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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, April 20, 1920, Image 3

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THE SUN" 'AND NEW YORK HERALD, TUESDAY, APRIL '20, 1920.
o
o
New British Ambassador and His Wife. J
OF IRISH prisoners;
(joviu'iimcnt Officials An
nounce 'Ameliorative' Moth-
oils in Handling Offenders.
rOl'LP ME VENT FRICTION
i
Jliolinff Ts Renewed in London-)
(lorry Hetweon. Unionists
and Sinn Fcinors.
Pfnt.iv, Arrll 19 Important Govern
ment regulations wcro issuoci to-night
fully providing for tho treatment of
prisoners so as to avoid the consequences
of friction which lias' hcrctoforo con
ttnntly jin-valled.
The nutter has now been reduced to
a dotnllr 'I code. Not only aro prisoners
In irorntlvi detention under the De
fence 't tlits Realm Act. and other un
tried prisoners, to receive ameliorativo
treatment, but In tho case of convicted
iirlsoncrs a clear distinction Is to bo
madg between men convicted of political
offi-nctj and men who, apart from poli
tics, have committed what are generally
understood as crimes.
Tills Is taken to mark a chance In the
temper of tho Castlo Administration,
Viscount French, tho Lord Lieutenant,
apparently has no Intention of resigning
his office. Ho is at present engaged In
cam Ing out tno duties of tho Chief Sec
retary, In the absence of Sir Ilamar
Greenwood at Sunderland, wnero he Is
submitting himself for reelection.
,
Deu-ast, Ireland. April 15. There
v.&s renewed rioting In Londonderry
Sunday evening between Unionists and
Plnn Keiners, tho police clubbing" both
Impartially. Revolvers wero used freely.
The fighting was so tierce at Carlisle
Bridge that pedestrians were 'unable to
return to their homos and were stranded
for the night
The bitterness of the fighting between
the I'nionists and Sinn Kelners led tho
poller to Intervene with fixed bayonets.
The comiMtants were driven Into their
own qu.irters by this means. The pollco
were heavily stoned by the mob and
made several bayonet charges. They
succeeded in clearing Jhe streets about
midnight
As the results of Saturday's rioting
more than fifty persons were treated in
the Infirmary. Many others who had
been Injured declined medical attention,
One chemist, It developed, sold seventy
two bandages for use by wounded Individuals
LLOYD GEORGE TO
IGNORE INDICTMENT
Irish Murder Charge Is Not
Taken Seriously.
IptHal ihlt Dmpatch to Tun Scs and New
Yobs Hen itt Copyright. 19;"), by The Sex
ino Srw Y'ihk llEiui.n.
Lo.vd.in, April 10. Legal authorities
predict that Premier Lloyd George and
Viscount French, Lord Lieutenant of
Ireland, will ignore their Indictment by
a Cork (irand Jury for the murder of
Mayor MeCurtaln, who was assassinated
Ust month. Though tho Indictment It
self is rot taken seriously in Govern
ment .iriles it is admitted that it will
not he'p Irish sentiment In view of the
comini; passage of the home rule bill.
There Is no possibility thnt the Irish
bill ll be taken up before May. Much
n.terest has been aroused by the news
that the Irish bishops have been sum
moned to Home. It Is reported that the
Vatican Is aroused by the Irish, killings
ar.d lias called tho bishops before the
Curia to report.
HMSili
Copyright by 1,'iiderwood 4 t'ndenvood.
Sir Auckland and Lady Geddes were photographed aboard the for
mer German steamship, which brought them from England. They pro
ceeded at once to Washington,
HOPE FOR IRELAND'
IS SEEN BY GEDDES
Continued from First Page.
FRENCH AROUSED
BI NEW TAXATION
Delate on Finance Bill Pro
vokes Lively Emotion
Throughout Country.
tptcial Cubit Dopatch to Tm Sc and Xkw
Yobk HEiurn. Copyright, 1, bv Tut Scs
imi Xsw VonK Herald.
I'akis, April 13. The running debate
en the finance bill In the Chamber of
Deputies is bringing home to tho French
People the fact that they aro about to
be taxed almost as heavily as were
t'.elr ancestors before the great revolu
tion. The prospect of this taxation al
ready U provoking lively emotion
throughout tho country. It Is Impos
sible yet to tell how serious will be the
discontent.
The I-rtnch have escaped lightly war
taxation as compareu with the British
"Axpay.r; but the poorer classes feel
that these new taxes are being forced
on them because Germany has not been
rnaue to live up to the terms of tho
treaty of Versailles, or otherwise Ger
man would have paid what she owes
, th" destruction she caused In France.
s this feeling that after being
wl on t0 withstand the German on
slaught they aro now being required to
fay the 'Jerrnan debts thro'h the mis
takes of the peacemakers which Is at
we bot'om of the incre&iing social dls
ntent here and also bacK -f tho de
mand that Premier Millcrand shall pur
c a firm policy at Snn Remo for the
"f'd execution of the treaty terms.
A Maur'ce Barren says In theKcAo it
'ana. 'Eight milliards and five hun
ted millions In ne taxes! And yet
Jf-'y wdl not suffice to pay the cost of
Jv war- And when we have arranged
no"nal annual expenses and the c-jst
" wobilliatlon and demobilization wo
"1 Still h.lvn to ,- Ihn
autllatcd and for th' vtdows and or- j
"n3 and to rebuild ruin... It Is Ger
many ,M10 v.ould pay us!"
7 al! sides in the homes, the cafes
nJ the tram cars nothing save the
'axes i3 discussed, while the scntl
expressed are like those of 31
."r as the taxation feature of the
--r.irner.t programme goes tho debate
' ' " ,' "amber has already shown that
in . ?Iunlon opposed to a levy
Ti'a""al. as proposed by the Socialists.
ita, , worcl ln thl" 'UCgestlon Is
J t" make it palatable, it should
On ?Sld 83 a wflotlc contribution.
r.i, r 1''""J tncre ls determl-
'J""n lr mnl. ... ....
and r "ui on wie proiiiucra
crofi-" ,hem t0 disgorge the huge
j uuag uurms me war.
Point,,,, su , f!rouniI Are So,d
Hpnrt-. .
ty.f ; .u IUE' ns- APr Thlr
itlll ,n ,.,ousani1 bushels of new potatoes
fw V- cround were sold here today
Mil' !ent Pfr pound, f. o. b. Urowns
inwer!1 in this region.
necessary to movo with slowness, al
ways with caution, but ono thing I can
say positively and without fear of in
formed contradiction, the inspiration of
British policy during the period I have
known It has been, If possible, to bring
order out ot chaos, to extend the boun
daries of freedom, to Improve the lot
of the oppressed, to Increase tho ma
terial prosperity of the world.
"We are trying now as always to
meet the legitimate aspirations of the
dopendent peoples, such as those in In
dia and Egypt, so far as In our Judg
ment ls possible without working a
mischief where we seek to do good.
Similarly In Ireland we are trying to
provide political machinery whereby
the antagonized sections of the Irish
peoples can work out their own in
ternal political salvation without
economic ruin to Irish interests. If it
bo true that it takes two to make a
quarrel there ls in this generation no
quarrel between England and Ireland,
for the present generation of English
men has steadfastly refused to quarrel
with Ireland. The British Government
after careful study of the Irish ques
tion is convinced that ".ow the only
hope of ending that centune oid dis
temper Is to placo fairly and squarely
on tho shoulders of Irishmen in Ireland
tho constitutional responsibility of find
ing for themselves within the frame
work of the British Empire the solu
tion for their political differences.
"The new horde rule bill which passed
Its second reading In the British House
of Commons by a great majority on
March 31 Is designed with Intention to
secure that end. When it becomes oper
ative it will bc the duty of all British
subjects who are not domiciled In Ire
land to stand aside and leave those who
live there to solve their problem. I
venture to add that It will also be help
ful If the many ln all parts 'of the
world who are not British subjects but
are Interested ln Ireland, likewise stand
aside and leave the Irish in Ireland to
grapple with their own political diffi
culties. Secession Proposal Rejected.
"It should, 1 think, bo known that
proposals for the secession of Ireland
from the British Emplro have been sub
mitted to the British Cabinet, but, as
announced by the Prime Minister In tne
House of Commons, have been rejected.
A sufficient reason, though only ona of
many, U that strategically tho British
Isles form one unit for purposes of de
fence. "I have seen It stated that the British
Government is pursuing a Pro-Bolshevik
policy dictated by purely selfish British
ends with regard to trade with Russia.
That really Is not so. The British Gov
ernment has frankly expressed tne pe
llet that until Russia comes once more
Into the circle of the producing ana
trading nations the economic conditions
of the world and the cost of living can
not bo placed upon a normal footing
anywhere. I am glad to ba ablo to say
that the American and British Govern
ments have been in cordial consultation
on tills matter and nr together consider
ing what steps should be taken, or can
usefully be taken, to secure a reopening
of trade with that great country, not In
the Interests of tho traders of any single
nation, but of tho economic conditions
of the world.
"May I ln conclusion strike a per
sonal note? I am glad to be back In
America, where I have In the past found
so many friends. I sincerely admire tne
great qualities of the American people.
I know well of what Idealism they are
capable. I am of course British, and
nm here not to ask for favors but to
represent the Intercuts or tho many na-
tloned British femplre. Stilt I hope that
that will not prevent tho American poo
plo regarding me, when thoy know me,
as a friend, who, when Ills duty to Ms
own peoples Is done, will esteem It a
rare privilege If bo Is abl In any way
whatevor to serve the Interests of tho
great nation among whom It Is tils lot
to find for a time, and I hope It may be
for a long time, a home,"
Welcomed nt tltn Unttery.
Tho diplomat nnt tils wolcomera were
landed at the Battory at 4:25 In the
afternoon and hustled Into automobiles
that took them to the Pennsylvania
Station, whoro thoy boarded a flpeclal
car of tho express departing at 5 :08 for
Washington.
Lady Nancy Astor recently boasted
that che was Instrumental ln helping to
chooso Sir Auckland to represent In her
blrthland the land of hor adoption, say
Ing that he was the "bralnest man In tho
Government to-day." Sir Auckland la
41 and has crowded much adventure,
physical and psychical Into his young
life, which began In Edinburgh. He was
o Lieutenant ln the Boer War, and after
his marriage became assistant professor
of anatomy at Edinburgh University.
Later ho was a professor In tho Royal
College of Surgeons In Dublin, and then
held a professorship at tho McOIll Uni
versity In Montrtal, of which ho finally
becamo principal.
Ho Joined tho British army at the bO'
ginning of the world war, going to
Franco as a Major In tho Northumber
land Fuslleers. He wns badly hurt bv
a fall from his horse and was Invalided
homo, made a Brigadier-General and
organized, as Director of Recruiting, the
effective recruiting system that combed
out tho skulkers. Ho held at .the close
of tho war the mighty Job of Minister of
National Service nnd Reconstruction,
and was also president ot the Board of
Trade. Ho is a Skakespcarean scholar,
talks English much In the manner of an
American nnd with fluency Intermingled
with a spirit of Amerlcancsquo nnccdoto
and humor. He has been a traveller In
Europe, Africa and theso States, and
says he found most of mankind "re
markably like himself."
MISS APPEL'S BODY
FOUND AT VERSAILLES
Evidence of Suicide of
Friends' Welfare Worker.
PAms, April 19. Tho body of Miss
Mary Ellen Appcl of Allentown, Pa., a
Society of Friends welfare worker whb
had been missing elnce April 7, was
found in a clump of trees In the vicinity
of Versailles last evening. The Ver
sailles authorities said the death was
plainly ono of suicide by poison. The
examining fihyslclan sad Miss Appel
had been dead for eight daya
Miss Appel's body showed no evi
dence of violence except a slight abra
slon over the left eye, which Dr. Fleury
-because
it fits
Comfort, quality, service, washability
you get them all in Munsingwear.
Men's light-weight athletic suits in both
form-fitting knitted and loose-fitting woven
fabrics, accurately sized and carefully
finished.
Munsingwear form-fitting garments for women and
children in a large variety of styles, sizes and
fabrics sheer, cool, comfortable.
the satisfaction lasts
FUR STORAGE
(CO LD.DRY. AIR)
ABSOLUTE SECURITY
ALTERATIONS AT SUMMER PRICES
384 FIFTH AVENUE
Between 35th and 36th Sts
PHONE 2044 GREELEY
The Store is closed at 5 Pa M. daily
I. Alftmtn & Co.
MADISON AVENUE-FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK
.fourth Street Tfiiirty-fifth Street
Fashionable
Gowns and Taillemri
made to nondnvfldiiuiai reqoiiflreinnieiniits
reasomaMy moderate prices
s
(Third Floor)
said might have been caused by Miss
Appel falling on tho otump of a tree
nonr which the body was found, Klghl
letters addressed to mombers of her
family In America, written legibly nnd
carefully, were found on the body, ns
well n other letterc, 016' francs, ti
watch, a diamond ring and enrrlngs.
This evening tho Versailles judical
authorities summoned before thorn Mlsi
Alison Fox, to whom Miss Appel had
addressed n Icttor, and later It waa said
that this lotter confirmed tho prcvlom
theory that Miss Appcl had committed
suicide,
At the hendqunrters of tho Society jf
Friends, with which organization AIIhs
Appol had been connected, tho stvumort
was given out this evening '.hut' tho
letter to Miss Fox "IndlcnUs vcrv
clearly that Miss Appel was laboring
under considerable mental strain, vhlci
probably unbalanced her mind.''
AMERICAN AVIATORS
FIGHTING FOR POLES
Kosciusko Squadron Raids
Reds Whose Offensive Fails.
ItV the Atioctattil rreta.
WjUibaw, April 19. According to mili
tary observers, tho Holshevlk offensive
Sure
ReMef
Ksm&r 6
Bell-ams
Hot vater
Sure Relief
E LLANS
FOR INDIGESTION
on the Polish front Jtnus far has been a
total failure. Every day attacks have
been broken, tind consternation Is said to
prevail within tho ranks of tho Reds,
who have used up nil their reserves
without i.MlnlnK vtrotind anywhero.
"'ho prci-'ont week has been devoted
chiefly to local attacks by Med patrols.
I'ollbh aviators llylnK behind the lino
report considerable activity there, In
th late fiiffaeoincnt.s tho Kosciusko
Aerial .Suuauron, conuMsod principally
of Americans, mndo one of tho principal
rams upon various enemy positions.
yrftV-irnrTirTTT gfe-
APPAR.EL for MEN
Af
W 1
CHAN2 GARMENTS,
READY FOR IMMEDIATE
WEAR, ARE NOW
OBTAINABLE, A NEW
DEPARTMENT HAS BEEN
OPENED, IN CONJUNC
TION WITH OUR CUSTOM
TAILORING BUSINESS,
EXPRESSLY TO RENDER
THIS SERVICE. ALL ARE
SCHANZ CLOTHES,
MADE BY SCHANZ.
FOURTEEN EAST FORTIETH STREET NEW X)RK
7
ss3ig Hlfifiilih
j llr
Uilil
fcanhlin Simon a Co.
Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Streets
Introduce
For WOMEN and MISSES
THE "BRAMLEY"
A NEW SWEATER
A SLIP-ON MODEL WITH A
YOUTHFUL STRAIGHTNECK
LINETHE BETTER PART
OF AN OUTDOOR COSTUME.
SWEATER such as the
"Bramley" tor a fdimdation
and a pleated skirt makes
an ideal outdoor costume which may
be multiplied by as many blouses as
one wants. The "Bramley" is
a new departure in sweaters, accor
deon, knit of softest tan camel's hair.
Though smartness is enough to com
mend this most useful and sports-like
of sweaters, it has yet another com
mendable feature, a very low price.
12.75 j
HI
FEMININE SWEATER SHOP-Fourtli Floor
Lord Taylor
38th Street FIFTH AVENUE 39th Street
Men's
English Topcoats
From Conduit Street, London
THERE is no denying the
English know how to make
Topcoats, and have the
woolens to make them with.
Our buyer has just got back
from London where he was able to
secure from a West End tailor a
representative assortment of
those swagger coats Americans
admire so much on the other
side.
They are here tweeds, home
spuns, herringbone, and other
popular weaves; in quiet, service
able grays, browns, and heathers,
and a few not so quiet real
"top-holers," as they say over
there.
And you'll be surprised at the
price especially when you see
the coats.
$45 to $75
Fourth p'"-
(RErVGDORF
Goodman
616 FIFTH AVENUE
FOR IMMEDIATE WEAR
COATS, CAPES AND WRAPS FOR
STREET, SPORT AND EVENING
mm n n
i HI
frank Un Simon & (To.
Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Streets
For "THE BRAMLEY,"
the newest sweater
TAILORED BLOUSES
DESIGNED WITH JUST THE'
RIGHT SHAPED COLLAR
INCE the tailored blouse
divides honors with the new
"Bramley" sweater, there
had to be a particular blouse with a
a particular collar designed for it.
Here it is, with neckline higher,
collar rounded and shaped to. fit
smoothly. Sleeves, too, have been
considered for they are lon&, with
crisply fluted cuffs .to turn back. As
this new tailored blouse is indispen
sable for the outdoor costume in
which the "Bramley" plays an im
portant part, it may be had of
checked or striped dimity, crepe de
chine, pongee, or men's wear silk.
6.95 to 13.75
FEMININE BLOUSE SHOP-Third Flo
or fiSfcj
d
m

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