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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, August 31, 1920, Image 3

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THE SUN 'AND NEW YORK HERALD, TUESDAY, AUGUST Bl,; 1920.
ONE KILLED, 10 HURT
IN STRIKE MISHAPS
Tftxicab Chauffvur Loses His
Life in Collision With
Private Autompbilo.
BUS WRECKS MOTOR CAR
Tolicpman, Bridge Employee
and Boys Knocked Down by
Various Vehicles.
craas. and alio pay a fair return upon
It capital.
Tha poaltlon of tha men. Ilka that
taken by local of other oltlea, la that the
financial condition of tha company
should not be taken Into consideration at
all In the f ranting of trace Increases.
SHOCKING JAMS ARE
BAFFLING TO POUCE
Continued from Firit Page.
The unprecedented traffic Jam In the
treats' of Brooklyn because of the strike
resulted yesterday In numerous acci
dent In which one man was killed and
ten oilier persona Injured.
Isailor Sternberg, 27, of 1469 Washing
ton avenue, The Bronx, chauffeur of a
tiixlriib, was killed In a headon colli
sion with an automobllo operated by
Joseph Bella of 4618 Eleventh avenue,
In Fiftieth street, between Fourteenth
and Fifteenth avenues. Ella Bella, 19
years old, Mr. Bella's daughter, auffered
cuts about the head and face in the
accident.
According to witnesses Sternberg was
racing east In Fiftieth atreet at a ter
rific rate of speed when Mr. Bella's car
suddenly hove In sight. The two vehicles
met and the force of the collision drove
both of them up on the sidewalks, turn
ing them over on their sides. Sternberg
was pinned under his car. Dr. Hlnklcr
of Kings County Hospital pronounced
him dead.
An omnlbua containing twenty pas
Kcngers crashed Into an automobile oc
cupied by Mr. and Mrs. William J. Woll
and Mr. Woll'a father, Jacob, 6, of 1681
Greene avenue, at Stockholm street and
Irving avenue. Jacob Woll suffered se
vere cuts of ' the head and ' body and
vas sent to Wyckoff Height Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Woll escaped with slight
Injuries. Their car wa demolished.
Policeman Harry Smith of the Bridge
Pound and Thomaa Hogan, a bridge em
ployee, were knocked down when an au
tomobile truck owned by the Telescope
Cot Bed Company of 535 East Seventy
ninth street wns sldcswlped by a horse
drawn wagon driven by Patrick Ander
son of 56 Washington street at the Man
hattan entrance to the Brooklyn Bridge.
Smith escaped Injury, but Hogan was
cut about the chest.
Michael Bresclo. 7, of 170 Twenty
first street, Brooklyn, was knocked
down at Fourth avenue and Twenty
first street by an automobile operated
by Tony Esposlto of 153 West 100th
street, Manhattan. He was sent to the
Methodist Episcopal Hospital with a
fiactured skull. . , .
While playing In front of his home
Bernard Frank, 8, of 161 Kosciusko
ureet. was run over by an automobile
operated by William n. Haltalno of 230
Noatrand avenue. Physicians at St.
John's Hospital said he had been injured
internally.
Other boys who were knocked down
v.hlle playing were Max Krlscusas, 7, of
113 Cook street, at Bushwlck and Flat
1 ush avenues ; Albert O. Welg. 7, of 56
South Ninth street, ut Ninth and Berry
Htreets, -Williamsburg, and Joseph Cal-li-gerl,
15. of 438 Pacific street, at Frank
lin Hnd Wllloualtby avenues. All three
v ere sent to hospitals. Krlscusas was
the most seriously injured, having suf
fered a fracture of the skull.
BUFFALO RAILWAY
MEN IN DEADLOCK
international Company Re
fuse to Arbitrate Claim.
a report made public yesterday
. .... T n w. - U.tnnl It MW
petit tM i tc controversy between tha-)
Intir.nv.Tal Hallway company or dui
fal isJ employees, who are mem
bern of the Amalagamated Association
of Street and Railway Employees, has
reached a deadlock, all attempt ai me
diation having fallad.
The report states that the company
officials refuse to submit to arbitration
the claim of the men for a retroactive
Increase, and that they furthermore re
fuse to arbitrate the wage question at all
without Imposing two conditions that the
men will not accept
One of these is that the company shall
not be bound to pay any Increase fixed
by the arbitrators unless the Public Ser
vice Commission decides that its reve
nues are sufficient to enable It to per
form Its public obligations, pay the ln-
would have to scramble out of the way
and stop the battle.
Merchants were telephoning to police
stations all day saying:
"One of my motor trucks Is missing.
The driver, Jim So and Bo, went out with
a load at ( tola morning. Hera It la
5 o'clock at night and he' not back yet"
"You'll find that Jim ha turned
teckman." the 'tired sergeant would re
ply. "He'll likely show up at midnight
Independently wealthy."
There was one lumber truck doing a
huge and nerve racking business out of
the Atlantic avenue sector. The chauf
feur was not sober. There can be no
doubt about that HI helper collector,
conductor, guard and crew -wa even
more alcohollied. No matter where, any
one was going that collector assured
them that the truck was going there.
On one partlculaar trip the truck
started southward with passengers for
Coney Island. Brighton Beach, Canarale,
Buahwlck, Fort Hamilton, Eastern
Parkway, Queenaboro Plasa and other
points.
After the tanklike affair had burst a
wooden barrier and ploughed through a
foot of soft asphalt and broken a water
hydrant Its paengera decided It would
be Just as well to walk. Latest reports
had the but doing better than twenty
mile an hour toward Sheepahead Bay.
Now and then the brigand driving the
private transports lost out. All a truck
had to do was stop. A minute later It
was overloaded. Off they'd go, until a
passenger declared his Intention of dis
mounting. "One dollar, please," demanded the
conductor.
"Report It to the police." replied the
dismounting passenger.
"Come across or I'll " threatened
the Jehu.
"What?" asked the erstwhile pa
enger moving off.
"Don't pay him more than a nickel,"
the crowd would yell, and that ended It
Thousand.! of persons starting to work
and finding It impossible to get there
before noon declared a holiday, and
after an hour or so managed to get
their employers on the telephone and ex
P'aln why they would be absent. Mr.
Whalen estimated that 300.000 persons
used his buses yesterday. He said that
all charges of profiteering by privately
operated buses should be reported to
John F. Gilchrist, Commissioner of
Licenses, 57 Centre street, Manhattan.
MAYOR TAKES A HAND
IN DIRECTING TRAFFIC
Chauffeur Think He's a 'Guy
Looking for a Ride.
Mayor Hylan lent a willing hand to an
overtaxed traffic cop yesterday after
noon at Delancey and Norfolk streets
by helping for nearly half an hour to
keep north and south bound traffic from
becoming enmeshed In the home-bound
Brooklyn crowds crossing Delancey
street to the Williamsburg Bridge In all
manner of vehicles. The Mayor was on
a tour of Inspection with his son-in-law
secretary, -John F. Slnnott, and brother-
in-law bodyguard, Detective Sergeant
Irving O'Hara, when he observed the
policeman's problem, and Jumped from
his automobile.
A horse drawn wagon had Just started
south acros Delancey :reet when the
Mayor signalled for east tound traffic to
proceed. The driver apri irently' did not
observe his signal, with the result that
v. . i . j w t r . . i
fie coimnueu nam un. u nr, iit io
Jumped for the horse's head, caught the
bridle and brought the animal to a stop.
He then demanded of the driver why he
had not obeyed the signal. The driver,
after explaining, was permitted to pro
ceed. ,
An automobile then darted out of Nor
folk street, alao contrary to the Mayor's
signal, and Mr. Hylan shouted to the
driver to top, but he did not Detective
O'Hara ran after the machine and de
manded an explanation. The driver
aald there were so many person waving
their handa he did not know what to da
When told the person directing traffic
was none other than tha Mayor he de
clared : "How should I know? I thought
he was some guy looking for a ride."
As the Mayor started for his home he
Invited four young woman to ride to
Brooklyn. They accepted.
POLES AT MERCY OF
SOW AT MINSK
DECISION AWAITED
ON RIGA PROPOSAL
Tmu r Ail ftu PanflvAii Af aaaa irna I
Delayed and Garbled, and
Actions Restricted.
INSIST ON NEUTRAL CITY
Re4s Anxlons to Resume Par
leyAllies Oppose Territory
by Conquest.
8 atrial CuMt Dmpaich to Tn Ron AMD Niw
Yoik Hsbald. CofVrtoM, (Mli V Tin Bon
AND NlW YOSK HBUI.D.
Londok, Aug. 80. Now that Polish
warrior have won a free breathing
place Polish peacemakers have resolved
on having freedom to air their own
opinions. They absolutely Insist on a
neutral peace parlay city where they
will not b "prisoner." In this stand
the Pole havs Vha backing of the Brit
ish Government
The Foreign Office here learned to-day
that the Polish armistice and peace en
ys In Minsk have protested against
the treatment they have received at the
hands of the Busslan Bolshevlkl In
Mink, declaring that uch treatment
wa not Justified. They declare that tho
Polish delegate are virtually enalaved
rnd that their meisages to and from
Warsaw are held up many hours, and
then are garbled so badly that they are
practically unintelligible.
They assert that tneir movements in
Minsk are so restricted that It I Im
practical for them to send messages.
They add that tho Bolshevlkl deliberately
tied up their wlrele equipment and
then blamed atmopherlc conditions.
Hr4m Anxious (or Parley.
The Pole now contend that they, are
In a poaltlon to demand respect and
fair treatment. The Bolshevlkl likewise
seem anxious to resume the conference.
Downing street will not Interfere In the
negotiation when they are resumed ex
cept to watch and see that both the
Pole and the Bolshevlkl keep their
word.
It was stated that the policy of both
the Polev and the Russians meet the
British qualifications, which demanded
that the Poles shall not attempt a con
quest of Russian territory and that the
Bolshevlkl shall not violate Polish sov
ereignty or Independence.
The British will not look with dis
pleasure on the Pole accepting an of
fer of territory beyond the Lord Curxon
line, a was promised by the Reds, but
they will not stand for the annexation
of a yard of Russian territory by con
quest. The British Government will not reply
to the "propaganda note" which Leonid
Kameneff and Leo Krasslne, Soviet
envoys here, handed to the Foreign
Office last week, until a conference has
been held between Foreign Office repre
sentatives and the Italian Government.
Even then a reply to the Soviet note Is
unlikely. It was explained that the Bol
shevlkl had met the British demand not
to insist on an armed mllltla clause In
the Polish treaty and that a reply to
the note waa not necessary.
Prepare for New Drive.
In so far as the etiquette of the case
wa concerned, officials of the For
eign Office here did not conceal their
displeasure that the note was pub
lished here before It was officially
handed to the Government, and also
because It deviated from the subject
matter io make a clear attempt at Bol
shevist propaganda.
It I believed In official circles hare
that the Beds are not yet ready to give
up their ambition to crush the Poles
militarily. It Is suspected they are
massing forces for a new' drive, which
probably will not be an Insignificant
one. It Is known here that tha Bolshe
vlkl have a large number of potential
troop.
At the Foreign Office It was aald to
day that the Invitation which the French
Premier, M. Mlllerand, waa reported to
have sent to Premier Lloyd George to at
tend the Alx-lea-Balns conference be
tween the Italian and French Premier
had not .been received. However, It Is
believed here to be coming. Premier
Lloyd George may go directly to this
conference from Lucerne, where ha is
passing his vacation, unless In tha mean
time the coal strike crisis demands hi
presence here.
Poles Receive No Word From
Letts Regarding Holding
of Peace Parley.
ENVOYS SICK AT MINSK
Virtually Held Prisoner By
Reds and Subjected to
Many Wrongs.
JnrifaAete
Technical Products
ttdvQrtisin
An entire city, an automobile top material
and a technical sales organization each a
pioneer in its field. The foresight of these
concerns has caused them to pioneer in
advertising as well.
The advertising of these
companies is handled by
PHILIP KOBBE COMPANY, Iwc.
208 FIFTH AVENUE, NEWYORK,
Advertising
Sand for our analysis
"How to Choos An Advertising Agent"
By V jtMoetanrdf Press.
Wamaw, Aug. 10. While Riga ha
bean agreed upon by tha Polish and
Russian Soviet Governments as the place
for future peace negotiations. It was said
at tha Foreign Ministry lata last mghl.
that no word had been received from
tha Latvian Government regarding the
Pole' request for permission to hold
tha conference In Riga,
A wireless message, from Minsk say
that members of the Polish peaoa dele
gation, and those who accompanied It
to tha conference with the Soviet emis
saries; are becoming 111 because of the
unsanitary conditions under which they
are compelled to exkit.
Among those who are sick Is Maurice
Pate, Denver, a member of the Ameri
can Relief Administration. The mes
sage states that Pate Is seriously ill.
The Denver man accompanied the dele
gation, together with Herichel Walker
of Philadelphia, another relief worker,
to discuss with the Soviet represents
tlves a proposal for feeding war
stricken children.
The message says conditions grow
worse each day. Tha delegates are per
mitted to walk only In certain parts of
Minsk and only at certain hours. Tha
advisory expert and the newspaper
correspondents are virtually Interned on
the premise occupied by the delegation.
The delegates are prohibited to read
the numerous Soviet placards at the
street comers, by which the Bolshevlkl
constantly endeavor to Incite the popu
lation against member of the Polish
party. The only newspaper allowed
the delegate are Soviet Communiat
Organ.
The message states that there haa
been no messenger from Warsaw and
tells of damage done to the Poles' wire
less plant, which, at the time this com
munication waa sent by way of Mos
cow, had not been repaired.
A wireless message from M.
Cchltcherln, Russian Soviet Foreign
Minister, to Prince Sapleha. Polish Min
ister of Foreign Affairs, dated Sunday
afternoon, says:
"lour proposal to transfer the nego
tiation, to Riga, which reached us to
day, come rather late, seeing that two
day before, August 27, we proposed
that you transfer the negotiation to
Eathonla and Immediately approached
the Esthonlan Government with that
end In view.
"It la feared that the diverging pro
posal coming from you two day later
will Involve still more delay. Simul
taneously with your telegram we re
ceived another from Premier Wltoa, who
seems to regard Minsk as continuing to
be the scene of the negotiations. These
divergencies, which evidently show an
absence of collective decision on the
part of the Polish Government, consti
tute a further reason to stand by the
mvltatlcn sent you to adopt Eathonla
for the ulterior or negotiations."
PILSUDSK1 URGES
CROSSING FRONTIER
He Denounce Ethnic Border
a Worthle.
By ta Atneiatid rvs.
Wabsaw, Aug. I. President Pll
udskl, In a statement to tha Polish
press, declare that tha front designated
by tha Allies on December g aa Poland's
eastern frontier from a strategies! point
of view, worth nothing to tha republic
"At several points In tha region of
Breit Litovsk," h says, "we have al
ready crossed the allied Una. In tha
north wa are approaching It. To halt on
thl line, dig trenches and create a
state of defence meana that wa con
firm with this act that tha front In the
east answers our aspirations."
Tha Polish President go On to gay
that there are only two solutions of tha
Russian problem either to march for
ward and crush tha Rada bo completely
that they will be forced to speak with
tha Polaa In Mhother tone, or remain on
the Illusory frontier and conclude peace
as promptly aa possible.
"Tha Polea must make a decision
prompt and energetic," ha continues
'There la no time to lose. It Is not easy
to Inflame tha Polaa and they are be
coming cool already. Wa must not de
lude ourselves even If wa sign, alnce we
should always remain an object of Rus
sian aggression "
KEMAL PASHA ILL;
REFUSES VISITORS
Head of Turkish Rebels Says
He Will Fight to End
of World.
By "' Attaeiatti Prtu.
ConstaNTIN0pi., Aug. 29. Mustapha
Kemal Pasha, head of the Turkish Na
tionalist Government at Angora, 1 111
of chronlo malaria, his condition being
made worse by worry and overwork.
Physicians are In constant attendance.
He refuses to see many foreign vis
itor, partly because of his health and
partly because of a feeling that he ha
nothing to gain from them He 1
quoted as saying, however : "I will fight
to the end of tha world."
Ixndon, Aug. 30. Another attack
against Hillah, west of the Euphrates
River in Mesopotamia, waa launched by
a force of 1,500 rebellious tribesmen last
Thursday, but the attackers fell back
under heavy shell fire, aays an official
statement issued by the War Office to
day. "The situation In the Munteflk area
of Mesopotamia, that la between the
lower Tigris and the lower Euphrates,
grows more ominous," the statement
continued. "A violent holy war Is being
preached and this tribe 1 expected
ihortly to throw In Its lot with the In
surgents: The situation around Sawa
weth aura gives rise to anxiety. Move
ments of rebel bands have been observed
and renewed attacks on our posts are
expected."
Bakuba, a town thirty miles northeast
of Bagdad, which was taken by Arab
tribesmen recently, was occupied by
Sikh troops on Saturday, according to a
despatch from Bagdad. Only slight re
sistance waa offered by the Arabian in
the town, It I said. Elsewhere In Meso
potamia the situation Is without change.
BELFAST SUFFERS
WORST RIOTING YET
Sixteen Deaths Now Reported
and More Than Hundred
Wounded.
MANY SHOPS WRECKED
Shankhill District a Blazing
Inferno, All Catholics'
Buildings Burned.
Biltabt, Aug. 0 To-day'a rioting
waa the worat In the clty'a history, and
waa probably the flrt to take place In
board daylight The victim again were
numerous and brought the dead up to
sixteen. Mora than 100 persona have
been more or less seriously injured dur
ing tha disorders, and there have been
ISO fires since last Wednesday.
The Lord Mayor after strong pres
sure to-day made representations to the
authorities, aa a result of which Gen.
Balnbrldge and Commissioner Gelston
have given the customary twenty-four
hours notice of the enforcement of the
curfew order. Therefore Belfast was
expecting a wild night to-night before
the curfew comes Into force.
The men killed Saturday night and
Sunday were declared to be Sinn Felners,
while those killed to-day virtually all
were Unionists.
The mills, factories and schools were
closed to-day, and most of the shops In
the disturbed districts also were shut
In the lighting between Sinn Felners
and Unionists shipyard worker many
shopa were wrecked In York and North
streets. Soldier got between the com
liatanta In York treet and kept them
apart. There were numeroua baton
charge by the police. The military held
York treet with armored car at mid
day. A girl In a green blouse headed
the Sinn Fein attack In York street,
keeping a dosen yards ahead of her
nearest male companion.
Before 2 o'clock the death list was In
creased by the shooting of a small boy
by a sniper. A curfew law will be
Introduced In Belfast to-morrow night
extending from 10 :S0 P. M to 5 o'clock
In the morning.
In the morning's disturbance Boyal
avenue, at the end of North street, be
came the scene of Intense activity.
Baton charges by tho police were
watched with eager Interest from the
windows of big stores.
The Shankhill district of Belfast late
to-night was a biasing inferno. Nearly
a score of Area had been started and
virtually all the grocery stores and pub
lic houses owned by Catholics In the dis
trict were being destroyed. The police
fired on the crowd during the disturban
ces. Inflicting several casultles.
Cork, Aug. SO. A party of armed
men yesterday burned the magnificent
country residence of the Deputy Lieu
tenant of Cork County, Joseph Pike, near
here. The family was absent at the time.
The servants were allowed to leave the
premises with their personal belongings.
shoremen who atruck Saturday aa a pro
test against the Imprisonment of Lord
Mayor MaoSwlney of Cork, want back to
work te-dsy. .
JAPAN PBOTECTS OFFEUDEBS.
Lagstloa Rafasaa to Ul re Vp Polit
ical Hefss to Cklaw.
By la Attodatrd Press.
Pixin, Aug. SO. The Japanese Lega
tion here, replying to-day to the request
of the Chinese Foreign Office for the
extradition of members of the Anfu, or
Military group, who have taken refuge In
the Japanese Legation, refuses to sur
render the man. The Japanese note says
in part :
"I have the honor to reply that In
view of the fact that the Presidential
mandate seeking the arrest of tha In
dividual In question wa Issued on
Iblltlcal grounds, and the legation la
giving them refuge aa political offenders,
I shall not be In a position to comply
with the request for extradition, lrre-
7 "active of any criminal offence with
which the men may be charged."
REBELS MEET Iff BAKU.
Ixjndom, Aug. SO. A "Congress of
Revolutionary Peoples of the East" has
been opened at Ba:u, Transcaucasia,
says a wireless message from Moscow
to-day. Four thousand representatives
from Turkey, Persia, Armenia, Azerb
aijan and other countries are expected
to attend.
The agenda of the congress Includes
a programme of action to be adopted
by the revolutionary parties of the
Eastern countries
ALASKA
In 1867 the United States
bought Alaska from Russia
for $7,100,000.
And the public criticised the
purchase as a shameful waste
of money.
Now, in one year Alaskan
salmon alone bring more than
the sum paid for the whole
country.
And the public praises the
Government for its foresight,
while enjoying the delicious
salmon served at CHILDS.
SalssMi slag will,
ssaiwsaast rimr
a rafrasklas BOg
weather .p.cUlty.
0
Londonderry, Aug. SO. Major John
stone, Justice of the Peace, and one of
the best known residents of County
Donegal, was assassinated at his home
10-day by men who fired through a win
dow. The assassins escaped.
Qukbxc, Quebec, Aug. SO. The long-
OUTFITTERS TO COLLEGE AND
PREP" SCHOOL STUDENTS
Young men about to enter or resume
their studies at leading colleges and
"Prep" schools may secure ready for im
mediate service from our ample assort
ments of clothingfurnishings, headwear.
footwear, luggage and the like every
requisite essential to the completion of
their wardrobes.
For a great many years our exclusive
productions and importations have been
the standard among the best dressed
young men in attendance at these schools
and colleges.
DE PINNA
Fifth Avenue at 50th Street
64-bm sea yifth Aprnur.-! Mf479 sts.
Absolute Final "Close-Out"
Remaining Summer Fashions
Your last opportunity this season to
take advantage of the unusually low
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ing styles in order to make room for
new Fall and Winter Importations
Day Coats and Wraps
For street, semi-dress, traveling or general utility
fashionable models, suitable for wear during the early
Autumn--of tricotine, jersey, tricolette and duvetyn.
Formerly 95 to 295-at M5-75-95-125
Day and Evening Gowns
Unusually rich and handsome effects in embroidered
and beaded chiffons and georgette, embroidered taffata
and satin, tricolette, crepe de chine, tulle and not
Formerly 125 to 250at 55 '75 9S
Stunning Tailored Dresses
Handsome embroidered and braided effects, in serge,
twill and tricotine, particularly suitable for early
Autumn wear.
Formerly '195 to 350-at '75 '95 $125
Street and Semi-dress Suits
Suitable for' present or early Autumn wear, in a variety
of smart models, developed in tricotine, twill, tweed
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Formerly '125 to '225 at '55-'75
Summer Evening Wraps
A clearance of remaining style in taffeta and satin.
Formerly '195 to '275 at '85
Remaining Street and Sport Hats
Formerly to '45 at '5 '10 '15
r
Tailored and Dressy Blouses-
Formerly '20 to '25 at '10
Formerly '30 to '50 at '15
NO EXCHANGES
CREDITS
OR APPROVALS
MALADY'S CAR
toot merely because it
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pendable the logical
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fundamentally correct.
Inspection
Invtted.
Coup
Carlton Motors Corp.
872. Park Ave., at 53d St.
Phone Plasa 7391'
' Metropolitan Distributors

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