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THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, MONDAY, MARCH 22, 1.920.
nblo now was receive! western Ir.iluKtrliU district, according to tho communication, which Ays t la hardly tmn-rlnh.fr lher lw ing nt Ksscn, HemKhcId, I)ucl(lorf and Sclm. confidence li Pft" "ft following the Mltlnnt of tlw enra fltrlke order will bo nrtlntnlneU by th aovernmunt with n firm hand. Tho etrcets ot Hcrlln, for the i first time In n week, rrewnt a cfble lupeet to-ttoy. The 'hops rt closed ..... .,! i,..f.,in it is Sundiiy. Trains r nnimr. hut the tramway wrvlce . " z. ... .7. ..,,t Mnst of tho hotel HUH HUl u.rnu lUBMii"."' staffs have returned to worn. Troop or th6 Ebert Government have remrved much of the barbed wire en tanslementfi and artillery t up by tho Von Lueltwita rorcra mm .. traecH of tho ICapp coup aro disappear ing no far an Berlin l concerned, Apparently tho Communis,! have found thcmaolvcs unable to muHer but llclent forces even to atternp a con twteil effort against Hcrlln. OfflclaU of tho restored Government confidently predict that the majority of strlklns workmen will return to their tasks on Monday. FULL PENALTY FOR GUILTY, SAYS EBERT Executions Possible and Prop erty Confiscation. Dt A Aueelated Trei$. Rtpttoaut, March HO (delayed). Tlo Immensity of the damage caused In U-rmany by the revolution and the con-u-atient iiprlslnB and the Oovcrnment s iiswont determination to prosecute tho Guilty were voiced by President Kbcrt TREATY REJECTION ENDS EUROPE'S HOPE Paris Sees Complete Break down of Reconstruction in American Abstention. THINK FRENCH PACT DEAD JJut Gorman Tronty Exists for Prance, "Figaro" Says and Will Bo Applied. Special Cable Dttpatth to Tin Fck and Net Yobk lltiuro. CopyriaM, U20, by Tub 8cm and Nkw Youk limine I'arib, March 21. Tho nows that tha Senato had returned tho treaty to Presi dent Wilson as siffn of Its rejection ul- roady is having a profound effect In diplomatic circles. Never accepting the treaty aa belnu utterly dead before, this action of tho Senate now seems to have rant the last shred of hope. While It Is too early to forecast the allied policy, ther. aro slirns already of a movement to procuro another peace conference. What It will amount to no body knows, but as several Influential French newspapers remark this rnornlnfr, ... .i..,i..i .nnnrh tn think that America's complete abstention must now .Km.l?XXtnL.tv the first time bo envisaged, which Z t hit Is lo the opinion of tho Cab- would Mem to mean the complete break, ' " iVrt m,,J "I am i-orry the evcntu down of the Paris peacemakers' project Mill, J.HV.W ....V.. I rt U'totil f av.nnDt..A1nn . row iinva nnvp urovi'u imn:,.. "u .n.uii..it,L.ivi.. are Ktlll circles In Germany that think the distress of the lout war not (treat cnotiKh, They are the same proup that Host commentntors accept the Franco- American alliance treaty as perishing with fhrt nnrn ffnfv Allhnllch fhnv cnouun. fun X"- - - " : i . ulwavs desired war; they are the in- acknowledge that Republicans like Bona citors of the mllltariMS unu itu Hesrardlnc punlkhinrnt of the Kapp leaders and the expectation of me ""it the statu of Fleco ' wulil make neces- narj the ixocutinn ot n'l tnc gumy, Pre'iilent declared : Those BUllty shall feel the full weight of lie law. All officers of responsible position and all leadlns civilians who Joined wilfully will be regarded as i-mitv bo charged with hlsh treason, and might bo punished with penal eervl- Regarding executions under martial law. Kbert said : "The lawyers wilt de termine. Perhaps come will be exe cuted, besides the confiscation of their property. Wo want to punish the lead ers, but to cpare Hiofp who were forced Into tho movement or acted through lirnorane." The President said it would take time to rmtore complete quiet, but declared he was confident all would be well. He expressed his thanks to the foreign covcrnments for their attitude during the crisis, especially to France and Aus tria, which countries sent diplomatic representatives to Stuttgart, and to Kngland, whoso representative from the beginning dealt with the old Govern ment. EX-KAISER RESENTS HIS CLOSE GUARDING Former Crown Prince Enjoys More Freedom. AMnnoNCK.N'. Holland. March 21. Tho constant pacing of the sentinel behind former Kmpcror William when he walks In tho Hcntlnck Castle garden has so annoyed the one-time German ruler that on several occasions ho has told the guard not to follow him so closely, but to stay out of sight. Wir.aiNOK.w Holland, March 21. For mer Crown Prince Frederick William of Germany, beyond the statement that he has no dcslro to return to Germany at this time, has given no pledge to the Dutch Government either with regard to an attempt to escape from WIerlngen or participation In politics, according to one who Is closely In touch with him. The Government, however, la evidently eatlsflcd with conditions here, for to-day j tho second Dutch topedo boat withdrew and Frederick llllam Is absolutely un guarded and free to move about the Island at will. tor Lodge aro ready to approve It, they think It Is Impossible to expect Presi dent Wilson to take one treaty without the other, All to He Done Orer. "All must be done over again," re marks the Journal "The diplomatic muddlo Is so great tlfat. nobody can pierce It. A similar movement for a now peace conference was started rocently In England, but had for Its object great modifications. This, how ever, Is not the object of the French, but rather that they procure the guav- auteos they demanded originally that were turned down by President Wilson." "A Sick President, a New Secretary of State. and the Treaty Dead," Is the headlirg In the ilattn of Stephana Lau sanne's article, which merely gives de tails of the situation and says: "What a situation!" The Figaro says this adds a new complication to a situation already suf ficiently difficult, and says the treaty the Senate rejected bore Wilson's mark from the first lino to the last. "One finds In it tho principle of the Society of Nations, this Idealistic conception which left terrestrial Ideals for the clouds,' for Utopia. Its lack of sincerity and clarity is found In the adopted solutions covering the Sarre Valley and the left bank of the Rhine." The newspaper adds tho old defence or tho diplomats, that while It was noticed that large demerits of the American people disliked the Idea of the President coming here to take a per sonal part In the negotiations, Euro peans had to accept him as the reprc' sentativc of America. The Figaro attributes to President Wilson lack of clearnesa In the solution of the questions of the Sarre Valley and the left bank of the Rhine, and says: But It was singularly dlfllcult, and In certain polnt dangerous, to chmh with an authoritative and dictatorial man. stubborn In his ideology and ready to have recourse. If need be. to demagogic passions to break down the resistance of governments."' tlona being the lending Usua In tha com ing campnlgn must bo accepted, "It Is a regrettable prospect for all tho world, and particularly for our selves," says tho Timet. "None the Ur we aancro to tho Jjellcf, which wo sharo with Lord Grey, that the American peo ple aro unlikely In tho long run to with draw their influence In world ftffolra or io oo aatistica with playing only & email pan in uio League of Nation." nererring to tho warning of lti Washington correspondent that England In the campaign will bo denounced m tho oppressor of Ireland. Persia. India and Egypt, and the supporter, together wun rranco, or the "Now Imperialism," the Times says: "We have gone through tho earns sort of slorms before, though this one promises to be exceptionally violent, and they have not hurlTu very mucn. It expresses the hops that "In view of tho Inflammatory state of tho Amer ican feeling during a campaign of months nrltlsh statesmen will refrain irom repeating the extraordinarily mis chievous blunder which tho Prime Mln later committed In his latest reference to the treaty and tho league." Reiterating Its hostility to tho League of Nations and Its sympathy with the Senate In rejecting tho covenant of the league, tho Horning ( Volt 'says: "Wo can only congratulate' tho Americans with a wry face for having wiser men In tho Senato than wo havo in our Gov ornment," The Herald (Labor) In an editorial extromely regretd that tho United States Senato In Its refusal to ratify the'treaty missed another great opportunity, "bo- cause tho treaty sadly needs mending, aim the. United States could, until this self-excommunlcatlon. have demanded and compelled tho creation of a real league of peoples, based on disarmament and self-determination," The Brtlfv AVtM profoundly deplores the Senate's action. "The results of America's dissociation from tho vast work of rebuilding tho world," It says, "mufit bo calamitous. Her decision will givo an Inevitable Impetus to all the forces of disorder everywhere nnd will retard the growth and gravely weaken tno authority of that symbol nnd In strument of International cooperation of whose birth America was beyond any other nation the prophet." The .Yejcs contends that although the Senate's action grievously handicaps the league, it will go forward, and if Amer- h-a decllncH to share the burden each Misting member must fake so much heavier a load on lta shoulders, while the argument for tho admission ot Ger many and Russia, so soon as the sta bility of their respective Governments qualifies them for entry, now has doublo force. The Daily C'AroufcIe says: "Europe has suffered much from what has ap POLAND-ANNOUNCES .HER PEACE-TERMS Demands That B,ol8hovlkl Con ccdo Border as It Existed in 1772. . ALSO ASKS INDE3INITY Insists on Koparatlon for Dam- ago in World War and Rub elan Revolution. LABOR INQUIRY INTO RUSSIA IS FEARED Allied Supremo Council Sus picious of Attempt to White wash Soviet. LIAISON IS REQUESTED Albert Thomas Inclined to Re sent Efforts to Control His Investigation. ' Dv tot Altxiatti frtit. Warsaw. March Tho livt points on which Poland Is willing to enter upon peace negotiations flth thd Bolshevlkl were made public to-day by Btanlalaui Patek. Minister of Foreign Affairs, after tho document had been submitted to the Diet's Foreign Commlttoo for Its con sideration. No announcement has been made aa to when the term will be sent to Moscow, tho date depending upon fur ther conferences between the border State delegates In W.amw and the- Poles. It Is understood that Poland win n doavorto obtain approval of these stetw before despatching the term by wlre- ii'ch to me Hovieis. The chief polntB of tho urTna refer to territorial questions, P,V.and Insisting upon ine return ot lands witstcd from her by Russia after Polan4'r purtltlon 148 years ago. Other points Include the treaty's rati fication by tho Russian people and rec ognition, with reparation by Ituasla, of all losses sustained by Poland In con sequeneo of the war beginning In I9U and during the nusslan resolution In 1917. The Polish Government announces that If the Soviets agree to all these points as set forth Polanl will then bo Inclined to consider peace negotiations in more detail. SPEAKS IN 13 CITIES IN 14 DAYS KING BORIS PLANS BALKAN ALLIANCE Mutual Safety Against Com- munists Sought. Bucharest. March IB. Former Bishop of Odessa Platon. who recently has been In Bulgaria, says he has been charged by King Boris to form an al llance between Bulgaria, Jvtgo-Slavla and Greece In order to Insure tho mu tual safety of theso countries against tno communists and also to settlo the differences between them regarding ironiiers. It Is asserted that the three countries arc working to secure a new Balkan con federation, and particularly to obtain Thrace for Bulgaria and also to retain friendly relations with Turkey. It Is said also that they will try to form an economic union between Ru mania, .uuigana and Italy. BANDITS IN CHINA FREE U. S. MISSIONARY Efeciil Cable Depatch to Tnr Sen isd Nsir Yo HtBiLD. Coptright, 1M, bp Tn Scs and Isw ToK HtBlLD. Ylw.van Fu, China, March 21.-John Thornton, bringing the Rov. Dr. A. L. Shelton of Cincinnati, an American mis sionary who had been held prisoner by Chinese bandits, arrived here last night, ticcompanled by Lin Ju Chen, Chlnesa Delcgata of Foreign Affairs ; WAnff Peh Jul, district magistrate of Wu Ting; F. K. Smith, A. M Gorman, Mrs. Gorman and child, and a Mr. Osgood, The success of the expedition Is due mainly to Intelligent handling cf the sit uation by Col. Drysdale, Military At tache at tho American Legation at Pekln, and Mr. Thornton. Amerlcnas here sin cerely hope their Government will follow the footsteps of other Governments by appointing a consul-general In Yunnan. Woman Suffrage Fourth on list. OltmpIa, Wash., March 21. At caucuses to-night of members of the Senate nnd Houso of Washington State 'Legislature, which will meet In special session to-morrow, consideration of tho woman's suffrage amendment to tho Federal Constitution was made tho fourth matter on the legislative programme. Believe In Enforcing: Treaty. "Now the Senate ofllclally and Anally has disavowed his work." It continues, 'the Versailles treaty under which the signatures of tho American delegates are written Is for America as If It did not exist. But It exists for us, as ratified already by three Powers. We bcllevo it should be and will be applied." M. Brland'a paper, the Eclair, algnincantly calls for "an immediate reunion of Entente representatives to permit the Alllea to consider the effect of America's action," and saye: "Time pressed, for Washington's decision carrier great comfort to the Germans." The Rcpubliquc Francaite accepts as a certainty a Republican victory In the next American Presidential election and believes tho Republicans will treat France Justly when they capture the White Houbo. The llmnmr Libre accuses some of the leading French papers of having shared In the development of the oppo sition that defeated the treaty. "Tho American opposition was organized tn America Itself, of course," it saya, "by personal adversaries of tho President nnd uncompromising adherents to the Monroe Doctrine. But It wn strongly fortified and helped by French criticism. If the Senate at Washington does not want the Treaty of Versailles, It Is In great part because a section of French opinion, In delirious exaggeration and Impatient opposition, said It did not want It either." John D. Rockefeller, Jr., Arranges Trip for Interchnrch Drive. John D. Rockefeller. Jr.. will mako a poare.1 to be the callousnctM nt the speaking tour of fourteen days. cover- United States. 1 For the satisfaction of , nK thirteen cities, on behalf of the In President Wilson the negot ations wero ,.,.., . L . . dangerously protracted nnd tho terms ; 1,1 1? .Moynent. Bharlng tha materially altered But the very high-! P?"? !f, "'"t'. StPS w'th , a? handedness which produced theso effect ' "5?fcr-,,,f,n of Wnfas- who als0 lfl i i.- , , , ..i... working for the campaign. and converted an International toue ' .. S L m?kehl,3 h,r,st Into a domestic quarrel. It Is. anyhow, . f.fnd5's' f111" A"r 5- , a good thing that mme decision, even r '"?IU(i Pittsburg;, Cleveland, an adverse one. has been reached, for . ',vro't; TCh, f Minneapolis Kansas tho continuance of the debates served " .UJ8'h?Jncln"at 'Mnu,f'?'- B3 only to engender 111 fellng against this a"d, th 8 cltV To- country and the Allies. f ' h " '. ,d "We must make the best of an un-' nV Thn n . " wn,cn fortunate Issue. If America can offer ?nrtJh" R' 5 '"'h, Blsho,?, Tbeodore S. no Immediate help in reconstruction wo "n.,anl ,pcak' shall never cease to be grateful for her campin 13 f"" 33.777,S72. help In the war. whllo we have tho sat- ... ,, Isfactlon of knowing that tho rejection. c,,n,"", rm. 3 Tlmee In vcr. of the treaty was not duo to ill will to- Munde.s-, Kan., March 21. Josef ward Europe." Plachy. a farmer near Mundcn, has ex- changed farms and changed locations FLEEING AMERICANS XXrLTnJ sum,mtr- Mr- 1 1 lacny formerly owned an eighty acre ARRIVE IN COBLENZ i?" ,near 'i?'5 p'ace' whlch h Ainm oftan(1 Purchased a farm near Haddam. C n Z d f j J he later sold and again bought his Some Lome trom Berlin and former location near his original eighty Others From Leipsic. acrefartn- RpfM Cable Dttpateh to Tni Sex axo New Tom IIxiald, Copyright, by Tui Sex AND YORK HeSILD. London, March 21. In many respects the meeting of the governing body of the International Labor Office, created under the Leaguo of Nations, In the House of Lords to-morrow will have a more Important bearing on tho future course of the United States on entering her international obligations than any thing else eo far accomplished by Albert Thomas, head of tho labor bureau. In his work Mr. Thomas has shown himself to be acltvo and aggressive and even Inclined to resent suggestions by such exalted politicians as those states men who met In the Allied Supremo Council In Downing street last month whon they auggested that the Labor Office's Investigating commission to Russia should go under Instructions from tho Leaguo of Nations) Itself. Indeed, the League of Nations la sending Its commission and the Labor OffiiB is sending a commission also lta own. The league hae requested a liaison between these two commissions, such liaison to be composed c! one rep resentatlvo of the employers, one of the employees nnd a member of the House of Commons. However, It Is by no means ortaln that this will be agreed upon by Mr. Thomas and his colleagues. It Is no secret here that th! Allied Supreme Council felt that If certain In fluences which are forceful In the Labor 6tllce had the hnndllnrr of the ltusslan Investigation the advanced Socialist group associated with Thomaa would see to It that the ltusslan Soviet was well whitewashed. The unwillingness shown at the Paris meeting of the gov erning body of the I.abor Ofllce to accept thftsc hints was construed here to mean that these Supreme Council fears were well Justified. The greatest Interest attaches to the personnel of the labor mission to Rus sia. Mr. Thomas Insists that no con flict Is possible between the two mis sions, labor's mandate being confined strictly to a report on the welfare of tho workers under the Russian Soviet rule, while the leaguo mission Is charged with Investigation of the entire economic and political situations In ftussia. Sir. Thomas, describing the Labor Ofllw. said: "It Is the Cabinet of the World's Labor Parliament, although It can only recommend measures; It can not enforce anything." He declared that the United States ought to take part In tho organization of the work, which was the outgrowth of American Ideals more than tho'se of any other nation and which her "decisive" aid In helpln win tho war was responsible for. "There are Socialists among us,", be aid, "but there Is no possibility of Socialist action by this body similar to' that of tho Internationale, Half of our membership Is named by the Govern ments andnhe other half by me em pioyera." An amualng Incident occurred when Mr, Thomas's remarks wefe being trans lated. ..Tho translator started to say: 'There are no Socialists among us. Mr, Thomas, reddening, caught the error and corrected It. ' The United States Is deeply interested. although unrepresented. In other de cisions taken here. One of them Is tno appointment ot a commission to study the treatment of Immigrants and to draw up the agenda for a third Inter national conference next spring, In which nrobablv will be taken up the question of an eight hour day for farm labor and other matters affecting agri cultural wnrknrii. In addition, this meet ing will settlo the organization of the Labov Offlco, Including Vls Personnel,, salaries of officials, expenses and other I matters pertnlnlng to tho omco. a no treasury ot the League ot Nations will pay theso expenses, which promise to amount to a considerable sum of money. Tho Immigration Commission Is to be composed half of Europeans and half of non-European nations, but aa long as h ITnlted States Is out of the League Lot Nations the commission will not have a representative body, despite tno ia that It may have an important eueci the flow of Immigration lor many years to come. RUMANIA ASKS REDS TO CEDE BESSARABIA Bucharest Envoys Go to Mos cow on Mission. Bucharest, March 16. The attention of political circles Is being taken up with tho poaslblllty of a treaty with Russia whereby Bessarabia might be secured to Rumania. Deputies Malotza and Bodnorcsco went to Warsaw, where they met representatives of tho Moscow Government It Is announced there that the matter has been settled. The numanlajis are maintaining a strict guard along the Bessarablan fron tier and aro refusing passage across tho border to any more refugees, among many of whom are Bolshevist suspects. All per,s-ons attempting to cross Dnelster River are being fired upon tho BOLSHEVIKI CEASE ATTACKS ON FINNS Protects Bring Assurances From Foreign Minister. Washington, March 21. A cable gram to the Finnish Legation from the home ofllce to-day said that Tchitcherln, tho Russian Bolshovlk Foreign Minister, had notified the Government of Finland that Bolshovlk attacks on the Finns would be stopped. The message said this assurance was given on representa tions made by Finland. London, March 21. A Bolshevik com munication received here to-day says: "In the direction of Novorosslsk wo havo reached the River Kuban and cap tured 6,000 prisoners and twenty guns. "In the region ot Yenaxennoaar we have taken 15,000 prisoners and a large number of guns and mucn Dooty. A PRE-EMINENTLY NOTEWORTHY UNRESTRICTED PUBLIC SALE At The American Art Galleries Madison Square South, New York ' Beginninff THIS Monday at 3 P. M. Continuing This (Monday) Evening at 8:15 and Throughout tho Week at the Same Hours THE NOTABLE LIBRARY PRINTS AND ANTIQUITIES OF WALTER THOMAS WALLACE "The most Important book sale of the season, and one of the most valuable libraries erer offered at Public Sale in this) country." The Sale Will Be Conducted by Mr. THOMAS . KIRBY and his nsItant, Jilt. OTTO UKKMCT a nd MR. II. II. IMltUU of the AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Managers Mmllnon Sq. Houth, Entrance 6 II. 23d Street, few York. ALL CANADA'S NAVY TO BE DEMOBILIZED Dockyards at Esquimalt and Halifax to Go. Ottawa, Ont., March 21. Complete emoblllzatlon of the entlro Canadian naval organization has been ordered by tho Hon. C. C. Ballantyne. Minister of Vaval Affairs, and demobilization Is now In process of being carried out. The naval dockyard nt Esquimau, as well as tho ono'at Halifax, Is to be dismantled, the cruisers Nlohc and RaJnbow aro to be sold and all naval forces In charge of thorn will bd disbanded. In addition, the headquarters staff here Is to bo de mobilized. Everything, In fact, Is to go with the exception of the naval college. The reason fo- hucu a reemlngly ex traordinary on it has not been disclosed, Ottawa, March 22. A discussion of Canada's naval policy has been umlor way for somo time. It was capped recently by a report of Admiral Vlscounl Jelllcoc, who was Invited by the Do minion Government to make a rport on Canada's naval needs. The Admiral de clared in favor of a building programme ranging from 15,000,000 to $25,000,000. Proposals for a Canadian naval build ing programme wcro reported to hav been met with disfavor when they were submitted to a caucus of Government forces Tuesday, Only half a dozen mombcrs were said to favor even a moderate scheme of naval defence. Tho report of Admiral Jelllcoe, tabled In the Houso of Commons, showed that the British Government was prepared to present to Canada a fleet of ships worth J16, 000,000 at pre-war prices. Three shades of opinion regarding Canada's naval policy have been re flected in tho press cooperation with the British navy on the basis of com mon contributions, an Independent Canadian navy and abolishment of tlw navy. MEDIATOR SOUGHT IN CANADA. Ilultimore Striker Ask Mackcntie Klnir to Serve. Montreal, March 21. The service! of V. I Mackenzie King, lato of tin Rockefeller Foundation nnd now leader of tho Liberal party in Canada, will be sought as conciliator In the strike of shlpworkers at Baltimore, Md.. Involv ing approximately 10,000 men, accord ing to Matt Qlaser of Washington, who was hire to-night en route to Ottawa to mee.t Mr. King. Mr. Olaser said John D. Rockeefeller. Jr., also has been suggested as a con ciliator. jaw m mI Coblunz, March 21. A number of! Americans tfrom Berlin arrived in Cob lenz to-day. Among them were Fred- ! crick Slmplch. ot tho American Coqpu- ! lar service, and hlo wlfo and son; Mrs. ' Daphne Marquftte, who was a clerk of tho American Embassy at Tho , Hague, but who has been In Berlin t since tho armistice was signed: Allen Goldsmith of New York, representing I the American Relief Commission, and j Mrs. Ooldsmtth; the Misses Kllen and Catherine Corbln of Washington, D. C, ! clerks of tho Berlin mission, and Miss ) Miry u Thompson, a clerk, o Annls ton, Ala. More Americans aro expected to ar rive later. Thore who reached Coblenz were put up by the army billeting office at the Young Women's Christian Asso ciation hostess house and at hotels In the city. All of them were tired out, but they said that on tho trlD they at no time were In personal danger. The special train which left Coblens at 2:15 o'clock Saturday morning to bring out i.v American and urltlsn business men reported endangered at LelDslc. wnore serious unorders have occurred, reacnett tnat city at l o clock this morn ing without Incident. The train left Leipsic with its passengers this morn ing. Only twenty-five Americans do parted on the special. GERMANY WANTS DANISH LAND to TREATY REJECTION DEPLORED IN LONDON 'Times' Thinks U. S. People Will Back League. London, March 22. The London Times In a long editorial on tho rejec tion of tho peace treaty by the United States Senate says tho "rout of Presi dent Wilson Is for the time being com plete," and expresses fear that the pros pect of tho treaty and League of Na- Clnlnu Some Territory (liven Dane Uy IMebUclte. CorENHAOtN. .March 21. The nmun Government has presented a note to the plebiscite commission demanding a fron. tier lino which would leave to Germany a largo section of the first Schleswlg zone, which voted for Incorporation Into Denmark, according to tho Xatlonal j taenae. uermany claims certain terri tory as belonginr to Klcnsburg's hinter land, and likewise asks for tne town of lonaern, where, in tho recent elections In the second ono tho majority of votes cast favored adhesion ta Germany. She offers In return to mako Denmark con siderable economic concessions. Since the recent pleblsclto in the sec ond Schleswis zono Danish Chauvinists have kept 'jp a noisy agitation In favor of Klensbunr becoming Danish. In Knitn of the overwhelming German voto there. This agitation probably Is meant to bring pressure on the International com. mission's decision, I Trttrej somzthmg bout Ihem Jtnilllila. Turn. AT Shall we not encourage the strug- 1 iiUHP 1 ili nMI gling artist? Girls who formerly went to Paris to study are now coming to New YorK. We have nol the right places for them to live Enlarging the Studio Club of the Y. W. C. A. and the purchase of an Annex are two of the pur poses of the campaign for $1,500,000, March 22-30. It s impossible to see every one personally Send your contribution to Mrs. STEPHEN BAKER, Treasurer. 600 Lexington Avenue New York City ,CP'll0,W" AN ENGLISH FOUR PIECE SPORT SUIT FOR. COLLEGE AND" "PREP" SCHOOL STUDENTS We recently received from a leading Condon tailor a model in a four piece sport suit which so completely meets the re quirements of the undergraduate for cam pus and sports wear that we have repro duced this model in a number of imported fabrics identical with those used, abroad. As occasion requires, the jacket and waistcoat may be worn appropriately with either the long trousers or, knickers. franklin Simon a Co. Path Avenue, 37th and 38th Streefs (Pearfs mm Four piece sports suits 34 to 40 chest measure consnting of spotting jacket, waistcoat, trouseis and knickers. Made of imported herringbone tweeds, in suitable colors for outdoor wear. Just received from England three new models in young men's topcoats which in clude a plain slip-on model, a single breasted co?t with half belted back, and a full double breasted model with all-around belt. Impoited sweaters. Scotch golf stockings and Caps to match our sports clothing. "Anniped" golf shoes. DE PINNA Fifth Avenue at 50th Street Have the Beauty of he Olympian Goddess, the Lustre of the Oriental Pearl HEN the Athenian realized that beauty was no 'mortal thin& but art eternal, thev personified the quality as a goddess and -enthroned her in the sky. When Franklin Simon & Co. devel oped an artificial pearl with the satin sheen of the orient and the playful fire . of the deep sea pearl a pearl with the eternal beauty of the Oriental em they called it Aphrodite, for it deserved'an immortal name! , APHRODITE PEARLS ARE EXCLUSIVE WITH FRANKLIN SIMON & CO.. Necklaces 16 to 28 inches lon& in&radu- ' ated sizes, priced according to length 25.00 to 135.00 CLASPS OF PLATINUM; GOLD, . PRECIOUS OR SEMI-PRECIOUS JEWELS MAY BE CHOSEN FEMININE JEWELRY SHOP-Mnin Floor FIFTH AVENUE.WEEK, April 5th to 10th, 1920 Exhibits of Art in Commerce 8