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1 t i ' 111 ' ,i. i - "" IttBD CROSS LEAGUE CONGRESS IS OPENED amission of Germany and r Austria Will Bo Debated , 4 in Geneva. JL P. DAVISON GIVES AID "All Baccs and Creeds, Ho Says, Need Good Offices of Or ganization. t. , Gxxm, March SAt the opening or the Coceress of Red Cross Societies hero to-day Henry P.. Davison, chairman of tho board of governors, sketched the considerations which broueht about tho organisation of tho Itcd Cross Leaguo, saying It grew out of tho task of demo tlllrlnc Uio ried Cross forces after tho arm&tfco. He said: "A wero con templating: this step wo were Impressed with tba fact that If our forces were to bo scattered and our organizations re duced to their pre-war status of non activity there would be lost to the world one Of ttio few beneficent results of the war, which might bo preserved In thq In terest of mankind." Durlde' the congress the peace tune nrocrammc of the Ited Cross will be illecnased, the plan bclns to relieve suf TerhjVand promoto human welfaro eon erally. This will be based on a coordi nated effort to Improve public health by controlling, and oven eliminating, such maladies a3 malaria, tuberculosis and Other scourges which have afflicted mankind. , .Mr. P&vison, read the minutes adopted,' by the medical conference at Cannes lwlns down a. general pro Kramme for public health and "imita tion, welfare Of children and mothers, education and training of nurses and control of tuberculosis, maldrla and other Infectious or prevcnUbte. diseases. Ho said there should bo an .endeavor "to spread the light of science and tho warmth of human sympathies Into every corner of tho world and lnvoko on behalf of the broadest humanity r.ot alone the result of science but the daljy efforts of men and Women of every country, every religion and ever race," Beatitr of ned Cross League "yhllo only ten months have elapsed Inco the leasue came into being," said air. Davison, "and whllo those ten months have Been tho world desperately concerned with Immediate problem?, we already have demonstrated the reality of the loagye of the Rod Cross. "po Vu realize that to-day there Is In tho world no humanitarian forco which can bo called upon in HiIb great crisis to servo nil men everywhere, whatever ibelr race, creed or color, ex cept that enrolled under the banner of the Jtod Gross This bslng true, do you realize thoTresponslblllty upon us as members of ihC General Council of tho League of Red Cross Societies?" AVIll the Germans,, and Austrlans be admitted or not Is a, question privately 'debated wtjtreiver the delegates meet Ths opinion of the neutral delegates Is unanimous for raising) tho ban against them, and this ylew also Is held by the Americans. TIo delegates from allied countries are dfcideo. so that .tho decl tsloit rests with tho Board of .Joitrnors, which will take 'up the matter In due course. The board la comjwed of dele uates from Great. I?rilnMaIy; Japan and tho United Statins, and ii-twlng- or ganized In the same ma.nn.eifs -fail, the League of Nations Board; Onlj foOr members of tho board have nrrlved. ftlr Arthur Stanley, .representing Great Britain, was delayed in reachlngi here. Th decision of tho board must bo unan imous, nnd It Is understood that the French and. Italian members are likely franklin Simon & Co. Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Street CAMEL'S HAIR - 'V "' -POLt). CLOTH- ..A 1 WOMEN'S EVERYWjEAR CAPES Peerless In Spring Fashions ILL y 69.50 to 145.00 irW "WOMEN'S COAT SKOPFourth I I I 1 1 I I II l' . to oppose the entrance of Germany and Austria. Although th General Assembly will net directly discus tho question. It prob ably wilt bo brought forward by one of the Scandinavian members, thus carry ing out the determination reached by tho conference of SwedUh. Danish and Nor wegian delegates at Stockholm. Argument to Admit Germany. Tho considerations which will bo ad vanced for the entry of Germany and Austria will bo substantially these: First: Disease germs arc busy, re gardless of political boundaries, then why exclude any people front co operation n a plan for healtli, relief of uttering and tho prevention of human HUT Tlioio excluded will ba Injured by exclusion, but so wilt every nation join ing In tho exclusion. second The economic situation in Europe requires the restoration of toa before the war mechanism and Inter courto by all countries as part of an economic-whole In Joint action In what practically la for the general good ana In what may bo tbo Beginning or in breattlntr down of political and eco nomic barriers. , Thoso opposing tho Immediate admis sion of Germany and Austria aro said not to treat the question altogether as ono of bias or ono to bo decided by emotions resulting rom tho war. They are said to believe that the policy of the leasue' Is fo work through staDie uov- ernmtnta and stable Red Cross sod ettcs, and that neither lnGermany nor Amtrla aro there sufficiently well or ganized societies to become suitable members of the league, and that the Governments of theso countries are far from being upon solid foundations. Representatives of twenty-eight coun tries. Including China and Japan, are here. American, delegates Includo WII loughby O. Walling of Chicago, III.! Mrs. K. Draner of Xew York city and Thoma3 Edward Gifeen or Wash ington. , , These three came through by auto mobile from Paris., and near St. Cer iiiim. Franeu. wero stalled lit tlie snow on tho frontier, and It looked os If the party would be forced to spend tho night in the mountains. Foster . RocKweu or rnoenis, an., former Vale football captain, now en gaged In Red Cross work, came up from Geneva, arranging tor relays of horses and shovelers along the road, and dragged' them out. They wero the first nuiomohlllsta to oans since last winter through Tourniquet, whero three weeks ago an avaiancno overwneiraea v. uuio coach. SUGGESTS PLAN TO CANCEL WAR LOANS Austen Chamberlain Outlines British Position. Sptcial Cabte DvpalcA Tas Bos nd Xsw Yois Hkuod. Ctpyrtaht, WO, bv Tub Sm axd Stir York Heu. Lokoox, March 2. Tfce methods Great Britain Is pursuing in funding the the war advances to her allies- was re vealed In the House of Commons when Austen Chamberlain, Chancellor of the Exchequer, said that England had charged no Interest on the pre-armlitlce debt .which Belgium, Montenegro and Serbia owed her, and In the case' of the Belgian debt tho governments of the United States, Great Britain and France had agreed to accept bonds for advances which they had made to" her during the war. Tho rate or Interest on other loans made by England to her allies la being calculated at t per cent., or at the bank rale, and Is being added to the principal of the loans outstanding. England has received no Interest on anjwlllled ad vances, with one cxccptlon.V'here the Interest was paid by special arrange, went. ' . . . . Mr. Chamberlain said that hegetla tlons were progressing regarding the debts of the Allies, and that England would be willing to deal with hj? debt ors in the same manner that her cred itors dealt with her, which was taken to Infer that England would cancel the debts her allies owe to her If America and other nations cancelled the advances which thoy made to England. the virtues that make, ideal wrap for dress wear, Franklin Simon & Co. have introduced into the cape for Everywear. And to make it unquestionably iStted for its new enlarged sphere, they have fashioned it o polo cloth, (soft camel's hair) the fabric com panion in grace and softness to the cape itself. Easy, swinging, spbrt-like and free is the polo cloth cape! There are plain capes of polo cloth, tiered capes edged with wool fringe, large swathing capes with deep "Sportsangora" scarfs, capes with long sleeves, short sleeves, no sleeves at all, capes with sport-like waistcoats, mannish pockets. CAMEL'S HAIR POLO CLOTH r 11 mi THE SUN - 'I ITALY TURNS FROM HOME TO TIM PACT Nittt Drops Adriatic Indeftv nitely (o look After Asia Minor Situation. WILSON STAND IN DOUBT Supremo Council to Finish La bors Saturday So Far as Premiers Aw Concerned. SeeUl Cbt DttpatcK to Tns 9c.f Axo Ns Tola Hint. CottrfiM, WO, bv Ton 8? 4n Kaw Yobs Itium Loxdoh, March 2. The consensus In well Informed circle hers to-day la that tho Adriatic settlement Is Indefinitely postponed and that Premier Francesco Nettl of Italy has turned bis attention from this subject to Italy's claims in Asia Minor and the Turkish treaty. In Italian as well as Jugo-Slav cir cuit thn lmnaMA Is rOCOBUlted. and, while It ia reported that the Italian Pre mier Is willing to make a maximum of concessions there aro somo mux n kcib ho cannot make without acrtous conse quonces at home, and ono of these Is the Istrlan corridor and tho "territorial contiguity" with Flume. While Premier Nlttl has been quoted as having eald that the question or tpt. Qabrlelo d'Annunslo IK Flume can easily bo setllad, he has not made himself dear 0:1 how he would iidjust this pbafe ot the situation: neither has he roaiie It clesr who will chase mo jtauan poei warrior out of that city. Everywhere here It is concedej that If the Jugo- Slav attempt to do it, u win men im mediate war with Italy. There la no Indication that the Jugo slavs have modified their demand that Flume ba placed under tho league 01 Nations or havo receded In .the least from their position that tho so-called Wilson lino In IstrU constitutes their maximum concession. Wonder Abont Wilson's Position. Bi Us Amettud Trtu. London, March I. -The question moat wrltating tho Italians nnd- the Jugo-Slavs still la what President Wilson's attitude will be toward the proposition of a direct settlement between them of tlietr terri torial claims. Anton Trumbltch. the Jugo-Slav For eign Minister, speaking concerning the Adriatic question, said: "As far as Serbia Is concerned the London discussion of Adriatic affairs has resulted In. no progress whatever. We are gratified to see that President Wil son is standing by hta guns and Insist ing that there be no adjustment of the difficulty other than one which will be equitable to all concerned and certain to guarantee peace. 'The British and French reluctance to publish the recent White IIouso cor respondence Is another Instance of Euro pean preference for the old secret diplo macy. Thero la an Indication that Pre- GLOVES Tan, Gray, Kid, Butktkin, CB SS 7o World's Grtatui Leather Stores 401 Fifth Avenue. New York: 333 Broadwiy Soiton 145 Tremeat Street Leadon II Sgat Street I the cape the CAPES HoprTrT1''1-" BTl AND NEW YOBK HERALD, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3, - BUILD m l.. -.-a. iM4MaAaMAnr4 trttt can't go wnt, kHn yMt fata risks on stocks tiMt urtmlsw Mgh rturm Th tmt sariftls Ufctght with are ur Guaranteed LAWYERS TITLE TRUST COMPANY lett Ekendway, Nw York 18a MonURue Street, BrooHlyn 44 Caurl SUcet, Brooklyn J3KlU)4h8U.N.Y. IS5J B'way.tJUoj JJ VuRan St.. Juvjdta. V. . l0 Main St.. Wbtte ,V. V. mler Mttl personally Is In n conciliatory mood, and I think he may bo golng.to Homo for furtner aisouwlona with his Oovernment. AVhcro tho conversation!! will be resumed Is uncortaln, as Homo may not bo. remd,' as a suitable place for threshing out our differences. General Strike M JUlau ISlids. UaXs, March J. The general strllte which iras declared hero yesterday aa a result of a clash between troops and a demonstrating crowd on Sunday. In wblch two civilians wero Hilled, was ended to-day. WorU has been re.sumed 9ivU Embroidery 'fnrte C.rowi. Meiuc. March 9. Tha continued In rrcaso In the esportatlon of Swlea em. broidery to the United States Is shown by tho February flsurbs, Tho exports amount In value to 0,300,000 francs, as compared with 400.000 franca In Febru ary, 1919. and S,00,000 francs In Febru ary. 19H. 4 . . . and at three S'" 'Just Enough Turkish" Facts like these make Fatima's place among A few years thine on such state occasions -would have been an eroensiYC, fancy. boxed, straight Turkish cigarette. Today, things axe different. Men base their choice on last xathcr .than price. That Fatima should be so clearly the choice of men who can afford anything they like, shows that most smok ers really prefer not too much Turkish tobacco in their cigar ettes nor too Kale but fuflt enough Turkish." ti BEL A KUN ISSUING COMMUNIST PAPER Said to Be Associated With Nw Hungarian PuWcatien. Vienna, Feb. 37 ,lelayed).Ilepbrt3 of Increasing, communist activities in Vienna find publicity In tho 3f(oflp which calls attention to tho onpearanco hero of a now communist weekly printed in tho Hungarian languaBe under tho name ot nlemallonoJ. The paper will soon appear In Itussla. French. Ene llih and aerman, Tho ,M ittngipoH na, serts that Its asioclato editors are Dela Kim and hU Interned comrades. Tho Government discredits the reports and denies that nolo Kun and the other int.meil llunmrlans aro In constant communlcatloifwUli tho Russian Soviets. It says Bela Kun la under military and. pollco survclllancQ In an Isolated pavilion a,t BtocRerau, (oiyer vuoiri. Bela, Kun, tho former cqmmunlst dic tator of Jlunjary. and several of his h.n.limnn tvim rhorted In OmClal au- Vices on March 1 to havo escaped from Austria and rcturntq 10 iiyuigary. FLORIDA-HAVANA AIR SERVICE OPENS New Yorkers Aboard first Seaplane Making tHgnt, Spl CM BipaeA to Ian Si-x ixd New Vow? Hstttip. Copvrlfht, JIJ9. by The Sp; AKO NSTT TonK IISBALD. Havana, March 2. The first pas senscr airplane service between I'alm Feach and Havana wds, Inane" "nted to day with the arrival hero of u ueaplanc oaro'lnit pasiensera Mrs. DaA'Ul U. Calhoun of St. touts jnd Miss Mary Ksther Wood and Robert I, Ireland of New Vork. The fllfht was made ,ln 3 hours and 4S mlnuw, Mstoric banquets qA fact: Within a single week last fall, great civic dinners were tendered at the Waldorf-Astoria to General Pershing, . to Herbert Hoover and to Cardinal Mcrcier. And at all three of these famous banquets, the only cigarette served by the hosts was Fatima. . F ATI MA BSWnEa. . A Sensible Cigarette cigarettes unique are, the "proper" t - . ' ' . ' - . '--.- y .. . . , ' , f. i( 0 4 3 I BORDER STATES TQ HOLD PEACE PARLEY Soviet Proposals to Be Con aidered at Warsaw Meeting. London March 3.TIW I.etvlan lega tion hero announced to.day that tho peace proposals of tho Russian Soviet Oovernment will bo discussed at a confer once of the border States at Warsaw on March 6. Active preparations are belnf made' to open Petrourad to navigation, says a wireless despatch received hero from. Moscow. Merchant shlpn aro being fitted out to resume relations with western Uuropev Beiin. March 8. The conference of the Swiss Socialist party has decided to send a commlttto to Soviet Itussla to study the ecino..-!o and political eltua. tlon. ENVER PASHA SAID TO BE BUSY IN BERLIN Believed to Be Arousing Sen timent for Young Turks. London, March 2. Knver Tasha, former Turkish War Minister nnd leader of the Tounsr Turks. Ia, reported to havo been living In Berlin during tho last week undor nr. assumed name, according to Oj oespatcii to trio Times trom that city, It la Hupnosed be la desirous of arousing sympathy for the Toimg Tnrlts, Enver Pasha Ms several times been repqrtcd In Herlln, A Conslantlnonls despatch under dnte of Pecember 12 aald that ho had been crowned King ol Kbrdestan, A sentence of death la hang ing over him, a cqurt-martlal at Con stantinople havlnjr condemned him In conjunction with other Turkish leaders for his part In thq conduct of the Gov. emment during the war. . . .. -y, . - Wm I wmm'y Domino quality irt a cane stig'ar syrup Domino Syrup has a delightful fla vor and beautiful clear color just right for table use. In cooking it has many uses try it in baked beans, cookies, puddings, sauces. Made by the refiners of Domino Package Sugars. : 1 "Sweeten it with Domino" GranuUtqd, Tablet, Powdered. Confcctlo'uen, Brows. Golden Syrup.