iiDese history, a-ffe.etting bot , the future
relations of the throne aud people and
Japan's attitude in ?the Occident, had
! official confirmation Friday night, at a
j dinner Count M. Soycshima, Liberal
? member of the House of Peers, gave
i in honor of Baron Nobua.ki Makino,
j Minister of the Imperial Household,
?and Baron Shimpei Colo, Mj?yor of
?Tokio. Baron Makino declared the
?Crown Prince's voyage not. only was n
! great advantage to the Jupnne.se peo
, .pie and to Japan, but good for better
! ment of the future relationship of-?
: Japan with the outer world.
The presence of Premier Hara, Min?
ister of Marine Kato, diplomats, and
about .100 others, Japanese and fojf
! eigncrs, lent importance to the func
, tiou. Baron Mtikitio's speech created
extraordinary interest, . bec.nus-.',, a
Minister of the Imperial Household
?.and therefore adviser to the future
? Kmperor, he is cx.pe.cled to play a
! leading and significant r?le in the Em
I pire's policies at-the time when Japan
I is steadily emerging from her ancient
'aloofness and isolation nul the Liberal
i movement is noticeable in .all phases
' of national life.
Important Change? Forthcoming
The impression exists in Tokio that
i the dinner was arranged especially to
?afford an opportunity to publicly an
! nounee forthcoming change^, which
i Count Soyeshimn, with authority, sum
I marized as certain to be treat, when
i Prince Hirohito returned.
One ?f the features of the evening
'was the ovation extended to Edward
| Bell, who has achieved much popular?
ly during his service as United States
<"t!H)?-? d'Afi'rires in Tokio. Mr. Bell
pointed out th*e great regret of Presi?
dent Harding and the people of tin
United States that the Crown Prince
was unable to include America in his
ioumey. Nothing could have given the
United States greater pleasure than his
coming, Mr. Bell asserted, but the
United States hoped it was only a de?
ferred pleasure. "I ran assure you,"
he said, "that when the Crown Prince
does come \v<e will give him a hearty
Sees Good to All Concerned
Baron Makino said that Prince Hiro
hito's visit abroad, which primarily
was arranged to complete his educa?
tion, had become an international
event which could bring nothing but
good to every one concerned. The fact
that the Crown Prince's voyage was
unprecedented in the dynastic history
of 2,50.0 years, Baron Makino declared,
gave his trip especial interest.
"From all reports it was his frank?
ness, naturalness and unassuming man?
ner, and his eagerness to learn, wiaic-h
made his popular," Baron Makino con?
tinued. "He made the acquaintance of
sovereierns and keen men who are
guiding the destinies of nations ?iiH
studied these nations' institutions, but
the lesson of the great v/ar and the ad?
mirable fortitude with which the allied
people are capable of enduring must
have been his greatest impressions. I
am sure he regrets lie was unable to '
extend his voyage to other countries,
but what he has accomplished has sur?
passed ?ill expectations. I have the,
permission of their majesties to ex?
pr?s? their gratitude for the treatment
the Crown Prince received everywhere,
and for the great benefits he must have
derived for Japan.
World Drawn Nearer Together
"The great war has drawn the whole
world nearer together. The interests
of one nation ?re so .closely interwove?
with those of the others that inter?
dependence has never been so real as
at present. We must think interna?
tionally. This actual necessity for a
wider sense ?nd the Crown Prince's
voyage are certain to re?ul-t in better?
ment of the relationship of Japan with
the outer world."
In closing, Baron Makino paid a
high tribute to former President Wil?
son. He sa?d he had a rare opportun?
ity to see Mr. Wilson at close quarters
for nearly five months in Paris, and
for we?ks saw him nearly three times
"lie is a man of strong resolution
and endless energy," Baron Makino
said, "and is imbued with lofty aspira?
tions. Such ?i man, of whatever coun?
try and of whateAS-er age, would have
left his mark."
Sir Charles Eliot, British Ambassa?
dor to Japan, in his address laid em?
phasis on the splendid impression
Prince Hirohito made while in Eng?
Poles to Celebrate To-day
In Honor of America's Aid
WARSAW, July 3 (By The Associ?
ated Press). American Independence
Day will be elaborately observed by
the Polish government, beginning with
i a children's festival this afternoon m
i the largest park in Warsaw. Children
; will visit Hugh C, Gibson, United
[ States Minister to Poland, to-morrow,
? to present their plans for sending
' home-made toys to American children
? r.ext Christmas.
General Pils.udski, Chief of State,
has cabled to President Handing bis
Jtnlepeiide.net: greetings. The message
"Participation by the youngest Polish
generation in this year's celebration
of America's birthday will prove ?gain
the closest friendship of Poland and
! Arnerica. The ?lay when the great
principles of America's freedom were
! proclaimed is very dear to Polaiu!,
? which is basing its future upon the
I same ideals."
General Pi 1sad ski thanks the United
] States for its aid during Poland's trials
j and hardships.
: Co?jsr?e?s of ConitminiVt
Workers Opens in Moscow
RIGA, July 3 ?By The Associated
Pressi A world conirress of Commun?
ist trades unions meeting in connec?
tion with the Third Internationale con?
ference was scheduled to open in Mos
j cow to-day with 200 delegates from
twenty countries, including the United
Sitflte?, l'hey claim to represent
t ?7.D?1O.0O0 workers.
lie. i us ?re improving the crop out
I look in the Ukraine, says the Rosta
News Agency, the official Soviet bureau
British Snflfer From Drought
LONDON, July 3.?Great Britain ;<
:-ufle;iiig from a serious drought.
Storehing weather having prevailed for
??most six weeks. During June lesa
than a quarter of an inch of rain Ml,
the month being the dryeat for mere
than a century, /
IWtws A<? vanee From Imiifi
Woilc Anti-Red Leader
Beniaiti? Near Frontier
Under Japanese Convoy
New Assembly Demanded
iHerkulon" AJso Unpopular
as Result of Kepnessive
Taelies and Confiscation
PEKING, July 3 (By The Associated
Press).- Hostilities between the fol?
lowers of General Seme no ft'., anti-Bol?
shevik leader in Eastern Siberia, and
General MerkulafT, bead of the pro?
visional government in Vladivostok,
are imminent, it it= indicated in dis?
patches received here. Semen off is at
Grodekova, near the Manoh.urian
frontier, to which city ho retired after
having been .refused admittance to
Vladivostok. He was accompanied to
Grodekova by a Japanese .convoy and it
is said that many of his followers who
attempted to leave Vladivostok and
follow him were arrested by the pro?
visional government there.
A detachment of Somenoff's troops
is said to be advancing from Iraan
'Glory to IL Sa/'
<Con<lnu?l from page one)
American army, to its chiefs, to it??
"What was the American share in
the strife for victory? Two sets of
figures will give its measure. In
April, 1?17, when the United States
declared war upon Germany, the i
American army had 0,500 officers and I
350,000 men. Eighteen months later, I
at the time of the armistice, shp had
more than 180.000 officers and 3,500,
PInjns of Enemy Foiled
"A prodigious effort of an entire na- !
tion before which the enemy remained '
astounded and which foiled all his
"Germany intended to settle the
fate of the Entente before the
Americans were able to come into line.
Acting strongly and quickly, America
ruined the plans of our adversary.
She acted strongly and .y.uick,!y in- i
"On the 21st of March. JP18, when !
the Germans are hurling themselves :
on the British front, the American j
army has in France ouly .300.000 men, !
their arrivals monthly being about !
30,000 men. In the presence of the
important attacks of .the enemy it is
vi tally necessary to quicken and in?
tensify these arrivals.
"On the 25th of April General
Foch asks General* -B-.!*s and
Pershing. who were present at his
headquarters at Sarcus, northwest of I
Beauvnis, in order to guard against
the crisis of the effective forces,
which began to be grievously felt by
the Franco-British ?rniies, that in?
fantry and machine gun units muy be
transported to France, to the exclvtsion
of any others during the next three
"The 7th of May the matter is put
before the Superior War Co.unci! at i
Abbeville, and the lack of American '
tonnage being the only obstacle it is j
decided that the British government j
shall furnish the. necessary ships toi
transport from the United States to j
France 130,000 men in May and 150,-]
000 in June, these being infantry and !
machine guns only. The American j
tonnage is being reserved for the j
transport of the other troops or
branches of the service. From that;
time on landing is unceasingly in- |
creasing- From 50.000 men in March ;
and 92.000 in April, the landings in- j
crease to 240,000 in May and 230,000 j
1,000,000 in Five Months
"From June to November the total ?
exceeds 1,000.000 men.
"At the time of the armistice more
than 2.000,000 of American soldiers j
were on French soil.
"It is in the same fashion that the ?
large units are organised and their
staffs are formed.
"At the end of March. ?1918, six divi- I
siens onlv are in France. Two months
later there are nineteen. In July there i
are twenty-seven: in August, thirty,'
and in October forty-one; thirty-one
of them, grouped in nine army corps
and two armies, ere o.n the battle
"This is already much; it is not |
enough. In order to make the* Entente I
sure of having in 11*19, if the war must
continue until that date, a real nu-j
jjK-riciil superiority, it is necessary to'
have the number of American divisions ?
brought to 100, and your President;
detiares that 100 American divisions i
i lu: Il be ir- Europe by the first of June, ;
1 y 19. with others ready to follow.
"There is no limit to the efforts of
"To instruct the staffs and the sol?
diers, schools and training eamns are
organized in America and in France.
"To arm ?n<! equip them, the fac- !
tories are working to their full ca-j
p???4y. From TOO daily the production I
of cartridges reaches lo,000,000.
Yhm fabrication of clothing, equip- i
ment, means of transportation (motor!
ear,?, tractors, etc.) enlarges itself in
8 most wonderful proportion and meets
Every Obstacle Overcome
"The satne energy is shown when it
coiv.e-s to transporting to France the !
trained units, lu America the Admin- !
istration, centralizing in its hands the ?
railway systems, suppresses every
hindrance and obstacle.
"In Prance American workmanship
improve? the landing harbors, creates
new installations hnd increases tiie
railway tr:\ffic by doubling and qua?
drupling the lines and terminal facil?
"On the ocean, by its vigilance ?ml
its successful arrfingennents, the Amer- '
?can war fleet protects the transports !
against th^ enemy's submarines. The ;
shipbuilding yards are organized iu
the United States for intensive produc- !
tion. and 84! shipbuilding yards with j
1,281 slips are soon in full activity. At !
the end of the war the American ?rray :
is using 3,800,000 tons of ships instead j
of 94.000 a? at the beginning. Behind ;
the front the S. O. S. organized in j
Tours in February, 1918, shows a won- ,
derful spirit of organization in a wide ;
field of action, such as the creation of
storehouses (some of them of great;
'imensionsl ai the landing harbors]
and along the lines of communication, j
the organizaron of a system of sup- i
plies, the establishment of great bos- J
pit?is, barracks and of other great !
"Whether in American or in France, I
whither it is a question of reeruiting,
of organization, of manufacture, of?
transportation, or of any other effort, j
American energy sets with wonderful ?
intensity and with the rapidity called
for by circumstances as they arise. !
"In the same proportion that it de?
velop? and intensive? ?t the rear, the
toward Vladivostok and M*rkuL?Jf 1? re?
ported to ?* ceaoenttatiag troop? in
the ovtnkirt? of the city. Mer?culoff
le declared to be iilroest a? unpopular
o? SemenofT on ?oeount of bin ?cts of
repression nnd the confiscation oT
! goods by his men. There is a growing
| demand for the reconvocdition o? the
I People'* Assembly, which was dissolved
j by Merku'loff.
Intercepted telegrams from General
? Tachibano, commander of the Jnpa
! l?ese troops in the Maritime Province,
I to the War Office in Tokio aro said Jo
! have declared that consular oppoaiiiw
' to Remeoo'fr. friction be<tw*?en Sean e.n off
un^ G?nerai MerkulofT and the failure
of the invasion of loutern Siberia by
(Jeneral fiaron l'ngcrn-Stornbcrg have
led to an alteration of Japtiuese plcns
and forced a "conciliatory at'.itude''
toward the government of the Far
Eastern Republic at Chita.
VLADIVOSTOK, July 2 (By The As?
sociated Press). The Japanese com?
mand hero, as a denial of the,accusa?
tion made in some quarters that the
Japanese aided General Semenoff, the
ant?-Bolshevik leader, to escape from
Vladivostok, has issued orders for h!s
arrest if hi threatens communications
l.-etw-een VJr.dlvo.stok and the outside
This action is interpreted here I. o
mean that, the Japanese will not por- j
mit General Rcmeno-ff to inaugurate an
armed local revolution.
TOKIO, July -. Discovery of a con?
spiracy among followers of General
Semonoff, the anti-Bolshevik loader ?n
Siberia, to overthrow the Merkuloff
government in Vladivostok is reported
in newspaper dispatches from that city.
Twenty-three persons, including three
officers, have been arrested in connec?
tion with the alleged plot.
participation of the American army In
the battle increases in equal propor?
tion at the front..
"On the 28th of March, 1018. at the
supreme moment of the German drive
against the Franco-British front, by an
act already consecrated in history,
General Persh.ing spontaneously offers
to the commander in chief of the Allied
forces the direct cooperation of the
American divisions already trained.
"The 24th of April the first Amer?
ican division comes i at o line be?
fore Montdidier and one month later
distinguishes itself by capturing in a
brilliant assault the village of Can
tigny ( May 2?).
"At the end of May two divisons are
in the battle of Picardy and three
others in the Vosges, where they re?
place the French.
"In June two new divisions take part
in the battle of the Marne at Chateau
Thierry and at Belleau Woods, where
in hard and heroic fighting they take
an important part in the checking of
"On July IS five divisions partici?
pate in the victorious offensive of the
Sixth and Tenth French armies be?
tween the Marne and the Aisne, and
contribute largely to the success.
"On July 24 the. first American army
is cnested, under t? ? command of Gen?
eral Pershing. Its first orders are to
clear the Paris-Nancy railway line in
the region of St. Mihiel, and on Sep?
tember 12, attacking on a front of
twenty-two k'.lometers. it captures the
St. Milviol sector, and 200 guns and
15.000 prisoners remain in its posses?
sion. Two weeks later, September 20,
having become the right win"; of a
large Allied offensive, it rushed toward
"Notwithstanding the stubborn re?
sistance of the enemy, despite the nu?
merous obstacles opposed to its prog?
ress by tbe difficulties of the Argonne
region, it victoriously drives the enemy
"As early as the second day Mont
fruicon is left behind, October 14 Grand
Pr? is taken, the 21st Chatillon and
the SfJtJi Kantheville.
"The 1st of November, in a magnifi?
cent attack, the American army reaches
"The 4th it is close to Beaumont, and
the 7th it occupies the whole line of
tbe Meuse from Mouzon to Bazeilles.
"Other American divisions partici?
pate at the s^me time, at several points
at the front, in the operations of the
F raneo-British armies.
"Two of them are working with the
Fifth French Army around Romaic and
Ciernes (northwest of Rheims), and
two others with the British armies in
the region of St. Quentin. Two more
distinguished themselves in the Cham?
pagne by the capture of the strong
positions of Orfe.ujl. and two others
finally tight with the Flanders group
of armies on the Lys and the Escaut.
"In the beginning of November six
other American divisions are prepared
to attack in Lorraine with the French
Rrmy, when the German capitulation of
the 11th of November comes and stops
"On the 1st of June, 1910, there
would have been 100 American divi?
sions in the battle line.
Acted a* Decisive Moment
"In the long war that the free na?
tion? had to tight against the oppres?
sors of the ri"ht, the direct participa
tien of America lasted only a short
period, but to .tbe. American natioa is
due the glory of having thrown bar?
rel!' wholly into the struggle at the.
decisive moment and, in order to in?
sure victory, to have made every branch
of the national activity an unparalleled
"Her army, too, so quickly here from
so far away, showed itself from the
first by incomparable qualities of
spirit, courage and heroism.
"America rushed with all her youth?
ful ardor into the vest turmoil of the
battle and Cuts contributed mightily
to the victory of right and liberty.
"Sh<o has generously given her blood
to the common cause; 75,000 of her
children, dead on tbe soil of France,
testify to this in an undying way.
"Glory to these dead! Glory to the
American Army! Glory to the Ameri?
Ke??s Desc?rate Mexsran Chureli
MEIHGO CITY. July 3.- -Radicals at
Gomez Palacio, in the State of Du
rango, are reported to have entered a
Catholic church yesterday and com?
mitted various acts of desecration be?
fore being ejected by Federal troops
from the nearby town of Torre?n.
In Near East
Bolshevik ami Pan-Islamic ?
Move Forcea Crisis in j
India; Briti#h Army Urges
Stern Measures at Oneej
Americans Are in Peril
Moscow Takes A?ivanlage of
To Win Ottoman Hordes
By Wilbur Forrest
Speoit? CaMe to The Tribune
CoiH-rrigibt, JD21. New Yonk Tribune Inc.
PARIS, July 3. There is no effort
in official circles hefe to disguise the
? extremely grave situation that has
j arisen in the Near East, reviving as
? it does the possibility of a combined
? Bolshevik and Pan-Islamic movement.,
the results of which would be beyond
With the Mussulmans in Asia, Afri?
ca and the Near East now under the
partial influence of a powerful and ?
J constant nationalist propaganda against!
the Christian powers assuming con-!
: trol of their territories, and with the ?
: Mussulmans in countries outside this
i controi holding almost undisguiseil
understandings with Moscow, the situa- ?
Lion modestly can be compared to t^ae i
! well-known powder barrel waiting for
j a spark to set it off. The spark weU
; can be found in the Greco-Turkish
conflict, which seems to be drifting
| steadily away from the possibility of
I A settlement without the bloodiest kind
j of a war.
Moscow Forming Union
There is little doubt that the Kemal
I ists have understandings with Moscow
i jis well as with F-rsia and Afghanis
I tan, which are -'ese neighbors to
Russia and India. The bombastic ut
' terances of Bekir Ilami Bey in Paris
to-day might also signify that he in?
tends to use the moral influence of
these facts in his conversations in
Paris and London during the next few
' days. A stronger indication of Eng- i
! land's changed attitude toward Greece i
i during the last fortnight through Lord
I Curzon's suggestion to Paris nf the j
? triple demarche, whereby moral ind j
material aid was withdrawn from Con- j
? stantin?. comes from India through an ;
American consular official who has held '
; several posts in India during fourteen
months of service.
Arriving in Paris to-day, this official :
characterized the Indian situation now j
the gravest that England has yet been ;
called upon to handle. India is reeking |
?'tail National! s r. propaganda mil is1
making capital of a report that Eng-j
land has taken the side of the Greeks ;
?gainst the Islam Turks, even though '
?this stand is a violation of the Tr?aty ]
India's 300,000.000 -.re two-thirds'
Hindu and one-third Mussulman. The;
I latter, however, are the predominating j
ifor.ee and their influence lately has;
; more than ever solidified the national
i consciousness, which is boldly mani?
fested everywhere in India again:;'
| British ?rule, and particularly against
?the Indian army. Influential Mahom?
etans, the consul says, are directing
I their people, gazing with on? eye on
?the Greco-Turk situation and with tb? ;
! other toward I?ord Reading, who was
?tent, from Engiand to keep India under
| control. Reading must either adopt a
: rvoiLciliatery attitude, which would al
j low the Nationalists to continue their
yr;li-Britjsh movement, or a policy of
i extreme force. Either attitude is ex
! tremelv dangerous.
Many Indian Editors Imprisoned
The British army view is said to be
?that oppressive measures must be taken '
immediately. Many Indian editors have i
been jailed already for seditious utter
uncps, but the open propaganda con- i
tinues. The American official, who'
>>sked that his name be withheld, said ;
that hundreds of American mission- ?
aries in India have been flocking to the i
consulates during; the last fortnight,,
demanding to know the best procedure
when trouble comes, believing trouble
to be inevitable.
Coincident with the Moslem Nation?
alist fever in India,, its influence has \
reached across the border into Afghan- i
istan, where the British mission sent ]
to Kabul to make a treaty finds itself
held up pending the outcome of the
Greco-Turk situation. The Amir of
Afghanistan has already signed a
treaty with Moscow which, it is re?
ported, carries a? annual payment of
Bolshevik money. The Br'itish mission
i.i still in Kabul. Islam influence also
;s held responsible for the failure to :
l renew the Anglo-Persian oil agreement, ,
with the result that the British ?re j
now departing. All this upholds the ?
consul's belief that the Pan-Islamic ?
agitation is not only Indian but is
1 prevalent elsewhere in the Islam world.
It has gone so far in India that there
is a boycott on British goods, and
American and Japanese products are
found in profusion :it the present time.
Additional Kemalist treaties are re?
ported elsewhere, and there is believed
t? be an understanding between the
Arabs of Eyypt and northern Africa.
.who a''e watching the outcome of the ;
Near Eastern imbroglio with consider- i
able interoat. Constantine's chances of j
victory also have affected the attitude
of Serbia and Bulgaria, who want sea- i
parts and territorial advantages which I
tbey would unhesitatingly demand at !
the expense of Greece if they dared. ]
The Rum?nen Minister in Paris al- !
ready has called Premier Briand's at?
tention to the dangerous position of ;
his country in view of the turn of
events in the Near East.
War t? Obtain Thrace
Evading the direct question of whether :
the Bolshevists have promised aid to
Angora, P.ekir Hasni Bey, in an inter?
view in his luxurious quarters at the .
EN?ANT?NG TE? BOOMS A
Q?Ae RESTAURANTS IfSfoo
<^pt^ AND COFFEE SHOPS ^MJL
CENTRAL BRAHGH 3AF??ER1A
13D ST, & LEXINGTON AVB, SUBWAI
GOOD FOOD?Ql'ICK t?.KitVICK
Or?S TO MK.N AM) M'OMKN
??vr?rrJ *'- '* ? u. un? ix. - <t? ?-? ??? r:?
rfflS T??e AauFaitaa Cafeteria?i
t?M 11 ?% rtUTO?? ?T?iIT-V M*? ltf.fi"I j
fl?lit?ilU 1K.? Hi ?TZ?l ,'J M V)'.
uinecnta garden p&one aw. h?u??i?
Lantlimm Mc. Otnnfr $1.00. Afternoon Tfa
S?.-rvt-xJ In the Guroeri. Alwj a lu Curt? S*i \ : e
SCOTCH TEA RG?t? g*?"y?
d'Hote l.ui,.'h, iJiiuifr. Atirrnuon If,, Hum? h .i W
:?IT; S< i.[,(l ??nji,'.. -I'"!lir" .? ('?., -, /. ? <wi 1 ,li ;,:??
Y, W. C A. Cafeteria
?fl %T. SOU? St. Open fO:SM \. vj.. 7:.;fl r M
M*n i?a?J Women iwripU.
THE 60SEY Ra?'^S?
?5c. Dinner, tl. ?nrlcily !v:n,r cuokjns
A LAJ11A j un rh 4 ?c fc 60c - II : -t.", to ?> an
Chicken r>fnn?i 8Sp? :>:?<i to R ;$u p ' jj
Mrs. BickwiA ,u?137(! n;aver!>; ,w*c*
U.Ot, b id l r. il. Diuusr ssried la tin ?ardta'
72 WASH I NOTO* HQl'ARK
Luncheon? 7 en?-?mne
SunW???HirnkfMs?. 10 to It'.
Svppmr, ? to S.
Kjie?-Jnl Curry Dinner?
.'. i-ranfcrrl by Tflrlil????
THE? ENGLISH TAVERN
41 West 39th St.
feiifi"^ i, "Come Abosi'i.'' r.? w. stuh at
l>'N. " l.unrheon. ?5c Dfn'ior. f'l.M.
/.rt?'nonn Tr* Mao a I* en.' to #t-r le?
?lix-ri f ?ta. in U'.:i<\irh%
Diiiinrir rjc. t>i.-ui:?-rD Hot VfttfUe
Ail Dj-nier? A,Im n !.?_ ?in?
H.J. Pa'Ji?- Kr*t?mrum. iZ *-'a?t 36th i*t.
pane ts a,i iWHiuosi a i** can? w.u.
iitr, <i to b\ Whole?on.? tJoii;e Ci>uU<.-0 Kood.
Tfef cjtci-ttr.si-dinar, placa? cl New fork.
htre urn???? ttma*ph?ir? tnd <??<) mcuII*/
a vari?4 t?ilf? lo.lt.. m <<l*rrimlaariBi.
Clsw?dge Jto?el with the Tribune corre?
spondent, ?aid that there i? ?till nope
of a peaceful ?ett lenient, if there
were not a settlement, h* ?aid, it would
mean war to th* death in the Near
K?8t, with the clear issue, so far as
the Angora government w'aa concerned,
that o? obtaining all Smyrna and
Thruce. The envoy will see Premier
Briand eitner Wednesday or Thursday.
Later he will ;? > to London,
"If there 1? no .settlem*nt our army, !
which is strong in number and in ex- j
cellent sa?rit?, will not have the least
fear of the coming struggle. We will '?
defeat tbe Greek? and defeat them in
such a manner that there will be no
question of who is the victor. Make no
mistake about that."
The ej.voy is suffering from a ?evere
cold as a result of the losa of his fez
on the voyRge to Rome, but he denied
that indisposition was due to his de?
cision to go ha Cess rather than don the
Christian headgear, as is charged in
cue of the French newspapers. He dep?
recated tbe British attitude lowaid
the Turks, declaring that he hoped Eng?
land would toon come to a common
s*nse attitude so as better to sec the
Turkish point of view in Asia Minor.
"It is possible that the Greeks may
have tbe initial military advantage?,
but there is no doubt of the final out?
come in this war," the envoy said.
"We ?? 1' beat them. How would you
feel i vur country was invaded, with
towns and villages burned and pillaged
and with women and children set afire
after having b^cn covered with oil?"
the envoy asked.
His confidence in a final victory led
the Tribune's correspondent to ask.
whither men and munitions were ex?
pected from L?nine, and the reply was
"We do not need the aid of the
Bolsheviki or the Chinese in order to
defeat the Greeks."
The envoy denied that extremists
now control the Angora government
and he said bis mission here was
merely to present Angora's case with
an unconditional insistence upon An
Kora's territorial rights in the Near
' ? ?.
Make-Up of New Italian
Cabinet Is Predicted
Marquis Torreta Scheduled for
Foreign Portfolio, Rolandi
Ricei for Treasury
ROME, July 3 (By The Associated
Press).- -The Tempo to-day announces
the probable make-up of the Cabinet
to be formed by Signor Bonomi, who
has accepted the. task of forming a
ministry to succeed the Gioliiti Cabi
n?t, which resigned, as follow?:
?i remitr an? ?w??ter o? tue interior,
Signor B-onomi; Minister of Foreign
Affairs, Marqui.s Delia Torreta? at
present Minister in Vienna; Colonies,
Signor Gasparotto; Justice, Signor
Girard ink Finance, Signor Beneduce or
Alfredo Falcion; Treasury, Vittorio
Rolandi-Ricci, at present Ambassador
to the United States, or Signor de
Nava; War, Signor Rodino, who held
that post in the Giolitti Cabinet; Navy,
Signor Soler i, at present Commission?
er of Supplies; Education, Andr? Torre,
who held that post in the Cabinet of
Premier Nitti; Public Works, Signor
de Nava or S'jjnor Mauri; Agriculture.
Signor dc Michelli; Industry, Signer
Belotti; Labor, Signor Beneduce. or
Signer Abiate; Posts, Signor Mauri or
Signor Disnealea; Liberated Provinces,
The Messaggero also says Signer Ro?
landi-Ricci will be appointed Minister
Cowgirl With Gob Escort
"Shoots Up" White Way
Police Reserves SLop Cannon?
ade and Foil Rescue Party
A voung woman who said she was
Mrs.. Ethel Miller, of ?2 West Seventy
i'wst Street, dreg*ed up in a Wild West
outfit last night, loaded a revolver with
blank cartridges and with a couple o:
sailors as a bodyguard, set out to cele
brate the Fourth on Broadway.
She began her ce'eoration at Sixty
fourth Street and had got as far ??
Sixty-sixth Street, and her twer-ty
fourth c'irtride'f. when Patrolman .Meyer
of the West Sixty-eighth Street polic?
Mrs. Miller gave a war-whoop and a!:
the sailors in that part of Broadwa-,
rushed to her assistance. Meyer had t(
call several other patrolmen and i
patrol wagon before be could get her
to the police station. She was charget
with disorderly conduct.
Naval Reserve Officer Found
Wounded, Dies in Hospital
A man identified from papers found
in his pockets as Andrew Dehlstadt,
JBity-eevc'n year? old, a Naval Reserve
commander, was fou.nd early to-day a!
Fortieth Street and Sixth Avenue with
a bullet wound behind the right ear
and another in the top of his head.
He was taken to Bellevue Hospital by
Dr. Sutton of New York Hospital and a
sergeant from the West Thirtieth
Street Police Station and died within
Cost of Travel
And Living in
Liner Manchuria'? Purser
Tell* of Aerial Trip From
Berlin to Hamburg and Re?
turn on Train for $14.85
American Money Prized
George F. Pingree Declaren
General Conditions on
the Continent Improving
Traveling; is cheap and living j* more
than reasonable In Germany, according
to William J. McJntyre, purser of the
Ameritan liner Manchuria, which ar?
river! yesterday from Hamburg:. He
said American money had a terrific
punch in German territory, ard 'hat
he and his assistant. Mr. Huntington,
had made a trip to Berlin from Ham?
burg by airplane, returning by train,
for $14.85. This included meals and
sleeping accommodations on a train of
the government-operated railroad.
Through the influence of a German
postal official, who unbluehingly tucked
a proffered $10 bill into his pocket from
each of the Manchuria's officers, the
latter were put aboard a powerful
Fokker that Carried five passengers
end ten bags of mail and sent on their
journey to Berlin. Their return fare,
which included meals with wine and
beer and sleeping accommodations, cost
them $4.85. When they offered a tip
to the waiters and trainmen who at?
tended them on the run back to Ham?
burg the tip wat refused, the men ex?
plaining that 10 per cent of what tbej
had paid was deducted and turned ovei
to them as "commissions."
People Deceived by Kainer
Among the saloon passengers on th?
! Manchuria was Mrs. Regina McLaugh
?lin, of Houston, Tex., who was original
j ly a German subject. She had beei
! to Germany, she said, to visit her sis
: ter, nineteen years old, who had beei
i left with her grandparents eightee;
, years age, when her parents came t
:this country. She said her grandfathe
; told her that the people of German
j were deceived by the Kaiser and hi
military advisers and that he coul
never hope to come back to German)
| much less regain his throne.
The White Star liner Cedric, whic:
; arrived late yesterday from Liverpoo
docked at 8:10 o'clock last night, land
; ing 101 first and 224 second cabin pas
Among the saloon travelers wa
, George F. Pingree, vice-president c
j the Western Electric Company, wh
, had been in Austria-Hungary, Franc
Germany and Belgium for three month
' on business.
Conditions on Continent Improve
He said conditions generally on t'r
Continent were improving and th?
Vienna is bound to become the bi
trade center of Eastern Europe. 1
Hungary, he said, the people are clan
[ oring for a return to the monarchic?
! form of government, and expressed tl
belief that eventually they would hai
a king ruling them.
Other? on board were William Gi
lin, president of the Mercantile Tru
Company: Mr. and Mrs. Alvai
Agutlar, C. E. F. Clarke. Miss Glad;
j Cranston, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Whit
Howard L. Whiteley and Arthur
Draper, and Colonel E. J. Parker, ?
the Salvation Army, who had been a
tending the eoeial -conference of tl
organization in London,
The Holland-America liner Niev
Amsterdam from Rotterdam arriv
two days late, her slow passage bei:
credited to poor bunker coal. In
sealed package Ehe brought the list
names of the 5,824 bodies of Americ
soldiers who arrived two days ago
the transport Wheaton.
?Angora Deputies Criticize
Surrender of Kars to Rei
ANGORA, Anatolia, July Z (By T
Associated Press).?In a discussion
th? Nationalist foreign policy in t
! National Assembly last Monday dep
ties from the eastern provinces cri
I cized the government for the abandt
I ment of Kars to the Russian Sovi
The Minister for Foreign Affai
Yussuf Kemal Bey, in reply deni
there had been any betrayal of t
Turkish cause. He declared the pr<
ence of Russian detachments in Ka
was merely the symbol of the broth?
hood between the Russians and t
Turkish Nationalists. He asserted t
government was ready to conclu
peace with the Greeks on the basis
complete political and economic inc
pen<5ence within Turkev'g natior
Britain Is Ripe j
_<Co"tli,??< i**m r*s dm)
alliance could be found all shad?, H
British opinion would be pleased M?
is no ??ret that a large number j
Englishmen hold with PreW,-r, ^?j1
| Mi of Canada and ?rrUts of^S
Africa that the United Sutes ic ?u$?.
fted in considering the pact hostil'? ,Bd"
Dominion? Favor Hard in,;; p\tB
Aside from the pressing need fe, rt,
during national expenditures, the Br?"
I ish dominion? and th? United Stataa
have much in comihon, and they (?fa
an exceedingly practical view as U> g
methods which should be followed
insuring the world agatm.t future ?J"
There/or? the launching of Presiden
Harding s scheme now would find tW
ready to cooperate.
The decision of the American Cob
gresa ?n favor of a disarmament con
f.-n-nce is applauded throughout tha
British Empire, and it is the opinion ??
influential leaders that this move a ?
point the way toward ger.er?! ?,,,:
; The British feel that, although th
' League of Nation? may s?rve som?? ??7
! pose, it will fall far short of the oC
jeeiiv?? fixed by rts originators
Members of the imperial confer??.?,
have been surprised and annoyed by a/
tacks on the secrecy surrounding the
sessions of the body in newspsp.l
both here and abroad. The premie?-?
ere expected to give greater public
to their meeting? this week, when fVr
ther consideration is to be given to th?
: question of renewing th? Anglo-J?.
: anese Alliance. *
To seal in
Bur ley flavor.
That i.i where the cows that
furnish the milk for CHILDS
are now living.
j And from fragrant fields to
| shining glass their milk
| remains as sweet as die
For, every step of the way, it
is so safeguarded that abso?
lute purity is assured.
Being rich in butter-fat, it is
rich in vitamines, which are
so necessary to health.
Delicious!? creamy fraata tee
ta bottom el the ?laaa, tie
milk a?rv<rd at CHiLDS is ?
Start Tuesday at 9 o'Clock
Clearances ? Annual Sales ? Special Purchases
In many cases prices are less than actual cost to us and
less than present wholesale prices for goods of like quality
ALL merchandise of Lord & Taylor standard Quality.
Every department participates in these Sales. Every
article advertised or placed on sale we believe is un?
equalled for quality, value, style and price.
See Tuesday morning papers for complete details
Store closed all day Monday Opens 9 A. M. Tuesday