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) ?>?ri? being that Japan and the United
States should agree not to spend any more money fortifying these islands Linked to Disarming Schmu* This idea is naturally part and par^t <>f the Who.? ?scheme of armament imitation involved in the present con -orence, for, stripped of much of it' camouflage. On- underlying idea of the -r.tire conference was for Japan and nhe United States to sit down with the other three Allied and associated powers, work out ? solution (or the various controversies between them, and then, with all reasonable prob . b-l?ty v??* war between the two cour trie? removed, agree to stop the risVal ?construction rae.-, which actually, de -pite the protests of both side;?, w? \v ' ?n each ca.^o based on the strength of ? the other. Great Britain was Involved, oi I ov.vse, for two reasons?first, because ? of ?the Anglo-Japanese alliance, and, lecond, becau?e she was the first of be three (treat naval powers. The ?imerican delegation has found the >iritish delegation supporting it most ?araeatly i? Its effort to have the American naval armament limitation plan adopted, despite the eager desire of the British themselves to work out certain modifications in the details of Americr a '.hip-scrapping plan. Britain Seeks U. S. Approval Coupled with this has been the ff>n sr-ant drive of the British delegation toward placating the United States on the Anglo-Japanese alliance. They are willing to make a tripartite agreement " i\\\ the Japanese and the United Stater, which would take cure of every American objection, as they see it, to the Ango-Japanese treaty. Thar? has been no definite movement ??ven toward discussing this on the part of the American delegation, although -here has been no hesitancy, in private discussions between American an?! British members of the conference in the expression of objections on the part of the United States to the con ? ?.nuance of the alliance. ?icquiesvericp on China Conditional* Tokio Hints Delegates to Propose Limita? tions When the Discussion Stage of Plan Is Reached "TOKIO, Nov. _2 (By The Associated Press*. ? The statement of Admiral Y?>mo-aburo Rato, of the Japanese "?.legation, at the Washington confer? ence that Japan approves in principle I -'he Chinese proposal for the open door and equal opportunity in China, is de ? :nri-i\ here to coincide with the views of the Japanese Foreign Office. stated, however, that Japan's acquiescence does not necessarily mean -hat Japan unconditionally recognizes the claims in practice, ana the amiei at >;i is that when the Japanese dele gales a* Washington arrive at the dig? ression stage of individual questions j pertaining to China they will propose conditions concerning their execution and the date of their application. The delegates may resort, according to the newspapers, to c. declaration de ning the particular situation of the ' fapaoese Empire in connection with j Chinese questions and request an ? igreement by the powers interested in I them. The refusai of Secretary Hughes to ! agree to an alteration in the vatio of ! r?.;tik'ships to be retained by the pow ris has been reported by the Japanese ? ?'.?'legates. The government authori ?es, however, are quoted as not re ardtng this development as serious aa it appears, and to believe that ?hero is a chance, for a compromife. British Disavow; Quarrel With ??__ France's Aims! (Continued frem pacts one) j cord with the rejoinder of Secretary Hughes to T,f. Briand. In stating hi3 own posit'?.:. Secretary Hughes also stated or.r.-. So far as our diplomatists cam discover, there is no divergence of V.ind between our attitude towarci French policy and that of the Unite?! States. It may be that the omission on the par? of M*. Briand to make any refer ? rice either to the American or to the .British casualties in France caused surprise. Probably, it war, wholly un? intentional, in any event Mr. Balfour ?vointedly reminded the conference of ?uir million young men dead. But it is not on any matter of courtesy or com "pJiment that we. submit our'views to France. We do not love the Germans ] Jtny mor?? than she loves them. It is simply not tiie truth that what we are thinking about is the profit--, we might make out of Germany. We want di_ ??'.rmament av.d we want peace. These are t?.e blessings that bring profit to all nations alike. We have ourselves actually super \ >.<^d the destruction of the" German war machine on land and on sea. We know that it has disappeared, because we have seen it. disappear. It does not exist. If Germany wants war it will take her p. g?n?ration to prepare for it. ?"here are no signs that she is so much as making a start in that direction. A quotation from LudendortF will not capture Paris. ( There are people in England who still swear allegiance to he House of Stuart. Germany is dis? illusioned of war, horrified over con? scription und getting down to daily industry. The more industrious shi is, so we hold, the safer will be the peace of Europe, and, therefore, the fron? tiers of France. I am going to speak quite bluntly. We have s?'en French valor. We know ;t both a_ the Uly of France and a3 her historic foe. It does not take eight French soldiers to fight one Prussian soldier. It does not take a French army o? 800,000 soldiers to fight 100,000 Germans. The Germans may rave Ludendorff and his typewriter. The French have Foch. Famine Kations Eaten To Aid Russian Children Gurets at Fund Dinner Bny Thanksgiving Meals for 1H0 Youngsters Each A Russian Thanksgiving dinner for the bcne?t of the Russian Famine Fund took place in the grand ballroom of the Waldorf-Astoria last night. The menu consisted of Russian famine ra? tion and each gutrt. with his me.;i ticket bought J80 ether Thanksgiving dinners for as many children on Thanksgiving Day in Russia. Paul D. Cravath, who preside*, read a telegram from Presiden: Harding, in which hope was expressed that the ef? forts of those who attended the dinner would moot with gratifying response. "T feel sure," the President's message read in part, "that your efforts will ap? peal to the generosity o_ our people who to-day are r,o far removed from the pitiable conditions which you are trying to relieve," The speakers v ere Miss Anna Haines, who has ju.-rt returned from eighteen nonths -n Rrmia as the head of the American Friends Service Committee, and Dr. Vernon Ecliogg, special in? vestigator for the American Relief Ad mini strati ??h. Among tho.se present were Julius H. Barnss, William C Broad, Charles C. Hurlingham, Cor"onA .Herbert H. Lrh ?/ir*\ ?.'e,ix u- Warburg and Alle? WardslL Briand Spoke Mainly for U. S. Ear, Says Berlin German Government Calls Some Assertions Made Be? fore Conference Misrep? resentations of the Facts j Press Comment Is Hostile Charge Made Premier Hardly Expected England, Japan and Italy to Believe Him BERLIN, Nov. 22 (By The Asso? ciated Press).- In a statement to The Associated Press to-day the German government officially takes issue with thr? charges of Pi-cmier Briand of France, in his address before the Washington conference yesterday that the German police forces and the Reichswehr constituted a nucleus for a future German army. It declares M. Briand's assertion that tho Reichswehr it-r composed exclu? sively of officers etid non-commissioned officers of the old army is Incorrect, and that, on the contrary, the bulk of tho Reichswehr is made up of youths between the ages of nineteen and twenty-one, recruited since the wnr. The statement then ?jays that the "'protection police" were created at the bidding of the Entente, and adds: "Tho Reichswehr is wholly unaflii iated with the Schutzpolizei, which took the place, of the security police' when the Entente ordered the latter's dtssolution. The Schutzpolizei is pri-? mainly an agency to maintain law and j order, and is not subject to the bu- r thority of the Ministry of Defense. It takes orders solely from tho civilian ? ministries of the federated states. "Its numerical strength and its com-1 position with reference to the ratio of I officers and men are designated and sirpervised by the Ente3tto Control Commission. The number of rifles and small arms it is permitted to have is carefully specified. It does not pos? sess heavy calibered arms suitable to convert into a unit of fighting troops. Denies There Are Arsenals '"The Einwohnerwehr, or civilian ? guards, referred to by M. Briand. have | been dissolved and their arms have I been surrendered and destroyed." The statement disputes M. Briand's! assertion that Germany still possessed 3imnerous arsenals equipped to turn i out war materials, and asserts that these plants are now limited to two orj three required to keep the German j anny supplied and that their output:] is carefully supervised by the Entente j Control Commission. j The government's statement refers j the French Premier to (he recent ad-! dress from the throsie in which King! George of England declared that satis- j factory progress had been made by j Germany in the execution of her finan"- j cial and disarmament, obligatioits. Newspaper comment genet ally char-! acteri^es M. Briand's speech as "flat' falsehood," but most of the journals express fear that America, which is not so well informed on the European sit uation, may believe what he had to say. The opinion generally expressed was that the French Premier's attitude was likely to undermine End nullify the, whole cfort toward disarmament. The following excerpts from Berlin newspapers are generally characters- ; tic of the comment: "Taegliche Rundschau": "Yesterday til.; whole disarmament question Was consecrated. Militarism is dead: long live militarism!" "To American Ears" "Kreu'.-Zeitung": "The principal thing is that France does not consider d;;-.ar-ma3nent, and so disarmament by land is settled so far as the Washing? ton conference is concerned." "Allgemeine Zeitung": "Asnericans will not see thiough the politics of France. Under the cloak of keeping peace on the Continent sho seeks military, political and economic con? trol, which she hopes to extend even over Russin." "Lokal-Anzeiger"; "M. Briand's ar g-aments were new aird striking?to American ears." "Tageszeitnn?-": "M. Briand reckoti?? on the altnost, unbelievable credulity of Americans. That the English, Ja?p aneae and Italian delegates believed him he himself would scarce dare to presume." The newspaper trays that while talking disarmament France is really strengthening her army, adding 3iew 'formations of tanks and airplanes and reinforcing her troops of occupa? tion." j Piek Church Labor Officers \ Members Elect Bishop Man? ! mug* to ?Serve as President Officers were elected et the annual I dinner and meeting of the Church As? sociation for the Advancement of the Interests of Tabor, held last itight in the liotel Endicott, at Eighty-first Street and Columbus Avenue. Tl3e Rt. Rev. Arthur Seiden Lloyd presided. The officers elected are President, the Rt. Rev. William T. Manning, Bishop of the New York Episcopal Dio? cese', first vice-president, the Rt. Rev. Arthur Seiden Lloyd; second vice president and executive secretary. Har riette A. Keyser: assistant secretary, Margaret Schuyler Lawrance; record? ing secretary, Leonora Stoeppler, and treasurer, H. B. Livingston. The new executive committee com? prises the following: the Rev. .Joseph Reynolds of Burlington, Vt.; the Rev, F. W. Tompkins, the Rev. Leighton William-?, of Marlboro; the Rev. Floyd S. Leach, Ph. 1)., New York City; John B. Dry, New York City, and Louisa Richard-, New York City. ?versoii &* Meaeage Men's Clothes Ready Tailored F^JIGNIFIED but not ponderous: "*-^ becomingly smart, but never spectacular: correct in all details. The sort of tailoring you have the right to expect on 44th Street: just east of The Avenue. IVERSON & HENEAGE 7 and 9 East 44th Stree* The Price?; Suits, $50 to $85 Evening Clothes, $75 to $95 Armament limitation for IL S. Barber Commanded by Foeh (?eueialissiino Deelinetf to Permit Use of Clipping Device After Seeing What Happened to the "Coiffure" of His Surgeon ,' : 01 I Phe i'??l?iinc'.i TtrasMt?i7fon Bureau WASHINGTON, Nov. '_2.--MarBhul Poch favors limitation of armament for Aincrtcan barbers. This became known to-day whun he sent for a bar? ber to have Mb hair cut before pro reeding South. Through his aid, his | interpreter and a member of the Sucr?t Service he inquired of the barber tho manner in which ho cut hair. It developed that the generalis? simo's surgeon rashly hud submitted to the clippers of an enterprising I tonsorial artist and had come out close cropped, his neck sh-nven, and his ap? pearance changed from that of a French medico to an American dough? boy. The Marshal was willing to hnvo his locks trimmed, but how could ho bo assured that he would not undergo ; the same fate as his doctor? Dit* ?lie ? barber know how to sin?e hair as they ? do in France? No. Would he then argee not to use the clippers ? The barber protested that on the lower part of the. iteck the clippers rendered valuable Borvico. But no, the Marshal would not hear of it. Either the bar? ber must abandon tho clippers or the Marshal would go untrimmed. And so an agreement finally was reached whereby the Murshal agreed to sit in the barber's chair provided tho bar? ber agreed to scrap his clippers. That the eotiferenco is progressing i3iay be seen in the. increasing signs ot' jealousy between the representatives of the different nations. It is still a pleasant and polite jealousy, but it is much more marked now than it was ten davs ago. That the Chinese did not love tho Japanese already was known to Americans, bt3t that this feeling existed in a greater or lesser degree among the other nations ap? parently had been forgotten. The official spokesmen of the differ? ent delegations are, of course, scru? pulously careful to avoid anything that appears like criticism. But the representatives of their press are 330t so diplomatic. In fact, they listen to the explanations of spokesmen o? their rivals with cynical skepticism. Vet? eran journalists, however, who have, watched numerous conferences, con? sider this growing frankness in Ques? tioning the motives of other powers as an encouraging sign. It. ?s appar- i Sntly nomewhut akin to the proverbial peevishness that accompanies a certain stugo of convalescence, ? * * The sense of porsonal bitterness against France animating H. 0. Wells'? account of Monday's session of tho conference han been explained in jour? nalistic circle?! In Washington by the fact that Mr. Wells's scat fjar tho ses sion was occupied by a Fjornchwoman connected with the French mission In Washington. All attempts to remove her having proved in vain, the Eng? lishman's Ire against all things French naturally was greatly enhanced, Now that China has entered the lists, correspondents are being treated to a new idea of publicity. Where the Brit ish_ were at first diffident, the French backward and the Japanese over? anxious to be pleasant, the Chinese have started their receptions of the press with a mixture of friendliness, cheerfulness and suavity. The head of the Chinese press section, Dr. Tsao, is a most, accomplished and agreeable gentleman, easily conversational, affa? ble, sympathetic and yet smooth Hav? ing been brought up in Amener? and attended American universities, nc ??peaks English perfectly, and knows well American ways, and reactions. When a correspondent spoke of the distunco to be covered in reaching the press room of the Chinese delegation, which is miles away from anywhere, Dr. Tsao at once sympathized warmly and told a little story of his having to make forty call? in two hours. "And I had to give the taxi driver a tip of ?2," he added. This same Dr. Tsao, before the con? ference opened, was talking with a representative, of the press, who hap? pened to be a Harvard University graduate. After tire conversation had proceeded for some, timo Dr. Tsao suddenly remarked to the correspond? ent: "You look like a Harvard man." A little surprised by this statement the corespondent admitted that he war., but added that he had not realized that there was a distinguishable difference between the graduates of Harvard and other universities. Whereupon the Chinese looked up and in a surprised manner asked: "But don't I look like a Yale man ?" Viviani Takes Briand's Place At Arms Table (Continued from rMJ* one) entering the city by an opposite gate, j "Nu," said Viviani, "we shall leave, if i need be. but we shall not flee.'' It was, above all, good sense, all that M. Kesie Viviani was to say to both Americas during and after the war ! and all thnt he was to do in Genova at tho convention of the League of Na? tions. That League of Nations! How often Viviani has been reproached with | it. And perhaps he is the man who has j ?been the best judge of its faults and [ ; who has most clearly perceived its ira- ! , possibilities. I I ? remember that, not a vei-y long j I time ago, he said to rue: "America is j ? perfectly right irr objecting to Article ; ", X of the covenant. No nation can ! honestly pledge itself to Article X." I looked at him in some surprise, for I I knew very well that he deeply re? gretted America's absence from tho League of Nations. And then, with one word, he himself justified America's re f.i ?-?>.!. ] "Yea," continued Viviani, "America i is right and we, all of us who signed this article, were wrong. As for me, it j there is one thing I loathe more than ? all else in the world it is giving a j promise one knows cannot be kept.! ! Now, all the members of the league, j when they signed the agreement that | ? 'they wr-3ild maintain against all out- j i side aggression the present territorial . j and political independence of all the | members of the league,' signed a prom- j ; iso they were all aware they could not j keep. It was foolish. More than that i ? - it was immoral!" 1 pressed the matter further- and ! I asked: "Then you agree that one must not count on a league of nations of any kind to prevent wars?" Education Check Against War lie replied: "I have always been of i the opinion that one should not be- : ; lieve in dreams and have always im | plored those 1 came in contact with j i not to do so. We must work on earth i I and not in the cloud?. There is no j league or association of nations that | I can prevent wars, hut there are leagues | and associations that may be able to i prevent certain wars. Look at what' goes on in the streets. Irritable, peo- ' j pie brush past, each other going to and ' j fro and often fuel like pushing or strik j ing, yet they restrain themselves be I cause education holds thern in check. (A certain moral force is stronger than ! the overexcitement of their nerves. Tire i same is true in the world. Educate a moral force and you will often avoid the violent gestures of peoples, and many a time you will prevent the33i from doing some irreparable act that ? I would discredit them in public opin- j j ion." Is not each word full of good sense? ? j Personally, it is for his rugged, harsh, j unalterable good sense that I lik>; I . Viviani. And it is also for something ! ?else.for the affection we both bear,' i America. Viviani loves America. "Ken- | ' tiraent for America is for him the basis j ?of all French politics. He is ready to j make the greatest sacrifices for it. He ! would despair of his country only if ' be had to despair of American friend- ! ship. i And caring for America he has come I to understand her. It sometimes is : difficult to understand her. Some, peo? ple will hnve come to this conference with Briand and Viviani ami will not have understood anything. They landed with a hood over their heads, taking good caro never to peep out of it. Of course, the hood was made in London by the best, tailor in that city. ? N?rdica Protege Submits Her Suit for Separation Dr. Oscar Reeve Appears as Own Counsel, Saying He Cannot Pay Legal Fees Special Dispatch to The Tribun? WHITE PLAINS, Nov. 22.?Decision was reserved by Supreme Court Justice Morschauser to-day on a motion by counsel for Mrs. Grace Fisher Reeve, protege of Mme. N?rdica, in her action for separation from Dr. Oscar Charles Reeve. Mrs. Reeve asks $.""?00 counsel fees and $50 a week alimony. Dr. Reevo, now with the New Jersey State Hospital, told the court he was unable to pay an attorney. He declared that after articles wore printed con? cerning his wife's effort to obtain pop session of their eight-year-old daugh? ter, Delora, his Manhattan medical practice virtually dwindled to nothing. Attorney Benjamin Fagan, of Ossin ing, for Mrs. Reeve, said his client charged Dr. Reeve with cruel and in? human conduct and failure to support her. Custody of the couple':; daughter was awarded to Mrs. Reeves in a pre? vious proceeding. Den list Dies From Poison Dr, Frank S. Hutchinson, thirty-five years old, a dentist, was found dead last night in his apart nient at 351 Ease L63d Street. According to the police report tb^ man took a poison, the na? ture of which has not yet been deter? mined. Philip Rodir.. who has an apartment in the same house with Dr. Hutchin? son, not having seen him since Sunday, entered the dentist';; rooms and found him ?tend, lying across the bed. The h(,?y was removed to the Fordham Hos? pital morgue A note (?h a table in Dr. Hutchin son's handwriting said the writer was "tired of it all and had determined to make a good job of it this time." According to the police the dentist is survived by a wife, from whom he had been separated, living at 161 West 103d Str et. 136 Liberty St. Rector 99 ??.. Briand Speech Fails to Please British Press Views Declared to Reveal More Clearly Divergence in Policies That Exist Between Two Nations Military Ambition Seen Norlhcliffe Organs Are Only Papers That Find Any lliing They Can Commend Prom The Tribune's European Bureau CopyrlKht, 1021, Now York Tribuno Tru.:. LONDOaN, Nov. 2'.;..With the excep? tion of the. Northcliffo press, tho speech of Premier Briand before the Arma3iient Limitation Conference in Washingto3i yesterday received scant sympathy from the London news? papers It is clear that the address has not helped to strengthen the a\nglo-French relations, as it serves but to reveal more clearly what British observers regard as the fundamental divergence of the British and French policies. The flurry in British official circles over the Franco-Kemalist agreement has not entirely subsided, and Premier Briand's reaffirnration of the French intention to maintain a largo army, although by no means a surprise, con? firms the British opinion that France firmly intends to retain military do 3uinion of the Continent. Briand's Demand Impracticable "The Daily Telegraph," while admit? ting M. Briand's co3itention that Ger many has T3ot disarmed, says: "Those who agree with Briand, how? ever, would be just us apprehensive of German treachery if they knew and admitted that. Germany possessed not n rifle more than the treaty permits,. They require mornl disarman3ent and it is impossible ever to prove that it Iras tn!<en place." This is an umisual attitude for "The Telegraph," but tho supposedly semi? official "Daily Chronicle" goes even further. It admits it is puzzled by the French demand for further German disarmament, saying: "In regard to disarmament no Allied statesman has been more zealous for the essentials than Lloyd George. The only way in which the Western powers earr dispel the danger of Soviet mili? tarism was nnd is to bring tho Soviet within the pale by admitting Russia to the community of civilized nation?. It is France who hat? chiefly obiitructeri this way, and still obstructs it." Tho conservativo "Evoning Stand? ard" rebukes M. Briand for creating the bogey of a revived Germany, srt.ving: "In a world calling for disarmament such gotrpel must be received im? patiently. ' Tho aonseryative "Evening Pisss" regrets the speech at) clouding tho n*> mosph?ifn at Washington, The Northcliffe press warmly com? mends the .speech, while other journals are rrilcnt. Anglo-Japanese Pact Is Specter HaimtingParley (Continued from p-ii? one) they feol that American objections to the treaty can best b?; met by ine'rud- ' ing the United States in a tripartite agreement. They make it clear that they do not mean that such an agree? ment would In any sense abrogate the Anglo-Japanese alliance. They do con? tend that it would make it inoperative 1 with regard to the United Statos, There is small prospect that the American delegates will subscribe to this viewpoint. Few state documents, ! it fs pointed out, have ever been drawn that did not contain r,omc ambiguities, and if there should be ambiguities in any Far Eastern agreement, reached 1 at this conference, about which there was a dispute in tho future between tho United States and Japan, Great Britain's attitude would be of great ?importance., If Croat Britain should ( still be the ally of Japan the situation ! of tho United States might well be ' como one that would occasion, grave alarm in this country. Prior to the recent imperial confer once in London there prevailed in Washington a general feeling that Canada, Australia and New Zealand were in sympathy with the desire uf the United States that tbp Ar>g!o | Japanese treaty should be abrogated. The delegates of these dominions of the empire who are seated at the con? ference here have done all they could, however, to create a feeling that their peoples ore whole-heartedly in accord with the mother country as regards 'this, from the American viewpoint, ob? jectionable pact. It was said authoritatively that the British policy remains a? it was I stated by Lloyd George in his speech I'in tho House of Commons August 17. In that speech tho British Prime Min? ister said: "It is cardinal that wo should act in concert with the. United States of Amer? ica, but I do not see why it is impos sible to remember your obligations to Japan, preserve your friendship for (.hat great country and at the same time preserve a spirit of fraternity with the United States of Amener , . .if an alliance With Japan could merge in a greater understanding with Japan and the United States of Am?r? ica in ?ill th<- problems of the Pacific that would he a great event and it would he a guaranty for the peace of the World, Because the problems of humanity may be to-day in the Atlantic Ocean and they may nasa to-morrow into the Pacific, and when they do the power? that are most greatly concerned in Pacific matters are the United States of America, Japan and the British Empire.'! ADVERTISEMENT ' House for Deficiency Bill j ?104,000,000 Me^re P8?_-_i WiUioat Record Vot, WASHINGTON, Nov. 22,-Th^? i to-day passed the deficiency *?, .** ! trot, hil], < a rrying anprordmatHy Tuf' ? 000,(. 1 he measure, wh. 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