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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 11, 1922, Image 2

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ef eeenmenleation. eanstantly destroy
rain? and railroad brlttgea. The
blowing up of the Bally Bay bridge on
th? Midland Railway line, cutting off
all communication en the Mayo branch
of that ?)?*.*?*, la an example of khla.
The art of setting fire te a passenger
lad aending it thus, all
?bias?, ?cttling aero?? ih? country is
aaother.
A . this ?trlfe i? producing a gen?-r?l
d?moralis?t on and a disloeatien ef t?e
social and economic ?ystems which ar*
of the mo?t dangerou? order.
Tkis is the ftrat of a aeriea af
three eit.eles on Use eritiosl situa
tion existing in Ireland.
Women Lead Memorial
Mareh for Irish Rebel?
| srmed Sinn Fein Women
Banners Inscriben*
With yames of the Victims
DUBLIN. De?. 10 (By Th? Aa*ociat*d ?
? A ?triklng memorial proces?
sion .n honor of Hory O'Connof, L<sm
Mellowes. Joseph McKelvry and Rich?
ard Barrett, eiecuted on Friday la
reprisal for the ?hooting of Deputy
Sean Hal*,, took piar* through the
. of Dublin to-day to Gl??nevin
rry. the borlal place of Daniel
O'Connell. Charle* Parnell, M leba? I
. and Arthur Griffith.
Member? r.f the fuminn na Mof,nn.
an I ein woman's organisation, in
uniform. rsrred stretcher? bearing
laurels tied *i'.h the tricolor at the
head of each ?ection, with a banner on
wr.iC!" 'he name of the
1 th* letter? "R. I. P."
A large ruir.btr of women and girls
followed. fanf deep, with
ouming co ' lining rel
ativti and n number of men and boys
at the rear.
Goverr.o- General Healy's officiai
proclamation, i?sued to-night, ?ummon?
the Irish Senate to a??cmble to-morrow
to ?wear alle?innce and elect a chair- j
nan.
"The Republican Daily Bulletin," In !
a bitter attack, describes the govern- ?
m*nt aa "a murder gang," for the exe
entlang of Friday, and declares thst '
republican* ar* not dismayed. They
have eor.iecrated their lives, says "The
Bulletin," to the republican cause, and
seek neither eaie nor comfort until
"thia monster begotten of England Is :
utterly and finally destroyed."
Duke of Abercorn Named
North Inland Governor
LONDON, Dec. 10 iBy The Associ?
ated Pre?*). The Duke of Abercorn
has been appointed Covern ?f of north?
ern Ireland by King George.
Tha appointment of the Duke of
Abercorn a? Governor General of
northern Ireland waa expected, as he ;
waa the choice for that position sev?
eral week? ago.
The Duke of Abercorn w?s fleeted
tanate of the lister Parliament
IB 1921. He ?erved in the Imperial
Parliament for the City of London?
derry, 1900-'18, and was appointed Lord
Lieut? nant of Tyrone in 1917.
The first earldom of Abercorn was
created in 1676. The title of Abercorn
became a marquossate in 1790 and a
dukedom in IMS. The ??-cond Dnk? of
Abercorn wa? a prominent Unionist
politician and chairman of the Britiah
South Africa Company. The incumbent
rd of hi? line. He was born in
1S6?.
?a Printers Still Out
BKRNF., SwUserland, Dec. l'i. ?At?
tempt? to ?e|ue the ?trike of printer?
by arbitration have failed. The em?
ployers declined to reinctate more
than three-fourths of the strikers, who
have been out for nore than three
weeks, ?erious'y crippling or necesdtat
ing the shutting down of many news?
paper and job plants.
]VthiteRock Ginger Ale
tlrwi?vaOfTKna* lOOBi-wit?wtxyNYr^
Christmas
Gifts
BOOKS
arc always accept?
able, suitable for
every occasion,
affording lasting en?
joyment to the recip?
ient, young and old.
Obtainable at prices
to suit every age and
taste and purse.
Brentano's
BooktrlUrt to the World
Fifth Ave?, New York
At Christmas Time
Everyman's
Library
Presents to Booklovers the
opportunity to own most of the
world's great literature. One
discriminating reader said:
"They are the only cheap
book? I have ever seen thst do
not make you fee' cheap."
a?*n?l for a frre eclat??*** of 18S
title??, nwli 88 eeata, po*t<-*-e ettra.
L f. D.T*t*a k Ca., Ml Sth At, N.T.
Crescent Hauls
Down Cross i
Constantino])!
t.rrrk High Commission
Ordered to Quit Ci?y ai
Armenian Patriarch 1
gin? Preparation to Fl
Turkey Seen Near Rtt;
rtTort to Operate Forei?;
?u?nir*s Called Faillir
Draffint? Ba"k 'En.'nii*'
const \nt:nopi.e. Dee II
Aa?oci?ted ,>r*s?>^-Th? Creek Hi
r0mrni??ioner has bevn ordered to qt
tinople. T^e Armenian Pat
arch i? preparing to flee.
Affording to a dispatch from Ango
the National A??embly h.? cho.en T
Adnan Bey tc represent the Natlona
ists In this city, and Rafet P??h. w!
proceed to Thr?c* to take up h;? duti
f-ere a? Military Coverr.ir.
Adnan Bey la the huibend of H.Iii
who ha? a wide repntat'on a?
BBsl la Minister of Education
?he National:?t government. He is
distinguished rhysiclan and enjoys tl
of all factione.
Lieutenant General Sir Charles Ha
commander of the llritiah fore?
m T'rkey, J-sd a two-hour convenatc
la* with the Caliph. Cenen
Harington i? understood to hsve ir
formed th? Caliph th? Moslem? of th
Brtish Empire hsd recognized him, an
re the British government d<
sired to est?b!i?ri formal relation? wit
the Caliphate and govcrnnv '
f pertoi Cabi? lo Th, me***
rr^yrl?ht. 1?:: N?w York Trlhun? trie
I.AUSANN!"., Dec. 10. -With the quel
tion of capitulation? much to the for
at the Near East Peace Onferenc
here information bearing on the gen
era) political and economic status i
Turkey at the present time ha? Jua
reached 1?re through confldentis
sources. Bearing on the future statu
of foreigner? in Turkey it m>-rits th
closest attention, particularly of Amer
lean commercial and financial interest
looking to Ottoman development.
In a nutshell it indicate* the outlool
for economic .lability in Turkey i* dis
tinctly unpromising. The Tribune i
not privileged now to divulge the sourci
of this information for fear of its pos
sib!'? effect on the course of negotia
tions here, but it may be said it comei
from the highest sources and is brin,
riven great consideration by hig'r
Aliicd officials.
Capitulations Have Ceased
In effect, according to this advice, th.
capitulations already have ceased tc
exist. The Turks havo quietly ?nr
without violence, save in Uolatcd cases
taken over the administration of for?
eign business in Turkey and already
nullified, ?o far ?s posaible, all spec a!
legislation affecting the rights of for?
eigners in that country. Thu attempt
to operate foreign businesses und-:.
Turkish auspices is resulting, it is re?
ported, in chaotic failure.
According to the present plan Euro?
pean firms in Turkey are said to have
been ordered to expel all Christian
employee? and to keep their book? and
carry en their correspondence in
??h This nrri-tsitatea employ?
ing Turki. The difficulty, though, i a
Turk? do not exist in any number?
who can do the work needed. T
bookkeeper? and stenographers h
ticular are not to he had. although the
- to replace Christians In theie
placet has not been rescinded.
Furthermore, the expulsion of the
Greeks from Smyrna has now left thr
Turks without lsborers ar artisans for
the work o' rebuilding that r I
is reported, and in consequent
Moslems are beginning to draft Greeks
from Constantinople for this work,
though they are still demanding here
that all the Greeks In Constantinople
be ?ent back to their own country
Rail Changes Cease Wrecks
Since the Turkish authorities seized
thr Smyrn.-Aden railway, they ar?
said to have discharged all Christian
engineer? and flremen. The result has
been a ?accession of wrecks In which
many have been killed, while many of
the locomotives and much of the roll
ing stock have been put out of commis?
sion. As recounted here, ronc?
are reminiscent of the situation so well
known to Americans in Mexico.
The Turks also are reported to have
Ordered Turkish be taught In all the
schools and that Turks be employed
es teachers. But for this work, too,
Turks do not exist, it is ssid.
The moral, as it ha? been made plain
here, i? bound to affect the conference
negotiations. It is that, while the
Turks pretend to be running their own
eountry, they are proving themselves
utterly Ircapable.
LAUSANNE. Dec. 10 (By The Asso
elated Frees).--Constantinople probably
has ceased to be Turkey's capital for
all time. It remains the seat of the
Caliphate and the religious center of
Turkey and the Moslem world, Bill
Turkish delegates here s?y that Mui
tapha Kemal Pasha and bis helpers In
the construction of Nationalist 1
have no thought of re-establishing
Turkey's political heart within rar.g
of fi reign warships which may enter
the Dardanelles an I the Bosporus.
Shantung Given
Back to China
By the Japanese
-Fin* of Hepubli?* Hai*? ?I
Oirr Territory 8?!
Diirins- War: !
Troop* At-wutnc Con I rol
Bribe AppMMI Bandits
Witbilrawnl Fnl'.l!- 1
:i \rrreeinri*
Lou Proble?
\0. Shantung, Dec. 10 (By
The A??oc!ated Pre??).?The territory
of Kiaochow wa? re?tored to China at
noon to-dsy with ?triklng lack of cere?
mony. The Chine?? la? 1oT th? ftr,t
tlm* In twenty-four year? wa? ral?ed
ov*r the admlni?tratlon bulldng.
which had been u?ed by th* German?
and Inter by the Japinese, who ?eiedi
the territory during the World War.
A ?mall group of Japan?-'
nese officials exchanged formal ad?
dresses and drank mutual toait? before |
handing over the final documenta whieh j
completed the transfer. A Chinese
g-unboat In the bry fired a salute at j
noon and then the Japanese police
headquarters ware taken over by the
Chinese.
General' Yuhl, Japanese Gover-or
General of Kiaochow, and the remain?
ing Japanese troop? in the terr
will depart December 14 The ?UlT?
which nave been on the docks and
wharves will remain ten days longci,
then be replaced by Chinese.
Chinee Troops Take Charre
A thousand Shantung troops ar
before the territory was
\
ter of China, who received the *
inpaneie, ?aid he wa? j
confident there would be no trouble
from the bandits. Ha declared that |
now the only possibility of danger is
from Japan??" rourhs.
?ter Wans;, in an interview, re
reatedly expressed his inability to un
??erstand why the arm? promUed by
the Japanese for the police had not
arriv?e? J?i an, he ?aid, ha? ;
poned the delivery of arms three
time?. H" ??id he had 2,700 police
arlthin the city and 10,000 troops
on the boundary.
He said he did not wl?h to accuse
Japanese nuthoritie? of double dealintr,
but he a??erted relation? existe i
tween the Japanese ?nbordlnatea and
the Undits. Wang denied there wa?
' n between him?elf and the
"Shantung Tuchun.
PEKING. Dec. 10 ( Hy The AaM
Pre??). The province of Shantung wa?
restored to China at noon to-day by
the Japanese.
Give Bandit* 1100,00?
The government announces that it
has effected an arrangement by which
the bandits in the provine
tung have been temporarily appeased.
The bandit? have received $100,000 on
condition that they refrain from vio?
lence after the withdrawal of the Jap?
anese.
One thousand bandits have been
Incorporated in the Tsingtao police
The Central gov?-rnment with?
out military power was compelled to
irikke this eomprorr.i?e in order to ?void
the appearance of beintr unable to ad?
minister the re?* ry.
In explaining why Japan hnd not ex- !
terminated the bandits while Jspan ex?
ercised authority in Klao-efcan th?
Japanese mad" the following declara?
tion:
"As the date for the restoration at
Bhaataag approaches bandits f.-om
other province? joined the bandits in
Japanese jurisdiction, but within reach
of Tstn-rtao. General Vui, the Japa?
nese Military Governor, wa? instr
to suppress banditry within Kiao-chsu.
"Bandits entered Ts!n?rtao ?er:
and conferred with the Chinese Si
cal leader? In a plot to ***T*Mt m
of Shantung from the PeMaa rovern
ment. Japan concluded that it wtt un
wise to interfere in Chinee po: |
affair?, becaute it was feared the
dit?, sfter the departure if the Jura
r.ese soldier?, might inflict r?t ?
MaXK) permanent Japanese
dtnts. The Japanese offer.d to f'n
arms to the Chinese police. The ques
'.??? referred to the diplom.tr
forces in Peking. Italy objected on th
(freund that the furnishing ?f
would be again.?t the term? of the in
tcrnational embargo."
End? Complex Qoeatlon
from Thr Tribu**-? Wtmkntgtom Purrnu
WASHINGTON. Dec. 10. Complete
evacuation of Japanese troop?
Shantung, rtportei in cable? to-day
from Japan, closed one of the
?ii.ru-.scd que?tion? involving the Fur
East that was presented to the Wash?
ington conference. The withdrawal of
ap??ese military control of the
peninsula carne? out th* agreement
made at th? conference, and adds an?
other fulfillment to the several agree?
ment? arising out of the confer? ?
The restoration of for
tone? and propertie? by Japan !
in May of this year, when m :
rr'** **"" from the g
t Peter Putter
will be
your pipe caddy
HTHIS AMIABLE GOLFER will serve as a most
* obliging caddy?for corn cob or briar or
other favorite pipes.
Peter Putter is made of wood, handaornely hand'
painted, twelve inchea high, firmly poised on a broad
baae and whether or not you load him down with
pipe*, (miles pleasantly as though tickled to a tee.
If you are seeking a gift for a man that will sur?
paas the usual by its striking originality and clever?
ness, give him a Peter Futter Pipe Rack. And of
courae, the place to buy auch an interesting and
unusual gift is here at Lewis &. Conger's.
Sestet* foe leaflet containing Christmas Suggestions
|WIS8t?0HGEH
rtf 45th Street and Sixth Avenu? V
/ja\\ Oo* bloca ?>st?? mg Mm rtopomnmo jrjL
Turks tt ill (?rant ?So
Divorce to I'orviftncr*
LAUSANNE, Dec. 10 (fly The
Asaiaflated
Kemal Pa? li I mined Con
? ?
M international II1 ? Bl
ind the nev Caliph want T
ta have nothing to do with th??
' sffnin? of those url
N toward
' ?ha and Ma a?
a-viate? here have m.?<
n Tur
nnnot
? .;ry or divorce for
eigner? living on Turki.?h soil and
Uiat they muat insist all matters
.nvolvini? the innritid relations of
non-Turks be settled outsVe Ot?
toman territory.
| tang railway line. In July th<
: aneae military contingent wa?
B from H-mko* Bleai; the
and .n 0
m the 8 her ?.:; main
I land *
i from
1 the Port com
^hantung are the
. final engagements that the Japanese
?
?nng foreign involve
on in northern Sag
halin.
? ? *
French Rally
Allies Against
German Loan
(C*atls?*e trae? Uli SS*)
?aille? give? the Allies eertsin specific
lercial advantages. The (ierman
ccllor, from whom the ?
met, emphasize? the nn-d of ?ta
ng the mark. It i.a in this connee
".at the proposal for an internal
loan of approximately "1,000,'>00,000
gold mark? i? made a? probably the
best way out. The only guaranty
which Chancellor (,'uno offers fel
loan i? in the form of customs receipts.
novel suggestion is then made
that half thi? loan go to tin- hVich and
ward r?parai
many being granted at ?he tame time a
BBS moratorium. Fr>r eacii billion
mark? which Germany pay? in rapara
tions Cune suggests that the mora?
torium be extended for a year. In
other word?, tiio ?ugge?t:nn is that
Germany wuuld buy a moratorium at
the rate of n hillion marks a year.
Cuno ?ays that such an arrnng men*
would bring hick inte G moil
of the Germany money whn
.'.ride th? Reich frontier
Reds See Hope
At Lmsannr if
Premiers Split
l.riii-li Kant Parley
Fiad N<? Pngfff of Se
rioii- 11 i ?i Uie
nli and Inifli-liN irv*.
lernet Cool to ?So\
Only Afto* Turkey*? Riffatt}
I!?* Teilt Tchltcheriii In
< ?inference on Iieni'iinl?
By Wilbur Forrest
Sy Cab'r fa TS? Tribune
Co?j?rri?hl. 18SI. N?w Tork T'lbur.? Ine.
DM 10 The Pritl.h
lele|-*H-n to the Near East conf
here, which is maintaining close I
nth it? go*.ernme'.t? on the courte of
the reparation conversation? si
ira In l...ndon, allowed It to be
known ?? member? do not bo
? any danger of a serious
d*nca between the British sail
French views there.
?orge'a staternvnl, published
! m Di erilaiy, making a direct
re is not regm
?
i Impiiir la*
? r Law and
nl.
'
. ?nt? hen
and duubtle?? the Tura-?,
?iik.? a ru?
ler? and stifTYn their del
Pasha t u - <1. v
nnii the two f
? lan adm?rala, Lebvdeff and ? i
who are present hne as naval ? ,
-ie. Red? eaplalned to limit the
Ruaaian contention that It I? a fallacy
Tidon naval guaranties at the
Dardanelles, er la in w to any na ?I
demand* advanced by Great llritnin
Defense of the Turklah coast, as
a? the iilack Sea, becomes ?mpossibl?
id arrangement, they
?aid
far a? I? known, Ismet'? answer
aras a cool one. He, i? reported to have
I he wa? Inspired >n this i
genuine estimate of T?rke 'a
? y, ami under th? cir
cum?taneei r aid lint be asked to do
more than run? der the full Russian
point of -,iew fioni this standpoint.
through lnve?tment In foreign ?eeuri
II* observe? that in <>rler t
.t this return of money, how
it would be noce??ary te gran
an amnesty to those who haw.
y of breaking th* existing laws il
?nee to export of money. This I
on* of the admissions which hai
.ht delight to the French, who de
?:ht that pressure should b?
;he Allies to r*
- this exported German capital
which I? estimated by torn* to read
il of 10,000.000,000 marks.
The German loan proposal also stipu.
late? that subscribers should be ex
ted from taxation. Such s loan
with such a stipulation, would obvi
. usly be s godsend to th* German in
??I Colossus, Stines, and to the
uther big German Industrialists.
The suggestion is also advanced
that, in addition to making a direct
payment on reparations, Germany give
the Allies bonds for 3,000,000,000
marks. Nowhere in the note does
?uno suggest that any reduction be
made in the reparation? total a? named
in ta? f Versailles, or as set
? I .mmission in it?
?'.cation?. This I? naturally
; regarded as a ?triking departure from
? ?ilion tak?n by th.* Wirth gov?
ernment.
Premier Polneare. In discussing the
. note to-night, found as much fault
with what it left unsaid a? with what
tally did ?ay. In particular, he
'??d to the ab?cnre of any ?ugges
: tion for the reform of (>er-i
* and to the omiision of
| guaranties of good fsith. Despite th*
' *he French, however, there
seems bound to be considerable aup
port for the Cuno plan In thi? country
for, although it falla far short of th
expectation? of three years ago, It a
i least assures the Allies of obtain.m
something tangible from Germany. I
does not, to be sure, guarantee a grca
:nure than they ha e b?< n
ing as things are, but it does a.stiri
payment of a stipulated amount withii
a stipulated time, and any such a*
sur.ne* is .t present lacking.
In discussing hie own plan for
I penn ?Ubilltation. which he insist?
v. .11 be the chief feature of th? pre
! mlers* conversation to-morrow, i'remiei
Mussolini ssid this evening that whal
he suggests is that economic i
sanctions be applied
mier I'oincare, he declarer], holds thsl
this suggestion is "interesting end de
: leration." The Italian
Premier aaid that tho question of 'he
American debt had not arisen
meeting. His own figures in re?
to the European situation he character?
ised ?s "concrete and poaltive," and em?
phasized tho point that he alone among
the premiers had submitted a written
memorandum to tne present gathering.
Asked whether he was opttmi?
? outcome of this meeting, the
' Italian dictator pulled his mouth to
one side while he silently debated with
himself for a moment, then he ejacu
the monosyllable, "Oui!" with a
and in a distinctly derisive tone.
i He added, though, thai ae hoped that
such an agreement would he reached
Bfl the basis of his memorandum
that the Br?ssel? conference would as?
semble, but would simply be a matter
for experts to hanale In the working
! out of detail?. *
Premier Bonar Law had an audience
Im Fatima smsktrt
Uli pu
?and after all?, what
other cigarette is
so highlyrespected
by so many men?
FATIMA
CIG
TES
I.IOC8TT tt MT8?lTn?*.rrn Cr?.
DRESS
OVERCOATS
REDUCED
$60 COATS $85 and $90 COATS
Now $35 Now $59-50
T/ffS ASSEMBLAGE CONTAINS ABOUT THREE HUNDRED
OVER-(,.ARM7X7S WHICH HAVE HE!.S DEVELOPED IN
EISE VICU?AS AND OTHER BLACK MATERIALS OE
USCRITICISAIiI.E QUALITY. THE MODELS ARE C(\Y
."/?ALIVE, EINCHLEY SUGGESTS THAT THE TYPE OF
/'MEXL. IX EIRE MATERIALS AND TAILORING, HAS
NEVER RE LORE BEEN SECURA RLE AT SO LOW A PRE E.
CUSTOM FINISH WITHOUT
THE ANNOYANCE OF A TRY-ON
TAILORED AT*FASHION PARK
REA D Y- TO-PUTON
ITMCOfflliETf
3V/o.st 46th. StrGot
NEW YORK
with the King to day, and to-night Pra
mien Polnearo and Mussolini were th?
guest i-ymer
a( Ce ,r boner.
- i ?...... ?
Mariai*? lo (?** Together
A get-fov-vther tot the newly '?
Varlne Corpa Veterans' A??oclatlon h
f for thlo evening at th
. ?ary branch, H?xt>
and Asnsterdsm Avenue, and ell
' r marinas have been Invited to
??nt.
question o-cf a marina elub
where visiting m ?fines can be
?II ?h the r
vieilli > r'u the sUy at the
? presided er?? by
?
ni ??? ii llesu .' ?? '
? r? will In. I
who we* en ? I. ? ?Jrl
? nk in Havana II .
George C. Reed, eotnmaa?asaJl
?ie broekiya NnWy* **
.< e?r;r,**i
'nor,.
,TM.GATTLcff?C(Jl
PlaHrtumsmi?is 630?1FTT?*AVE. Jeg,^
Jeweled Bracelet* Are the Vog?
A timely nuggention for
Holiday Gift? 1
We Invite -Comparigon of Valu??
Opposite St. Patrick's Cathedral
THE STORY OF REVILLON F01|
The Noisy
Dog Team
These doga ara howling and snarltng s?
they drag the sledge up a hard grada?
Should the load collide with a boulder or
ice cake breaking the master trace, the
dogs would keep on running for a mile
or two. The Eskimo driver would not
pursue them which would be ui*?ie**
Instead, he lures them back by craft.
A favorite method is to lie down on tht
ice, imitating with the arms the flipper
movements of the seal The dogs come
racing back and are caught and harnessed
again.
fe. IS4?US? at ? KerOkm rmtt
W^illonlr?res
fifth Avenu? at 53rd Street
XtlV-TIHXlaX
McCutcheor?s
Fifth Avenue. 34th and 33d StreeU
Gifts for JM
the Homekeeper
LINEN Tresusurea she hongs for?to enrich
? her home and make it lovelier. Linen
Tresunirea that will .rive hear joy in constant
practical usefulness), nnd in long durable ?vt?r?ce.
Embroidered Guest Towel?. $ 1.50 to $5.75 each.
Hemstitched Guest Towels, $6.50 to $15.00
a doz.
Monogrammed Bath ?Sets (3 letters) attract**?*
ly boxed. 5 pieces to a set. at $9.00 a set
Initialed Bath Set? ( I letter) attractively bijied,
5 piece? to a set, at $6.30 s set
Initialed Bath Towels ( I letter) $6.00 a naif
doz. complete.
Embroidered Show Towels. $8.00 to $25.00
each.
HemsUtched Bed Room Towels. $9.00 to
$27.50 a doz.
Embr'd Pillow Cases. 18.75 to $15.00 pnir.
Embroidered and Lace-trimmed Boudoir Cases,
at $3.00 to $30.00 each.
McCutcheon's Linen Store offers many sut"
gtsstions for useful-beautiful Gifts to delight
the heart of the Homekeeper.
Sket', ? ?n'y HanJkercMtfs, too. Dtenwt
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