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Uke former Premiers Gounaris ar.u j
.-'tratos, whom th??? peop?e were disposa*! -o hold responsible for the dieast*--- In tafo Minor. He said this was because' r?;. *ere Premiers daring the can ' -inuance of the campaign. "I shall hold on* the Grcfk Premier, ??aid earlier in the day, "and ask * for & vote of confidence from the Na? tional Assembly. This will b? convoked next Mondar. It the Assembly refuses -. vote of cen?dence I shall, of course, i resign. Hopes for American Aid Th'S is a grave hour for Greece, and | believe the American peopie in their fairness wili recognize our difficulties j ;.nd perhaps our rights." '?For Asia Minor i enre not, and ?*?* I'igh Commissioner to Constantinople ? ??ways opposed the project to Oceopyl ? Constantinople. I knew, as all of our, soldiers finally knew, that W? wo-,*!?! . -.-er be ?lilowed to go or- far a?. < t? dtantinople. . . i "Our army became diicouragod and ? dimply went on a military strike, but. ; Thrace is different. We certainly, undei j stSl the rule* of justice, should be per- ; . to keep that. And yet, if the ; whole world in against us and says i. ?--hat can we possibly do? "I am hoping that th? decision 0 ??A?? Entente* is not irrevocable and that we can talk it oat fairly at the peazo. conference. I expect to attend ?hat meeting in person if my parlia? mentary duties permit. But, if it is it** final unchangeable word, then Greece must bow to it. She car.r.ct tight the world. "Our army is wearied, but, ?nth th? : help of the virtuous, patriotic, Grecian people, wo will organize a valiant army j in Thrace with our younger men and -.tand ready to meet the Turks if they j invade Thracian territory." Alexander Diomede, former Minister ; of Finance, who is recognized as an ! ?.ctive. leader in the Venizelist party, ! .-, planning lo proceed soon to Paris to consult M. V?nizeloe. Public opinion in Greece is exercised .ver the reported mobilizing of Serbian :<>rcf' near the northc/n frontier of 'Jreecp, together with the activities of he Bulgarians. The opinion is ex? pressed that Jugo-Slavia and Bulgaria jjlan to take a.ivantage of Greece's present position to occupy Macedonia .-.nd thus secure outlets on the Aegean Sea. New Turkish Massacre Is Reported) (Continued from pit* on?) .ireless of the grave responsibility he ?vi!l incur if he compels the Allies to ? xpel these forces. The reply of the Turkish Nationalist, government to the Allied peace note ??as been completed, and comprises ac -ptance of the conditions laid dow3i j ; t the Paris conference, according to j I.'ssard Bey, aide-de-camp to Mustapha j ?Ci inai Paaha, who i .-?? ! hero * row Smyrna. Demand Russian Participation The Nationalists, however, insist ? ?ipon their righ/to conduct military; movements durini? the progress of the conference and nil* demand admlssiosi to the meeting of ull the allies of the Angora government, including Russia, ."crsii &3id Bulgaria. MALTA, Sept. 26 (By The Associated Press).- The British light cruisers Cere?-, Caryufort and Caledon and the third torpedoboat destroyer flotilla have order;? to sail to-night for Con? stantinople. The flotilla will bo ac? companied by the torpedoboat destroy? ers Rocket, Tuscan and Tribune and <?im submarine. The British dread? nought Centurion arrived here to-dsy. LONDON, Sept. 26 (By The Associ- I ?.ted Presi i. - Anxiety is renewed, I ow)?g i?? the evident reluctance of the j Kemuli*t. officers to order tho with? | Irawal of the Turkish cavalry from ; the t'hanak */.or.e in the Dardanelles. | !nsteu?l of withdrawing, another de-! '.ach ment numbering. 1,000 has crossed the border from Bigha. Allowance Made for Kemal It. is said In extenuation of these j movements that they were ordered be- j ore receipt of the Allied joint note, i '?nd the British authorities therefore are making every prudent allowance for the difficulties of communication and the possibility that Mustapha Kemal is not directly responsible for ;he re??bhl of the local commanders to order a retirement. General Hcringt-w, British, com? mander of the Allied force? in Cpn? t-tgntinopte, has stipulated a time limit -f forty-eight hours for withdrawal of 'he Turks, but consideratelv allow*.? he period to date from tho" time of he receipt of his wireless dispatch. His ultimatum, therefore, is somewhat slast ic The British military authorities, while thus doing treir utmost to avoid ??rccipitatmg trouble, do not conceal ?hat the situation entails much danger. . K-cmal's^ apparently contend that the British and Allied governments should cease military preparations dtir ng the sitting? of the proposed peace conference, or, conversely, that the Kemalists should be permitted to con? tinue- troop movement? during the progress of the negotiations, and, although il is generally believed that Kemal is not desirous of provoking a conflict, apprehension:- will continue until the invading cavalry retires. Defence Experts Busy No formal Cabinet councils are being held here, but the ministers and de? fence expert.--, are meeting daily at th* Colonial Office, dealing with military questions and arrangements for re? moving refugees from Smyrna, Until Kcmal's reply is received there will be no diminution in the waT preparations, and a?, according to Kemal's aid, Essad Bey, the Angora ?.'overnment will insist upon the ad? mission of Russia, Persia and Bulgaria to the conference, there will be many difficulties to overcome before the con? te re nee. actually meets. Little is known here of the attitude of Greece in Thrace. Rumors arc pub? lished to the effect that thj Greek army .n Thrace is no more reliable than it was in the Smyrna region. Neverthe 'ess, the Kemal i at** ar? objecting to ?reek military naval movements, argu ng that such movements justify the Kemalista in continuing their military operations regardless of the conference ?r negotiations, and until the proposed armistice conference at IMudania has -ettled the term*, these matters will continue to be a disturbing factor. Greek Crisis Precipitated Reports through Paris tc-night show that the ministerial crisis at Athena has already begun, the Greek govern? ment's refusal to countenance a na? tional ministry, including Veniselot, having resulted in the resignation of one minister, ar.d others are expected *.o fellow. British reinforcements were disem? barked at Chanak to-day and farther naval units are, proceeding to Constan? tinople. The home government baa reguisitioned tha liners Manera and Coraican, both of British re*rist"*y, as troopships, and tbey will sail in a few days for the Near East. One effect of the crl-ds probably ?"fill be the disappearance of the Soitan and th*^ Constantinople government. Mus? tapha Kemal probably will become Grand Visi?? of the new nnit-jd Tark iftb administration. French Absolve Turks of Using j Smyrna Torch hive iiitatioii Faii' to Jus-j ??fy Charge o? Burning! Town. Says Statement i From the Forei?n Office | Greeks Gailtv of Abuses Fired Milages and Would! Have Destroyed Bru?? Had | Not Allie? intervened j PARIS, Sept. 20 (By The Associated : Press).?The French Foreign Office, in i ar. officiel statement published to-day, confirmed the news from Constantino-! plo that General Pelle, the French j High Commissioner in that city, and ? Admira1. Dumesnil. commander of the j French forces In Near East waters, had ! satisfied themselves that there was j nothing to justify the holding of the : Turks responsible for the burning of Smyrna. Admirai Dumesnii also investigated the charges that the Turks poured kerosene on the houses and Streets and found them false. Both General Pelle and the admira] found that there had been much excitement tn the Greek and Armenian quarters of Smyrna and that a number of Turk officers and r.ten had beer, wounded by bombs and hand grenades thrown from the houses. The two French commanders found that fires were started in widely sepa? rated spots in foreign quarters of the city. They learned that French sailors, who were fighting flames, were fired upon. Turkish authorities tried to put out the fires, but the Wind fanned the flames. Greeks Declared Culpable "The French government, if it found nothing showing Turkish responsibil? ity for the fire,'' said the statement, "on the other hand, lias in its posses? sion most damaging testimony on i3iis deeds of which the Greek army is guilty and perpetrated during the re? treat." The statement declared that.1 Esl(i-Shehr was not molested during the Turk retreat, but it was burned when the Greek*; were routed. I'rusa, which was destined for fire, was saved only by the French Consul und two Italian officers, who induced General ?soumilas, the Greek commander, to countermand an order for the burning of the town,, it stated. The Foreign Office said tliat most of the neighbor? ing villages were burned and pillaged by Greek soldiers. LONDON, Sept. 28.-- Strong criticism Of the behavior of Greek troops in the Near East wiis mad" by Viscount St. Davids, who presided to-day at the semi-annv.al meeting of the board of di? rectors of the Ottoman Railway, which operates from Smyrna to Aidin. in Asia Minor. The viscount said: Greek?. Burned* Village?! "The Greeks in their retreat, burned every village they saw. They robbed individual Turks, and when these re risted they killed them. They did all this near the front and without mili? tary necessity. They did it out of sheer maliciousness. Our reports are that it was done systematically by regular troops under orders. It was done by the malice of men who knew they could not hold the country and meant to m a ko it worthless for any one else." The Greeks took from Smyrna a num? ber of leading Turks and deported them to AtheiiB. viscount St. Davids de? c?a rod. "The Greeks deserved all they got and more," he said. "King Constan tine's servants are very bad fighters, but they are first class at robbery, ar? son and murder." The speaker said that the Greeks were now quiet, but th^f, the Armenians hud resorted to bomb throwing and in many Ways prompted the chances of massacre. British Can Hold Chanak. General Maurice Asserts Kemal Will Accept. Allied Pro posah With Reservations;, He Predicts After Inspection i CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 28 (By ' The Associated Press").?Major Gcn j eral Frederick B. Mau?ice, the British military expert, who has just re? turned from a visit to the British po ! ?itions at Chan ok, expressed the opin j ion that the British would bo able, if ! necessary, to hold this key nosition j against any attempt? to drive them | out. Genetal Maurice thought there I was no question that Mustapha Kemal | would accept the Allied proposals, with I reservations. i "But if he elects to fight us," added ! the General, "we aie prepared. Our ! ?and, naval and air forces are such '? that we can prevent him from cross- j , ing the straits and invading Thrace, i ? and can successfully keep him cut of ? ? Constantinople. "Our positions at C'hanak, which! command the narrows of the Darda ! nolle?, are adequate to thwart any at , tempt he may make on the straits'with ?the object of reaching Constantinople. : Our. troops, which have held Chanak ever since the so-called neutral zone ?was first delimitated, have been largc ? ly reinforced, and there is a conssd- ; ' ?rable fleet in the neighborhood. Fur ; ther force? aro en route froa Eng- ' ; land, Malta, Egypt and Palestine. Three Lines of Trenches Dug "With the ?hid of marines landed tram the fleet, I consider Chanak a very strong position. Three lines'of ! trenches have been dug. These are j protected by barbed wire and support 1 ed by strong posts. Owing to the po? sition of the ground it is easy to sup I port the defenses by gunfire from the fleet and by the heavy artillery which ! has been brought from Malta and i landed at Kilid Bahr, on the European ! side of the strait?. | "Chanak, which is near the historic Plains of Troy, could be captured onlv ! after a heavy bombardment and an : attack by a well-organixed fosee. This | means there ss ample, time for the British reinforcements now en route | to reach the Dardanelles before the ! Turks can bring up their troops | against Chanak. "Our forces can hold this position against anything which our adversaries can bring againat it. Our equipment There is even more advanced than that used during the World War." Hajo? General Maurice said the _r8E_ Women's Overseam Kid Gloves Two-Clasp $2.00 lie?e in while, black, mci? and brown. Tie Wotii'i CrtMlMt Leather Store? ?04 rifll* Axa. Savr York. 258 ?"ro__?_ liomtoa?1*? Trtitnont i*t??*t L*m *?ti?sa i?*e?tt sweet The Allied-Turk Crisis in the Neutral Zone The Turks hare occupied twi to be entrenching. The tw also have occupied Bicha (3) stronghold is at Chanah. ( t> positions in the neutral sone o positions are Kutn-Kalesi an and are holding reserve's at A 2). which experts declare can b of the Straits and are said d Elcn t.cut (I). Kamalists dramyli (4). The. British e held against all attacks. power of the Kema?st army should not i be exaggerated. It consisted^ he said, of six army corps, one of which was a cavalry corps, comprising in all 180, 000 mo33*, not more than half of whom could be regarded as fighting troops. Inferior to European Armies "Its equipment is very varied," added the general, "embracing Turkish, Rus? sian, French and Italian urme. It has modern BVi-inch artillery and sixty air? planes. It is not, however, to bo com? pared ?33 organization and discipline with a first-elas3 European army." General Maurice said that virtually the entire Kemalist force was now be? tween Panderma, on the south shore of the Sea of Marmora, and Smyrna. Ow? ing to the lack of railways, which-were damaged by the Greeks, and the bad state of the roads, a considerable time would elapse,, he pointed out, before Kemal could move his troops around the Gulf of Ismid and advance upon Scutari and Constantinople. "In fact," continued the expert, "British troops can be transferred much quicker from Chanak ,to Con? stantinople by sea than Kemal can march hi-, forces by land. J estimate it would lake fully ten days for the Komalists to reach the Scutari posi? tions by land, as compared with twelve hours by sea. Then, if he reached Scu? tari he would find our positions strong? ly fortified and protected by the fleet. "Kemal has really nothing to gain by endeavoring to "fight when he can probably r?cure by peaceful means the achievement of all the just, demands of Turkey. I am therefore confident that good sense will prevail and that there to-ill be,no fighting." V. S. Warships Helping To Ferry Smyrna Victims Merchant Craft in ?Sear East Also Used; Bristol's Influ? ente Enables Greeks to Join WASHINGTON, Sept. 26.--Rear Ad mirai Bristol informed the State De? partment in messages to-day that through American influence tho Kern alist authorities at Smyrna had per mitted ten Greek vessels to enter that harbor for the purpose of evacuntin-, Gfeek refugees. Tho ships will be em ployed in carrying refugees to tli< Island of Metylene in order to corn plete the evacuation as quickly as pos*, sible. American naval forces at Smyrn* have been directed to co-operate in the evacuation work, first to Metylene nr.t in a later repatriation of the refugee) to Greece or elsewhere. In additior to the Greek vessels, the American P.e lief Committee of Smyrna has char tered two ships to help in tho evac?a tion, and American merchant craft ply? ing in the vicinity of Turkish waten also are being diverted to Smyrna t? help carry away refugees. Admiral Bristol reported that tin American Relief Committee at Smyrni was issuing approximately 20,000 :a lions daily. Fire in Constantinople Extinguished After PanU CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 26 (B The Associated Press).?The fire whic! broke out in Constantinople shortl after 10 o'clock last night, causing l?? tense excitement and fears that an at tempt was belpg made to burn th capital, was controlled after a fight o two hours. The. blaze originated from an un known cause in the Printania Musi Hall, in upper Pera Street, one of th main thoroughfares. The audience wa stampeded, terror-stricken. A genert alarm brought to the scene all th available salvage corps, and the Aiiied police and American sailors helped res- ! cue the excited spectators and the oc- ! I ciipant.?*. ?if nearby buildings. A 1h>sp j run from the British Embassy, a hall I milo away, helped to check the fire.] i So far bs could be ascertained, thpre \ I wns no loss of life. I Near East Relief Hears Turks Slew Thousands i Dean of American Institute Cables Evidence They Fired S my ma Is Indisputable Officers and men of the Turkish army under the eyes ?f Allied battle? ships participated in a 3nas8ac3-e at Smyrna, according to Miss, ?Minnie .Mills, dean of the destroyed American Collegiate Institute of Smyrna, who cabled yesterday her belief that the facts have been misrepresented. Her jnessage, which was address?! to Dr. .lanies L. Barton, chairman of tho Near East Relief, whs given out at the headquarters of that, oi'ganizatiosi, :IC>1 Fifth Avenue, yesterday afternoon, H follows: "1 believe that the tri3e conditions at Smyrna havo bcci3 misrepresented in the American press. The brutal massacre by Turkish soldiers and of? ficers, carried out under the eyes of Allied battleships, was one of the most, degrading situations of modern his? tory. "Thousands were killed and looting and rape occurred on a wide scale. i There is indisputable evidence that, ? the Turks set the fires which doatroyed ! all the Christian quarter. Only a I small proportion of the population cs ! caped. The remainder, deprived of j bread and water, at the merry of the i army, were massacred. "Only American relief and strong action by some civilized government can stop the terrible slaughter. Refu? gees on Groak island? are exposed to Btarvation and disease." ? j Death May Be Penalty For Irish Rebel Chiefs Government Moves for Military Courts to Punish Armed Attacks on Stale Special Cable to Tho Tribune Copyright, 1922, New York Tribune .3no. DUBLIN, Sept. 26.?Death or impris? onment may bo the portion for lead? ers of the Irish irregulars, the pro? visional government .disclosed to-day when it notified the Dail Eiveann that it would move for the erection of mili? tary tribunals to deal with armed op? position to the Free State. The proposed courts also will have power to deal with persons "aiding or abetting armed opposition"-?a cate? gory which would include all the Re publican chieftains, and they will be empowered to impose the extreme limit of punishment. Notice of.the government's intention ' was tabled under the rules and it will bo brought up to-morrow. By a vote of 43 to 16 the Dail rejected th? amend? aient offered by Gavan Duffy intended j to eliminate the word "king" from Clause 1" of the Free State con? stitution defining the composition of I the Irish legislature. Several Labor deputies supported the amendment, which was opposed by the Independents and the Ministerialists. President Cosgrave said that the King was the nominal head of a group of nations whereof the English nation was one. The Irish constitution would be the most democratic in the world, Mr. Cos grave added. France Refuges lo Ratify Berlin Paying Belgium, in Bonds Poincare Protest? Belgian? Germa ? Agreement for Treasury Notes in Lien of Cash for Reparations Special Uaolg to This Tribun? Copyright, 1923, Naw York Tribune Tne. TARIS, Sept. 26.?Acting on instruc? tions from Premier Polncnre, France's delegate on the Reparation Commis? sion to-day refused to ratify the BeS Igiail-Germa3t agreement whereby the Reich tenders $67,000,000 in Treasury bonds in lien of cosh to satisfy the re? mainder of the 1020 cash reparation.! payments. Belgium two days ago notified the Allies that sho had accepted these bonds, backed by the Reichnbank, as ef? fective means of payment. Doubtless tho Germans entered into sosne agree? ment with tho British banks to guar? antee their bonds, but this pliase did not figure this aftevnoon when the commission was called upon to approv?* or reject the agreement and France'*3 protest, followed. Po i 13 care's objection is based on the theory that until the French govern? ment is notified ?s to what part of th? bonds will be taken by the British ! banks and the nature of the collateral the French mu?t take the position that their" 1923 dues from Germany art jeopardized. Under tho priority pro vision of the treaty Franco will not receive the first ca3*n payments fron the Reich until 1923, and to-day's move would seem to bo a precautionarj measure to Insure payment. The Premier, who is resting at tin village of Sampigny, in Lorraine, re eeived the Belgian announcement yos lord?*,'. He at once communicated witl M, Mauclere, acting first French dole gate on the Reparation Commission asid ordered him to tell the commissioi that the Reichsbank guaranties were in sufficient, because tills institution i still producing more than 4,000,000,001 paper murks daily. The German bond; which have been handed to Belgium re quire that Germany, beginning ii March, 392.1. must pay 50,000,000 gol? marks, or !fl2,&00,000, monthly durin; the succeeding half year, and Poir.car contended that unless the bonds wer sufficiently backed up by British bunk Berlin might invoko this burdr-n in ai effort to escape prompt fulfillment o the 1923 schedule. Mauclere was instructed to protes against the arrangement and to deman precise guaranties, otherwise Poincar will insist that any further German de fault must be at England's expense. 353 Votes for John P. Cohalar In Primaries of Both Partie Official figures given out yesterda by the Board of Elections showed thi the name of Surrogate John P. C< halan was written in a total of 35 times in the Republican and Dem< cratic primaries. ~ In tho Rep?blica primaries Surrogate Cohalan receive 186 votes and in the Democratic 1? votes. Britain to Deny Soviet Plea to Join in Parley Venice Conference Held To Be Merely a Continuation of Meetings That React? ed in Treaty of ?Sevres Moscoiy IN oie a Warning Allies Told Only 1'owerful intervention Can Avert Hevt Epoch of Bloodshed LONDON, ?Sept. 20 (By tiia Asso? ciated Pr?s?).--The British reply to the demand of Russia to be included, in ?he proposed Near East conference at Venice will be that this conference is a continuation of the negotiations and the meetings which resulted in the Treaty of Sevres, it war* announced in official circles to-day. The participant:; in the new parley are powers which concluded the latter treaty. On this ground P.uas'a is inadmissi? ble, it is declared in Foreign Offico quarters. In regard to the control of the Dardanelles they will be confided to the League of Nations, and all that will be necessary for Rubs la to do to share in their usefulness vr'il be to becortle civilized and join the league, it was stated. It ifl thought that ' the British government is less averse to Russian participation than aro the French. MOSCOW. Sept. 28 (By The Asso? ciated Presa). Soviet Russia in h note addressed to England, France, Italy, Greece, Rumania, Jugo-Slavia, Bul i garla and Egypt proposing an imme idiate conference designed to find a , solution of the Near East situation warns the European powers against again ignoring the interest*1 of those I countries directly interested in the freedom of the Dardanelles. Threatens to Ignore Decision The note reiterates that Russia will [ refuse to recognize any decision un? less she is a party to the agreement. The note, which was dispatched by Acting Foreign Minister Karakhan, declares that as none of the Euro? pean powers is taking proper steps to prevent developments which appear likely to draw the entiro ?eries of countries addressed into war, the Soviet government considers that only an immediate and powerful interven? tion con localize the affair and pos? sibly save southeastern Europe from a new outbreak of bloodshed. "The Soviet government," says the jiote, "considers the basis of events in ? the Near Eapt hinges on one question, which is recognition for the Turkish people's right to the actual restoration of Turkish sovereignty over the Turk is, h capital of Constantinople and thi Straits." "The freedom of .the Straits.'' tlf? note continues, "is necessary primarily to the Black Sea powers, to Russia and her allied republics and to Turkey, i these countries embracing the greater part of the Black Sea coast." Disregarded in Agreement The note details the Russo-Turkish ; agreement of 1921, which declared for I the international status of the Straits I for trading purposes. About the time this agreement waa reached, it. adds, the. victorious powers of the World War had recognized only their own inter? ests, so far as the Straits were con? cerned, disregarding Russia altogether. It is quite plain, the note declares, that, the great powers consider Turkey only as an object of negotiatiotis be? tween themselves, "this viewpoint be? ing clearly stated in the British com? munique of September 16, in which England looks upon France and Italy as the most interested powers next to England hereelf.". The ' Soviet, categorically protests against "the usurpation by Great Britain of the rights of Russia, which, after Turkey, is the country occupying first place in interest where the free? dom of the straits is concerned." "Recognition of Russta:i interests went so far in l'Jlij," the note adds.! "that the Allies bound themselves bv a special agreement to transfer to Rus- i sin Constantinople and the straits. Tho I Soviet never considered that Russian i interests demanded the enslavement of I part of tho Turkish people. Therefore the Soviet annulled the old Czar agree- ! ment." "The Soviet government reiterates ? its previous declaration that Russia will not recognize any decision regard- j ing ilia futo of the ntrai'.s without. Rus? sia'?* participation. Russia and Turkey a-rrecd upoh the order in ?ditch i?. was necessary to mnlize the froedom of the straits, nnd Russia therefore take? occasion to wem the European powers against a repetition of tho errors based on ignoring the interest? of those pov/orr* directly intcrr-stod. No decir.icn with regard to the. straits without Russia's participation will bo final or lasting, ft will merely create grounds for new conflict. "The freedom of th? straits which Englind has in view signifies the de? sire of a strom"*; sen power to control roo fes* vita?ly necessary to other coun? tries so as to hold them under threat*? In the first place these threats are directed against Russia and Turkey. England has directed her military forces to proceed to the Near East, und endeavor** to draw into the Gr*"*o Turkish wat France and Italy, and also Jugo-Slavia and Rumania.'* Two Committees Named to Assist With Coal Supply -. Federal Fuel Distributor Acts lo Hold Industrial Purchasers to Buying Only for Current Needs WASHINGTON, Sept. M.- Two ttom rnitt?es, one compoaed of railroad pres? identa und the other of business men in middle Western and Eastern -cities, were created to-day by C. E. Spcna. Federal fuel distributor, to co-operai--* with the government in efforts to con? serve and build up the suupiy of coal. Daniel V/illard, president of the- Balti? more <v Ohio, heads the railroad group and S. M. Vauclain, pre**idc.-nt of tho Baldwin Locomotive Work.*?, is chair? man of tho industrial representatives. "Members of the industz'a. adviaory committee will be asked to assigt, es? pecially In the endeavor to have large industrial consumers confine purchases of coal as closely to current nueds a* ?safety permits," Mr. Spans said, "and Every G ^^^^^^ 'Orset Satisfactorily Fitted 570 FIFTH AVENUE .ro?T>iievs 4? STREET to furnish promptly material run?- * for new HUMd equipment or ,>?,?'!? Survey of th-> f.al ?itaatiaa ?. * ef the White Ho? ^ *.wi &*-B_l?,.nt Ptar?U ??*** Tha Prudent, it wm ?_m h announce the personnel of &, p,"""! Coal Com:? is ni on ? ,. ?? ?re*>fc j *i mean time he I ? Ht. ?Li consideration to panels whieli r,D?T?i. nnd miners or? expected to f?JL? 1 While the Pre?de3 ? h?i a? JOa himself te appoint any p?^ W mended by either or both eh? r,B?r_t_ and miners, he war-, r-ported to-d_??\ A. * ' ' " r'o?'?! Sptaial Diap-tUh to Tha 1X___ NORFOLK. Va., Sept. 2?J A .'.,?. i.' being flooded with so m?* coa/Vi: Great Britain, br , tn #i "." ships, that American ?? o- *-? iN? forced to lay ap. ' 4rt be"' Gattncr, Curran ?fc B iliitt m**??? of a fleet of coal-carrying ^.?i?"! ?_ to-day ?. ? ecauM of ? onormotta Brititl s fc_. _! their ?hips had been drivai ?_? 3 commissiez. it was ?aid at steair.-?-.ia ?(!"?,?_. mor? than 100.000 -, ,f H^?SiS now in New Rag!, 1 r* tj* market. There . < .r- a ,..___"*-? ?^M1'J " ScjgB!SB ? ' "1"l^l*,tp'^'t*-t*MBg S ? 1 TED THE STANDARD FINCHLEY SUIT MODEL FOR EARLY FAILISADMIRABLY SUIT? ED TO BUSINESS. MT HAS BEEN DEVEL? OPED IN FABRICS OF A FOREIGN CHARACTER AND ADHERES TV THE CURRENT ENGLISH MANNER OF DRAPE. FORTY DOLLARS AND MO RM ? v i JtBAJOY-TOM/T-Oy TAJBQRED AT FASHION PA-ft*. cffsmis rm*%st? with out **fi* jt#JVQ tAttVS CPATR Y-OX W?<t 46?i,3ti?#?*4 'jfnroDttit ? mini?? M^r-LBJ?JHJMUU ^ars ago in NewTtork 'The ?Beau Wrummel of 1857 wore a tight-fitting CQat which flared out at the hips, a silk vest over a stiff-bosomed white shirt, a high' soft collar held in place by a cravat, and trousers that strapped underneath his hoots. 65 years have passed ?inc? that time when James McCrcery orfeanized this store. -^VVe .want you to Celebrate with us beginning ^ext ?Monday There will be much of particular masculine interest. i?57 McCreery <*? _L)o 1 ow Ivnow Mow Jong the Jransiaii is ** raring lier s k iris. ^Vhat the silhouette for daytime and evening -will DC? riow loose a sleeve 111.-1% l>e, or liow tight. vVhat fabrics are prevalent in tailleurs a no frocks. Vv men run arc most m iavor. All ikese Autumn qucxief are Answered in tne l'ai] Collection at Oiadin^r imoorta and original models, designed to appeal to tftose TOdie?i **-lio have Io:*g appr?ci?t**? exquisite ?aorkmamliip ,arri a tit ho n'a tire style m the.-r cositu-me-t. $6th Street^ ?**?! pf TH AVENUE*"*-* '? 5treef The clerk ordered k ?-? "Steak and potatoes with onions" ? The president "Milk and trackers'* THEY chose their lunches per? haps without thinking. It 1WB significant just the same. The clerk's work could be done in spite ol sleepiness and lethargy caused h ? heavy lunch. The president of tiie company ha?J to keep his mind clear and keen f the daily job. He couldn't weight his system with food that robbed his brain of mental energy Every brain \****drker should eat a light lunch. Plenty of milk will sup? ply the energy needed. DAIRTffoENS ^??ii?* CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION. INC. (??MWi Ok***? .... L'tic?. N. . ? New Von City Em-uci??Offle* : '** rift*? A-wu* Braatlm : wi. !?cfcii. .-.m?,.?*?-m -.?t. un? s S.trvsTk.: ??mljr.iii.?LSeiiiwMtM. ? best coffees in st drop ??