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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, July 20, 1919, Image 2

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THE SUfc, SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1919.
-the delay In mnklne the ntwi public,
but it In presumed that the delicacy of
the Mexican situation may have caueed
.ofttclnlx to hold back the newa aa Ions
ja posBlblp, The official announcement
flld not come from the State Department
brtll the news of the Incident had leaked
k'out from other source. The despatch
from Commander Kinney was received
't the Navy Department nearly two
weeks aao on July 7 but did not come
to Secretary Daniels's attention until
to-day.
! BANDITS KILL 16 FEDERALS.
American Araanamltloa
PlKht In Soaora.
. Nooai.es, Arls., July 18. Bandits who
attacked the Federal garrison at Potam,
Potior.,. 2(6 miles south of here, Thurs
ay mornlne; killed slxtaan Government
Troops, acooroina to American and Brit
ish pnsnenirere who arrived here to-day
'from Mexico. The bandits are reported
to have lost eleven killed. The attack
ing band Is said to have been composed
of Taqut Indians.
The Americans said they visited the
, tv.-ne of the Potam fight and found
jpmpty cartridges of American maufae
luie. Heports have been In circulation
here that Yaqul Indians were smuggling
ammunition Into Mexico near Nogales.
MUST KEEP PEACE.
r ISNITTI'S WARNING
Enjoin Firmness in Repres
sion of Disorders.
a Bg the Associated Pre.
5- Rome, July 18 (delayed). "Instruc
jftlons concerning public order must be
Jflcarrled out scrupulously and with flrm
Unrsa. The Government will not show
Indulgence to transgressors and will hold
'weakness as a guilt." says a circular
letter sent by Premier Nlttl to all the
Iprefects in the kingdom concerning the
'general strike which haa been called for
'Vluly 20 and 21.
fi "The fact that arms and explosives
whavc been seized In some cities shows the
'criminal dream of a few delinquents."
fethc letter sa)s. "Any disorder injures
jltaly's credit and tier starving people.
Therefore liberty and order, which guar
antee our life, must be rigidly protected.
Let us avoid any useless conflict, but
any seditious movement and any vio
lence must be immediately repressed.
4 Italy must begin In these days her 'work
of reconstruction and has do time to
lose."
The authorities have prohibited the
circulation of automobiles anJ similar
J vehicles from 8aturdsy noon and tiave
; Issued orders that no gasolene shall be
rsold except for use In automobiles driven
: by members of the Diplomatic Corpa
; Berlin, July 19. Despatches from
Vienna state that a general strike haa
pbeen declared for July 11, the day aet
Pfor demonstrative labor movements In
Pother countries, "as a demonstration of
;'-the international solidarity of labor."
INDUSTRIAL CRISIS
I IS NEAR IN BRltAIN
Action of Minora WUl Fore
Advance in Coal.
-
fpecial (able Despatch to Tira 8rs.
Copyright, aft rights reserved.
London. Julv 19. Great Britain la
approaching rapidly an industrial crista
'. of which ft would be difficult to over-
eatlmate the gravity, owing to the failure
of the Miners Federation to accept the
' Government's proposal that the price of
'.'coal be Increased $1.50 on Monday. It
was thought when Chancellor Bonar
f-Dew offered In the House of ComraonS
to stop the proposed Increase If the'
' miners would promise to Increase pro
Jductlon that this particular crista had
Sfl'Scli passed, but after the Miners Pad
"erallon refused to make any such agree
Jment the Chancellor announced that tha
Increase must go Into effect
The far reaching results of this In
crease of $1.50 a ton already haa become
lapparent Practically every Industry
tn the country has notified the Oovarn
'msnt that no Increase In production can
t' expected under the new coal prfcae,
.-which will penalise many Industries
', which were Just beginning to recuperate
-from the effects of the war, and others
?.which recently have accomplished the
'transition from war work to their old
: lines of manufacturing.
On top of the serious fuel situation
there is a complete tleup on the North
eastern Railway, practically all ths em
ployees of which have walked out. de
manding fewer restrictions upon the
employment of demobilised soldiers.
Ship building on the Tyne la affected
seriously by the railroad tleup, while
food in the Northwestsrn's district la
being conaumed rapidly and none la ar
riving to replenish the stock.
Freight traffic has ceased entirely ;
; tons of fruit and perishable goods are
rotting on the side tracks.
, .
FRENCH BANKER GETS
2 YEAR PRISON TERM
Henri Rochette Sentenced for
$2,000,000 Swindle.
Paris, July 19. Hsnrl Rochette,
, banker and promoter, was to-day sen
tenced to two yeara Imprisonment and
a fine of $600 for swindling- French In
vestors to the amount of more than $2,
000,000 through the sale of Mexican
.Railroad bonds in 1910.
Rochette was first arrested In 190$,
chsrgrd with swindling In connection with
bucket shops. He was rsleased later on
; ball and remained at liberty until 1912,
when he dlaappeared. He was located In
.Mexico city, where he had occupied a
. position close to Francisco Madero, at
'. the time President of Mexico.
His extradition was demanded by the
I French Government, but Rochette dlsap
1 paarrd. In October, 191S, he was found
I serving under an assumed name in an
'automobile section of tha French army
and placed under arrest Rochette waa
; placed on trial In the criminal court
' again Juno 20 last.
." Charles were made In II 1 1 that Gov
. ernment officials had been Interested In
protecting Rochette after his release on
ball. A Parliamentary committee ap
: pointed to Investigate these charges re
.ported there had been '"Government in
tervention" In the ease. The case was
revived In 1914, at tha time tha wife of
;M Caillaux. former Minister of Fanance,
hot and killed Gaston Calmette, editor
, f the Paris Figaro. The shooting of
'"almette was the result of violent at
tacks upon M. Catllaui In tha Figaro,
,ne of the charges against the former
.Minister being that he had been con
nected with the operations of Rochette.
20,000 PETR0GRAD ARRESTS.
Heetaajee Nuaaereraai BO to 100
Persona Ksrrnted Daily.
HELaiNoroM, July 18. Twenty thou
sand hoatagea are reported to have been
arrested in Petrograd In the last three
weeks, and Petrograd newspapers pub
lish almost dally lists of from fifty to
100 persons who have been executed for
various reasons. Ths names of all those In
charge of the diplomatic arehlvea of for
eign legatlona In Petrograd appear on
the Hats.
A Russian General, 70 years old, la
reported to have been shot for having In
his rooms weapons which ha waa keeping
as tropnies.
SECRECY CADSES
ANGER IN FRANCE
Clcraenceau's Refusal to Read
Foch Letters Stirs
Committee.
CASE LIKE WILSON'S
Docility Lacking (Now) in
Chamber Toward "Tiger"
as He Vaunts League.
By a Staff Correspondent of Ths Sea.
Copyright, lilt; all riAi mm ed.
Paris, July 19. Were President Wil
son to appear before the Foreign Re
lations Committee of the American Sen
ate oh Its demand and answer questions
In regard to the doings of the Council
or Four tha situation would be a fairly
close parallel to the examination of
Premier Clmeanceau on Thursdsy by
the Peace Commission of the Chamber
of Deputies.
The French Prime Minister produced
the letters of Marahal Foch In regard
to the Rhino, but he refused flatly to
give the committee the procss verbal or
minutes of the proceedings of ths meet
ings of the Council of Four, which has
caused extreme dissatisfaction to many
erspawMh
In fact the sessions of the committee,
which are surrounded with great secrecy,
seem to have been exteremly animated
owing to this refusal. The most sensa
tional Incident waa when Franklin Bouil
lon, Chairman of the Foreign Relations
Committee, who had threatened to read
the Foch lettara phbllcly If Premier
Clemanceau did not read them to tha
committee, left the room In disgust
Agreemest for Secrecy.
Clemenceau Intimated that there was
an agreement between Presldept Wil
son and his confreres not to disclose pub
licly any of tne secrets of tlw Council
of Four, to which all would adhere, thus
apparently forecasting a refusal by the
President of a similar request by the
American Senate. However, like Wil
son, Clemenceau invited the members of
the committee to visit him for private
talks, saying that 'already he had re
ceived several. Once, whesr he was
warmly pressed In a heated debate, the
"Tiger" replied :
"I have nothing to hide. I am the
Chief of the Government and In thia
capacity, according to the Constitution,
it was my duty to negotiate and make
the Peace Treaty. 1 have done my
duty ; now do yours."
Great Interest centres around the let
tfrs of Marshal Foch, but that they will
row be made public Is doubtful. Premier
Clemenceau gave up two of the letters
reluctantly ; these were written to the
Council of Four when It was discussing
the question of the Rhine. It Is said
that there are more than these two
letters and that they constitute the chief
ammunition of the Foch military party.
The usual docility of the Chamber In
contact with the "Tiger" seemed to be
lacking, Indicating that his enemies were
increasingly active and watching closely
the developments In the American
Senate. The Premier Insisted that every
opportunity had been given Marshal
Foch to express his views before the
Council of Four, but It was the unani
mous opinion of the latter that the
treaty and the alliance agreements gave
sufficient protection to France.
Holds Agreemest .Makes Safety.
He pointed out that if these alliances
had existed five years ago Germany
would not have attacked France. In his
explanation of the resources of the United
States and Great Britain he said that
if democracy were again imperilled
these nations would give all to aid
France. Also he Insisted thst the moral
effect and the material presence of
American and British troops In the zone
of occupation waa another guarantee.
Thus ths old "Tiger" threw down the
gage of battle to the Foch party, which
doea not see anything In the League of
Nations and appears to be very uncer
tain aa to the dependence to be put on
the American and British treaties. The
meeting was noteworthy also for the
Prime Minister's guarded promise to re
duce the military period from three to
two years to show his own confidence
that France had nothing to fear under
the treaty.
This promise the Government news
papers are atressing, criticising tha ac
tion of the inquisitors of Clemenceau us
prorqnted by a revival of the old mili
tary apirit. Criticism of the treaty, how
ever, Is Increasing, apparently, and may
yet cause trouble 'In the Chamber of
Deputies. L' 'Information calls it an
Anglo-Saxon peace. In which the nations
derived advantage In the Inverse order
of their sacrifices, which It gives as fol
lows: United States, Grest Britain,
France; Instead of France, Great Bri
tain, United States.
Sees Anslo-Saxona In Control.
' It admits that the advantage to the
United Statea Is chiefly moral, Inn It
Insists that hereafter the United States
and Great Britain will run everything,
the British colonies having votes in the
league, while America will control Cuba,
Liberia and Panama. Thus the Anglo
Saxons will be able to count on a total
of twenty-five votes against the five
mustered by France and the affiliated na
tions. It continues:
"The League of Nations Is entirely
an Anglo-Saxon conception. All the
amendments which disfigure the cove
nant were introduced to satisfy the
American Senate. Its home Wfjs de
termined by Anglo-Saxon votes : the
first secretary Is an Englishman. If
the treaty Is Anglo-Ssxon this new in
stitution to enforce It also is Anglo
Saxon. The new world that Is Issuing
from the Peace Conference Is an Anglo
Saxon world."
The article contends that France
should demand at least votes for her
colonlta
Memorial Service for Sailors.
A memorial service for sailors who
lost their Uvea In the war will be held
at 1 o'clock this afternoon at Ninety
third street and Riverside drive, under
the auspices of the Harlem Peace
League and the War Camp Community
Service
BUGS, ROACH S, MOTHS, RATS, Etc
EXTERMINATED N FOUR ORS
Hemes, Oficas, Factorial
and Ships made sanitary
ihrs HY DRO-CYAJNO
CAS FUMIGATION.
Out-of-town work aoliclttd.
Immsdlsts Results Uuarantead.
Empirm Exterminating Co.. Inc.
Mi fifth Ave., New York
Mail. SKI. M4S-1741
I
ALLIES ALARMED BY
TURKISH QUESTION
Situation Allowed to Droft
Because of Inaction
by U. 8.
crown prince is willing 'SENATORS INSISTENT
DECISION IS REQUESTED
Drafting; of Treaty Held Up
Pending Settlement of
Partition.
By a Staff correspondent of Tss Srs.
Copgriolit. lilt; oil rights reserved.
Paus, July 19. The Allies are show
ing growing concern over the Turkish
situation, which has been allowed to
drift waiting for the United Statea to
decide what she wishes to do In regard
to the mandate question. This appeared
In the meeting yesterday of the Council
of Five when the American commission
was asked when It would act In this
matter.
It Is understood that while Premier
Clemenceau was Informed that action
was very uncertain and that It might be
some time before the partition question
was settled; the Allies are unable even
to begin the drafting of the Turkish
treaty pending audi action. The aitua
tlon la such that they would Ilka In some
way to go ahead themselves without
waiting for Amcrica.et with America
out of It British and French Interests
would be likely to clash. All realise the
dangerous diplomatic situation that
might result.
Other I.lve Questions.
Other subjects which are coming to
the front are :
,1. Repatriation of Russian prisoners
held In Germany.
2. The Russian blockade question.
3. The alleged Greek atrocities at
Alden. which are to be Investigated by
an Allied commission.
The 250,000 prisoners captured by the
Germans constitute a most difficult prob
lem because nearly alt of them are
Bolshevists. In order to prevent them
from going back to Russia the Allies
made an agreement with Germany to
pay the cost of feeding them, but this
Involves great expense. The Germans
cannot keep them otherwise, so the
Allies must continue to feed them or
else let them return to swell Lcnine'a
armies.
The American commission Is awaiting
word from President Wilson in regard
to the blockade of Russia. Grest
Britain and France are anxious, Imping
that the President will arprove the plan ;
if he. does not, naturally there cannot be
any blockade.
A note received by the council
charges that the Greeks are wiping out
the Turks in Aidcn. Premier Clemen
ceau Is greatly aroused over this and
InsUts upon an allied mission immedi
ately. Henry White said he had no
authority to send army officers all over
Europe or Asia, so again a cable mes.
sage has been sent to the President ask
ing him If he wishes to participate In
this new venture.
Negotiations Iteopened.
Negotiations In regard to tho Adri
atic have been reopened. Henry White,
had a long conference to-day with Sig
nor Tlttoni. the Foreign Minister of
Italy. It is becoming more apparent
daily that most of the remaining ques
tions here are Involved In some way
with the future of Turkey and Just how
Turkey Is to be carved up and allotted
TO FACIE: AMERICAN COURT
Continued from Pago One.
tninlng Interesting pergonal anecdotes and experiences with the British
sovereign, including the time that King Edward, during a levee In the
throne room In the Imperial palace, placed whiskey and soda bottles on
a chair by the aide of the Kaiser s throne.
The Admiration for King Edward.
He touched also upon King Edward's fondness for pretty women, anrl
alluded to the King's complaints to him (tho Crown Prince) that the
i Kaiser did not treat him with proper respect.
It was simple, direct and well done by the budding Imperial nuthor, who
reflected throughout Brent admiration for King Edward. "I've got to do
something or I would g'. mad in this place," he remarked apologetkalij. tie
aid other sketches be was working on Included his Impressions as a boy of
Queen Victoria, Bismarck, Lord Rosebery and others with whom in later
life he came In close contact at the imperial court or on his travels.
On his desk lay two large volumes on"Hlstory of fireat Estates in the
Vnlted States."
"Are yon planning to become a capitalist In America?" I asked.
"Yes, I should like Iff be a king of finance In you country ; I believe
their crowns sit firmer than ours," was the rejoinder.
He said som one hud sent him Justin H. McCarthy's "If I Were King."
"I believe you did that," he remarked with a twinkle In his eye. I Admitted
I had. "I will forgive the allusion, and I enjoyed the book," he added.
So far as could be seen the Dutch maintain no special watch upon
him; only the usual two policemen In plain clothes were at the boat landing.
The Allies, however, evidently are keeping a close watch upon him and
upon his visitors through their own agents on the Island.
The former Crown Prince Inquired about Americans he had known,
but who might feel embarrassed were I to mention their names. Ho
sometimes surprises one with his almost boyish frankness in admitting
his faults and mistake. Once during the chat he burst out with:
"You know me pretty well; sometimes you are unpleasantly frank.
Now tell me, am I really as bad as the newspapers make me out to be?"
While destiny and the Allies are figuring out the fate of the former
Crown Prince he is laying the foundation for a career either as a Journalist
or a violin rlrtuoso should he have to earn his own living.
ON CHANGING PACT
Continued from First Page.
disappointment of tha Senate because oj
the President's failure to make a proper
defence of the disputed points when he
secretary urged the Senator to visit bis
constituency before Involving nimsen
runner in supporting tne pian.
Aside from his concern for his pet
nrniect. the I,eacue of Natlona, the Pres
ident is now most deeply concerned over
ehantung. Praclcally every one of his
Hepubllciin visitors of the last few days
has asked about this feature of the peace
pact. To all of them he has given the
sssurance thst Jspsn has solemnly
pledged the return of Shantung to China
and has affirmed that the great Powers
of ths world witnessed this pledge. A
sddressed ths Senate Is st week the con- reservation by the .Senate affecting hsn
fldenc. of the President's opporenta has "r am ndm'5,V.,l .Prei.
mounted steadily, while hopes of the ' told "l""1' m,h,t 5"? fCitlii
WAR'S CHAOS BARS
ALL INTERCOURSE
depends In turn upon
United States will take any Turkish
mandate.
Reports received to-day by the Pesce
Conference showed that the Turks had
70,000 troops In Asia Minor confronting
the Greeks and Italians. Gen Allenliy
of Palestine fame Is to have the tssk
of trying to keep the situation as It
Is until the United States decides what
It will do.
Apparently President Wilson left the
Impression with European statesmen
that America would decide about the
mandates In rather quick time, but they
are beginning to fear now that his con
clusion was erroneous.
S. -Faces Difficulties in Wire
and Bail Service With
Germany.
Pasis, July 1. The special commit
tee designated by the Supreme Economic
Council to arrange for reestabltshment
of postal, telegraph and railway commu
nications with Germany is encountering
many obstaeles because of the utter de
moralisation by the war of International
machinery for facilitating communica
tions between the various countries.
Many men who had directed Interna
tional postal, telegraph and railway oper
ations have been killed, the staffs have
been scattered and the records lost. Until
peace with Germany has been ratified It
will be Impossible to resume the Inter
national trains necessary for prompt
transportation of malls and freight.
Letters and telegrsms now sent from
the United States to, Germany will prob
ably eventually reach their destination,
but not through si.'- regularly organised
channel. When letters and telegrams
saach the varloua occupied cones the
'military officials make such efforts aa are
hether the possible wlthoutrganlxatlon to send
POLES CUT ENEMY'S LINES.
them along
The allied armies, however, are with
out facilities, and the fata of mail mat
ter and telegrama depends largely on
local understandings which may be ar
ranged between the allied officers and
German officials. Even after ratification
of the treaty It will probably be a long
time before speedy communication can
be arranged with Germany because of
the general disorganisation.
The American Government, it la under
stood here, la arranging with neutral
Governments for their consuls to clear
American ships at German ports until
In the International competition until the
exchange of ratifications of the treaty.
Though Germany Is reported to have
sccredlted Baron Kurt von Lersner, the
representative of the German peace"
commissioners at Versailles, as Charge
of Embassy In France. State Depart
ment officials are positive there is no
law for the recognition of any such offi
cial In the United States, until the tech
nical state of war Is ended by ratifica
tion of the treaty.
ITALY ENDS U. S. TRADE BAR.
Import Discriminations Favored
KnajlanS and France.
IA Associated Brest.
Roms, July 19. Ixing standing trade
diaabllltles suffered by the United States
in Italy are about to be removed. In
1915. shortly after Italy entered the war.
an agreement was concluded at Turin
between the Powers of the Entente sc
cordtng to which preferential treatment
wa6 given to Droducts Imported by Italy
from Prance and Great Britain in detri
ment of Importations from the United
States.
Alfred P. Dennis, the American com
mercial attache, prepared a brief cover
ing authenticated cases of discrimina
tion against American commercial
agents. The American Embassy pre
sented the brief recently to the Foreign
Ministry, which answered that the An-glo-Itsllsn
trade agreement already had
been denounced, while that with Prance
speedily would be terminated.
ISOLATED IN SAXONY,
HE FORGETS ENGUSH
Texas Boy Now Rejoicing at
Prospect of Home.
Br the Associated Press
Pasis. July 19. After six years of
Isolation In Germany, Herbert Seldel,
aged 13, reached Parts to-day on bis
way to Fort Bliss, Texas, where he will
rejoin his mother snd sister The boy
had been living with his grandmother
In Saxony lie haa completely forg it-
Administration have steadily declined
The second material blow to league
proponents dan the flat failure of the
widely advertised "open house" proceed
ings at the White House a few days ago.
ine expectation men waa trial pro
league and anti-league Senators would
drop in caaijally to hear the Prealdent
expound his league theory, explain Shan
tungIf possible and clear up the thou
sand and one doubts regarding the treaty
ana tne league held by hearly all of the
Senators. Three of them attended, all
to discuss matters immediately affecting
their home States.
League Sentiment at law Mark.
Falling in this, the President resorted
to conferancea with those Republican
Senators who were looked on na a little
wabbly in their attitudes. When even
these Senators told the President with
out mlnclr g Words that the Peace Treaty
and the league scheme were more than
likely to fail unless material reserva
tions were made sentiment for the
league reached low water mark. There
It remains for the present. Even the
enthuslastio supporters of the President
admitted this to-night, snd some of them
are talking of urging upon the President
the abandonment of his trip around the
country- They believe, and some of
them want to try to convince the Presi
dent, that It Is of more Importance to his
plaps for him to stay in Washington niiu
try to hold his Senate supporters in line
than it la "to get the country behind
him," as he told Europe it already was
cin top of the knowledge that a more
than sufficient number of Senators have
virtually burned their bridges behind
them and laid down the lines of- the
fight so that the treaty must be altered
or rejected, it is regarded as not at all
unlikely that the President will let talk
of his trip die out and remain In Wash
ington. However. If the Treslrlent wants to
make a domestic tour he may do so
with the assurance that the Senate will
not try to conclude Its action on the 1
treaty during his absence. Members of
the Foreign Relations Committee said it !
would be lmpo.ihe to get the treaty
out of committee for practically a
month, largely because of the almost j
complete Ignorance of its terms on ane !
part of some of the Democratic Sena -
tors. It has become necessary to read
the whole voluminous document very '
slowly in order to correct this situation. '
In addition some very important tnaff ;
must be studied by the committee to
understand the many new boundaries
fixed by the pact. These maps must
come from Paris, and cannot he mailed
immediately. They are expected about
August 1.
When the treaty comes out of the !
committee the real fight will begin. It
Will take s good many weeks before It is
settled snd the President need have no
fear of hasty alteration and ratification
of the treaty during his proposed Junket.
Shifting; Away Prom tbe Leaiinr.
In conjunction with the very visible
change of sentiment In Washing-ton and
the shifting of confidence from the pro
league to the anti-league group a num
ber of Senators have been receiving let
ters lately Indicating a change of opin
ion about the league In a most unex
pected quarter. Many of these letters
have come from prominent men. once
public advocates of the Wilson scheme,
who frankly state they have changed
their views completely. A number of
these letters will be mad public a soon
as the consent of their authors can be
obtained
line Western flsnator who has advo
cated the league heard from his secre
tary w'hen he visited his State that the
drift of opinion was tremendous. The
tlons between Japan and the tnitea
Statea. However, not one f these. Sena
tors was able to get a definite ststement
I from the President about when Shantung
would go back to Chnla. To their In
quiries along this line the President gave
unsatisfactory answers.
One Democratic Senator who dls-
cussed Shsntung with the President got
I the Impression that Jnoan intended to
i turn back this territory to China In
fifteen years. However, there has heen
no confirmation of this fpom the White
House, despite repeated questioning the
nothing mora than a theft fro
.-s ,,, I. n.rtieu1arly abhnrrtnt In1
view of Chinas attitude throughout tha
war. .
FOCH URGES PREPAREDNESS.
Saya Brltlsts Will Start Blowlr
IFsst War as la Last.
London. ' July II "Ths neat tlms
England will be in the sams position ss'
the last time ahe will not be ready, and
we will have to wait for her," Is a,
statement made by Marahal Foch of
France to a correspondent of the Daily
Matt, which prints an Interview with
the commander In chief of the allied
armies this morning.
Marshal Foch, however, pays high
tribute to the British army, saying:
"The military hlatory of tha world con
tiina no parallel to tha production of
such an army 1n audi a way. In every
reapect the British army haa been su
perb." I' lie Marshal Insists that Great Britain
should maintain large reservea of mill
tary material, saying: "That is one
of the obvious and indispensable pre-
'President has undergone in the last few 0uJln 10 J?
days. The President has explained thst
Japan would resent having this period
written into the peace pact as sn af
front and a reflection upon Japanese
honor. A great many Senators, how
ever, are leas concerned with this pos
slhle annoyance to Japan whvn the
aitarnntlvt is whet they looked upon ss
Look at tha out of date equipment
with which we started this war," the
Marshal la quoted ss saying. "The next
war will be more than ever one of
machinery. Vou should "have labora
tories with Inventors always at work
keeping you abreast of the mechanical
aide of war."
Che Great Pianists
in5ur Home
Among the great pianists "who have
recorded, their playing fortheAnpicoate -
GODOWSKY X
LEYIT2K1 f
ORMSTEIN
RACHMANINOFF !
This Yoiderful Instrument reproduces
their art with absolute perfection
OAeAMPICO
'Reproducing Ratio
brings to our home the music you love
best, ideally interpreted by these and
a hundred other cjreat pianists
TfRn5tlriu,flnroomfi
JlftlUUIv flfmlUienue at Thirty ninth 0t
ten the English language, tut i- st :U
the United Btatea Senate acta upon the a loyal American and anxious to so tn
Peace Treaty. j ihe United States.
Herbert la the son of t'olor Sergeant
Take LunlaaeU, Railroad Centre
Isanertlag With Moacow.
fin the Associated rrets.
Panis, July 19. The Poles have de
feated the Bolshevik! on the front east
of Plnsk, according to a despatch from
Pinsk dated July 10, and have captured .
the important railroad centre of Lunin
netz, cutting the communications with
Moscow of the Bolshevik 1 operating In
Podolla and Galtcla. Several armored
railroad trains were taken by the Poles.
Official despatchea from Wareaw say
the Iiolshevlkl defeated by the Poles at
Lunlnneli were reenforced by the best
detachments of the Ked Army, marines
and t'hlnese. The capture of Luninnetz
bari tne way to reenforcements for the
Bolahi vlkl troops to Volhynla.
' arl Selflel. who la with the Enurte, nth
American Brigade In France Sergeant
Seidel asked the American Red Cross to
i patriate his son, and after months of
negotiations through Brig -Gen. Ocorgs
H Harries of the Interallied Commission
for the Repatriation of War Prisoners
at Berlin, the German Government con
sented to permit the child to lenv vvhen
he had surrendered all bjs food cards
rnd presented papers establishing that
ha was horn in the 1'nitgd States.
I.leut. George Punagen of the Ameri
cm Pesce Commission staff brought the
ers of goods Imported Into the United boy from Herl.n tn Paris snd turned
Washington, July U. Though Brit
ish and French Conauls already have
entered Germany for the purpose of re
establlahlng trade relatione with that
country, the State Department here has
been unable to do more than organise i
Its own Consular Service for similar
functions pending authority to send them
into Germany. This authority cannot '
be secured, in the opinion of the lie- '.
partment. until the Peace Treaty has
bean finally ratified.
American customs laws require the
perllfication hv American eonaular offi.
CHINA'S WARRING MODERN.
States, end unless means can tie found
for extending temporary authority of
that kind to some of the American con
sular clerks who remained In Germany
during the war or to the consular rep
resentstives of other powers who may
undertake such certification as a matt.r
of commodity, it is believed American can chocolate, which h
trade must labor under this handicap for seveial years.
aim over to the Red Cross, which will
send him lo'the United States imme
diately The boy waa wearing a Ger
man army cap and a suit made from a
msn's discarded garments. He said he
had enough to eat In Germany, hut
phoned great enthusiasm over Ameri-
had not tasted
Expedition Agjalnat Semenoff t'sra j
Autnraobllea.
By the Associated Prees.
PSKIN, July 1 (delayed). An expe-I
ciltion for Uie defence of the northwest
ern frontiers against Gen. Semenoffs
alleged aggreation there is perhaps
China's moat modern military effort.
Five thouaand troopa drawn from con
tingents trained by the Japanese for
the national defence army are being
despatched toward Urga.
For the flrat time In Chinese history
automobiles In large numbers are being
employed for tho transportation of
troopa. It la also expected that air
planes will be utilised.
The Oriental Store.
A Sale of Women's Imported
Panama Hats at 3 Each
Sooner or later HALL'S
This is the aeof the specialist.
You consult him on every occa
sion and follow his advice.
When buying bedding careful
purchasers seek advice of the
Bedding Specialist.
Our prices are uniformly rea
sonable the year round, and be
cause of the recognized high
quality we guarantee your satis
faction with every purchase.
FRANK A. HALL SONS
Manufacturers ot Bids and Beddlnj
a Established I Ola
tO Wast 40th St., New York City
IN End-of-the-Season
Offering of 257 fash
ionable Panama
Hats, each of them
ai spotless as the day they
left tbe native weavers.
Woven of Vantine Qual
ity Panama, in fine, tight
weave. and artistically
trimmed with smartly ar
ranged pugaree of Japanese
Challis.
An unusual opportunity
to procure at about half
price stylish Summer hats,
particularly popular for
wear at seashore, in the
mountains, or general sports
wear.
Mail Orders filled until
tuppry on sale, is exhausted,
but none scnr'C. 0. D. or on
approval.
AA-VANTlNEe3-COInc-
Fifth Avenue and 39th Street. New York
BULLETIN No. 3
A Practice Switchboard in an Operators' Training Department where
Hudents receive practical initructioa under Central Office) Condition
Training New Operators to Handle
New York's Big Telephone Load
THE Operators' Training Departments In New York City
are very active today in supplying the many Central
Offices of the City with trained operators to help shoulder
the big telephone load.
More than 700 young women students are now going through
the intensive course of instruction in these Training Depart
ments and they are receiving pay while they learn. In a
recent month a record class of 537 was graduated.
Never before has telephone operating held quite the same op.
portunities for young women. The starting salary rate has
been increased and the unusual demands made upon the service
have created, and will continue to create, additional super
visory positions that carry with them salaries raneina from
$22.00 to $42.00 a week.
Training students for positions at existing Central Office
switchboards and preparing the trained personnel for new
switchboards now in course of construction is part of the gen
eral plan for restoring to New York City
?The Best Telephone Service in the World"
NEW YORK TELEPHONE COMPANY
If you are interested in Telephone Operating as s Profession
CALL SPRING 12000 FOR PARTICULARS.

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