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TRIBUNE IS GUARANTEED
Vol. 1AWT No. 27.367
Nr\? ^ ork I rihiuic in.
1 ft aa? l%^i^Mf-M^^
P?iir\3? r^tti*$\ A' ?Sa ^JHu< 4P rf \- tJ*i--t?s.*r?i?i
F/rs? ?o Last?the Truth: News? Editorials ?Advertisements
THE WEATHER !
Rain and colder to-day: fair to?
morrow; fresh to strong north?
Poll Report on I.a?t Pac?
THURSDAY. OCTOBER 20, 1923
In t; renter New York
Within '?00 Miles
Box Marked for Ainbassa?
dor. Forwarded From
Embassy, Explodes as
He Enters Residence
5,000 Police Start
RouwMp of Reds
Attack Called Communist
Revenge for Fair Con?
victed of Murder inU. S.
PARIS, Oct. I
pyej v ., ; ? ?long pac
?/rapped in plain white
with a strong cord and m rked
fame." lay on a table in
car Embassy all t! ' ft ? '' "
addressed personally to the An
Ambassador, Myron T. Herrick, and
had beer, delivered by reg -
Thinking it was ft gift, the ? ?
taHor'? secretary, Lawrence N
farriKi! it to the ambassador's resi?
dence, the former home of Prince
Jacques de Brogue, at 16 Avenu
Messine. Ear!;.- in the evening ti e
ambassador"? valet. Walter Blanchard,
taw the package n a .- -k ai I.
lowing custom, started tn open it.
The re m o va', o:* the paper revealed a
imail pasteboard i 77, ght
be used for 1 ist im
mediate ? ..??..
as Blanchar M I he lit ard a
;8,*ri'.iar * - ? ,
- ? - Britii ft arn He '" :: led t ?
box throi gh the ? n bat room
ind ri n fri m t'.ie i bomb es
ploded ?n the doorway, two frag ? I
Sitting '-' e val? - ? ? I ack, a
Herri, k Coming Up Steps
The amb. - . i :'. his dai . ei
law, Mrs. 1': rmely Herri :k, ar
seven-year-i : ere just at this
time ascend ng (
? ?-???;? - ft Hcrrick
Blanchard cam runnir.j oui
ambassador :?; I tie to
"A :? . ; ' . I - i : r :' ' "
?ircrftt in * ?
Blanchard then collapsed and was
carried d wr tairs.
Crillon to : -.7 Gi -tei tl Pershing th
lest thing : * : I Pr?
Police v ?:
Tne bon ft eved by tl e *
U have been - nt by Fr n
5iun'..-tj as a pi - ! I ?*
?' ' ' '1 ft ;
. ft . ....
ta.ned tl li iesl of ex] .. ivc**,
.-?: rding * ? '
: b r:;; . ? (
[The Co: ?muni are Nie
ma B&rtho'o! ? ? '
? . : tor and hi
rrair.tre?," M not be? n
Bath Rot :? is Wrecked
Proof * - ?i i of the r
plosivea is si - ? ''.i." thai ' ?
ith room wa ft
. w is done the bedroom i
that seven fragr ougii a
thick : ... -, ?
eep dents in tl ' o? :-.
Ire- amb* ...
to ignoro t! ? ? ? it is ai
m inci1er .,...,- ??, ,
;, iftg an . m to mako
the full detail ; -, - of th
gossibilit ? of o nb outrages. T
?nd shortly ? ??? th the
'?ft y. ador '*
?ould beg a searching
jjuiry and - ? -
Millerand Offer?, i ongratulatiors
Pre- idt : ? " n~
' " | : ??',..
it:- ... , _ ? nofc
?ea hurl - - -, - ?, ?. :
? ? ? ?
.-.? ,r1 - of ? a
?me and t
""W ?? '-nd the gui
-.. ? Bourg?
I to take ser
? "?.y ? ' ?
apa i nat i ? ? ? ??
? **? - ' rere polite!;
5 *!??'' ,
S? Nurses \re Poisoned
By Candy Sent by Mai*
Postal Inspectera Be??evc Jea!?
"ui Suitor Dispatched Fudge
to Chicago Hospital
CHICAGO -.. .......
I**wl ~'" - f a b x of poi
%r''-'A "'?' -. respoi ' ., the ?? r. ?
'*>b lllnen - at ? e y.'? I
*W Hot] ta - ,- . . te 1 to
?l?;ft^'"'ft " ?-.
.''?*''v mail and
M.U ;i ' : ' '
? y <
? - a ? '
? P '
.?k? :? ? ' Invited
??r* '' ' ? - ? . , .
'*'f ''??'? ?? -.-.,
*? ' bytho
' ?' ,. ,. . . ?? . .
Difficulty Hinted in Teaming .Soria! Leader and
Screen Chicen; Will Not Be With
Noiina Tahnadge Again
On the eve ol her first appearance
before the public on the screen Mrs.
1 yd g Hoyt sly ?.? > ? r. -- i il c.-;. /i lt rc
t iring from motion pictui s. She does
not give her reasons, bul Ihey are bo
eved ' ) be direct! / I raceable to the
ties ni' m - .'!>,; '? ader h:- 1 a mo?
ling their way
or si e 'eels. Mrs. Hoyt
objects to th? : i\ -,: cor s idered
? ? ?-? when the c in' pany is <.i\ov
n . '? :at on to another foi
naking ?if pictui
V.pril th. I au ful Mrs. Hoyt, a
t of Sarge other of tho
most famous portrait painters;
am ?unced her intention of goinc: into
- ? ure . \\ : " nens ol social
itiea ?-" '? '? genuin? ?ve o? ? :
: ? pted hei in 1 ' ng ti
Men i" r her set were
: . ley predicted
? - ucees ' for her becau - - of the
pronounced hist rii lie talcnl ? he had
frequently displayed in private theat
rii als. she went to the Norma Tai
inadge et idi os, at "? I ? '-.a ?'. Foi ty
Street, with tl ambition and
energy of a young girl starting out
to earn her living in the film drama,
? ne acted as her man?
ager; Joseph M. Scheiick, Norma Tal
madge's I u iban ;. as her director, Si i
to - the mil u part of Mrs, Truesdale
in the adap Ti imb] ? Bri U< y' -
"The Wonderful Thing," with Norms
I Ta I m ad ge playing the lead, The pic- j
ture will soon be released.
When questioned at her country
home at Cold Spring Harbor, L. I.,
last night as to whether she intended
quitting the screen, Mrs. Hoyt said:
"Well, .- s a matter of fact, ? have
been seriously considering the matter.
1 have been offered several contracts
but do not know whether 1 shall go on
or not. There are so many other things
that 1 might do."
"Didn't you like motion pictures?"
she was asked.
"'?ii, yes, i love tin1 work." she said.
| "My first picture will soon be shown.
1 really have made no definite decision
yet about leaving the screen, but snail
know she rl ly."
When it was suggested that there
had been trouble at the studios, Mrs.
Hi yl ha ?tened to ray:
'? fhei ?? has ! eon no ; rouble a> fa :
as I, persona ly, am concerned."
Miss Beulah Livingstone, press repre?
sent! tive of the Norma Talmadge Film
Corporation, who acted for Mrs. Hoy'
ir> t e first instance, admitted that the
' social leader would not continue to
i act with Miss Talmadge.
? le original agreement was that she
should do several pictures with this
screen star until she had learned some?
thing of the technique of motion pio
: ture work. Miss Livingstone pave as
an excuse the fact that "Smilin
Through," the picture on which Miss
Talmadge is now working, needs sitial
persons only in the cust., and has i?r
character part suiting the tall, sveltt
; ligure of M rs. J tovl.
Offer Bared in
Samuel Albrecht, Accused of
Attempting to Obtain Big
Whisky Withdrawals, Is
Trapped fo> Yellowley
S200 Taken r.-: Evidence
Prisoner, Charged Wiih Pre?
senting Plan, Alleged To
Be? Leader of Bootleg Ring
? |?>] Albrecht, wl o e ??? Idress it?
le Fedi al ant lorities,
day at s'a to pro
? ? Iqua i ' ... ' W ' '. 1 went\ ??
? h Street, on a charge of at
? ? ? to pa; i, bribe of !?50,000 t
E. ('. Y? 'low .. ;\ Act ing Si I Prohib?
tien Director, to obtain liquor witli
? . He had ; la? d S 00
? s of :-y. ; Agent Grec n Mil
v h en
d later bef re \ rnited
? ?; ' ? M. Hitch
? and i. Id in r<~,500 bail, in his
.'. he repre
sent I deal ? ? ar.cl : ? ; c mn? ii?? ? ..- '.
i I 85 per ci nt of th.
I eg i 11 n ? -.':.- c ? ?
S200 Passed It Is Alleged
nded 1 '00 to Mi 1er,
. - i . ' . e of ex;
... . - ? . ] ? ....
.- . - . ,i ? r pei
? ? .-.' .-'- gent Miller told : d< tail
of .... - - , ? :.??'? acting Di
; ct r '? ? ! i ?? ?'?? ?? ?:. Th : ee w eck?
aid he represented tl
Prohib? n Coi ; ? : Roy A.
' ? ? ?? Washington, came to N< w
Yoi k and ??? as appi iach d bj men ho
t $">0,000 a a brib
;..??? ai dii "
i ... agi nt howed interest in th
'?reposition y?n igg ? ? that be
to A'ith I ? ,vho had
tl ? ca: h. He was introdu cd to Al
; ? ed Albrecht ove :
- . :....,!: . ? ag ' ' who 1 i ;.'?' h d vv ; h
Albrecht for ? /eral days as his ri i nd.
'i ? daj ago, ?t is a::. A'.bi
? y .h hi.' appi ara m e at pri hibiti on
laitci i '. asked for a prh ate
interview with Mr. yellowley, accord
in" to Millier, but consented t i talk
h the special agent when informed
? he was Yellowley's right hard
m a n.
"1 will make you and Mr. Ye'lowley
' Albrcchl i aid to have t d !
it. " ' wi ou to iss ue me per
-? ?ts m 100, 200 ; nd ' 10 case lot s for
- -? hdi aw ;: I fr? ..; .: tilleri? -, You ne.i
Mr. Ye'lowley mig t as well get rich,
Evei j body < c i doing it."
550,000 Offered for Permits
:- said that he , it * Ibre? ht "ir
oi thai . ? - and told him to call
:.;?;? ? Mbrecht d'? He said on his
. ,. the won rl pay iO.COO
the pei ; Mi Yi owlcj
. ? bothei about chi cl i.
?' | 'i that that v, . indeed
. , ? -. ; . ; ? .... ., ? ...
'?''?? that ii plai
. .. ? ? ? ... co : ' ',
be ? " ? ' o '?'? ?? case for
. ?<?;?',' pern i *aid that
.... .;;.,,. U8P,| Up
,000 ai d still :.
third '?'... ? .'??? that that was
V?. ?,;,??! A ? <?(?? ? paid h h la: t call
? ? ; ' ',' . ?? ' i w? ? :,i . ?? Street. He
appeared to be i tit v i the w ly
, ; ,i | , , . . . -|g ?.
; j,.| coffed ,:' '?' illcr'i s? ming pre
r aut ? ?? "A ??'?'. v hat : , -, u ci re ?" Al ?
' ......?'. " you're
fellow ?.''?:. g? '.-: fe low I.
I ' . . '.'-?'. ' , ': ' t i."
..?;. ? ; I for th?
.. ?? i In ' i.'.ny, He hand -1
i!. and the i p. cial
;?. ; - '.'?;;?.
;?' ? office,"
? aid Miller, i I ' Y< l-.wlcy
'"A a tel - ' Hing ii i m ont
of to w n II ' ki ? ' - 11 r " i ? Mr.
... , . . ?.,
i ; ,.,.....,..? , ? . . - , ffice
? aptiire of Srutari H*?j?orteiI
i, <, : Ai.? Oct '? \ il :.':' ? / rom
j ? , ? . u, \'h? i ha?
? ? . ?, ? ; ; ' '
? ? ' ' '.. i .
Privately Om lied Waterfront
Property Gained 97% in
Two Years, but Municipal
Docks Increased Only 3 */>
iYIan\ ^3 ?liions Involved
iVIej er Inquiry toTraceDeals;
Audilore Challenges En
right to Deha?e Charges
The alleged :n:t,!r':::ne;. of the re
turns to the city from its immense pier
properties and the reasons therefor
are now being thoroughly scrutinized
by the Meyer legislate i investigating
committee, and are to be publiclj de?
veloped when the committee resumes
?is open sessions after election, it was
learned : ? st-erday.
The ?subject ? as barely t?"?i*.rh*r-rl upon
n ti ; est ?mony of Francis F. C. Rip
pon, one of :'"? committee's investiga?
tors, last Monday. Mr. Rippon pointed
,i7ii -it that tirnt that, while privately
owned dock ropi ; e had inc* eased in
valuation as high as 97 per cent within
the last two years, the assessed ralua
tlon of th ? city pier-, was kept practi?
cally the same for a number of years,
. ? ? - ? '. I he -. aluation of 1921
over that ? .' ! '..'?> amounti n g to on! y
.'," i pe. r cen?.
Figures Quoted by Rippon
The; e figui > , were quoted b> fti ;
Rippon in connection with his data re
ipecting Brooklyn privately owned
'piei'3 and Manhattan city owned prop
I orties. Pr va tely owned Brooklyn
ival ?? i Cronl property is gi ven by M r.
Rippon as assessed in 1920 at $90,767,
900, In 1921, he pointed out, the ;
was $132,746,000, an
?increase of $41,978,100 over that of
I 120. "?''< a-, i - a jump of 42 per ci ,.'
Mr. Rippon compared this with i!--'
asses ed valuation of city owned piers
on the Fast River between Twenty
sixth Street and the Battery. Nearly
all the | ropi rtj n th?3 urca is city
i''.v: ed, ! said. Tl p -a? s *ed valuat ?on
of ;? in l aft) ?? ? ' a iwn a ? $38,7211,0 10
in 1921 it '? i $39,910,000, or a gain of
about 8 V? per cent, This is pointed
to by Mr. Rippon as again:,; the aver?
age >f a 42 per cent increase within
the same period on similar property
privately owned in Brooklyn.
"1 conclude," aid Mr. Rippon in a
re. 11 to < he com m it tei m ,\ on record,
"that when it is desirable to show a
fair return on city owned property,
v. th reference to its assessed value,
the taxable values ?,.r city owned
property are kept down in Manhattan
so the rental charges may be small."
It vu: declared that when the ques?
tion of a I the city's pier properties , :
considered, with ?in assessed valuation
? if $212,000,000, the matter becomes n
:a um >.*. ?us one, It is recorded that
the city's net : ? tu rn on thin valuat ion
I? '. year was only two and nine-tenths
per cent. 1 f i ho va) ml ?on of i lie
pi ' perty had kepi paco wil ?i I hat of
pri? '.'? a? ? ? : ed pii :-:', which it wa3
(Continu d un pago ?,?>
Girl Disappears Week
Before Weiidinir Date*
Leaves llomc Saying She la ' = ?
Mec? Fiance to (?.?-l Ring;
Bridal Dress Minsing
? o i ., ' 637 .''a-, ty-fourth
'-;,.? Brooklyn, n ked th? pol ci? yes
lei " ' , hi Ip hi m find I : dtui| : ? -
,|. .' ,. . ??. ity five year i old She lefl
her I me Tuesday evi in;;, just a w ??? ft
:,:'?,. ' -: . ??' oi ' ? '.?? ddinir,
r ? ?: ,vith her, and
a a no i ' irn-d
: ,, ? a i,., he told her pu re nl
that the in t ?!?". -," '..a - ' a meet Iim*
? ? . I liWll Will!,-, ol Cil l-nl Kills,
.". I , and they were to get the ivmlding
: : ? ;;. Short y ?iftci ivh rtl ? he v. ent tiui,
ny Mi" ? | -? ',? a a going i " a store i I ho
'ft. ? , n lie fin '?-?I I -i ; ? turn hej room
... a ci , ft ,ial und . ' w.u? ?t? : n?'.a red
', .' i. . i - eontaii n hei wed dint;
tin i ?' In i "|"" '-'I and the dt
..! ; Whit? lu- m ?! liunl i"i : ? *. <? I
? ,, i,.. , . ? mm . I .... i la
I. tin . .. I , .a ? llOHpil ni , IIOI hl :
, . ? ; . : : ? , ri.| . ! . en in r I In fam
d llinl "? had b'-in happy at
.? ? ?.. hoi ; nprooehlng mar
, a; < ?i,a,i ?. .. ,- .?t?? i. *rfc. 1.1? ' by her
In Hylan Rule
Hole in Ground for Court
of Taxpayers' Money,
Without Penny Benefit
Schools Suffer as
Waste (?oes Ou
Coalition Candidate Will
Fight for 5c Fare, He
Assures Big Audienee*
; The futile attempt of the Hylan ad
? ... istri ;ion to erect a poli
m< nl to self ii ?' ?? j roposi I County
Cour House, with he rei It ' at mere
than $1.000.000 of the taxpa
was Mink .n a hole in the gr< und, was
j the theme of the speech? di liv?rod in
'Harlem and the Bronx last :.,,
Henry H. Curran. Republican-coalition
candidate for Mayor. The "court
house scandal" was discussed by Mr.
Curran as another count in his indict?
ment of the Mayor for broken campaigi
Mayor Hylan, in - campaign speech
m October, 1917, deer red t hat hi;
I was "t.i sweep out ? the ( ?ty Hail
those who seek to perpetuate their
profligacy and :'?,- .. nisi ale." Pn flig
. acy means "great extravagance or
v astefulness," Mr. C- an pointed out,
and he wanted to know if the court
house flai co was net ii thai catcgoi .
$1,249,583 for Hole ?n Ground
"Do you think it was a r?il figh
against misrule for iMr. Hylan to go
?ahead with the construction of a ?20.-1
?';' 0,000 c i": : house w hen I he 1.p'e of
the ci t y needed homes and sell
badly?" asked the candidate. "Was
this a real fight against profliga? .
agi inst extri vagance and ??? astefulne
that Mr. Hj Ian waged whi n hi
$1,219,583 and got nothing to show for
it but a hole in the ground with a few]
eenie.it pii rs ?
"And do you know that they 1
put an automatic pump into thai holi
tu keep it from filling with water? If
the pump fall 1 dow,, on it -? job we'll
have a lake there ionic :,i"'' mor? ir \
and when that happen? I'll wagei hat
close by will be a plapard: 'Mayor
Hylan's Lake.' "
! Mr. ( urran declared that every time
Cue Mayor was charged with failure he
raised the cry of "home rule and a]
five-cent fare." The spi aki r aid h.
had been for home rule for ten years
pnd was for a five-cent fare. He d<
clared h^;-,i-< that the fare euer : inn
'.. a.- not a i'i .--' sue ii the 1 npaign,
that the Mayor wa attempting to use i
it to th row a ?mol e screen ai ? und the i
pt rt inent issues.
"i 'or my pai t," said Mr. ' an
.'. : for the five cen fare nd ? am !
arrain ?'? any higher ' 1 re I han that.
VVo'i '? all fo ?? it, and v h n ', am
J'il fighl ??? ith all the vigor I po -.-? ? ?
? 1 keep it for our peo] le Let
Hylan i.?- ;. close to hi record in office
and let us st ick absolutclj to ac ?
: ? case againsl ;.:.:."
Voters Eager to Hear (unan
j he coalitio 1 candid? kin 1
: \ e en i h u ? astic meet i rigs la '
i. poki be for? a la ?.,' audience u
1 1 Harlen Casino and talked I a fo
m? "i ings m Republican di
, a tl i ?? A cmbly Dis! 1 .
Harlem; thi x ??: *.-; -id i. oubli
' ?b, 1 Pioneer R ?publican Clul
? r. - Pai k Ri publi . ? ' . ' : ' ;..
i'.ror. '?. ,.,...:., the hi tooting
Ht the Harlem Casino lov
. Hylan hold the .
g...nee ?if ! he people of ou r cit ?. s 1
..,.,..? ' '.. ' ai'toi
once but i'.'ii.;. time , ... insi '
m ike him Mayi r again "
"He failed you on schools, on ?
mi hi riesty in city go\ ... A ';?"
. . 1.. . ;, i'i' ? . i. ' .
: ; .j 1 he highest ideal ; of pul ? service
befon elect ? ?? ' ? came Maj n
.. : ? best eil y adi 11 n has made
our en;. a l>\ wc rd and a lau? I ?
of the whole count 1 ?.
"\V hen te- is charged v. th failure ' ?
help, after pi aid,
is: 'j am for ho live-?
fare.' Well, who isn ! ? The onlj
ord we havi of Mr. Hylan
construct : v 1 etTort towi rd ?? I ng ai 1
i.. , 0 fai '? is tin ,'orn Lim n;
of i is dick., r with the late ?'.. iod
P. Shont 1 ' garding a seven c? nt 'are
"On ( >i tober 4, 19 17, in a - 1 ? ? cl
Prospi cl Hall, in Brooklyn, whei ? ! e
mnde a number of th. other pi
I hat 1 has sine forgotten, Cam
Hylan said: 'M> tight i- to swi ?
,,;" . he Ciiy Hall those who seek
perpet uat ? ' ? '????''? ? ? ? ll" -1'
"How v as this plad( ? fi [filled : Pro
def ned in 1 he diel ? - as
'great extravi gunci 01 wastel
ar;.i w ial lisruli means
- and i" :?*. who have lived hei during
- . ast fpur years. Here ?. - on?; exai
pie of how Mr. II /Ian waged h
lontlnusd on pan lour)
Trustees for Preservation
of Civilization Stand
as Warning to World
Against War, He Asserts
Voices His Policy
On Yorklowu Field
William and Mary College
Doctor of Laws Degree
WILLIAMSBURG, Va., Oct. 19.?
,- a;".; on the sp? t at York town
.' ! . re Lord ( ,rnwalli i - irrendered to
?.. ? ?' . a .n in L781, President
II .- | ? day announced to the world
a policy of Anglo-American friendship
for nil future time,
The President's address at Yorktown
lelivered on his way here, where
he received the honorary degree of
.. . ' ? ? of laws from ? he ' lollege of
William and Mary,
The United States and Great Britain,
the President asserted, had consecrated
time friendship by association
in ' coi imon sacrifico of the World
War and found themselves "arrayed
.? r" in a trusteeship for the
preservation of civilization. He spoke
also a word of gratitude for the aid
g . by France in the revolution, ar.d
declared the time had come for world?
wide co-operation and amity among na
That part of the Yorktown speech de?
voted to British-American relations
in : fta form of a brief declaration
of policy on which the President did
: a . ' .. boi alia
Vmerica No Longer Aloof
' ... general discussion of \
? followed the President
declared A. erican participation in
v. ?rid affaira "inevitable" and voiced a
that general co-operation "ti the
.,:? good" svould usher in a new
daj of international relationship, H?-:
. ed ? \v arni ng, how ever, agai nst
, ? of national sovereignty in
the name <?'?' international unity. The
1 t*t iiden ! said :
.. . : '?' ? ;-i,ai for the Xf'.v
?'* - , :. certainlj not for oui colonies
alone, all the liberal thought of fl
century and a half ara. There were
liberal views and attend ng sympathy
in England and a passionate devotion
' ?> ni ore I ; ber I i ,-::?'. ncies in Frunce
: '-. triumph of 'ft- ?? dorn in the Ameri
: eat I* si '?? ngthened lib
? ?... .. ? in the Old World. Inevit?
ably this I ?beral public opinion, de ?
libera a and grown dominant, bi >ught
Great Britain and America to a policy'
of hi ..... do ift mi and pacific adjust?
ment for all ' ur r'.y, renci s. There has
been honorable and unbroken peace
, ? .. tl . :. century, we ca me to
. ...... .-, , a.- : . n nguined as
Wi i M \V,a:-. and a fur
? :? ? . ' ir peaceful and friend
: ',':..:. is unthinkable. In the
ti ,'..? .' of preserving civilization
ft re na urally arrayed together,
and ? ?: ? convii ; ?on ? o E h civilization
... ft n '?:?; ? ? -, ' . ost ly ore servatit n will
: and wa ni agai ist conflict
? ? .-...,
?,..?? .. ft ? .... ately been co
... tho ?',? event ? wh ich i iadi
hi ror; ? the sec le of .< world, ? thei
' continent ' the
It is essen or' real
... ....,'? among th
end ei ?liz ' : ' .
licht t.) France Not Forgotten
? ; a ' ?- ? ? at crisi , n arlj a ct itu ry
? i half agi,, 1 ranee came to our
; . : our : aft' pel .i, n .-?? po i
: . . nely anxious hour
ivo gladly tipporl nd did
our part to hi libert: -\ rute
fu, Republic ?1 'al an r.l ligation
: '. : , . .
? "' ft . : : .. '. he ir.evil able
. ?. ? a . ? a .... on our ties
I* kii i ' : ..
-? y the world
. Ill : a.. -.. Lhc
.i,. , , ,..???'? i b 1 e s I deals
for mankind, there is ? ' linger?
ing for undcrsl r.dii a a : e\\ i .ft I
'o-o|.i, . convictioi of pur?
.,???. : : ft ft ., . ... ft . a-. .* ie ; no!
1 ? i to ? " ore ?gn ties nor fta' onn I
ft. ft. fortunate, success -
fit! en : I) ' .. : a : a a and ? :,
1 :., '. .mm i i itj o lis growth,
must : ft fort unite ?i nd succe -
help the world t', the
noblei ?? ., , accomplishment.
.? . ' i'i '. i'n was sealed th : char?
ter of the ne a . : . . ?. '.in? rica, but
, i ? ' . ?' ft writ ten the rat ioiu, '.
? maturing i tfhteenth
. ' . . oui from b itn conti
hall t!, then, go on yet foi
' ,i nowing bul
. ? ? . ing to be gui led by these t:uths '
I ' ??< a ci .. ; ?; . ?;....a are prop
Artist Is Halted at Pier; Pays
Fin $700 bet?re He (um hail.
..;.'. Claire Cornell, M .?" i': rk
\ ve nue. daughter of \lberl : orne H, of
the brokerage firm of !'. F Hutton ?
(',>., ; ?m,, ,.?.. . .'. ,1 W . ; i. ' . ? ? ..
755 Pa: ?.. a ,-i , uo, from ?-..?.
Eu ron" v. ' h'n 'i and child yestel
day on the Cunard line] ;, i pi
1. ? in hour bei.' el .. ? ?
Miss i ornell, acco u ; b;
mother .. ; I ? .; i ! i ;' ? . - city mai
uho 1. "? ? nt to the piei uu! Hutn
.. ci-, u order of arresl upon Hu rton.
Tlio ord ? ?. : obtained in i
?... .; a fie, m iiuii. by M i Cornell fi :'
bric-a ii i a. , rvfrn and draper;
11.ni..i, , dei i. :. ,| '.. have in
' i< .it icle . a i'. nlued l $700 i
linter i"!.i Id i "u thai i. i
ti, avoid detention -a a , hand oui
$700 lurl diiln'l
i i ucli ?ml th?1 Coi di lii I ii
accept? i checl ? : ?.? . ?
? i hon .| in hi i .i :...?? . i
befoi i : . Hi ' ;.;? ?' .
fron '. u aw firm hi rivi I)
? n irreney,
! i. 111 ?. i.. ?. ? ?. -? 11.i i i m
i l'i rnheimi'i. '< he brew er, but i u god
IUII7II Kovember, 1017, I a por
er, and painted a poi trait of
a : months ago. ft; t-, <*
pic ' . ayi ng it ?.. as not
al ' factory and Burton brought ? i :
a . : a a ? . gll t'l foi 51 a. '?' :
. , a ' ? ' ?.. I ,
?led m the d
c m ii her ' f a aft
., - ? ... a -, or) a
,.??'. which, ? a. : i, i :. , been
' ?., i a - , a ' : i ft foi
ft ? '? ? ' ? portrait itl had not
. - ? : ? .'
i' ? ? . . ri a ntentioi* of re
is ? ' :'.... ?.? : ? ft
it i| tion ? ? ' ? di.ss Cor?
nell le ? . . go of his in
:' : trip to Eu rope with
1 wife mu? ,'.,;. and lays that she
en lied on ?m and mad del tnd for
?i ?';::... it wan rc
l'l ?? Burl i an : the (1 ne
?ilen ! ' ? - ? nd when
,. - ? .: ? ' ' was -n' ed and
: ft ; .??
i : :, ?? ? '. I ehe, I ?
... ' ,. :
? ? , h.*! ? ; : , , ? . ? , , , I 1 ; (, x i . i,.
I overheard Mr. Bin : ? ? a;
no met 'a,- to a ?? : ?? ?bou I an attempt
. .- ill I :,'?'?.'
Peace Prospects Brighten
On Eve of Labor Board's
Conference With "Big 5"
Rail Unions Are Said To Be Selling
Liber f v Bonds to Swell Strike Fund
Wall Street heard yesterday that the railway labor organizations
were selling United Stated government war bonds held in their treas?
uries to raise funds in anticipation of the threatened strike. It was
reported in bond market circles that the soiling was disguised and
was coming through banks in Chicago and Cleveland, which were acting
as intermediaries for the labor organizations in their operations.
According to one estimate the amount of such selling in the bond
market at the stock Exchange yesterday aggregated a par value of
close to $300,000. The. selling, brokers who claimed to know its origin
said, was mainly in the third Liberty Loan -l1*?, the fourth Liberty
Loan 4''4s, with some scattered selling in the 4% per cent Victory
note.;. A sale of one block of $151,200 of third l^s was attributed
to this origin.
To Aid Industry
Asks Parliament to Vole
?25,000,000 to Home
Companies for Capital:
Proposes Credit Extension
Wants Grant for Idle
En ml for Workers" Depend?
ents Advocated; Would
Help Ex-Soldiers Emigrate
By Arthur S. Draper
? om The Tribune's ??iiro;ican !?.*',?.
Copyright, 1921, N'ew Vorh rrlbune .
LONDON, Oct. 19. With 1,750,000
men ami women now cut of work in
j (Iren: Britain, Premier Lloyd George
told the House of Commons to-day that
? the economic condition is the worst in j
a hundred years. The Premier then
developed the scheme the government
has devised to relieve this dangerous
situation. In some ways the Prem er'a
speech became a defense of the gov
I ernment policy, as the Labor members
| constantly interrupted with hostile
His first request was for ?300,000 to
?enable former soldiers to emigrate to I
?the dominions, when' 60,000 already
have settled, This drew the en '? ''You
want t- ;,, ? i-..' . ?' thei it' \ this
Lloyd George stoutly de i i pol- ]
icy and won loud applause from his I
i h ri ughout ii is lor.y speech, . winch
he review i?d t h? gene ra ! aspect oi thi
present situation, ::i. Premier decried
ii..- dole system and declared that re?
lief w ork of this .- ri mer ?.,
liative and did not get I > the "... s of j
Proposes Aid to Trade
The ? i ; ?? istei i tviti the closest
attention nul th .... ion
quently ?nt i
Prom an internal onal poinl of iew
the mi ' important pai ol
related to th govemi .--..' pians to
he Ip cxpoi i i va. im portel s and i
i ;...- ;i i ers. '? i the ;, t ai ' ? mpti ng to d?
hal the government would rui . .
the i?i mit r said tha t the re seemed
no ol er wa of stimulating I rade th m
or t . gove iment to rai te guarantie 3
nter? i .... oan to t rader ; to 100 p? r
cent, A'ith the maximum foi each firm
. "? ? ommittee.
I cheme will apply not ily to those
?untries where credi t has pracl
been di ? f :? ed by i he war, but I
others, including ail parts of the em?
pire. .N'oi only will tin .... rnnn in ge!
behind the ? i rad? rs, bul it will set
n side ?25,000,000 to guarantee in en t
on loans to companies requiring capi?
tal for enterprises such as railways,
el?ctrico con ' rucl. n and anything
..' ie v:.i. ? " a large force o.' wo rk? r i
\ :.:.. bo i ' qui red.
i"; is pian is r-,'?---.! ? ?. n ??? or Ie :i
? ... -. the underwriting :-..- the g .-. ern ?
menl of the great business interests
1: nuts the government in th?i : re
?ront as an international m
and t nidi r, t hough tl Treasu ry will I
not bi ru lit din cl ly by th
the en! rprises.
Government Projects Planned
', " houg i :.:;?? v. ith Rus
proving, the Premier declared, he ;?.-?
si rtcd that il i foolish t i :
: here w aa an unlimil ed field then
i ?reat Britain or ai y other c .?miry.
The governm< nl pn poses I
i . .. .'' ,i. . . ' fi eari
prises, including loi ????' ;. ...
Irainage. 1 hese nati i rov?
nts will give . .? ; '? yi i i '
thou :. : : i i.; of uns
Lloyd ' ieorg ?? rou sed the hostility
of Labor n ? nib ? ' or the ? ond time
Lo-day, whei anno i : . th
? ? ? plan for a i om] or; y on
. .; ibutor to the unemployment ::.
? .... fund, i- ich w< rking ci : I ribu
tor, under this pli n, v il I be lax : " .
cents and the ?' ?- ? wil I contribu?
, ent -. In : he ca 'i of w orne . i I girls
ys undei i I iployer
. . ? pay two cent s It the n
a-.-..I two to ?? ate
All tin ? plans in v >. been in
at ed i n bills which Parliament . ? : ... 1
. C intlr.ued on noxt :iag..
Troops in Lisbon Revolt
\n? Government Resigns
Coup Bloodless and Former
Rebel Leader CoeHi > Yi ill
lie:?! New Ministry
! ONDON', < let 20 A i.. in ?ry i
ment agaii ' ll I'ortugui
i hi k " ?' in ! . hoi
esday), according to a ,: di
? , "The i - " ' i ? i . '
. : '
i he I'ortugui ; ?
. . a re? i of the m
'i hem wii ,..,',
. : ; itch from Li
A I : ? ? ? ? i I '
formed with the ex-i
uel Muria Co Ii Premie
Rail Men Ready
To Run Trains
Road Officials Find Many
Former Employees Job?
less ^Brotherhood* Reparo
Strike Order Premature
Cuyler Promises Rate Cut
?Confident Means of Calling
Off Walk-Out Will Be
Found! a? the Conference
officiais of the railroads, after com
puting that 300.000 transportation
worker? already were our of jobs and
learning that thousands of volunteers
throughout the country were offering
f.o keep trains moving, declared last
night that traffic everywhere would be
maintained even if a strike should take
place. Bui, they asserted, evidence was
accumulating that the striks order
would never become effective.
'We hav received indications that
the brotherhood- themselves now re?
gard the strike order as having been
premature," said an official of the Asso?
ciation of Railway Executives. "It is
obvious from the temper of the coun?
try that a strike nevel could be suc- j
Confidence was expressed by the offi- :
cials that the conference which the
Railroad Labor Board called in <
with the brotherhood chiefs would de
daj ime practicable means of |
Thomas De Witt Cuyler, cha
of the executives, issued a statement
from his office at 61 Broadway saying
?n effect that the roads desire to con
.. - ? ? crea se in wage s into de
er ases : freight rates on sut ?i com
mod - the I : ' erstate < lomme rce
1 fti!:i mis g hi alea* He i oi nted
out that the railroads were mere!; ai
; ? . the tahua inti
Owners Made Sacrifice
" '; i : ?... ' ov, *'."'? ? '? a\ a made their
sacrifices," ;aid Mr. Cuyler. "Tl
;- that agriculture and Industry gen?
erally are unable to pay many of the
-? -? charges for railroad transpoi
Many of the railroads pointed o I to
- a, -, -,. -a" ft idvi aft- ' ity of
joining ,. strike. Employees of tl e Di I
.. a., re & Hud >on were ca utioned b;
Presidenl T.. F. Loree, .1 a letter, that
?oining a trike would mean the loss of
ft. . - things their jobs, free ; i.,
selves and membi
the seniorit y right s
hi .a- of pe
or "'-I age.
"i o m i ... , . ' - v . ft,
bi I to .'.? which the labor sit?
ia. . . "? : ? ! be ,i. a .:..? ed. The pr?s : -
dent - of the Kastern ? afta a 11 meet
at the Ranke '<,.-. 120 Bi oadway
rhe New Vori? general managers ai o
will m< et.
A I .'' ?'? . ,?!::,'.:* : ?? aced in
laper ?? , a vit w ... :" obtai ning
strikebrcake i One of 1 ho ad\
"Locom live i igineers, i einen, con
n and yt rdmt n, appl : -
cation ma y be made I o take places
the service Give age, previous exp -
?e and the nami ? than
: wo referen :cs, < end ettei
? ??? ala mendation. Physical exan
- - ! ft - i -? ? ??: ?? of t he comp .a . ?3 r, ?
quired Pel manent posit guaran?
Appeal for Volunteers
J. J. Mantell. manag
Vori; dist riet of the Erie Rail) id, sent
(Continued on n:xi page
P. K. R. Maintenance and
Shop Men Rcjecl Strike
?um S'jil by Leaders ?V
clares Member?* Will Ignore
Order to Walk Out
PHILADELPH1 \, , '?. The
! Ivania Railroa to-i
a : ? gram receivi
c-xecutivi.' ? Pi :
ystem di on I n ? Bi
: ?? a ??? ?' Way employees
I Shop 1 :? ' '
.... , ? ? IV
. ' ?, 1 '?. ? ' ' ? I - ? : ' ? ' .
trik it men
bei of ? ? <? organization w< i
,i ? , , .... . .,
of a va Ikout The tel
1,. I. Kennedy, - neral :hairn
I . : :. i B. eft
pan, ? 'kins, 1?. S. R< :
- ? \ Ri gel, VV T i!a nes,
ft H !' ney, VV. II. K - ft : ,. \Y ? .
ft .er "?'.. ? eatl us f
"We, t officers of tin P . ni..
? United 1 ",..?
Maint? nance 'A . ., .. .i ....... nnd
!.. : mbled ai
"ft, fis] tl ' : . ' . I ..
?ft. g no part in the pi ?
anil '?' ill no! ify the emplo) ? ? .
Peni ?? . i'Stem n? er? d bj
our i ??:' ii 1 iit ns i.? : emal n ??;. thei r jobs
and i ei foi n '. hei r own w ork
Plu? broiht : h a?.! claim ., mi
'?? ,? f aboul '?' ', 000 men
Plan Suggested by Public
Group Expected To He
Basis of Negotiations at
Chicago Meeting To-day
Shop Crafts and Mainte?
nance of Way Employees
May Refuse to Co Oui
till IC AGO. Oct. 19 (By The Ass<
ciated Press).?Preparation for tho
varioias moves through which it is
hoped tin' threatened rail strike will
be averted were completed to-day,
and to-morrow the peace efforts will
be in full swing.
To-night heads of the union and of
the carrier-; were silently alert, witii
?figuratively ? peaking one ?.
the conferences to-morrow between
the "Big Five" rail union leader'
and the Railroad Lahor Board and
the other on me? tings 'if
eleven unions which have nol yet
joined the conductors, enginemei .
trainmen, firemen and switch m
a strike order. 1!? tl v. i
agreed thai out of thes< coi f<
would come the final dec
whether a general walk-ou1 o1 n
yees would materialize.
In the conference with the I
Board restt issibil y of the
"Big Five" being per uaded Lo ca?
<vol their order for a v all? iu1
in the meetings of the
which actually starte! to-day, wa
tu ho decided wheth? r i he e o :
zations, holding I he bala na
power through numbering three
fourths of the nearly 2,000 '
workers in their meml woul
join the "Big D'i e" if th< ?. alke
out Octol - ' . ' . ?,. <!.
Peaceful Settlement Seen
Warren S. S? me, | ?' * ?
W .(;.!???.. of 1 othei
ter, pi den!
T. ? '. ' ?
P. < !ur1 is, ? ce
r Chi to i
Labor Boai d ai the latt
['.. Sheppa rd, pi
' ? . !
re t o-i
. ? ?
: I '
ment of 1
of B. M. i? ??
inemb of th?
organiza! ioi :
...,;? ft ? ,'i .1
. . . |
The S Executive Coi
mi ' to-da>, but tool ? . I ? i
? ? er to I a stril
-,. .-. .? ? . act ? i . . .
I fif? ' ;-.-; .'ft
Do Vol Want to Sti il c
The J ' - ecu!
tion now, but ] i i '?" ?
',, -.. ? ' " : a
question unless that v
promises of co-opera!
... -, - . . .
dent, to a.a
Mr, . ? ? ?? ft.fi.?'-:*.
,*a i opposed I i ike.
! ? rd will go into con?
uco with a ' full support
ti sted governmental d&
partmen! ? mbers said to-nigr.t,
: ? '.
case. ' i.... . ?
intimated v clieved the board
n ntained thai no power to
? tl oi
.. ? I
Proba is of ' liscut Bion
am - * -
-.. ? . ? . ? . -t
. '. I over .
ly." it was undt
? 1-2 Cut
'.':,:??? . ?
Boai that tl?
ting 1 ?
fe and I ? ?.*. re
pends on i ? .' the ? tes
? ' ' , howe*. er, thi
? a :' ? 81
? . ?.
Opposition to Plan t ailed H'.iitr
In this i "" ,
- ?? ?'?' ?'.' A ? ' 1 I
' . . i a i t .
surrender hy , !.. road to the
?." on " The si ? I that the
i ' ??''' >'? '? ? - ' : . ition to ihe pis . .