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Daily '-: rom Dublin belief is ex- '
Earl of Granard Fein delegates to a ? in London dur? ing th -ere TV? Bi the confer *nca have i ed, but it is pn to Lloyd who .. ; ; preside, the others 1 . ' . ? ncelloi Birken : : ''..i l'-eland wood, Seer tai foi War Sir Evans, Cob. nial ? ? Hi Sccre ? Insb ( abinet Unanimous on Reply ':' "'. it, "0 I B,\ The ?SSO ^ Press \ ? ? ic Hail Eire nearly three hours te-.iiiy and Kamen de Valera and Ar? thur Griffith .ii.l not eave the Mansion until a late hour this evening, the tftscu o the i 'plj to Prem ier i '. tati to a con fer ?ccupled on!.\ a short nor; ? ri ,;-' the proceedings, which were devoted ol hoi bu sinos -, Decisions on the reply to the Premier wore aous, all argumentative points, bj genera consent, h .\ ing been ig les tin "ull Cabinet, only Propa r Fitzgerald and Sccre Kcvii O'Hi ? ? w 'iv at the liai Boland, of Mew York, eting and rewcll He ? retu rn ing to ? ??? i nited Stal ? During the daji some telegrams from _i;.sh sympathizers with the Irish cause were received. These urged the * abinei to a< c ?;?.' \l r. I loyd George's in\ ?tat ion ? neiit. the Sinn Feiner.? to accept -ike invitation of Lloyd George . conference was warmly welcomed in Iiublin. New tbat appichensii n that prolongation of the argument ? m ? impo jiblo ? d man y pe rson i who previously had expre sod I he belief i hat M r. di Valera was taking an tin . to night are praising ?ng of ?he sit uai ion. gram of Mr, dc Valera to 1 leorge w i < vv ritten in both the Iri and English languages, Irish Vrrparc for Drive For $20,000,000 Loan Here CHICAGO, Sept 30. Stephen M. O'Mara, financial representative in the t n ited S tat.es of Dail Eireann, the Southern Irish Parliament, announced to daj i; .i i oil? ct ion c ' funds in this Country for the use of Ireland lias been ordered topped in preparation for the ih loan campaign in No? vember. Fiic only exception made is for the Irish re ??of committee, whose for funds vi rt cially i ; closed, the order. Mr. O'Mara said, "is not .' flection mi the pur? pose, diligence or integrity of the va? rious reli< f associations that have been raising funds for Ireland, but is more ti the way of preparation for the foHhcoming campaign for the $20,000, authorized by the Dail The loan campaign will start a bout N o\ ember ' 5, Predicts Gandhi Will Fail in Move Against Britain Nationalistic Campaign in India Will Not Solve Eco? nomic Problem. Declares Salvation Army Leader ' iandhi, thi tic of "passi \ c re ? re" to Brit ;> ruh in loo,a, is ; to failure nat ?onalist ic tent, in the opinion of ( ommis -?oncr Booth Tucker, for forty years i leadi ? c Salvation Arm.,' in India. Al I.ame : ma he declared t there . ood in t he I ici ? ? if i dhi and that he is helping to wipe iul f. liquor ami drug traffic : the East. ' ? ' icker and Mrs, r are at the Algonquin Hotel. ? ' aveling com m is two months. 1.1 health oner to give up ;.. joined the Salvation Army forty years ago in . ? . . ere as a govern fftcia practica!ly without ? I ere are 100,000 . ; opposition has gra?lu? ll own. ?ner Tucke r declared I hat ' - average nativ< regards the English as pi Wi !?' Bi itish con! oi '?? be wiped ou* the belligerent d wipe out the Hin? doos, and the R?.000,000 "under dogs" ? clam neither religion would be flayed nli\ e, he said. india i - ue to eco .... than ; ? tical condi : iid Com-n ione r Tucker. "I- ? prec the highly in or organization t hat ex ? Thci is no .5 uch thing as thi borer. Trad< - are in r : ted. ' radi secret - are kept by in *' : mari ere; in short, there ?s a . of self-government in an ?? ?? ?> : ?,.?.,- ? tuation has de' eloped . portal n of manufac ? ter. This on - of nat iv- [?and - loon . ? ?? out of employment. ? uation and advocatii i ? operative move t men! He urg? : "<? "?' urn I ? The Salva " ? ? ? ? - amolioriate con bv int'r modern loi ? - nd urf ai ?ves to inau (try n India." Thi vor atioii Vrmy in rn<j . -, ? 65.000,000 ?? - ? .., Although (,;? nd ' lenee, his fol i, .. ... but in : ??; and loo tin ? to the ttioi Ouake Wrecks I tali Town _* Serie* of Tremors Hurl Bowl? ders From Mountainside ' -, ? :: LAKE ( ?TV, Sept 30, Re? port * Wl El 8 i i........ I hamlet ?;. ? : art of Utah shaken ?eve re I) ?? qui ? ?coi ding am lei tn this The' .latest ten Nearly cvc? y made ' ? : i ports. '?. Richfield and ?,.?:-. $100 . ? ? ? weighing I ** u'. ' ' ? ? ded down from ,t ? ., . . .-< ? ion c. .. . ... ' i ? D'Annunzio Decline? u> Write Ifviim to Unknown Soldier Gabriele d'Annun r.Ui hn.? ?????? ? ' .,......? Ich ar? to be carried l/aid to Hi ,,, .. ,-., . ? i i ','. ? houl ,j'oi tfolio, ,- I ' e in range* ti for - ? ? thi loldicr po*l hut ??/it ti ' rig note of ? "Again J th i : !:?'..: i-,e There i ?ilent ex 'l/?zaru?, eom? fofi.h.' " ? 4 British Show Deep Interest In Arms Parley Display Almost us .Much Concern in Harding Con? ference as in the Peace ?Negotiations at Par's Premier Urged Not to Go Irish and Unemployment Require His Attention; Law May Be the Envoy From The Tribune's Huronean Payan Copyright. 1921. New York Tribune Ii c. LONDON, Sept. 30. The views of 'nearly a score of lending British pro fessiona' and business men, as ex? pressed to the Tribune correspondent, bring out the belief prevailing here that it would be a mistake for Premier Lloyd George to go to Washington for the November conference on armament Inn h at ion and Far [?astern questions. Most of these men believe he will be needed here for conferences on h ' peace and unemployment, and argue that the work of the Wash inert on gathering can best be done by experts, anyway, who can concentrate on the problems before them without having domestic affair.' of a different sort to worry them. An indication of the interest that is being taken here in the conf?rence is seen m the decision of nearly every important London newspaper to send ono or more special correspondents with the British delegation. Even the newspapers with offices in \mcrica are sending special men. Premier Prolongs Holiday The British press is making almost' as elaborate plans for reporting the' Washington session as it did for the peace conference. Because Lloyd George is only just beginning to pet some benefit from tho vacation he has been taking in Scotland he has prolonged it until the end of next week, which means that ? a Cabinet council for the discussion of the personnel of the British dele? gation to Washington and the policy which they will adhere to cannot be held before October 10, the day before the date for the conference in London! with Eamon de Valera. Everything seems to be shaping to ward the selection of Andrew Bonar Law, former government leader in the House of Commons, as head of the delegation. It looks as if W union Churchill er 11. A. I.. Fisher would gol I oo, along with Sir Laming Worth , ingtc-n-Evans and Lord Lee. The mis? sion is expected to mil on the Bernn garia, arriving in Washington just be fore Arm ?stico I >ay. The staff of ici re taries will sail earlier on the Olympic The Brit ish are "ol h v "?>? wit h con .er t the row in Pa which Raymond Poincare former Presi lent, attacking cx-Pren and oppos ing Premii r Briand': plans for going to Washington. The Pans correspondents of the London ; ?? a re at great pain - to ? how how "America duously wooed and an intense pro American propaganda is being carried on" in France, s the "Westminster Gazette" puts it. Resent "Crop of Insults" They offer no criticism of this cam paign, but point out that it is accom? panied by a "daily crop of fnsults for nd." One correspondent explains this as follows: "Now France, who ?a only mildly in? terested in the Pacific and the problem of bic navies, is grealy interested in the matter of land forces. She may be criticized her statesmen may be quizzed by eager reporters. Her case mu I be put forward as well as posai ble." The correspondent aerees that the question of the cancellation of the Al? lied d?lits to America will be raised at Washington. There is no question but that the hope has been revived in Europe in the last few days that Amer? ica will reconsider her refusal to wire out these obligations. Englishmen consider the chances o( America's canceling the debt as slim, but they believe that no harm will be done by raising the ouest ion at the conference. ISfetv Envoy to Japan Tells Conference Hopes America Not Seeking to Impost' W ?/7, Says Warren, ?tut to Remove Sources of Friction TOKIO, Sept. 30 (By The Associated Press). The coming Washington con-, ferencc, said Charles B. Warren, the i American Ambassador, in speaking at a dinner given in his honor by the American-Japan Society Wednesday night, will be a conference by common consent amone; sovereign states a con? ference upon which the United States ; is not seeking to impose ?ts will. "The President," said Ambassador' Warn n, "is rather seeking a frank o scussion with a view to bringing about as a concrete result a declara tion of principle? by the nations par? ticipating, which, in their practical ap? plication, will prevent a clash of con? flicting inti ri its and remove the causes for armament. "The way to bring about the perma? nent limitation of ?rmament," con ; ; ued the Ambassador, "is permanent? ly to remove the reasons for armament. ]? will not do to meet and say they must limit armament and preserve! pi a e There should emerge from the conference a concrete basis for limit ng a m.ament." ' It would seem, said Mr. Warren, that the conference would furnish opportu-< ? ?? . foi : d< claration of principies ?,m?1i regard to the problems of the Pa? cific, insuring the development of the ' legitimate national interests of all the pow ers, and lead to a path of co operation in friendly commerce. General 4rrested for Clash With Mexican War Secretary ? ?.rialCabU to The Tribx m MEXICO CITY, Sept.. MO. General J. M Garza, commander of tho Federal ga rrison in Mex ?co City, was arrested to-nighi on the order of the Secretary of War. Garza, form? 11. Pi. dent ' >brcg< n' chief of BtafT, is reported to have had a personal clash ?. ei retary of War. Tac possibility that the Secretary of Wai may rei gn over the incident is e,i here, Siberian Telegraph Rebuilt ( OPENHAGEN, Sept. 30 Telegraph station? along the Trans-Siberian Rail , road are being repaired, and cables ami land linea are being connected up by ? >, Gi eat NoH hei n Telegraph Com pany'i Rminian-Siberlan i xpeditlon, So? il hoi itioa --ire reported to be a,? ? .very way, and. In the opin ; ?on of officiai? of the company, the line from Petrograd to Vladivostok will be in i working order by Christina?, ? U. S. to Have Only Four Delegates at Arms Parley Harding Convinced Hughes. Lodge, I nderwood and Root Lan Handle Work From The Tr brine's Washington Bureau, WASHINGTON, Sept. 30. -The Amer? ican delegation to the Conference on the Limitation of Armament and Far Eastern questions will be confined to ?four members- Secretary of State Hughes, Senators Lodge and Under i wood and Elihu Root regardless of the number of plenipotentiaries se? lected by any other government to par ! ticipatc in the assembly, it. was defi 1 n.itely made known to-day. President Harding is convinced that the work of the conference can be adc I quately handled by the four repr?sent? ?t ?ves selected. Secretary of State Hughes has held several informal talks with Senator ' Lodge, and both Senator 1'nderwood and Mr. Koot have been in consulta . tion with the Secretary of State over some of the problems they '? will confront, at the conference, but a meeting of the four members has not ? been possible because of the absence , from Washington of Mr. Hoot, who is | expected here early next week. Thus far only the Japanese' govern ment has officially nutitied the State . Department of the selection of its rep? resentatives to the conference, al? though intimations have come from ? Great Britain, Prance and China that definite selection of their delegates would be completed shortly. It is known here that the British govern? ment may decide to send six delegates, : but. no official notification to this ef? fect has been received. ? - United Delegation For (Ih i n a at Par lev May Be Agreed On Peking Government Makes Proposal to Dr. Sun Look? ing Toward Harmonious Mission at Conference From The Tribune's Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, Sept. 30. A united Chinese delegation to the Far Kastern conf?rence, composed of representa? tives of both the Peking and Canton governments, probably will be agreed upon within the next few days, ?t was learned to-day from a highly authori? tative source 1 he Peking government during the last few days has made overtures to Dr. Sun Vat-Sen's republic, looking toward a single, harmonious repre? sentation. The answer to the invita? tion has not been received, but. there is a decided air of confidence among the friends of China that it will be ac? cepted. Some member- of the Beijing delega? tion to the conference already have! tarti ?! on the ti>-s; leg of their trip to America, but that would nol lie an obstacle m giving the commission a new complexion by adding representa? tive of t he southern republic. Al thi offici of Ma Soo, personal rep lative heir of Dr. Sun. it. was said that nothing was known of the tender. It nevertheless was authorita tivelj said that possibility of an agree? ment being reached is imminent, and that it will he in the interests of the entire Chinese people. In China, it is reported, the demand is for a united delegation and friends of China in the United States say if is very much to be desired that friction between the two governments at the conference b mid not manifest itself. A short time ago Mr. Soo, ailing on behalf of Dr. Sun, presented an ulti matunl to the State Department, de? claring that any settlements affectinir China made at the Far Eastern confer? ence would not be recognized unless the Southern Republic had representa? tion at the meeting. It then was indi? cated that South China would be given an opportunity to be heard. This did rot satisfy Mr. Soo. who continued his efforts to win recogni? tion by this government, and in some circles it. is said that the Peking gov? ernment lias been urged to make an attempt to reach an amicable, settle? ment in the interests of Chinese sov? ereignty and integrity. The reason for this is clear. A divided China natu? rally would be at a decided disadvan? tage in the settlement of Far Eastern questions, whereas a single, united i'lima would command more respect and have decidedly more influence. An offer was made some time ago to give the Southern republicans repre? sentation at the Far Eastern confer? ence, but Mr. Soo announced in this country for Dr. Sun that it had been rejected. He alleged that the Peking government was Influenced by Japanese Intrigue. The renewal of the tender indicates that Peking is anxious to have a united delegation and this time it is hoped it will be accepted. ? Prohibition a Benefit, Says Methodist Group Church Committee Issues Reply to Lord NorthcliflVs Stalinien? on the Situation Here LONDON, Sept. ,'i0. A committee of five American delegates, headed by Bishop James Cannon, of Virginia, who were appointed by the Methodist Ecu? menical Conference, has issued a .reply to Lord Northcliffe's recent state? ments concerning prohibition in the United States. The committee reviews the history of the prohibition movement, in the United States and cite- statistics of its result-. It quotes President Harding and other prominent Americans as hav? ing indorsed prohibition, and says: "We insist, judged by the usual standard of results, that the prohibi? tion law has been beneficial to the Dcoplc of the Uny.ed States. We as? sert, as a committee representing every ?t?te, including bankers, manufactur? ers, merchants, farmers, editors, col? lege professors, pastors and bishops, that we know from personal observa? tion that the prohibition law has been of great benefit to the people among whom we live." -?-?? Sudanese Attack British Tribesmen Arc Beaten and Fanatical Leader Is Killed KHARTUM, Kastern Sudan, Sept. 30, A party of Messalat tribesmen under I the fanatical leader Abdullah-el-Sog hayor attacked Nyalla Monday, but ?was repulsed with heavy loss by the Infantry and polype. The Abdullah is reported to 'nave been killed. The Brit ii lost live k tiled, includ ing a member of the Sudan civil service, Mc? Neill, and Captain Chown. The ri?lng i said to be purely ocal ' and without, political significance. ? Transylvania Peasants Rebel BUDAPEST, Sept. 30. Pef.sant re? volts aw reported from several sec i fions of Transylvania, mostly along the Hungarian border. The pennant? are demanding land gruel/? and ousting n liles and plundering ?hops, Their , ?i i : on- r/ive been reinforced, and ?t , I nnnounced from Buchare?! a land reform measure is to bo exocuted Im? mediately in ordei to quiet thi m. Relief Supplies Seized by Reds, League Is Told Nansen Makes an Appeal for Russia's Starving and Assembly Leaves Action to Brussels Conference Debate Grows Violent Plea That B?lsheviki Are Po? litical Victims Brings Ac? cusation of fIoo<l Theft G EX EVA, Sept. 30 (By The Asso? ciated Press'). Charges that Bolshe? vism is responsible for the Russian famine and counter charges that poli? tical considerations are the cause of the hesitation on the part of the gov i rnments to provide for the feeding of the starving Russians, were the out? standing features of a violent d< bate in. the League 0f Nations Assembly to? day. Dr. Fridtjof Nansen. High Commis? sioner of the international Committee for Russian Relief, who made the counter charges, was upheld in his efforts, however, and a paragraph was introduced into the committee's report, expressing confidence in him and in the prospect of his success. As adopted, the committee'.: report, leaves the gov? ernmental action with reference to Russian relief to be decided by the I Brussels conference, while appealing to private charily and welfare organiza? tions generally for aid for Russia. Dr. Nansen, keeping his word that he would carry the fight for an appeal by the Assembly to the governments from (he committee to the floor of the As? sembly, repeated lus charges that the press was in league with a campaign of falsehood to prevent the success of his work, lie defended his agreement with the Bolsheviki, declaring that Herbert Hoover also had been obliged to#accept the co-operation of the Soviets. Asks Half of Warship's Cost The hope that the nations would take the initiative ano reverse the decision of the Assembly by coming forward with money was expressed by Dr. Nan son. Sweden. Norway. Czccho-Slovakia, the United States, Canada and Argen? tina already were contributing, he pointed out. "Half the cost of a battle, hip would save thousands of Russians." said Dr. Nan ion, "and yet I am told the na? tions have not the money for this pur? pose. If this is so let them say7 so. Let there be no hypocrisy. "('urn is lying in Argentina in such abundance that it i ? vr'^l as fuel for locomol ives. U heat, is roti ?ng in granaries in the United State for the lack of buyers. Canada alone, from her excess crops, could furnish three times the quanti: y of (<^n\ necessary for the Russian. Shipping is 'lying idle in Europe and America because there is no freight, while from twenty to thirty million Russians are in dan per of perishing because they cannot get this food that no one else wants." Food Seized by Troops M. Enckell, of Finland, threw th? first bomb into the debate by asserting that Bolshevik troops had seized food sent by Finland to relieve famine suf? ferers in eastern Karelia, on the Fin? nish border. He said that refugees in that region had asked Finland to in? tervene with the powers so as to be as? sured relief sent them would reach its dest ination. For a second time the Assembly was shocked when the Jugo-Slav delegate, M. Spalaikovitch, introduced a resolu? tion amending the committee's report, in which he declared the Russian So? viets were responsible for the present, situation in Russia, and severely con? demned their regime. After considerable further debate, in which II. A. L. Fisher, Great Britain; Lord Robert Cecil, South Africa; M. La Fontaine. Belgium; M, Hanotaux, France; Dr. Lotta, Switzerland, and M. Spalaikovitch participated, a compro? mise was reached. M. Spalaikovitch withdrew his amendment, and the para? graph voicing confidenci in Dr. Nansen was introduced into the report. (diaries .1. Doherty, '.'anadian repre? sentative at the League of Nations As? sembly, has reduced to a minimum the chances of final rejection at this ses? sion of the Assembly of his amendment which would eliminate Article X from the covenant of the League of Nations. Doherty Impresses Committee The sub-committcc having this mat? ter in hand had decided upon rejection and adopted an interpretative resolution to the effect that Article X was never intended to perpetuate geographical and political division.- as they now exist, but merely as a safeguard against external aggression. Not satisfied with this position Mr, Doherty, at a hearing before the full committee, gave an exhaustive argu ment that greatly impressed the com? mittee. It was then suggested thatthein terpretativc resolut um be dropped, that Mr. Doherty's amendment stand on the agenda and that the assembly be asked again to refer the matter for investi? gation with a report to the next As? sembly. Mr. Doherty was not ready to ag ee to this procedure and asked permission to think it over until to-morrow, when the committee again will consider the question. Hard Life for K* emits in Spanish Foreign Legion Court tingAmericans in Morocco, Only 6 Per On! <>} Com? mand Are Outsiders MELILLA, Morocco, Sept. 30 (By The Associated Press).- Counting all re? cent arrivals for enlistment in the For? eign Legion--from Argentina, Cuba, Chile, Porto Rico, England, the United States and Italy- only approximately 6 per cent of the strength of the lee/ion is made up of men of foreign birth. The ordinary life of the legionnaire even before he reaches the fighting front from the training quarters at Ceuta is one of extreme hardship and the sternest of discipline, in which the whiplash frequently figures. Blow? from non-commissioned offi? cers arc the rule and capital punish? ment occurs occasionally t'ur offenses which in civil life would be regarded simple m?sdemeanors. Most of the foreigners in the lepion are disappointed with the action of the authorities in retaining tho promised bonus of 600 pesetas until a recruit. becomes proficient. The proclamation of the Spanish government offering -1 pesetas daily pay turns out far differ-! ont after enlistment, for the logion-l naires find the cost of their rationsandj clothing dedip'ted from their earnings, leaving them l poseta daily, which is paid every four davs. This pay, however, often is illusory,' n.i fincH of four days' pay are inflicted for the slightest offense and n soldier! frequently goes for weeks without an--, thing. Poland Sends Mild Note To Reds; May A vert Break Promises to Expel Savinkoff and Followers if Acts Against Russia Are Proved MOSCOW. Sept. 29 i By The Asso? ciated Press). Poland's reply to the request of the Soviet government for ; an extension of the ultimatum threat- . ening a severance of diplomatic rela tions from October 1 to October ? was received here to-day. The reply is so mild that it is thought here relations will not 1 c severed, While Poland has not officially ' granted the ext nsion asked nor for? mally announced relations will not be ' broken off on October 1 it is generally assumed in official circles in Moscow that thi1 negotiations over fulfillment j or the Riga pence treaty will he pro? longed indefinitely. A rumor in circulation here that M. Karakhan, the Soviet representative in Warsaw, would be recalled, was denied by the Soviet Foreign Cilice this i evening. RIGA. Latvia. Sept. 30 i By The Asso? ciated Press). The Polish reply to the Soviet government's note, says an of- i ficial radio message from Moscow to- : day,promises that Boris Savinkoff, the anti-Bolshevik leader, and his followers will he expelled from Poland If the torn plaints as to their acts toward Russia are proved. The reply denies that pressure had been brought to ! bear on Poland by France. [| likewise : denies the receipt by Poland of the Russian notes of September .".. Kail Re pa i rs !N eed cf ] To Get U. S. Aid to Russia ?n Winter Observer Landing: on Black Sea, Only Route as Baltic Harbors Freeze, Reports Obstacles on Way to Volga Sp< rial Cable to The Tribune Copyright, 1921, New York Tribune Inc. MOSCOW. Sept. 30. Might days after he had landed from an American (le? st rover at N'ovorossisk. the nearest Black Sea port to the famine area, Shelby M. Saunders, c( N ,? Orleans, arrived in Moscow to-day to report to the American Relief Administration that although shipment fit" relief sup? plies into Russia by way of the Black Sea is not impossible, many obstacles must first tie removed. His report brings out thai when the Baltic harbors freeze water shipments to Russia must go by the Black Sea or not at all. Landing in N'ovorossisk from Con? stantinople, Saunders found that the authorities were unaware that Ameri? can relief authorities were operating in Russia. After he had shown his credentials he was permitted I > pro? ceed toward the Volga Valley, but he found the line Impassable and had to return to Lkaterinodar Junction, .-.boni sixty miles inland. From that place he reached Moscow without further trouble. The harbor at .N'ovorossisk is In ex? cellent condition, with the channel good and harborage for five or six large ships. He found the warehouse facilities good, but there was a short-| a>" of dock labor. In his trip through the Volga Valley Saunders fourni that many bridges were either impassable or dangerous, and on the railroad line north to Moscow from Lkaterinodar Junction the road? beds are badly in need of repairs. Saunders found, that the rolling stock was in good condition and the supply of oil for locomotive fuel was plenti? ful. In the region around N'ovorossisk he found little evidence of the famine, but in the provinces of Kuban and the Hon conditions were found to be al? most as bad as in the Volga Valley. When the observer got. within 500 . miles of Moscow conditions began to improve, he said. The population around the capital is getting sufficient fooi!. Following up the lines given by Saunders, Colonel A. N. Haskell, in charge of the American relief work. will immediately begin a survey of con? ditions in the Volga district. After this trip it will be possible to estimate more accurately the amount of good that the American Relief Administra tion can do. Reports reaching Moscow' indicate that several thousand chil? dren already are being feu, but the exact number is not known here. U, S. Heady to Send from Riga Million Meals Daily Work ft>r i'irst Time Reaches Full Swing; 5,000-Ton Food Reserve Planned at Moscow RICA, Sept. 30 i By The Associated Press!. American relief for Russia by way of Riga to-day for the first time reached full swing for the capable feeding of the aged and millions of children. With more than 5,000 ton? el' food already having been sent into Russia by way of Riga since the first train departed a month a?o. the Rica offices of the American Relief Adminis? tration, acting on orders from Colonel William N, Haskell. are now ready to ship 1,000 tons of food weekly. This. figured out in calorie.;, means a meal a day for a week for one million per? sons. The Relief Administration also ten? tatively is arranging t? ship 5,000 ton additional for a food reserve in Mos? cow. As the Soviet, yecd grain ship- j monts are. ceasing, the Russian rail ways are- now clearing up for speedy and efficient handling of relief sup? plies. The fi i. t direct '.ese) f? 0m the United States brin;; ng supplies, the Moravia Bridge, bringing 2,000 tons of flour, is due to arrive from Philadel? phia to-morrow. Woolen cloth for clothing and supplies of medicines aru due to reach Riga in a few days. Youth Ruling Bicycle to School Killed by Auto Special Dispatch to The Tribune GREENWICH, Conn., Sept. 30. Robert Drake, ten years old, a student at the Brunswick School here, was killed by an automobile operated by Francis Jursehek.. of Rye, N. V.. this morning while riding a bicycle to school. The accident happened on Last Putnam Avenue, Boston Posl Road. The boy was taken to the Greenwich Hospital, where he died of a fractured skull a short time after? ward. Jursehek was held under $f>,000 bail on a charge of manslaughter by Judge Mead, pending an inquest of Coroner J. .!. Phelan, of Bridgeport. The boy is a stepson of Cuy Carleton, of Green? wich, who is owner of the racing yacht Minnehaha and a well-known yachts? man and member of the Greenwich Riding Association and Fuirficld and WostchoBter County Hounds. ? .?-.? Lud nig Arrives in Hungary BUDAPEST, Sept. MO.?Former King Ludwig of Bavaria and his family have ? arrived at Sarv.ir, Western Hungary, for what is expected to be a long stay. Extensive est?tes of the family and a splendid castle are located there. Sar j var is near Steinnmanjrer, which is still | reported to be the center of all kinds! of royalists' machination?, Four Nations Join in World Radio Control! Wireless Interests of I. S.J France, Germany and Great Britain Confer on j Commercial Development America Guides Plans Experts Say International. Agreement and Funds Will Be Boon to Service PARIS, Sept. 30 (Bj Tho Associated Fres- An international wireless com? pany for tl c control and development j of the great? r part of the world's radio ; facilities is m process of organiza? tion here by representatives of the wireless interests of Great? Britain. France. Gen tanj and the United States. Daily conferences are being held by the delegates, ? ho expeci to compli te a r rangi ments in two weeks. The Ame rican delegat ion i - ; ? by Owen D. Young, vice-president of the General Electric Company, and in? cludes Edward J. Nally and J. W. El wood, president and secretary, respec? tively, of the Radio Corporation of Amener,, and a large staff of exports. The Westinghouse interests al o an represented. Foreign Delegates Confer British interests are represented by Godfrey Isaacs, of the British Marconi Company; those of France by E. Tira deau, of the French Wireless Company, and those of Germany by C. Shapiro, of the Telcfunken Company. The proposed agreement is the out? growth of a desire of the four coun? tries to place wireless on a sound com? mercial basis. Tho government con? cerned have approved the conference and it is understood will back the or? ganization which is expected to be formed. Wireless facilities of the four court 'rie-, will, in effect, 1". pooled, but courftry under the plan will retain con- | trol over i! respective territory. It is lin hoped to eliminate great waste] occasioned in the past by duplicat on of equipment by the different org lions, and at the same time to place at the disposal of the international company unlimited funds for an ex? tensive program of development and research. Co-operation Is Urged The presen' conference followed up? on the International Radio Congress,! which recently concluded two months' work in Paris and which recommended to all tho governments represented greater use of wireless and closer co operation amcrg the great powers. It has been estimated there are about 150 wave .lengths in the world, and one of the problems of the present meet Inn ?- to divide these waves. Anothci ? aim is to make wireless available for] the daily I - - mi ?on of w< rid news, ' assuring to news interests the same certain! y of del \ erj ; co bl ? com? panies now are able to give, but at a lowered cost. With an international agreement and the fund-, to be placed at the disposal of the company, the ex? perts say this can be done. As the Lnited States initiated the meeting it is expected American interests will have the most prominent part in the proposed company. Hitchcock S?ails to Appear At Bankruptcy Hearing Attorney Insists Case Had Bert) Dropped, hut Will Ask for Postponement Raymond Hitchcock, comedian, did not respond when his name was called -.este day in the office of John J. Townsend, referee in bankruptcy. Harry S. Hechheimer, attorney for the i tor, at I rst insisted that the pro? ceedings had been, dropped when asked about Hitchcock's non-appearance. Later he said a request would h" made for mother thirty day-' adjournment in the case According to a member of the law firm of House, Grossman & Vorhaus, attorneys for .Jack Walsh, theatrical mai iger, who held a $2,000 judgment against Hitchcock, their client had been paid and had no further interest i tli bank tcy p ceedings. Although the actor pleaded that he was withi ttorneys for Walsh claimed I owi dal own and count ry house, aut unobi i and other valu? ables. Home Town Turns Out to Honor Harmon for Gifts Lebanon, Ohio, Unveils Tablet for New Yorker Who Re? membered Friends Special Dispatch to The Tribune LEBANON, Ohio, Sept. 30.?William E. Harmon, president of the real es? tate firm of William E. Harmon &, Co., of 261 Broadway, New York, was >ub licly thanked to-day in a city-wide demonstration for ;.i; benefactions to Lebanon. To date these include a gym? nasium, valued at $35,000; an eighty eight-acrc park and golf ilinks, worth .: 15,000, and the ii come from a $50,000 bui?ding in Brooklyn, which goe upkeep of the gymnasium. Mr, Har? mon also has promised to build a $50,000 hospital here. Mr. Harmon has returned ever; year to visit his boyhood home, where, ps an orphan, he had lived in meager cir cumstances. To-day all business houses were closed in his honor, there was a parade, with two bands; a pageant given by a thousand school children, and speaking at Harmon Park. A bronze tablet bearing Harmon's like-; :.' and an inscription was unveiled. Stillman Hearings Delayed Illness of Referee Causes Post? ponement Until Oct. 2."> Hearings in the Stillman divorce su?t I will not be resumed until October 25, ! as a result of the illness of Referee Daniel J. Gleason. The next session originally was scheduled for October 11, but attorneys for James A. Stillman and Mrs. Anne Urquhart Stillman were all notified by Mr. Gleason's secretar;," that a postponement would be neces? sary. ?\ conference of counsel for the de? fense which was to have been held in the office of John I'. Brennan at Yonk ers yesterday '.vent over until next week as a result of the delay in the hearings. Mr. Brennan said last night that it was unlikely he would make a motion for the appointment of a commission to go to Ta?ada to examine witnesses until the hearings are re? timed at Poitghkecpsie. Jersey Editor Seeks OHicc HAMMONTON. N. J., Sept. 30 Tilomas lt. Melker, editor of "The South ? Jersey Star." to-day announced hi j candidacy i^r the office of Chosen I I'll oholder. He will run a?? .- n nde ? pendent oppoi ing liai rj I- Mm ph\, I Republican incumbent, and Willi un ?.j J'l ?Hips, Democrat. Fog and Crippled Engine Delay Anglers All Night Rockvillc ("enter's Leading Citi? zens Are Adrift in "Dead" Boat for Hours ROCKVILLE CENTER, L. L, Sent. 30. -Edwin W. Wallace, village president, and eight residents reached home to? day after drifting all night in a dis? abled motor boat in Hempstead Bay. The party left Fast Rockaway late terday on a fishing excursion. They ware blanketed by fog when out less than an hour. With bearings lost, th > shut oif their engine, fearing to pro? ceed because of danger that they might run out to sea. Late at night when the fog lifted slightly it was decided to start the engine, which was then found to be out of order. For the test of the night efforts were concentrated on making repairs, but without success. The boat was paddled to a point two miles east, of Long Beach. Those in the party were \ ? Clerk George S. Utter, Village Trustee David*R. Longenecker, Edwin H. Rich? mend, real e! '.ate ?leratuf. .? : partner. Walter II. Bell; Captain ? tholomew Peck and Charles 11. Rich moral. U. S. I o ifavr Part In Parky to (lut Rhine Aruiv (lost Matter to (]ome l'p at Finan? cial Conference in Brus? sels?; allies Worried Over RepayingThisGoverrimeiit PARIS. Sept, :;o.?The United States v I part cipatc with the All n : c 01 oJ mea ui to i total? cost of all the armies in Ger man occupied territory to 240,000,000 gold marks per annum, it is reported in American circles here. The qu is to be discussed at the forthcoming financial cenference In Brut w ich the ! litcd St ati will be i ? : sented by General Henry T. A i ommandi r of the American s rmy o f occupation, and Roland W. Hoyden. American representative with the Reo aratioi ( om m i ssion. Another question to come before the' Brussels conference will be as to | methods by which the United States is t i he paid tor the accumulated cost the upkeep of her army on do Rhine. Thi problem is giving the Allii pens concern, inasmuch a < Germany con,ends that her first indemnity pay? ment covered fully her obligation date for the maintenance of a : ? a rm ies of occup?t ion The L nited States ha ? expen led n :a i ly ; '??< ?? ? 000 for the mainten i her for, es of occupation. She- I \ ? ,. accept t he ? lerman pos itioi Ann rican ci re: c re reg? ni a able, : 5tat< v\ ???. have to collect the cost from 1l1" Mlied governments, among whom the -?? ( ;i dem i> m y payment : - i ;pe cted ta be divided. It had been unofficiallj that \ ,:?" ica accept German indi nui t> bonds, < las: A, In paym< nt : or the .;? upkeep. The.-e bonds mature in forty years and pay ? per c : ai ci il '?-.!>< rt : of the Allies contei d that the acceptance of these bond by the American government would give them a value which they do not possess to-day. The suggestion regarding Cue bonds is not before the Washington authori ties as yet, but it may be definitely propos e 1 as the result of th< Bi conference. U. S. Battalion to Lead (?real Parade in Paris Elaborate Ceremony for Plac? ing of Medal by Pershing on Grav? of I nknown i The 1 '' ?, ? Copyright. 1921, N< ????? Ve.l. : ribune tnc. PARIS. Sept. 30.- A special tram carrying a picke,1 composite battalion of American troops froi the Rhine is due to arrive in 1'aris some time to nigfci in preparation fi r the formal presentation Sunday morning by Gei crai Pershing of the Congres Medal of Honor for 1 r ince's uni poilu < leep n b Triomphe. General Pershing. : ?|urning Germany by autoi lobile. will be b? ? the Hotel Crillon here to-n morning. The French government C neon announced I he l< aili of he mili? tary program for Sunday, ? Parisians at least, v. I be a t ?on for the militarj fete ca July 14 becausi of thi -.<.?? The Champs Elysees will 1 its length with poilu - from divisions, while groups of a llerj mi n will be massed in the Place d< la ( on corde. The Ame: a place of honor at the i the Champs h!;.\ , sun '?re di Triomphe. The }'y will be in command of Gen late, .Military Governor of Paris. Both President n llei a id G Pershi ng . ed b; r ? ? tives of the Amci an i. b'ocl ;. nd ot her marsha tables, starting from the Place ?: will re-, ?o v the trooi down the av nue I iward Arc do Triomphe. After the i presented militar; again pat 3 In review at I he ai ch, witl the Ame r f adi ng, pa; to General Pes 1 the unknown poilu. The police are pre pari ng to n : cnormou ? ? rowds. ?? Art Lovers of Venice Protest at Bridge Plan Fight to Preserve City's Pict? uresque Charm, it: Spite of Commercial Necessity Special Cable to / Copyright, 1921, New Vi . : bui :? . VENICE, Sept. 30 Art or ?fciHty? is the question which is nj t iting [tab ? onnection with the i > il to build ., new pede ?trian the i ew port. Ver ..>. ho care i lore for 1 I ha beauty contend that the bi dispensable to the success of th ; rt The art lovers ., 1 it will be an outi ag : to t tic to ] t rading ever the It see tha : here are mon ! thi pictui que rm ot \ than supporters o claims foi mereia' advancement. Professor Rom. ?ho started the propaganda in Rome nganst building the bridge, has collect . d more t ban a million liant protest which will be sent to the Pre? mier when Parliament opens. General Strike at Trieste TRIESTE, Sept. 30. A gem i al str k< was proclaimed here to-day because the government's withdrawal of eider-, foi twenty-four ships caused the yards her.' to insist on reducing the wages of the shipyard workers. Large bodies of troops have been assembled to prevent disorders. China Sends Note Of Protest Against Agreement on Yap American rod Japanese Le. calions Are Told Her Con. pent Is Needed; Equaj Rights, t. S. Deelarei ( hina's Ltcrcsts Not .leop,trd?7.fd ",ICi V. \SH!\l r i\. Sept. ? . ? . of Yap ?Rrt'p. ? he United Slates and Japan betwi en 1 : ir.c'pa! ? ' : powei to '?' '? eh thrv ny. it v.? officially made k nov i -day. '?' ! imei can St .' a IVpart ment h.as not yet received any protest ?.a ; nt between the United over the Yap " ?>- :,..-oh- ?dam to-day ic Yap ques approached ? ? * view '?? Pf' tecting the rig : inter r ted partie .1 the cable facilities ra? diating ''mm the island. Not only will China' ntei be lo ted after, it was ?ndici the l?gitim?t nmrnl in H e communi cat ion line ? g at \ ny> will b* properly safeguarded. ! . the Vi ?ty the < nh'r Rcilit of "} ap wot. ceded to the li\ e prii I Allied ? . ? ? Irol of any of the several I approved by the powers, but the Ameri? can pos Ilion is t lia' , : pgai dl( ? ?- of tho govern? ment directly centre;, the lines, th?1 communication privileges will be avail? able for all The i "?? ini e pn test, I was learned to-day, reiterates the position ad? vanced in behalf of China by Dr. Wel? lington Koo when he was Chinese Min ister to this government during tlit ormer Ai ? tn ?-? Food Will Check Crime in lin rope. Says Jai?e Adclaiiis Conditions iti tlie Balkans Called Sad; S 1 u m p in Morality Laid to Laxity as Result of Recent War ? : ? . writer and setth ment 0, wlin Inte Frc t in V ienna I h early, part ot . ned yei terday er the H rica liner Rotti rdam from llott< ; dam. Miss Addi the meeting vas tative, the delegi ' ? thirty- Lries in l 'lina. "Con and "and th ? feeli ng w : reflected I toi ?'? rene?. The I ates d- ? ble. Th ? ?? . b ?'. with ?t all t play oi Vusti telj hnnk i moral tropean , but it i no - re than oral 11 >t ri ? while mi o were at the I ? ? ? - lei of ci ?me in the! on is to h i. rg? i xtenc A I ingry rei pecter of code ? ?? creed, ipply of ? --i ?; ave." Justice Robert Wagner, of th?1 Su ? i lurt, whi ' nranj'i ned on tin Rott? rdam confident Mayor Hyla un ovei ?? o' lining ajority. .. la onest and efficient," lie said, "and i tood 1 t hreat: people return ??;? only or at the ? ere will be coni ? hi ' France Gains a Billion Francs by Boyden Killing 1. S. Commissioner Decide Belgian ])<>Ui Shall Be Paid at l?lH Kate PARU ociated Amer - Com ? the Allied whether : to bo j peac- , iM In at the rat? . loar.i ' ' ations I rk raw the day of t."-* ' bed tn? gold mark' ?. lheje pound! ? ? - ? u r ? ?gard? . r,to s( tount i yd t"' : of franc ,1 mea est d b) : : ->: ?al confer ?"? l,m* I ai k!ng arbitration b} ? ' . Und - e .... | . . - ? ? s m..;, ...i of lew than 1 Swedish Cabinet to Resign J ?CKHOLM, Sent. 30 The Tab M v von Sydow as Premi? n iwt 'l'a cmim : re? nt *lcc1 ons K"U Gustav is expoctcd to ?>??' Hj?Im?i Hg to 'form a PC? mhHBtry which will be entirely Socialistic M the 1 ibcrali h?ve - eslared thCM ??? ngncsa to loin a new Liberal-So