baths, but he also was in sympathy
with street cleaners.
"We all "work hard for the good of
the city," said the Mayor. "We do our
best, but some people see fit to cviticizo
?? because the Mayors in the past have
'b?een perfect. I worked with a pick and
?a shovel in the days gone by and it
helped to develop my muscle. I come
from the laboring class, but some
newspapers have subjected me to the
After the foremen had pledged their
cooperation with the Fira Department
in promoting free baths, the Mayor
"The street showers give the chil?
dren of the poor an excellent oppor?
tunity to obtain cooling baths on hot
days. They are of the greatest benefit
to the little folks who are either too
poor to go to the beaches, or to pay
for bathhouses if they ever roach
? Again reverting to the "vile criti?
cism" heaped upon him, the Mayor
said: "Perhaps I deserved it. But I
tried to do my best and gave my best
for the city, regardless of political
The opportunity was seized by Hylan
to explain to the foremen that he
e-pjosed higher gas rates and increased
carfares. He added he intended to
"keep up a relentless fight for the in?
terests of the common people."
Mayor Hylan also received a dele
. cation of patrolmen, who asked that
the ten-squad system be restored in
the Police Department. They com?
plained that under the present nine
i;quad system they are able to get a
day off only every twenty-seven days.
Frank J. Priai, Deputy Comptroller
and head of the Civic Forum, an or?
ganization of city employees, explained
that the nine-squad plan had been in?
troduced when the crime wave was at
its height. Previously the patrolmen
had a day off every week.
The Mayor said he sympathized with
their desire to see their families once
?a week and would consult with Com?
missioner Enright about restoring the
' ?-' '' _(?ftMitlmwt fr?m pat? ana)
rence, Republican leader of the Bronx,
?aid last night that the slates were
very much "up in the air" for all the
county and borough places.
Major Curran had a conference yes?
terday with President Koenig, Stats
Chairman Glynn, Collin H. Woodward,
Elections Commissioner Heydt and
others at the National Republican Club
with reference to borough and county
nominations in Manhattan. While
nothing decisive will be done until next
Tuesday it is well understood that
Colonel Michael Friedsam, head of B.
Altman &. Co., is under consideration
for the nomination as President of the
Borough of Manhattan. Colonel Fried
sam's acceptance is rather uncertain.
Ernest F. Eilert also is being consid
Whitman's Ntame Suggested
For District Attorney of New York
County John Kirkland Clark, former
Assistant District Attorney, seems to
be in the lead, with former Magistrate
Emil E. Fuchs and Justice John R.
Davies of the Municipal District Court
still under consideration. Ex-Gov?
ernor Whitman's friends also have sug?
gested that he might be induced to run
ic-r District Attorney.
The Republicans and fusionists in
the Bronx are likely to agree upon
William J. Millard or Ex-Senator John
V. Sheridan for President of the Bor?
ough, while for District Attorney in
the Bronx Harold F. Knoeppel seems to
be in the lead.
In Staten Island the executive com?
mittee of the Republican party voted
, unanimously to indorse George Crom?
well for Borough President, but desig?
nations were postponed until Monday,
when the entire local party ticket will
Starting in 1899, when Staten Island
became a city borough, Cromwell
served as Borough President for six?
teen years. His defeat eight years
ago was laid to the entrance of a
.Bull Moose candidate in the field.
which split his following and gave the
election to a Democrat.
In the Tammany camp there is not
likely to be any change in the situation
'until the meeting of the Tammany ex?
ecutive committee on Monday. Charles
F. Murphy has not as yet "tipped his
band," so far as any one knows defi
..""nltely, for President of the Board of
Aldermen. Deputy Comptroller Henry
Smith appears to be in the lead for the
place, as he was a week ago, but others
mentioned for the place are Dock Com?
missioner Hulbert, Grover H. Whalen
and Immigration Commissioner Wallis.
The latter has only an "outside"
Dail Eireann Members
May Soon Be Released
LONDON, Aug. 5 (By The Associated
Prees).?None of the imprisoned mem?
bers of the Dail Eireann has as yet
been liberated, but it is considered cer?
tain the government will place nothing;
in the way of their release and that
they will be free to attend the sittings
when the body convenes to discuss the
v * Meetings of the Ulster Cabinet and
..the Dail Eireann Cabinet were held to?
day. So far as is known, however,
"they were not directly connected with
w>the hitherto unsuccessful efforts to
bring about an agreement between the
North and the South preliminary to a
tripartite conference at London.
Confidence continues in' political cir?
cles in London that there is no likeli?
hood of a breakdown in the negotia
i . tions. 0
r PARIS, Aug. 5.?Frank P. Walsh,
American adviser to Eamon de Valera,
the Irish republican leader, who ar?
rived here from New York a few days
ago, will make application next Tues
dny for vis? by the British of hiu
' American passport. He is confident he
will be granted permission to visit the
British Isles, as he says his voyage is
a personal one.
" ?? ?
Prisoner Is Own Lawyer
Ask? Hold-Up Victim Where
They Met; ?Workhouse,' Reply
Frank Mansco, charged with robbery
in holding up George Yanowsky on
116th Street July SO, was his own at?
torney ye?terday in Washington Heights
t>olicc court, and was held in $10,000
trail for the action of the grand jury.
"Where did I first meet you?" de?
manded Mansco, cross-examining the
"In the workhouse," replied Ya?
Mansco then addressed the court,
saying that he and Yanowsky were old
?"TTBals and he had just stopped to speak
to him in the street and hadn't held
him up at all. Yanowsky, however, said
that Manseo and two companions took
tfiQ from him and would have got a
MOO ?tickpin if he hadn't plucked it
from his tie and stuck it in his trous
m '?.m i. i ?
Beatty To Bo Legion's Guest
KANSAS CITY, Au_. 6.?Admiral
Bir David Beatty, First Sea Lord of
the British Admiralty, has forwarded
to the State Department and to the
American Legion his official accept?
ance of the Legion's invitation to be
its quests at the national convention
In Kanaan CUjr Octolcr 31, November
Husband of prima donna who seeks
(Continued from paga on?)
doorbell, and that even if it was a new
one it ought to ring all the better. He
pressed the button. He preyed it
again after about two minutes. Then
he put his thumb against it and leaned
there for several minutes.
New or old, it was a good bell. Mr.
Tellegen cftuld hear it ringing. It
rang and rang. Not a footstep sounded
from within, howeverj although once
or twice Mr. Tellegen thought he de?
tected another such movement of the
curtains as had caught his eye when
he bounded up the steps.
He gave up the doorbell as an ac?
tivity that mi?ht be entertaining to
the servants but was distinctly un?
profitable so far as he was concerned.
He withdrew with as much dignity bb
he could muster and sought the nearest
telephone booth. He called his home
and got an immediate response.
The servant who answered said that
she was sorry, madame was out. No,
she did not know where she had gone.
As to when she would return, she
could not say.
That was the best Mr. Tellegen could
do by telephone. He is said to have
maintained his siege of the house for
several days, making the Kitz-Carlton
his base and moving against the dwell?
ing at frequent intervals, day and
night. His assaults were all unsuc?
cessful. He has not set foot within
its threshold, nor has he heard his
Although it wa3 suggested in the
letter that he received that arrange?
ments could be made for him to obtain
his clothing and other belongings if
he would call at the office of Guggen?
heimer, Untermyer & Marshall, Mr.
Tellegen has not called there. When
he decided to abandon the siege, he
called on his own lawyer and Mr.
Stsinfeld assured him that it was de?
sertion whether his wife ran away and
left him or whether she stayed home
and left him.
The house from which Lou Tellegen
is barred is leased in his wife's name.
It was sold last February and the new
owner, whose name ?was not divulged,
is said to intend to make alterations
and occupy it himself. The lease docs
not expire, however, until October,
"Obey" Omitted at Marriage
Mr. Tellegen is a French actor. He
came to this country with Sarah Bern?
hardt in 1910. He married Miss Far
rar, who frequently and frankly had
expressed her opinion that marriage
end art did not ?gree, February 8,
1916, the word "obey" being omitted
from the service.
Only a few months before that the
opera singer had said that/ an artist
could not afford to marry, adding: "I
have long ago closed the gates of mat?
rimony, locked them and thrown away
That phrase may nave recurred to
Lou Tellegen as he tried vainly to fit
his own key into a strange lock on his
own door a few days ago.
Marriage a Problem, Diva Says
Only about a year ago, in an article
inspired by Zola Forrester's The Dan?
gerous Inheritance, Miss Farrar had
reiterated her doubts concerning the
advisability of marriage for an artiste.
This time she was of the opinion that
the career of the artiste who married
inevitably must be shattered, as her
natural love and regard for her hus?
band would triumph over the more or.
less artificial characteristics born of
her art. *
"A groat singer who has been married
but once has said," Miss Farrar wrote,
'Marriage is a very serious problem
and doubly so for the woman artiste.
Too often masculine domination in?
fluences the complete artistic inde?
pendence. The woman acquiesces to
save her emotional strength and from
the sense of her own necessity for
masculine understanding and protec?
tion, though she may not acknowledge
her capitulation as such.'
"I venture this to be true."
Austria to Appeal to
Allied Council for Aid
D*. Bach Says Nation Is Facing
Critical Situation by Delay
LONDON, Aus-, 5 (By The Associated
Press).?Austria will appeal to the Al?
lied Supreme Council, which meets in
Paris next Monday, fo>*? immediate
financial aid on tho ground that the
international scheme for rehabilitation
of the remnants of the Dual Monarchy
has failed thus far to function.
This was learned to-day coincident
with a statement by Dr. Maxmilian
Bach, Austrian Minister in London,
that hi? nation faced a critical situa?
tion growing* out of the failure to ob?
tain loans, which he said was largely
resultant from the American policy of
granting no further credits to Europe
which were not authorised by Con?
Dr. Bach* said that Austria realized
the present delay in obtaining Amer?
ica's consent to the suspension of the
general lien on Austria's assets was
caused by necessities of American con?
stitutional procedure, but he declared
the delay was leading to catastrophe.
Dr. Bach pointed out that whereas
the American dollar before the war
was worth about five kronen, now it is
.valued at 1,000 kronen, and the ex?
change situation is steadily growing
"Nothing can be done," he continued,
"without America, and Austria cannot
wait. The government must buy
abroad for the people, and it is a ques?
tion of immediate urgency to supply
Attstria with credits on advance to
enable it to buy food. Austria can
but appeal to the friendly feelings of
America to find a way out of the
Looms in New
Repulse of Spanish Forces
by Moors Creates Intense
Situation for Govern?
ment of King Alfonso
Uprising Now Feared
With Loss of Nador, Zeluan
and Mount Arruit, Posses?
sions of Madrid Disappear
Special Cable to The Tribune
Copyright, 1821, Ney York Tribune Inc.
PARIS, Aug. 6.?With a holy war
raging against her in Africa and with
much of the Province of Morocco slip?
ping from her grasp under the blows of
frenzied tribesmen, Spain is facing a
situation in which a general revolution
Is possibe. This was the information in
official circles here to-nght.
Latest reports brought news of an?
other crushing defeat at the hands of
the Moroccan rebels, complicated by
uprisings at home against the sending
of more troops. European diplomatists
are watching the situation with acute I
The defeat of the Spanish forces is
described as so complete that King
Alfonso must send 100,000 fresh
troops to begin a new campaign if he
desires to retain his hold of the rich
mining districts of Riff, now lost to
him. The Spanish position to-day has
receded to where it was twelve years
It was reported in Paris to-night
that the repercussion of the disaster,
in Spain is so great that a general
uprising may follow. The populace as
well as the troops in many places arc
determined to resist the efforts of the
Madrid authorities to send largo
forces to retrieve the lost ground.
Disorders continue at Bilboa and Bar?
celona. Troops ready to embark at
Cadiz threw their rifles into the sea,
while other units now on transport?
are of such uncertain temperament
that four or five torpedo boats are
convoying each ship ready for emer?
[A cablegram from the Spanish
Foreign Office to Ambassador Riano
at Washington to-day denied flatly
reports of a mutiny among Spanish
troops at Madrid, as reported re?
cently. Complete tranquillity reigns
all over Spain, the cable said, and
public opinion is much encouraged
regarding the recovery of the terri?
tory which has been lost in Morocco.
The cablegram added that the Span?
ish government would send all the re?
The Riffians are armed with artillery
and large supplies of ammunition, as
well as high-powered Mauser rifles. One
of the latest developments is the bom?
bardment of Alhucemas, in which the
Spanish garrison is still holding out.
France, whose- neighboring position
in Africa is somewhat menaced, ia
watching the situation closely lest the
anti-Christian holy war jump across
the Spanish border.
Hardships of General Navarro
MADRID, Aug. 5 (By The Associated
Press).?Graphic details of the suffer?
ings and hardships endured by General
Navarro, commanding the Spanish
troops at Melilla, and his soldiers since
their enforced retreat, which , began
July 22, before superior forces of Moor?
ish rebels, are being related by the
newspaper La Libertad.
General Navarro, when the attack
was launched, had to' fight his way back
into the fortified positions on Mount
Arruit, resisting- the ferocious attacks
which continually were thrown against
him by the rebels. When he recaived
orders to retreat from the south toward
Melilla, with 6,000 men, Navarro had
to cut his Wfy through a cordon of
rebels, who ware determined to wipe
him out, and on every inch of ground
over which he retreated he lost men
and material. When he reached Mount
Arruit, Navarro had only 2,000 men
left. Water was lacking. The nearest
well to the fortifications was 500 meters
After repelling attacks by the Moors
for nine days and nights, General Na?
varro apparently abandoned his posi?
General Weyler, chief, of staff of the
Spanish army, is reported to be much
displeased because of the criticism re
garding the conduct of the campaign
in Morocco. Rumors are beard that he
intends to resign.
Twenty Spanish soldiers, the last rem?
nant of the Spanish troops to resist cap?
ture of the town of Nador, fifteen miles
south of Melilla, were massacred by the
Moors after having surrendered, accord?
ing to advices received here to-day from
The troops had held out for eleven
days against great odds, taking refuge
first in a church and finally in a nearhy
mill. They surrendered, it was said,
only after the attacking tribesmen had
offered to spare their lives.
Zeluan Also Evacuated
The defeat of ?he Spanish forces
in northeastern Morocco, where they
have been resisting heavy attacks by
rebellious tribesmen, has been ex?
tended. Advices received by La Voz
say that Zeluan, as well as Nador,
both of which have been looked upon
as keys of the Spanish position before
Melilla, have been evacuated by the
Spanish troops, while another news?
paper says the tribesmen are holding
5,000 Spanish prisoner?
Big Territory Lost to Spain
LONDON, Aug. 6.?Fewer than 200
survivors of the garrison at Nador
have arrived at Melilla, says a dis?
patch to The London Times from Tan?
gier. Among them are some women
and children and many sick and
With the loss of Nador, Zeluan and
Mount Arruit, Spain's possessions in
the region disappear, except for Mel?
illa and its immcidate surroundings
and two small presidios on the toast.
Between 1,500 and 2,000 square miles
of territory thus are lost to Spain.
Every day, the dispatch continues,
demonstrates more clearly how appall?
ing the catastrophe has been.
In consequence of the political crisis
which is declared to be brewing
because of the Spanish reverses in
Morocco, King Alfonso, according to
announcements in the Spanish news?
papers forwarded by Router's Madrid
correspondent, will begin consultations
immediately with the chief political
leaders. A Cabinet reorganization is
Vengeance Motive for Attack
? BUENOS AYRES, Aug. 5 (By The
Associated Press.)?Vengeance for his
imprisonment by Spain at the behest
of France during the war of the youth?
ful and picturesque Moroccan leader
Abd el Krin is attributed in Melilla
as the real motive for the uprising of
tho Moorish tribes, according to a spe?
cial dispatch to-day to La Naci?n from
Prior to the war Abd el Krin, who
had been educated in Spain and France,
was faithful to Spain. He was em?
ployed in the office of Native Affairs
in Melilla?a post equivalent to that of
Supreme Judge of the Moors, where he
dispensed justice in .*? S?lomon-liks
Germans Turn Sailors, at Cent
A Month, to Get Into Us S.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 5.?Numbers
of Germans are shipping on Amer?
ican-bound vessels as senmen at
wages of one cent a month, Chairman
Lnsker of the Shipping Board ndvised
Secretary Davis in a letter made pub?
lic to-day. Tho belief was expressed
by Secretary Davis that the Germans
are permitted to land in this country
as seamen and then flee to the interior.
The Secretary said he expected to
nsk Congress to require the registra?
tion upon nrrival of all foreign seamen.
There are probably 40,000 Chinese in
this country without legal right to be
here, he added.
More than a thousand Assyrian
Christians, fleeing from persecution by
Mahometans, are on their way to the
United Stntes on small sailing vessels,
Secretary Dnvis said to-day. They are
! fart of 7.V00 who started to march
from the interior of Persia, 25,000 of
whom died on the way.
Those who survived boarded vessels
for Japan, Europe or America. The
thousand coming here, the Secretary |
said, would be far in excess of the im- I
migration quota for Persia, but no de?
cision had been reached as to what i
would be done with them. |
manner with decrees such as might be
dictated by a great mystic.
When the war broke out the young,
energetic Moor became active in favor ?
of the Germans, whereupon France
piotested and Spain, in observance of
neutrality, interned him.
General's Head Passed to Tribes
Later , Abd el Krin escaped from
prison, crippling one leg in so doing,
and swore vengeance on the Spaniards,
and especially on General Silvestre,
whom he "hated to the death"?the
same General Silvestre who was re?
cently surrounded by the Moors and
The correspondent describes for La
Naci?n how Abd el Krin since the war
has worked on the religious fanaticism
of the Moors and has succeeded in
gathering an army of 20,000 men, well
armed and equipped with artillery. The
correspondent writes that it is re?
ported in Melilla that the Moors cut
off General Silvestre's head and passed
it from tribe to tribe fixed on a lance
Hughes ..Will" ?
(Continued from page one)
the Japanese representatives in the
course of the negotiations, not only
over the" agenda for the conference but
gver such questions* as Yap and immi?
gration, and they are not disturbed
over press cables from foreign cap?
itals, especially as some of them re?
cently have been found to be inac?
Tokio Would Bar Yap
And Shantung in Agenda
"Accomplished Facts" Should
Not Be Considered, Premier
Hara Tells Political Chiefs
TOKIO, Aug S (By The Associated
Press).?Replying to questions asked
as to the scope of the agenda of the
Washington conference, Premier Hara
is quoted as saying at a meeting of
the Seiyu-kai party leaders yesterday
that he believed such accomplished
facts as the Shantung and Yap prob?
lems would not be included in the pro?
The Premier explained that the main
object of the conference was discus?
sion of the limitation of awnaments, of
which the basis was to be arranged,
he is said to have declared, by a pre?
liminary conference between the United
States and Japan,
The Nichi Nichi Shimbun says it
understands that Japan will strive for
the exclusion of the Saghalien ques?
tion from the Washington conference,
because she considers the occupation
of that island a separate matter re?
quiring a settlement later with "a re?
sponsible Russian government."
Northcliffe Sees Peace Era
Through Disarming Pact
Agreement Will Be Reached,
He Says, if Delegates "Truly
Represent" Their Nations
VANCOUVER, B. C, Aug. 6.?If del?
egates to the forthcoming disarma?
ment conference in Washington "truly
and constantly represent" the desires
of their nations, an agreement will be
reached and an era of peace and pros?
perity will be opened in the Pacific
that will extend ultimately to Europe
and throughout the world, Lord North?
cliffe, English publisher, declared in
an address at a luncheon given In his
honor by the Canadian Club here to?
President Harding and Secretary
Hughes, Lord Northcliffe said, have a
"very clear understanding of the mo?
mentous character of the gathering at
Washington . . . which, in my opin?
ion, may well prove to be the greatest
and most pregnant gathering of the
kind that has ever been held.
"There is at the same time a reaction
from the high idealism that animated
the Allies and their associates during
the war. People are feeling a little
disheartened; they are wondering
whether human affairs will ever be set?
tled by anything except force, whether
good will, reason and common sense
I will ever regulate the intercourse of
nations. At such a moment comes
President Harding's call for a con?
"I cannot conceive of any greater
disaster than the failure of that con?
ference to achieve the ends for which it
"Failure of the eonference would be
a catastrophe. The- bad old days of
competitive armaments would come
again, and with them the old rancors
and the old fears of war."
Japan Has Slight Hope of
Arms Conference Benefit
LONDON, Aug. 6.?That the prac?
tical results of the Washington con?
ference cannot be reckoned upon with
and degree of confidence, is the conclu?
sion of the Japanese press and public
opinion in Japan, according to a long
statement communicated to the Lon?
don newspapers by the Japanese Em?
After reviewing the attitude of the
various Japanese newspapers, respect?
ing the invitation to the conference,
and the agenda, procedure and other
details, the statement concludes:
"On the whole there emerges both
from the press and public the opinion
that at the present moment, although
American earnestness and disinterest?
edness generally are taken for granted,
there is a certain current of opinion
unfavorable to the American proposal,
because, although theoretically re?
garded with complete approval, it is
felt that a practical result cannot
be ?reckoned upon with any degree of
Dancing Masterg Again Name
Roderick Grant President
The Dancing Masters of the United
States and Canada, yesterday, the last
day of their annual convention at the
Hotel Astor, re?lccted Roderick 0.
Grant, of New York City, president of
their association. Vice-presidents elec?
ted were: A. V. Tuttle, of Boston; 0. S,
C. Heinemann, of Boston; Pearl M.
Allen, of Lafayette, Ind., and Mr?. T.
I H. Meyers, of Dallas, Tex. George F.
?Walters, of Waltham, Majs., will be
? the new secretary, arid Walter Hugh
I Soby, of Hartford, Conn., the treas?
Anglo-U. S. Pact
Held Hope of
(Continued from page one)
England. Thift fact empnasizes the
power that the dominions now enjoy
and the influence their spokesmen
wield in the councils of the empire.
The practical end of this under?
standing will receive its real test
when the disarmament discussion
opens in Washington. It was the
original view here that the ground?
work could be laid in a series of pre?
liminary conferences, but Washington
did not sympathize with this opinion,
and consequently the disarmament con?
ference will take place in the presence
of representatives of all the nations
invited by President Harding and
Secretary of State Hughes.
The influence of the dominions' is
expected to be strikingly apparent in
these discussions, for they are de?
cidedly interested in an Asiatic set?
tlement. Naval appropriations also are
a highly important issue with them.
The Westminster Gazette says to?
day on this point:
"We look to the British Empire and
the dominion governments, as well as
the British government, to giv a clear
lead to the world against the doc?
trine of the mailed fist and acknowl?
edge that the pursuit of safety by
armaments is a myth. The day when
any one power can, by virtue of its
army and navy, declare itself unas?
sailable and independent of its neigh?
bors is past, and the power which is
most likely to prosper in the world
is that which clearly recognizes this
fact and shapes its course according?
"The world presently will witness
a most crucial experiment between
one kind of national development and
another. On one side is Germany, de?
feated in war, stripped of her arma?
ments and shut into a limited terri?
tory in Europe. The other is Great
Britain, victorious in war, still heavily
armed and extended all over the
Warning to the Allies
"Germany has her indemnity to pay
off, but she has no armaments to main?
tain, no Mesopotamia to drain her re?
sources, no foreign adventures to dis?
tract her energies, no liabilities out?
side her own territory and nothing to
distract her from the intensive culti- i
vation of her own soil and industry.
What an industrious, able population
of from sixty to seventy-five millions
may do under these conditions may yet
astonish the world, and moEt of a'.l if
we and other nations drain each other's
wealth competing in armaments and
scatter our resources and energy over
vast spaces of the earth, which we are
unable either to govern or to exploit.
"Seriously, it will be open to doubt,
if the victorious nations start again in
the old way of mutual antagonism,
whether they will not have handed the
fruits of victory to the defeated enemy
and whether in thirty years' time he
will not have built up an industrial
and political power and restored the
prosperity of his people in a way which
will be the envy of them all."
General Smuts left London this af?
ternoon to catch a steamer at South?
ampton for Cape Town. The South- Af?
rican Premier, who played a distin?
guished part all through the confer?
ence and was largely instrumental in
carrying the Irish negotiations to the
point they have now reached, said he
was satisfied with the progress made
and that he attached the greatest im?
portance to the' coming conference at
Misconception of Harding's Proposal
LONDON, Aug. 5 (By The Associ?
ated Press).?That there existed some
misconception of President Harding's
invitation for a conference for the
discussion of armament limitation an.I
Pacific questions is indicated by a
summary of the proceedings of the
imperial conference, issued this even?
"In accordance with the suggestion,
which was believed to have been made
by the American government, that the
conference on disarmament should be
preceded by friendly conversations or
consultations between the powers prin?
cipally concerned in the future of the
Far East end the Pacific," says the
summary, "the imperial conference,
anxious that for the Anglo-Japane.so
agreement there should.be substituted
some larger arrangement among the
three great powers concerned, namely,
the United States, Japan and Great
Britain, and holding the firm convic?
tion that the later discussions on dis?
armament, to which they attached
transcendent importance, could best be
made effective by a previous mutual
understanding on Pacific questions be?
tween those powers, discussed these
preliminary conversations or consulta?
tions, which the American government
had in principle agreed should be held
"When it transpired," continues the
summary, "that there was some mis?
understanding as to the nature of the
suggested preliminary conversations
the British government, in a desire to
remove any possible misconception
and to meet what it believed to be
the American view, volunteered to at?
tend a meeting on the other side of
the Atlantic, at which the agenda of
the Washington conference could be
"Premier Lloyd George, Marquis
Curzon and the dominion premiers
were prepared to attend such a meet?
ing if invited by the American govern?
ment. Japan also had signified her
willingness to attend. The American
government, however, did not favor tho
idea, which accordingly was dropped.
"At no stage was it suggested that
the result of such consultotion should
either anticipate the work or tie the
hands of the Washington conference."
Strike of Musicians Ordered
Is Expected to Go Into Effect
in Theaters To-night
The radical element in the Musical
Union of New York last night ordered
a general strike, which is expected to
go into effect to-night, involving many
leading amusement houses.
The union, which was recently ex?
pelled from the American Federation
of Labor, has been torn with internal
dissension during recent months, and
the impanding strike indicates that
radical influences in the organization
Rehearsals ceased yesterday at
Keith's, Proctor's, Moss's, the Rivoli,
Rialto. Criterion, Capital and Strand
Freed by Reds
(Continuad from pi0e ono)
of refugee? who are beginning to over?
run Poland. She estimates that a min?
imum of two million Russians are now
entering Poland and the Baltic states. I
Some of those now in Poland have !
travelled all the way across Russia
from the Volga regions.
The Princess warns that aid must be
unatinted and prompt, or Baltic Eu?
rope will hold so many hungry mouths
that the people themselves will be in
grave difficulties. The Princess has
been carrying on relief work in War?
saw 'for some months. Among the
contributors have been many New
Yorkers, whose anonymous donations
have reached the sum of $4,000
Reds Would Supervise U. S. Relief
RIGA, Aug. 5 (By The Associated
Press).?Though prepared to meet the
conditions of the American Relief Ad?
ministration relative to aiding Russia's
famine sufferers, if Herbert Hoover, as
chairman of the administration, insist?
upon them, the Bolshevik delegates -.vh-j
will confer at Riga with Walter L.
Brown, European director of American
relief, are expected to propose that the
Americans submit to the general super?
vision of the Russian famine commit?
Statistics received from Russia bv
wireless, purporting to give the needs
of the population, show that Ukraine
and Siberia have a surplus of food, but
that it cannot be transported. It is
believed the Americans will be asked
to take over one of the worst districts
in the Volga region.
Special Cable to The Tribuna
Copyright. 1921, New York Tribune Inc.
BERLIN, Aug. 6.?Three hundred
thousand children in the famine
stricken regions of Russia are being
cared for by the. Soviet government,
according to the Novi Put, the Bol?
shevik organ at Riga. Hundreds of
'thousands, probably millions, of others,
however, are utterly without care. This
is one of the many frightful facts re?
garding the present situation included
in a statement by Foreign Minister
T chit cher in sent out to all govern?
ments. While seeking to deny the ex?
istence of grave chaos in the famine
regions, the Tchitcherin statement re?
veals in detail the extent of the mis?
fortune which has befallen Russia.
Tchitcherin makes no mention of the
six million starving Russians advanc?
ing in the direction of Moscow, looting
and robbing on the way, which was ad?
mitted several days ago by the Bol?
shevist official paper Izvestia. Tchitch
erin's note says, in part:
"The commission of the Central Ex?
ecutive Committee for the relief of the
famine-stricken provinces has acknowl?
edged the existence of famine in the
provinces of Astrachan, Tsaritzin, Star
atoff, Sainara, Simbirsk, the Tartar re?
public and Tchuvash territories, as well
as in Birsk, Belebeisk, Yarensk, Ur
shumsk' and Malmishk counties of Uffa
Province and Serunsk, Crashokok and
Shaisk counties of Viatka Province and
Mari territory. In the ten provinces
involved the harvest is destroyed, as a
result of the drought. At best the har?
vest will not be more than 2 to 15 per
cent of normal.
"The population of these ten prov?
inces amounts to approximately 18,
000,000. In order to feed the rural
part of this popufation at least 41,
000,000 poods of seeds are needed be?
fore September 15. Because of the
lack of complete details regarding the
harvest in other parts of the country
it is now impossible to determine how
much of this Russia herself can sup?
ply. There is nothing left of the for?
mer reserves in the stricken prov?
inces and supplies from other prov?
inces are possible only in a limited
Deny Public Order Is Menaced
"In some places where the absence
of foodstuffs has placed the popula?
tion in a hopeless situation,-??the in?
habitants are seeking to move to other
parts of Russia with the assistance of
IVOLI Gloria Swanson
_ . "in Elinor Glyn'S
Broadway -tii? Great Moment."
j At 40th St. A riramount Picture
RIVOLI CONCERT ORCHESTRA.
BeKinnln?r ''KXPKKirvNC 1'." with
Sunday II Richard RarllielmohS.
SALTO "Fatty" Arbuckle
in "Cruzy To Marry."
TIMES a Paramount I'i<rtura
SQUARE Famous Jllalto Orcbentra.
?Eli-Eli * Prologue- Enst?sr Kedtcm
MARK gm Thos. H. Ince*?
I IfMOTHER 0' MINE'
?-,,, ,?u a. ?S'Btrand Symphony Orchestra.
B way. 47tn St ~"^
with Sctsue Hayakawa
li'wav at Bl St Caiiitol Cirand OteUostf?.
B ?ay at 51 bt. ARK< TWAJN.S
SUNDAY ( "A CONNECTICUT YANKEE."
Amsterdam ?ie. Se 138th St.
ToL Circle 2156.
Hun. Eve.. MARGUERITE ?AMARA.
NEW ?ORKVS LEADING THEATRES
NEW AMSTERDAM, W. 42 St. Evrs. 8:15.
COOLEST SPOT IN NEW YORK ! __
MATS WED. S, SAT SOCMg?O ?i\ "
? ?O. PnUAU H'y. ?3d St.IMat. TO-DAY fiq
M. UUllAnl KvgF(. (ilSirUCST SKAT? ?9 L
FULL OP BREEZE AND LAUGHTER!
A. L ERLANGER'S
GAIETY, B'way & 45 St. Mat?. To-d?y k Wod
St.. W. at By. Br?. 67?r
'-'0. MAT TO-DAY.
STARLIGHT I RUSSIAN SYMPHONY
I Amnsi- PARK i
E, t77 S*? Bronx
Every Eve., 8,30 j
Rslq ?r HUD?.
To-nloht. Ruwian Night,
V* SU* P*J*!' i - i
Biiniiiilr fwliTii i
13 CS?&Y THE FUNNY PLACE
< 5URF AND POOL BATHINO
the Soviet authorities, but in v P '
is this assuming form I
public order and sal"1 ty in
Tchitcherin outlines tin
being undertaken by the Soviet gov?
ernment to nK"'t the situation, and con?
cludes by expressing the hope that the
governments of the world will not in?
terfere with the efforts of all private
organizations to coins to the relief of
The same issue of Novl Put reports
that the Soviet government ha
cided to sepd the peasants of th<
ing re-rions into more foTturi.i
gionfl to collect the harvest !:?*:.
form such a measure is if. . I
? sume may be gauged by the
civil war which wag provoked ii
villages when th?* Bolshevi
struggle between the so-called poor
and poorest against the more well-to
do peasants for the division of the
Moscow Sendfi Two Relief Trains
A cablegram from th ! ? ;
graph Agency received
? yesterday by the publica'ion Soviet
IlusBifA said that the All-Russian Fam?
ine Relief Committee bad sent out two
relief trains from Moscow August 1 to
aid 6,500,000 starvir-i children in the
Volga drought district.
The American Relief Administra?
tion announced that its child-feeding
operations in Czecho-Slovakia would
i end in sixty days, releasing an ex?
perienced sta.T for Russia.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 5,?The State
Deportment has instructed Evan Young,
American commisstonei at Rica, to co?
operate with the American Relief As?
sociation in its efforts to assist Ameri?
can refugees reported to be on their
way out of Russia. The department)
was without advices to-day that the
American prisoners had left Moscow,
but a representative of the commission
and another of the Red Cross have left
Riga for the frontier to meet them.
Food, medical supplies and clothing
have been sent to the frontier.
' LONDON, Aug. 5 (By The Associ?
ated Press).- -The American relief offi?
cial1? in London are placing little faith
in the reports th' t the American pris?
oners in Russia lvive been released and
a.-e now leaving that country.
Motorist Fatally Hurt While
Taking Party of Boys to Lake
GREENFIELD,- Mass., Aug. 6.?
Christian O. Osterberg, of Elizabeth,
N. J., who was in charge of a party
of four, boys' on their way from Eliza?
beth to Lake George, N. Y., was fatally
injured to-day when his automobile
went over a twenty-five-foot embank?
ment on the Shelburne Mountain road.
He died at a hospital here.
The boys had left the car while Os?
terberg was turning around after dis?
covering that he had taken the wrong
road. They said the reverse lever did
not work properly and the car backed
over the incline, turning over several
Peace Not Possible
Dyes, Says Choate
Disarmament Linked Ififa
Protection of Industry.
German Assault Already
Under Way, Senate Hears
From The Tribune'? Wa?kint;io* Bmrt?m
mant for an embargo against fo?
eign dyes, medicines, pi i
! phetc cals, vfhen
articles arc produced in the Unity
i ,C"tr*f( 'l"enit*
(.? Committee to-day by Jos?),
H. Choat s jr., (, :,'- w York, couv
the Americ&n Dyes institute.
Mr. Choate is one ci the !?.preset*.
tives of the institute who have bee?
???cored on the floor of the Senate fa
Senator Moses and others for taaic
j taining a lobby on behaif of an it).
bargo in Washington. Senator Hom
is fighting the proposai ami want? ?B.
a system of protective duties
American industry," said i;r
i Choate, referring to tho coal tar eke?!
j irai industry, including that of dyes'
I "is up against the most formidable
j and unscrupulous competitor is tfc?
! commercial world. I* the American in
i dustry is left to shift for itself it wfil
purlos versenkt.' The : ttaclt has
? already begun."
lie declared "no real disarmament is
ile" unices this country has ?
eelf-sustaining and complete fie:, stic
I dye and coal tar chemical industry.
? lie denied that there ta an American
j dye monopoly and Baid the business
! in the United States was progrtssiag
"A complete, self-sustaining domestic
i dye and coal tar chemical industry"
id Mr. Choate, "is indispensable fe
? our national prosperity."
Three billion dollars' worth a ye?
j of American goods cannot be mad*
? without its products, he continued, and
; it alone can keep the nation abreast of
? the progress of science in chemical
j warfare and industrial and medita!
; "The German industry," he said,
j "favored by cheap materials, labor and
! transportation, and by the most akill
; ful technical service, has a start ci
forty years in the race?-an iiK-n'.eu
j lable advantage?and it has alwayi
1 waged ruthless commercial warfare
Senators opposed to the dye embargr
j indicated to-day they will demand da
i tailed information on the dye industry,
? including costs and profits.
Indications were that the Fordney
j tariff bill would face prolonged discus?
sions in the committee.
America's Foremost Theatrrs and Hits Under tht> Direction of I>e & ?*? ??? sh?b^
ncilTllDV f-<l st ?n'i Central Park Weit
CEN I Uni EVENINCS ONLY AT ill.
CXIOLED BY TONS Ctf' ICE.
MATINEE TO-DAY, 50e. TO $2.00.
S M I! !3P ?pTThi-a.. 44th. \V. of 3!'v. Kvs. R:S0.
blUPClli Mats. To-day and Wed 2:30
rrUh VIVIAN MARTIN and LYNNE OVERMAN
Th* ?KYI fiRKw:;,lCHARL0TTE WALKER
liic anitmift f. marguerita sylva
BaaTU 45th, West of B'way. Eve?. ?:?.<).
I>U I H Matinees To-day and We<I.. 2:31).
< . TIE HRE?N
T,rE LAST WALTZ BWHr
-?A?Rif?? 1/ SMh St., E. of B'jr. Ets. K:1B.
.? IsAnnEL'K Mats. ?o-daj & Thur., 2:30
5 TflU??' St. W. of B'y. E?s. ?:??
>-daj & Thur., 2:30.1 T UL S UI? M?t-i. T.>?tay and We?, imM..
ZMR- F?M Passes By ? ?F&TOAVB1 "JLIUOM"
--REFRESHING COMEDY BY A. A. MILNE. ?FRANZ M0LNARS COMEDY OF LIFE.?
?^(fk w. 45th ST Ev*r 8,?o I LITTLE
9> V MATr viD.tjrAI-.'J'so : THEATRE
410th TIME TO-NIGHT. I W**! 44 SJ,
The 1st yeaf
Bra. %'M. ** * C**'
-Main. TO-t?AY & Wad, ll 2:1?
THE DRAMATIC SMASHt
TIMES ?Q.Mp; ";/"'"
TH&- SELVYNS present
WILLIAM -*| LOLA
IN QOl COCJOEfa' ME-CQUE?- tUSMEDV
L SPAT SALE MONDAY -J
PLAYHOUSE ? g* ?r^fg
Matinee? To-day and Wednesday, !:S0.
??DELIGHTFUL and AMUSING"?World.
'IS A GOOD SHOW"?Tim??.
THEATIIE, Wert of Broadway.
CwUluubu 11 A.M. lo 11 l'.M.
TEX RICHARD presents
OFFICIAL RINGSIDE MOTION PICTURE?.
?9th St. <? Col, Circle.
Twice Daily. 2 :30?l:?l.
Snapshots I hl^Wftmvvis?
Genr?re Mel . ..
TIMES SQ., W. 42 ST.
Til'JA., ?way at 47th St.
Twice V?..ly. 2.30---i:3?
Evenings 8:30. Mat. TO-DAY. Best Seats $2.00.
MOVES MONDAY TO 3ELWYN THEATRE. | 3 Tliorou/chbrt
A I'l T>K QtTCKKXlNG STORY OK
? - r,.,Is? A Oirl. A Hi>r,.e & A ItoJ*
klWlCE E5AH-Y - ? 30 -
prefabs Eos'--'r* ?Im
MUGH?? & m? L
AWat?OMWS?k ^jS ?51 ?T^L, ,
f> B o out l ionStHso?a^dr?iit?^:.''r.-.
w of B'r.
A ?firent Drama Marniflrentiv
Coui-<*i*?*sl ? Simt-rblv A ?'ted.
Stated by BMMETT f. pLySK.
L RESTAURANTS ft
W> AND COFFEE SHOPS $&?
rfffTlte AwnFialt?a Cafeteria
t W'PUJMa? SPECIALS : MSH AMD VOKfjg}
SHIP'S 11 "Come Aboard!" 52 Vf. 39th St.
?SN. II Luncheon, C&c. Dinnur, $1.09.
Afternoon Tea. Also a. la carlo service.
AI OHA TEA ROOM, 32 Went 47th ?t.
?tr. Lunch 45c le ?Oc?U -.4 5 to 72:33
Chicken Dinner. 85c?5:20 to *:SO P. IX.
d'Hote Lunch. Dinner, AXternoon Tea. llornt me?t
iun?. ?cotcu ?cones. shonbi??a. l>uury & aiuii*? alj*.
a ?a liooM.)
Mr?. Beckwith L, J?L ^,*v,,rl,yn ?lm?*
?l.uo. 6 to fc 1'. li. Dinner'writJ "in UM Otr**
""yTwTc. A. Cafeteria*"
C? W. S?lli 8t. Opon 10:30 A. M.. 7:W T. *
Men uaj Women Served.
? ?-???- ,_ ? ?
?n^rion'tS Gi"'?nwlch Cor. Tth At. * ?* %
?liUnen S Villas? Orwn 7 j.ra. to M!1r.!|tt
I.ur.clicon 50c. Dinner ?7>e. Boyiltern Utn W?liaf
?^??rt.-J ?iili Al| H?.?.er?. Ait? t La Caft*
Mari* F?ih?r Restaurant. IS Ens? Mtfc.lt
marie CStner |.u??hron a Im. (arte ?to?
ner. 6 to 8. Wholesome Home Cooked fee*
Used and Rebuilt
for sale by new car dealers
will be found in Monday's
New York Tribune
These special announcements appear
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