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THE WEATHER. Today ? Fair. Tomorrow ? Fair and Warmer. Highest temperature yesterday, 65; lowest, 51. THE WASHINGTON HERALD UGS" BAEfth ? - wa ,?* No woman can afford to mi?? what *Thf Girl of the Golden Apple" ha? te uv watch The Herald a NO. 4526 WASHINGTON. D. C. WEDNESDAY. MARCH 19, 1919. ()\K ( TM ?* **"?*?????? assai aVas*. IML V I"> * Kl?krrv Te,. l*?. ITALY A PPRO VES U.S. FIGHT ON BRITISH SEIZURE OF CABLES United Kingdom Will Submit Briefs to Settle Controversy Over Control of German Lines; Lloyd George Joins With Wilson In Plan to Include League of Nations In the Peace Treaty; Hun Warships Disposal Still In Doubt Paris, March 18.?President Wilson met the allied premiers today to continue discussion of such outstanding questions as dismantling of the Heligoland and Kiel Canal fortifications, disposition of the German warships and cables, etc The next meeting of the supreme war council will be held to morrow afternoon. Italy joined America in contending that Great Britain cannot claim the German cables as war prizes. Military and naval experts were deadlocked as to what course to pursue in this regard, so Great Britain agreed that she and the interested nations should submit briefs to the supreme war council which will decide the controversy. Italy-? alleged threat to withdraw?* from the Peace Conference unies* ?he Is ?riven Fiume was believed today to have ben averted by a compromise. Throuars thl? compromise. Italy will resuelve Fleurac, but will relinquish all her claims to Delmatta. The cltle* of /.ara and Sebenlco will become free ports bat the remainder of Dalmaua will be allotted to Jugo-Slavla. The so-called preliminary peace treaty will con tan not merely th* principles of the league of nation?. but the actual covenant Itself, unless the British deelgaUon's views undergo a radical change In the next two weeks from those expressed authori tatively to the L'nited Presa today. It waa further ?tated that the British In other word*, the league Itself w,Il be an actual fact within a very few day?, unless the Germans refuse to ?ign the preliminary treaty or the various allied parliamentary bodies re fuse to ratify the pact. 80 far a* the Germana are -concerned. British ??,???? is that creation of the*.league Is the one thing most likely to lead the enemy to acceptance of term?. Premier Lloyd George, of the Su preme War Council, wa* handed a let ter signed by President Wilson, Pre mier Clemenceau and Premier Orlan do, asking that he postpone his visit to London for a fortnight. It was learned today. Lloyd George replied advocate Immediate selection of a seo-! that he muat consult his colleagues retary-general for the league. I In London before changing his aplana. First Courier to Block League Sails For France The flr?t of a number of ??cour ier?" beine sent to Europe by op ponent* of the league of nation* to carry uncenaored reports of Ameri can public opinion on the league of nation* to the Peace Conference 1* on the sea. He I* to be followed by others, who will go under the order? of an organisene,* recently formed to fight the leaaTu??. The*? courier? go oat Math1?* on other mission?. Bat they drry with them a great mas? of data which they have been Instructed to dis seminate in France and England re garding the Senate'? attitude on the league constitution, and Its probable vote If the league compact 1* In cluded In the peace treaty. They are to bring or ?end back ma LONDON PAPERS' OPPOSE VIEWS Post Says League Against British Constitution; News in Favor. Isondon. March IS?The New? and Post, the only London morning news papers to comment editorially regard ing inclusion of the league of nations in the preliminary peace treaty, took opposite view? today. "??resident Wilson and the minority In his own country are trying to force the Itsaxue down the Senate's throat." ?aid the Poet. "Ia. the ?ame way they" are trying to compel the Peace Con ference to accept It. 'The league mean* that England* foreign policy would be directed by an International committee. This would necessitate a change In the British constitution, and It ought to be con sidered by Parliament before adop tion." "No one want? to delay peace, but it Is a profound mistake to omit the league of nation? from the term?," the New? said. "If the opposition to President Wilson In America succeed*, the league falla, for It will be impos sible to have the league without America," BANK HOLDUP NETS $11,500 Three Men Escape After Forcing Cashier Into Vault. Nashville. Tenn., March IS.?Three men entered the Bank of Goodletts YlUe? near here, ahortly after noon today, and. after forcing the cashier at the point of a pistol Into a vault. stole about $11.500 In cash. They then entered a high-powered touring ear and escaped In the direc tion of Nashville. Police and detec tive? are scouring the city and eounty for the robber?. AMERICAN SOCIALIST SOCIETY CONVICTED Guilty of Obstructing Enlistments in Military Forces. New Tork. March IS.?One of two count* on which the American Social Ut Society wa* convicted by a Jury for having violated the espionage law ?as sustained today by Judge Mayer, who presided at the trial. The count, the fourth in the indictment, specified actual or constructive obstruction of enlistments in the military or naval forces of the United States. The so ciety had been convicted on two Point*, the other ?ettlng forth willful afaempts to Intrite mutiny, disloyalty, 1 Insubordination and refusal to do duty In th* military forcea of the L'nited States. Scott Nearing. who wa* tried on the ?arne charges as lodged against the ?oclatty. was acquitted by the Jury. feria', for the use of orators hostile to President Wilson's plan. Quite Independently of these cou rier?. Senator King. Utah, a Demo crat, announced yesterday he probably will ?ail within a few days to gather whatever information he can concern ing the sentiment in France for the league, as well as data on the eco nomic situation In Europe. King said he goe? entirely On hi? own Initiative, movsd hy a desire to get fa?et? not available on this aide of the At.antic The Incipient controversy In Parle over the Inclusion cat the league con stitution In the treaty yesterday brought from Senator Polndexter. Washington, a leader of the opposi tion, the threat that "If the constl OO-VTINCED ON PAIE THREE. 7 NEW MEMBERS ON COMMITTEE Glass and Palmer Among Reappointments by Demo cratic Campaign Manager. Reorganization of the executive committee of the National Demo cratic Committee was announced yesterday by Chairman Homer S. Cummings. Cummings enkirged the committee to sixteen by ?appoint ing the present nine members and adding ?even new members. The membership of the reorganized com mittee, including Cummings, as a member and ex-ofllcio chairman, follows: John T. Barnett, Colorado; Charles Boeschensteln, Illinois; Dr. John W. jCoughlln, Massachusetts; Isidore V. Dockweller, California; Robert Ewig, | Louisiana; Carter Glass, Virginia; I Clark Howell. Georgia; Repreaenta I tlve Cordell Hull. Tennessee; Sena 1 tor A. A. Jones, New Mexico; Fred erick B. Lynch, Minnesota; Norman E. Mack, New York: W. W. Marsh. Iowa: E. M. Moore, Ohio; A. F. Mul len. Nebraska; A. Mitchell Palmer, Pennsylvania, and former Senator Willard Saulsbury, Delaware. Secretary of the Treasury Glass and Attorney General Palmer were among the reappointments. Shiver Dance Puts Shimmy Out of Style New Tremble of Lingerie Shocks Staid Chicago Censors. Chicago. March IS?This city ha? been shocked by * new "shiver" dance, so-called, but which, according to the city'? censors. Is really not a dance, but a tremble of lingerie. Chief of Police Garrity tonight dota.led a ?quad of patrolmen to ?ee it doesn't any more. According to the complaints, this new wiggle puts the "grizzly bear" with the gavotte. Dancing teacher* claim It 1* the old-fashioned grizzly with a few additional squirms added by sold.ers who acquired the habit In Paris. Serbs and Montenegrins Engaged in Battle Rome. March 16?Serbian and Mon tenegrin troopa engaged In a battle near Danllograd. it was reported in dispatches receiving here today. The Serbians had been sent there to punish the Montenegrins who are al leged to have attacked a Serbian con voy. Many were killed on both Bides, including a Serbian generai. "The Girl of the Golden Apple" Says: DEVELOP THE DECORATIVE SENSE Four famous artists?Flagg, Christy, Stan laws and Fisher?at the annual Chu Chin Chow ball in New York gave the golden apple, America's most coveted beauty prize, to an unknown New York girl?Miss Edith Hyde. Miss Hyde, who won this beauty prize in com petition with actresses, art models and society belles, has consented to write her beauty se crets for The Washington Herald. This series will run three weeks. This is the first article. By EDITH HYDE "The Girl of the Golden Apple." Develop the decorative sense. By this, I mean don't wear things and do things just because they ire beautiful in themselves, but because they are becoming to YOU. Take an inventory of your own charms. If you are of the willowy type, wear things that giv? you MISS F.IJITH 1????. ?".?s..! ??.?,t????? to llliialri.tr Tata Artl.-l,? I long, graceful lines. Nothing is more pleasing than a long, graceful line. But, of course, if you are unusually tall, you ' should not accentuate your height. If you are inclined to be plump, you must con sider how best to hide this. You must not wear1 tight-fitting clothes; neither must you wear things that arc too full. A happy medium should be your aim. One way to develop the decorative sense in one's self is too spend quite some time and thought in arranging one's own little private room artis-l tically. With just a few ornaments, a vase or two, some, flowers, and a picture or so, work out little dec orative schemes. In this way will your sense of balance, color and composition be developed, a sense that will in time be reflected in your personal appearance. SPECIAL OFFER STOPSSATURDAY Herald Salesmanship Club 55,000 Extra Vote Plan Terminates 11 p. m. March 22. Only four more days remain of the special ballot oder and every candi date of the Salesmanship Club should make an effort to ?ecure every pos sible subscription, for subscriptions mean more votes now than they will later on In the campaign. Some candidate* seem to be under the impression that the old subscrip tion* as well as new ones count to ward making a ?pedal ballot. How ever, only new subscriptions count to ward making up a club of 119.DU, which entitles a candidate to 56,000 eztra votea. Old subscriptions count for Just one-half of the regular schedule. Candidates should take advantage of thl? offer to bring up a big reserve of vote*. It ia not necessary that all the votes be published, a* the club member? may turn in the subscrip tion* and obtain vote certificate* good at any time In the campaign. But all subscriptions should be turned in be fore 11 o'clock Saturday nrjht, March 22d, to apply on the special ballot offer. The schedule of extra votes will be greatly decreased after March 22 so CONTINUED ON PAGE NINE. ORDER MOBILIZATION IN GERMAN AUSTRIA Believe That Measure Is Precaution Against Bolshevism. Mobilization has been ordered In the Southern districts of German Austria. according to a Swiss dispatch yester day. All men from the classes of 1896 to 1889 have been called to the colors, the advices stated. It is believed in diplomatic quar ters here that the reported mobilisa tion la a precautionary measure against Bolshivism in the growing labor trouble in Hungary. Italians Want $3,000,000,000 Rome, March 18.?Italy will demand an indemnity of $3, 000,000,000 from Austria-Hun gary, it was reported semi officially today. One billion of this will be asked in cash, the remainder to be paid in five years through iron shipments. Hair Cut, Nix; Drink, Sure; Enter Cops Side Line to Barber Shop Gets Proprietor Into Deep Trouble. Hammond. Ind.. March IS?Steve Slonimerov. debonair barber of In diana Harbor, raised the hot towel from tho customer's scorched face, nicked the talcum powder about ar tistically, applied the hair tonic vig orously and said: "Tou need a massage and your hair ought to be singed and washed." "What I want," declared his victim. "is a drink of liquor." And that Is how Steve began the sale of whisky as a side line to the barber trade. He was arrested today by Federal officers. Sinn Feiner Breaks Jail To Celebrate Erin's Day Dublin, March IS.?R. C. Barton, Sinn Fein member of Parliament from West Wicklow. celebrated St. Pat rick's Day by escaping from Mount Joy prison here it was learned today. When his cell was opened yesterday morning a dummy figure wa* found In hi* bunk. 'REDS' OF EUROPE NOW IN SESSION Trotsky Present at Gather ing of International Communists. Helsingfors, March 16.-An Interna tional communist congreaa haa ojien ed in Moscow, according to dispatches received from that city today. Dele gate? are present from Germany, France. Switzerland, Holland, Streden and Austria. "Revolution? in Paris will overturn the present peace conference.'' de clared a French delegate. "The communists in Rotterdam and Amsterdam are ready to march," a Dutch delegate said. Foreign Minister Trotsky urged "blood and mercllesaness," In estab lishment of "universal proletarian lem.*' De Valera Not Arrested, But Hiding Place Known Dublin, March 18-The hiding place of Prof. Edward De Valera. Sinn Fein leader, who escaped from Lin coln prison, is known to the police and the Irish constabulary, it was an nounced today. The authorities, however, have been ordered not to arrest him or the two Sinn Feinere who escaped from prison at the same lime. Pay Income Tax Last Year, Ask Charity This Year Harrlsburg. Pa.. March lS.-Worker? who have Just paid their income tax for 1918 are among those seeking aid from a local charity society. These men, who made as high as ?10 a day last year, failed to save money when wages were high and through sickness and other causes 1 now face the necessity of asking for aid. Former Lient GoTanor Dead. Richmond, Va., March 1?.?Former Lieut. Qov. J. Taylor Ellyaon died here today. t FRANCE MAY BAR AMERICAN GOODS AS AID TO SELF Financiers Say Every Franc Must Be Kept Home to Prevent Bankruptcy. MONEY AT LOW LEVEL Belgian Mill Owners. Anx ious to Import ; Await Ac tion of Their Government. Paris, March IS. ?France ha* declln-' ed American aid in the reconatruc tion of her devastated provinces. She \ has closed her doors against practl- ? cal I y all American manufactures. She' explains that she cannot do other- j wise, that she faces a %t.X*),Wi.*yjO de-! flcit and that purchases from abroad. I except for raw materials, will drive her to the verse of bankruptcy. Her financiers say that every franc must be kept at home. They point to the recent flurries tn francs on the international bourses, especially the one of Monday when francs touch ed 6.7?. (for $1) the lowest mark of the year. When ?he armistice stopped h*-??ill tles, the stocks of many American corporations advanced because of talk ? that France would need vast quan- ' titles of American Steel, milling ma chinery, machine tools and railroad equipment. France does need these ' thing-s. She cannot rise from her ruins without them. But she says she has no money to pay until Ger many makes reparation. Meantime, for an indefinite period. Franc? intends to depend entirety on her own manufactures. Same Sltaatl?* la >?< ?*.-a ri The same situation, but morh more .acute, exists tn Belgium. The mat ter was dtscusseed with the represent ative of a great American steel com pany who had just returned from Br?ssel?? to Paris. He said: "Belgian milt owners wes* eager ana anxious to import American fab ricated steel of all kinds. They want COSTIXCED ON PA?K TWO. NURSE ACCUSES JAP ALIENIST Billie Jacobs Says Dr. Ishi da, On Trial for Murder, Insulted Her. Baltimore, Md.. March IS-?It was not Dr. Georg-e B. Wolff, the alienist, for whose claying Dr. Hordu Ishida, a fellow mental expert at the Shep pard-Pratt Hospital, Is now on trial, who made Improper advances to pretty $&*&* Billie Jacobs, one of the nurses, but the Japanese physician defendant, according to testimony today by the nurse. Dr. Ishida claimed Dr. Wolff had attacked Miss Jacobs and that, be ing* in love with her. he had taken the law into his own hands to pro tect her. The defendant's statement, made immediately after he was overpow ered in the hospital, where th** fatal shots were fired, was not borne out by the nurse's testimony today. **l had every respect for Dr. W*olff. and treated him accordingly." she said. After categorically denying* that he had attacked her "and." she added. "I had none for Dr. Tshida and treated him according ly." Dr. Ishida's trial has become one of International interest and is at tracting eminent Japanese from Washington, most of them representa tives in one way or another of the Tokyo government. The colleagues of the accused roan. both Japanese scientists, took the stand for the defense, which tried to prove that Dr. Ishida was Insane at the time and after he shot Dr. Wolff. The Japanese witnesses tes tified to conversations with Dr. Ishida in which he said that he was in love with Miss Jacobs. They produced letters written by Ishtda In his cell in which he de scribed visions of his wife and two eons in Japan. These phantoms, he wrote, had visited him from across the seas -*md cried out tn apony that they were being annihilated for his crime. The accused man tried to commit bari kart In the Jail, the warden tes tified, but was prevented. "Self-exaltation." according to a scientific colleague, was what caused Ishida's troubles. "Self-exaltation.' Enter Plane for Ocean Test. Rome, March 18.?An SOO-horse power airplane will be entered in the ?London Daily Mail's $100,000 prixe for the first trans-Atlantic flight. It was announced today. JURY DISAGREES IN INCH CASE Second Trial of Alleged Ex tortion Suit Ends as Did First. New Tork, March 18.?Following an nouncement tonight by the foreman that it would be impossible to reach an agreement, th* jury in the case of the beautiful Mrs. Betty Inch, charged with extortion, wa* discharged. The case wa? River, to the jury at 12:15 today, and tbe report of disagree ment wa* made at 10?6 tonight The first Jury to try th? case also dis agreed, following a long and sensa tional trial. The amount Involved wa? gas, and the prirfcir?*.! witness against Mra. Inch was Eugene ? Hen-man, the alleged victim tn the extortioa. British Shoot Natives in Riot Cairo, March 17 (Correct)? The general commanding Brit ish forces in Egypt has issued a warning that tampering with the railways, telegraphs, or other means o? communication have been punished by shoot ing. Casualties resulting from the riots so far have been six killed and thirty-one wounded in this vicinity. Three thousand rioters at tempted to rush the railway station at Tantah. Egyptian police fired on them, inflicting twenty-two casualties. ROW FOLLOWS MURDER CHARGE Hun Government Abandons Order to Kill Spartacans Who Oppose It. Berlin, March IS.?A tumult arose | In the Prussian Reichstag today ; when deputi?* accused the govern ment of murdering innocent people! in attempting- to suppress tue Spar- , tacan*. Government officials Inter- ' rut-ted the debate to defend meas ures taken by them. President Ebert today ordered War Minister Nosk? to abandon the standing order for execution or all persons opposing the government bv force of arma. ORDER RELEASE OF 12 RADICALS 19 Alien Members of I. W W, Deported, But Gises of Others Reopened. (No statement was fortheo?i?ne ???? lerda? fro? Commissioner (General of Imrnlsxstion Anthony Cimitic?i ?riv ing tb? "details" of his decision that resulted In setting at liberty the twelve members at the I. W. W. who had been detained at Kills Island ard marked for deportation When Commissioner G.iminetU was asked for a statement as to his course he referred the questioner to hie "only explanation" th.tt was handed to the Official Bulletin on Saturday. The statement is as follows: 'The Department of Labor this morning decided the cases of thirty-, one aliens. In mm t* en of the eases the previous decisions <-i<ienng de portation were reaffirmed, and the Commissioner of Immigration at New York was directed to proceed with deportations us promptly as shipping conditions will permit. In the other twelve cases the applica tions for reopening were granted, and. on reconsidering th*? contente of the records in the light of addi tional matter presented and repre sentations made by the attorney?, the Commissioner of Immigration at Hew York was directed to parole the aliena." - ltal.an!. Reach Budapest. Trieste. March 18.?Gen. Piccione and a contingent of Italian bersag lieri have arrived at Budapest, It was reported in a dispatch received here today. CONGRESS MAT TERMINATE WA' SAYS LENROOT Joint Resolution Required. Senator Tells Club Members. LEAGUE "OUT IN COLD" Declare? Present Covenant Will Benefit England aod Injure U. S. Senator Kenroot. of Wisconsin, speaking before the member? of tbe luminerei?! Club laat nlsht, dis closed that the breach between President Wilion and Senator? op poaed to tbe preaent cov?naat of the league of nation? mar be widened toy Congre?? ending tha war through a Joint reaolutlon. leaving tb? propoaed league consti tution "out fa the cold." "It doe?? aot seem to have oc curred to the President that if ba la not willing to negotiate a treaty of peace aatiafaetorr ta the Ameri tan people, Caaaerea? may ttaeir, ? nd undoubtedly will ptui? a ,'oint reaolution declMtag the war with ?Germany t< rnii Ai?-d Tbe Ameri ? an conatitutioa Hothc? Coagreee with the power of declaring war, and the body that i? iivsn thia power, unquestionably ha? power to terminate war." < ??alder Idratar ?essaratrly **W? can declare the war ended and go on about our bua: nee? and I con fidently predict that 1? what will be done if the treaty ?? not ratified by the Senate. Th?: propossed league of nations ?ill then have to be consid ered separately. If It is considered at all." said the Wisconsin stolon Characterizing the league cornrtitu tlon as a Hrltl?h product which Great Britain U seeking to force upon tbe American people with the support ot th? Preaident, be declared that tha li<?nate will never accept It Tnlea? it contain? provision? which saXecaard American Intereat?, the Senate will re fuse to ratify it unamended." be aa*?. A ??erie? s bara ef ?'????. The Senator took up the tantalira draft of the propoaed ronaHlllau a*T critici????! section? ?tith discount the voting strength of the United matee In tb? executive council, the tettare et anything mandatory to bring about a reduction of arm?m?*nts. and aeertioa 10. which provide? maintenance of ex isting boundaries, and relates to in ternal questions. He ?aid that the United State? micht be placed In the position of hemp guardian for the "unspeakable Turk" and be forced to solemnly pro tect and .pre-seree despotism ?5 well ar Democracy. If the draft of the league of nation? 1? accepted without amendment. raln.llsa He,?Ire? The Senator continued: ??The United State? 1? In a mo?t critical situation today, and it wilt re ?lutre all of the patriotism and all ot the (OUrage wh:ch we possess to pre gar? ? American principle? and Ameri can ideals from destruction. Never in all of our history have we had a aim H.ir situation. The great war haa been wesn, peace i? here except for the maklni: %f the formal treaty, but ire ?re told that the President of tha T'nlted States ?nil not permit peace with Germany unless there is made a part of the peace treats- the conMItu tion of the league of nations, drawn In large part by Orea? Britain and agreed to by the President. "We are told that this is done te force the Senate to accept without ?30????G?? OK PAG? TWO. Story of Betty Inch and Her Pretty Ankles Special to Washington Herald. HEW YOKK, March lil EXHIBIT: Several inches; of silken-clad ankles attached to the person of Mrs. Betty Inch. CONSEQUENCES: 1. Alleged mistrial of extortion charge ;,?t??:?-?? Mrs. Inch, accused of unlawfully extracting $215 from William P. Hermann. 2. Publicity. 3. Erection of spite fence about wilness box to hide Mrs. Inch'? ankles from wandering gaze of jurors in second trial. 4. More publicity. 5. Fainting of Mrs. Hermann in witness chair and interference of spite fence in rendering first aid. 6. Still more publicity. 7. Silk hosiery, flowers and other tokens from admirers ar rive at Inch home. "I'd have them remember I'm married," says Mrs. Inch, as she display? a ?CHT inches of gift hose. Jury Disagree? TO BE ANNOUNCED. The engagement of Mrs. Betty Inch, the charming and talented actress in, etc, etc. "I don't know why they want to put me in a trench.'1 says Mistre?? Betty with ? brilliant smile. It ?isn't my fault th.t I'm blessed with pretty ankle?, and I'm sure I never purposely made a shew of them or tried to influence the jury by exposing them. Isn't there anything that interests a man except a woi*s?i.s feet?