Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN AND NEW YORE HE&ALD, WEDNESDAY, AfAY 19,. 1920.
STANDARD OIL CO.
gnys Nation Discriminates In
Favor of Non-American
I) IRS COMPANY'S FUEL OIL
j'ernrission Refused for the
Erection of Storage Tanks
IMRIS, May Tn stnle DPrt
ment at Washington Ims nmdo rcpro
irrUtlons to the French Government
wi h rCKaru to a conipiunu uy mo own
dan! Oil Company that the French were
discriminating In favor of non-Amerl-..
onm-ems. and that tho Introduction
of fuel oil Into France 'on a Inrse scale
liy the French suosiainry 01 me oiun
,;m1 Oil Company has been prevented by
The Standard Oil on April 1 organized
i French concern for handling petrol
products, with n capital of 26,000,000
panes. Negotiations had been going on
for a considerable time between the
standard Oil Company and tho French
(;oernment for tho purposo of obtaining
permission to erect oil storago tanks at
Havre and to carry out other necessary
tmMness piojects. Permission was re
fused for the construction of these stor
sko facilities, and other obstacles wero
enrountirod, according' toolllclals of the
In the meantime the subsidiary com.
piiiy received orders from French firms
and steamship lines, but was unable to
fill them. A controversy arose among
t ,e United States, Franco and England
uer the disposition o fourteen oil tank
cu belonging to tho Standard's German
lUbsidlary, which the Standard company
hoped to use In (he French trade. The
ell tankers finally were awarded to the
lulled States, but are at present un
available for that purpose because of
Lick of port facilities.
Oil men affirm that the demand for
fuel oil In France Is ten times grcatcH
than the supply.
It is pointed out that the British com
panies, which have not complained of
similar difficulties, nevertheless are un
able to supply the demand, and there
spj'iars to be a field both for the
American and British companies.
Tho Standard's subsidiary is awaiting
final action by the French Senate on a
bill w hlch continues until the end of the
j car the French governmental monopoly
for the Importation of oil Into France.
The directors of the petrol administra
tion of Franco say that there Is to In
tentional obstruction of the enterprises
of the French subsidiary of tho Standard
Oil Company, and that there has been
no discrimination In favor of any par
ticular oil Industry.
Washington, May IS. The dlffer
rnces between the Standard Oil Com
pany and French roflners are over con
tracts signed at the expiration, April
!l, of the. French Government con
sortium on oil.
a soon as the consortium expired
tiio American company through Its
branch In Paris contracted for tho de
livery of oil at a certain price. The
French Government, however, again took
over the oil business April 28, under a
new consortium, including the leading
French refiners. The complaint of tho
American company Is In regard to the
rendition of the contracts which the
French Government does,, not recognize.
The contracts are with the refineries
now under Government control.
AMERICAN OIL SUPPLY
40 Per Cent. Exhauited and
End Is Seen in 20 Years.
Washington. May 18. Interest of
the United States In the race for the
ell supply of the world as embodied lri
the report of the State Department
tutniltted yesterda- by President Wil
son to the Senate has arisen from the
alarming deilctfon of oil reserves In
the I'nlted Statea.
Wh'.Jc this country contributes 65 per
nt. of t."ic oil supply of the world, 40
Pei cent, of Its producing fle'ds hi" -.
"en exhausted,, and according to offi
cial estimates oil reserves remaining In
i ie I'nlted States are not expected to
I. st twenty years.
Of the reserve lu this country foreign
'nterestg control but 4 per cent, despite
he fact that the United States la the
only oil producing country In which ctti
.ns nnd foreigners are permitted to
participate In oil production on equal
SOVIET ARRESTS 75
Some Called Entente Agents
Morgenthau in Denial.
liu the Associated Trest.
.Moscow, .May 16. Seventy-five dele
gates and alternates to the All Russian
.'ioniit Congress, which met here late In
April, have been arrested, according to
n statement issued to-day by the Ex
traordinary Commission. It Is asserted
ilia the fact that a largo proportion of
thoio present were not connected with
th Zionist movement led to the ar
icsts and that compromising documents,
many of foreign origin, revealing close
lonlact with Entente countries, were
It Is claimed 60.000 Jewish leglon
srica fn Palestine have pledged support
to the Entente armies through an agree
ment with England and that Henry
Morgenthau, former American Ambassa
dor to Turkey, visited Poland last fall
a representative of the' Zionists. It
t.ild that on that occasion he ured
'ne Jewish population to submit to the
I'olish Imperialists. American Zionists,
I' li charged, furnished financial sup
I'ort to the Polish Government, while
Jewish troops, it Is alleged, were used
bv England against the Egyptian Na
tionalists and on the Archangel and
Odessa fronts In Russia.
Henry Morgenthau, former United
"i"? Ambassador to Turkey, denied
onnection with Zionists reported under
'rest In Moscow or .with the Zionist
Movement. " am not a Zionist and
' r have beon one," he said. "There
' 'ot (ertalnly must ;. some mistake.
' !""tv nothing whatever about thes
'pic reported to have been arrested."
DcYoii.hlrr- House (or Blorles.
'siio.v. May IS. Devonshire House,
t Pi cadiliy, the town home of the
''i es of Dcvonshlroi for centuries and
' of the oldest and most famous In
mdon lus been soM for 1.000,000
suiuea? according to tho Evenbtp Star,
' 'frltui! interest:. It Is proposed to
'Wolis.i the old palace and erect a
fs'aurant. dancing hall and moving
afc your appointment now.
o sittings after May 30tH.
TURKS IN PROTEST
ON GRECIAN THRACE
Former Grand Viiier Joins
Rebels Army to Resist.,
Hit the Aitoclaltd rriu.
Cokbtantinoplk, May 18. Tho first
meetings of protest against tho peace
treaty will be held here Friday, Prlnco
Weba lleddln, who recently returned
from France after a long exilo, will bo
the speaker. Hall Pasha, who was
Urand VUier before Damad Ferld
Pasha, has gone to Angora to Join the
Nationalists. All tho Turkish parties
have announced tliftt they will unlto In
protest against the pence treaty.
As one effect of tho provisions of the
treaty, Greek and Turkish troops have
clashed about twenty-five miles east of
Smyrna, where the Turks are taking tho
offensive und arb apparently missing
teenforcements preparatory to further
advances against the Greeks,
Jafar Tayur, Turkish commandant at
Adrlanople, has sent a message here
rrom that city, saying 40,000 Turks and
Bulgarians aro prepared to resist ths
Greeks when they being the occupation
U. S. NOT TO BACK
GERMAN WAR DEBT
Coiifliitied. from First Page.
rise to fears that assurances may havo
been given by the President which Con
gress has no disposition to make good.
As to the possibility of a German
reparation bond Issue being offered to
tho market of this country tho disposi
tion at this time Is not friendly to any
such move. The feeling of public men
is that tho UWted States has a ruitlclent
war burden to carry In Its own huge
debt, and In tho already Immense loans
to tho Allies, who nro plendlng Inability
to meet current Interest charges.
INDUSTRIAL TRUST TO
AID GERMAN CREDIT
Minister Fears Public Utilities
May Go to tliens.
Berlin, May IS. "If the State owned
public services continue to bo run at
a loss, the Government finally will be
compelled to transfer them to foreign
corporations, so that we may secure fur
ther forilgn credits," the Finance Min
ister, Herr Wl'th, is reported to have
said yesterday, at an election campaign
meeting at Duosscldorf.
The Minister foreshadowed the forma
tion of agreat national trust, in which
all tho Breat Industrial organizations
would be Incorporated, with tho one end
In view mote foreign credits.
Minister of Defence Gessler declared
at a public meeting at Cologne that of
the 30,000 officers left In the German
nrmy nt the end of the war 20,000 havi
been discharged and 16.000 were about
to be discharged.
GERMANS TO SEEK
TRADE AID IN PARIS
Industrial Board Will Confer
With French Experts:
Penult, May 18. Five leaders of the
German Industrial world, Including
Herr Deutsch of the General Electric
Company and Herr von Elnberg of a
Cassel ar.nllne dye concorn, are proceed
ing to Paris to confer with leading
French Industrial, men.
Ono of tht delegates, speaking for the
whole commission, said to-day that the
motives of the mission are to ascertain
whether nnd to what extent Germany
may look forward to receiving en
couragement from lier former enemies to
enable her to determine the guiums
lines of Germany's future Industrial de
velopment In so far as It Is affected
by the provisions of me peace treaty.
Germany Is anxious to discover what
sources of raw material aro at her dls-1
posal and what markets aro available
for finished articles. It was said to
day at the Foreign Office that the con
ferences would partake of a political
and general economic character, thereby
smoothing the way for the conference at
Spa and the negotiations to follow the
conference. In general. It Is expected,
the deliberations will mark another step
toward the rebuilding of K'liopc by en
abling experts of both countries to dlf
cuss the situation fully and freely at the
SAYS U. S. GAINS BUT
Berlin Paper Comments on
Behu.v, May 17. Commenting on the
veto In the United States Senate on the
Kno resolution ending the state of war
between the United States and Ger
many, the Tagcbtatt believes the United
States has "found a convenient solution
to the situation growing out of the re
jection of the Versailles treaty," In that
Its present action absolves It from as
suming the numerous obligations Im
posed by the treaty, while on the other
hand It Is benefitting through the bur
dens assumed by Germany when she af
fixed her signature to the terms Hid
down by til's signatory Powers Jointly.
The newspaper, however, suggests that
It will be necessary to enter into friendly
negotiations with the United States for
the adjustment of many mooted Issues
before normal commercial relations can
be resumed. It says that among these
Is the question of the treatment of Ger
man property confiscated In the United
Suggestion is made by the ,a7.ol
Auselpcr that news of the vote In the
Senate should, be "received with an am
ple measure of scepticism, as numerous
parliamentary obstacles aro yet to be
overcome." Liberal organs express the
belief the action of the Sonato may ma
terially aid In enabling American finan
ciers to take up the problem of aiding
German reconstruction In a practical
B'nnl D'rllh Selects St. Lonl.
DATTOX. Ohio. May 18. St. Louis was
selected to-day as the city in which the
1921 convention of district So. 2 of the
Indi"..;dent Order of B'nal B'rlth will 1
oe held. Judge Samuel RosenfcU of.
St. Louis, was elected president. J
Little Art Galleries
and drawings by
Frederick J. Waligli, N. A.
On view to May 23
Eighth Callery,, New Bid;.
OFF FOR NEW YORK
Marones Visits Washington as
Representative of the
SITUATION IS MOKE QUIET
Newspapers Applaud Gonza
lez for Simplifying Contest
Washington, May IS. Luis Marones,
labor leader of Mexico, and known
thero as "Tho Gompcrs of Mexico."
came here lo-day as special commis
sioner of the dofacto- Government. Re
cent reports to tho Stato Department
suggested the possibility of his appoint
ment later as tho chief diplomatic ep-
icscntailve to tho United States, but
Murines declined to discuss this. He
left during tho day for New York nnd
will return hero Inter.
Further Indication that tho de facto
Government was settling more firmly
Into power was contained In a summary
of news In the Mexico city press sent by
the American Embassy to the State
Department, Tho State Governments of
Yucatan, probably Including the impor
tant port of ProgrcsKO, and Campeche
have announced their support of tho now
Government, and Villa, It was an
nounced, was proceeding to the capital
"without military escort."
"To newspapers of Mexico city ap
plauded the withdrawal of Pablo Gon
zalez from tho Presidential race, saying
It would reduce the chances of conflict
glowing out of tho political rivalries.
The most outstanding contender Is now
ObrcGop. He was reported to havo left
the capital for (Juerctaro, and from
there was expected to go to San J.uls
Potosl, returning May 24, the date
fixed for tho beginning of a special ses
sion of'Congrcss callud for the purpose
of naming a President ad Interim.
Carranza, who fled before the de facto
Government's troops Into the mountains
Just west of Jalapa, had succeeded In
moving southward Into the State of l'ue
bla on May 16. It Is asserted that tho
gold and sliver bullion recovered from
his trains was valued at several million
More than 100 officers and civil em
ployees and their families who fled from
Mexico City with t'arranza were brought
to the capital under aimed Guard and
Immcdlateoly released by the revolution
ary leaders. Government archives tuken
by Carranza. Including the Treasury
records, were burned by hlj escort.
'WE ARE LOST,' SAID i
CARRANZA IN EXIT
. . y.
tle beCHS to escape on Vessel,
B'j the Associated riess.
Mr.xtco CiTr', Slay IS. "We are lost:
goodby, -gentlemen !" Theco were Car
imiza's final words beforts his flight
from the besieged trains In the early
afternoon of .May 14, while pausing
momentarily before a crowod of terri
fied civilian refugees a few miles east
of San Marcos.
The fugitive President crossed the
narrow valley.through which the Mexican
railway passes and then' disappeared
among the mountains. It is believed
certain that Carranza. Is heading north
east toward the coast by way of Cofre
de Perote, with tho Intention of board
ing a steamship at, some small port and
escaping from the country.
The selection of Gen. Pablo Gonzales
for provisional President of Mexico Is
virtually assured. He has announced
his retirement as a candidate (n the
Presidential election July 4, and It Is
said that n canvass of the member of
the National Congress now In Mexico,
made by the Gonzales leaders, showed
almost unanimous sentiment In his fa
vor for provisional President to" bo
chosen by Congress In nn extraordinary
session on May !4.
Maabenge C'oinninntlcr Aciinlttrd.
Paws. May 18. Brlg.-Gen. Foumler.
commander of tin1 French fortress of
XInubeuge at the beginning of the war,
and six of his subordinates, eourt-mir-tlalled
for surrendering the fortress to
the Germans In .September, 1911, were
MADRID LABOR MAN
Insists Spain Should Save
Mexico From U. S.
Madrid, May. IS. 'Is another dis
memberment of Mexico In preparation?'1
and "What Is Spain going to do?" are
questions asked In an article written by
Dr. Fernando do Ios Rlos, Socialist
Deputy from Granada, professor of the
University of Madrid and one of the
Spanish delegates to tho Labor Confer
ence held Home time ngo In Washington.
"Xorth American Intervention In Mex
ico," saya the article, "has been under
preparation for many years, and to-day,
with covetoueness, sharpened by. vic
tory, anxious to mono)llzc raw nn
terlala and with nn insatiable hunger for
territory, the United States appears to bo
watching for a convenient moment to
devour other Mexican provinces. . .
"Every day tho United States appears
to have a stronger deslro to precipitate
a moment for armed Intervention,, and
with Its armies support tho projects of
tho Wall Street capitalists, who really
hold the power."
Dr. de Lo.i Rlos says It Is Spain's
obligation to bring "this problem be
fore tho League of Nations anil to In
terest tho smaller nations In the Mexican
cause, by reason of tho fuct that neither
from Franco nor from Great Britain
can anything be expected, since they
receive In rotum for their Inaction eco
nomic and financial compensations from
the United States." He demands sup
port against what he terms acts of Im
perialistic American capitalism.
It Is Only Practical Remedy
for Europe, He Says.
LpNDO.v.May IS. Ex-Premier Asqulth,
speaking at a mfcctlnc held to advocate
a revision of the peaco treaties, said
that tho only practical remedy "for the
tragic state of things all over Europe"
was In a modification of the terms of the
treaties universal disarmament and ef
fective operation of the authority and
powers of the League of Nations. .
Rome, May 18. As a result of the
Swiss referendum the Council of the
League of Nations' decided to select
Geneva as the seat of tho League As
sembly, Instead of Brussels, which
would havo been chosen had Switzerland
The Council appointed a permanent
commission on armaments to formulate
re illations, to which all nations pro
posing themselves for membership in the
league will be required to conform.
BUE.vos AIRES, May IS. Responding
to a Uollvlan memorial to the Council
of the League of Nations, asking that
I a Pacific port be granted to J5ollvla,.tho
i - - ii v- .1 i i. i a., i ...in . i
iuuui:ii iiua uvviucu uiu. n i ill nut 111-
tervene because It Is a purely American
question, says a despatch from Rio
Janeiro, quoting the Jornal do Com
mcrcio. The despatch adds that the
council has .advised the three nations
concerned In the controversy Bolivia,
Chile and Peru to seek the arbitration
LINER FRANCE TO
SAIL AFTER HOLDUP
Returning Americans Glad,
but Strikers Win.
Speciel Cable Dttpatcu ' This Siv xt Knw
Yokx HtBiLli. Copyright, ISiO, 0) The Sl'N
4 Nkw Yoek Herald.
P.vnis, .May IS. Hundreds of Ameri
cans who have been waiting restlessly
In I'aris for the sailing of the liner
France fn,m Hnvre heard with Joy that
she will leave to-morrow mojnlng. Yes
terday the Compagnio Generale Trans
atlantic was a sain compelled to yield
to tho cemancs of the strikers and had
to postpone the sailing of the steamship.
This delay was due to the ship's per
sonnel, who, within twenty-iour hours
of the sailing, insisted on more pjy.
using the threat of American dlscont?;
as n weapon with which to supplement
the demands acded to sevpr.il months .
ngo. ! The Kngllsh pound was quoted at -
The steamship Savole and Lorraine francs 23 ivntlmcs. as ugalnst z: francs
are expected to leave at the end of the 1 55 centimes yesterday, and the American
week, but It Is feared that their crews 'dollar at IS francs 74 centimes, as coin
also may refuse to clear the port unless ; pared with 1 1 francs 5S centimes yester- !
I their wages are again augmented. I
CANADA PROPOSES ,
TAXES ON LUXURIES
War Customs Duty to Ho' Su
perseded hy Levy on Wcar
iug Apparel, Jewels, &c.
HEAVY JUMP FOE .LIQUOR
All Incomes Over 55,000 to
Tay 5 Per Cent. 1 Per Cent,
on Wholesale Sales.
Ottawa, May IS. Elimination of the
war customs duty of ' "lwr cent, and
tho substitution of luxury taxes on ex
pensive wearing apparel, Jowelry, sport
ing equipment and other articles hereto
rote, exempt arc.pvivtded for In the new
taxation proposa-s submitted to Parlia
ment late to-day by the MlnUUr of Fi
nance. Tho increased evenue expected
to be derlvd from tho new taxes Is to b
used largely In tlio payment of war
loans und Interest,
Ono of the principal features of the
.new bill Is n tax of 1 per cent., on tho
sales of all manufacturers, wholesale
Jobbers nnd Importers. Sales by re
tailers and exports do rot come under
this tax and a long list of foodstuffs aid
other" necessaries also Is exempt.
Tho tux on beer, wines and spirits Is
Increased from 30 cents to $3 K s.'illon
One of the chief sources of revenue
will bo tho tax on wearing apparel. Thl3
provides for the payment of 10 per cent,
of the total purchase price on shoes cost
ing over S3 a nalr. men's and boys' suits
over $45, men's and women's overcojtn
over 150, women's grosses over. $45 and
women s suits over $nu. rrmmun mo.
Is made for taxes on expehslvo hats,
hosiery, neckwear, shirts, gloves and
other articles of wearing apparel.
A trencral Increase of u per cent, is
made on tho tax on all Incomes of $5,000
a year and over.
The excise tax on motor caw, uoiu
Canadian and Imported. Is Increased
from 10 to 15 per cent. Increases also
are provided for In the stamp duties o
bills of exchange and promissory notes
and the tax on playing cards.
Seventy per cent, of Canada's imports
last year came from the United States,
declared Sir Henry Drayton, Minister
of Finance, In presenting his annual
' Commenting on the nuvirse exchange
situation which the Dominion faces. Sir
Henry declaied that In the year ended
March 31 Imports from the United
States had totalled $SOJ.009,000, an In
crease of $55,000,000 ocr the previous
year. Canadian exports to tlm United
Stales, on the other? hand. Increased i
only $9,000,000, totalling $4G4,O0O.O0.
Although the net national debt stands
on his books at $1,935,946,312. Sir Henry
declared that when such Items as In
vestment in national railways not bear
ing Interest and not readily convertible
were considered the debt might batter
Lo said to stand at $2,273,305,486. Th
nddltlon to the debt during last ycir war.
Revenue for the last fiscal year ap
proximated $3SS,000,000, the largest ever
collected In Canada, of which $14,000,000
was raised from the business profits war
Canada's International trade for last
month totalled $154,161,134, an increase
of $32,633,172 over that of April. J919.
Imports were $95,290,635, an Increase of
$44,035,406, nhilo exports' were $53,356,
3S6, nn $11,132,763 decrease over April
of last year. Import duties collected
last month were $17,316,317. an Increaso
over April. 1919. of $G,1!3,51.
THE FRANC IS CLIMBING.
finprotm In 1-xchannc With lloth
Jlnllnr nnd Pound,
Paris, May IS. The -ecllne In for
eign currencj, vthlci began Ite-c several
5a's "W. bcime more marked to-day
REDS PLOTTED TO
tfoHllnticrf from First l'apc,
with having "sold" the strikers to tho
Government, "Revolution must come,
but wo picked out tho wrong time," ho
declared.' "tho republic Is not yet ready,"
liu admitted It was true that tho real
aim of tho May Day strikes was to
overthrow existing rule In France, nnJ
"Why should we not use Bolshevik
gold when British nnd French gold Is
used to fight us In Russia,' I accuse
Jouhaux of having sold us Into the
hands of the Government. Jouhaux la
reactionary bourgeois. We are revolu
. The police say the diamonds and other
precious stones from 'Moscow wero
smuggled Into,. France through Ulcppa
nnd Boulogne. Rnppopbrt, however, do
dared ne lmd had nothing to do with
any gein. "I was ofered len million
rubles for propaganda purposes when I
was In Switzerland, but I rcfuscd them,"
l.o alii. "I wish how I had accepted
OF NEWSPRINT PRICE,
Smaller Papers Say It Would
Mean Suspension. j
WAsm.vnTON, May 18. Tho Senate '
manufacturers committee, which has
been Investigating the print paper situ
ttoti, announced to-duy it had closed Its
hearings and that no further witnesses
would be called. The committee will
meet to-morrow and nttempt to agree
upon recommendations to be made to the
full' committee. '.
Opposition to regulation of newsprint
prices was expressed by the newly or
ganized 1'nlled States Publishers News
print Conservation League, representing
more than 100 smaller newspapers east
of tliq .Mississippi, In a report submitted
to-day to Senator Reed. The report pre
dicted that price regulation would result
In suspension of 4U0 dallies and 5,000
weeklies. Small publishers would bene
fit If large papers would keep out of the
spot paper market and If manufacturers
would allot contracts to smaller publi
cations, the report added.
To penult coopfratloft In buying, the
league to-day decided to designate an
agency In Now York or Chicago where
orders would bo placed by small publish
The league also decided to afllllatc
with the National Editorial Association,
tho American Newspaper Publishers As-
fuclatlon, the Inland Dally Press Asso
ciation, tho Kansas City Print Paper
League und the Midway Newsprint
league for the purposo or coordinating
follcies regarding several bills before
Congress to relieve the paper scarcity.
A NEW FIRMS start in!
business in New York
every 42 seconds. Practi
cally all of them need ice.
This is to 'call to their at
tention the absolute purity
of Knickerbocker Ice ,
made from four-times fil-,
tered water. j
Regularity and promptness
of Knickerbocker service is
proverbial, that's why it is
Service starts the day following telephone call.
N. Y., Bryant 3700. Brooklyn, Nrvins 240.
WORLD CHAMBER OF
Steps Taken to Organize In'
ternational Body in Paris.
Spcltl Cable Despatch to Tiik Srx ami Ni;w
Yukk Ili!iULi, Copyripit, 1W0. I.v Tub Hex
iNn Mkw Ynnx Hzmi.n.
Paius, May 18. Tho first slepu to
ward tho organization of an interna
tional chamber of commerce will bo
taken In Paris to-morrow. John Fahey,
former president of tho Ameiicnn
Chamber of Commerce, will presldo at
the preliminary meeting, Dolegutei.
from Italy, France, Belgium aim Eng
land will attend.
FRANKLIN SIMON MEN'S SHOPS
2 to 8 WEST 38th STREET
AS ENGLISH AS BROAD A"
ONE might easily enough rec
ognize their origin without
the label. It isn't the crown,
nor the brim, nor the straw, but all
three, anp! something unelusively
English besides that tells you they
have only recently Cunarded across.
in Sennits, Soft Chip Straw's,
Italian Straws, Fancy Braids,
Panamas and Balibuntals
Prices range from H to I5
franklin Simon & Co.
Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Streets
Two New Models in
STRAIGHTLINE. SUITS with
54.00 ' '
VOGUE WHICH HAS ECLIPSED
EVERY OTHER STYLE OF 'THE
' SEASON IN TAILORED SUITS.
BEING THE NEWE,ST, . IT IS
THEREFORE THE SMARTEST.
iOfij shows a
tailored slot seam. Each has
the one-hutton fastening,
each shows a smart variation
of the Tuxedo rever.
OF NAVY BLUE TRICOTINE
Sizes 14 to 20 years
MISSES' SUIT SHOP-Second" Floor .
PUR STORAGE Remodeling and Repairing
Phone 6'9C0 Greeley
Tim locations of International trails
anil finance,, with u hearing on the prob
lems to bo discussed later by the Leaguu
of Nations congress at Brussels, will bi)
considered, This chamber Is the out
come of the conference held last month
nt Atlantic City by European and Amer
can commercial experts. (
Tjic members of tho 'American commit
too, all of whom have arrived, Include)
Edward O. Miner of Rochester, .l
Herbert H, Houston, vlco-presldettt of
Doiihlcday, Page & Co,: Dr. Freder.
Iclc Keppel, the European commissioner
for the American Red Cross; H. C. Mead,
secretary of tho Merchants Association
of New York; W, P. Bonbrlght of New
York, anil tho committee's secretaries,
L. 0. Zanf und R. V. Allen of tho Clim
ber of Commcrco of the United States.
1 1 1 1 M 1 1
11 -M rv X H-
fil FIFTH AV-(PJ-COR7BL5T(