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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 10, 1936, Image 3

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*
French Want Neideckers
and Coles for Trial in
Bank Failure.
By the Associated Press.
Police Commissioner Valentine of
New York City and representatives of
the French government yesterday
asked the Supreme Court for the
right to return B. Coles, George W.
end Aubrey Neidecker to France to
face charges in connection with fail
ure of their Travellers Bank in Paris.
Attorneys for Valentine and Charles
De Ferry De Font Nouvelle, consul
general of the French republic, ap
pealed from a ruling last January 20
by the Second Circuit Court of Ap
peals. which freed the Neideckers.
The Circuit Court allowed them to
avoid return to France by interpret
ing a section of the 1909 Franco
American extradition treaty. This
provided for exchange of persons
wanted by the two governments for
certain alleged crimes, but added
neither of the governments "shall be
bound to surrender its own citizens.”
The French government representa
tive and Black told the Supreme
Court that if this opinion was cor
rect "an American citizen is free to
commit in France all the crimes on
the calendar; and if he wants to suc
ceed in escaping to the United States
no power on earth can punish him.”
The Neideckers. brothers and na
tive-born Americans, were described
as having “fled” to the United States
after their Paris bank "closed its
doors.” On arrival here they were
arrested by the New York police un
der warrants sworn to by French offi
cials.
—-•
Paris
(Continued From First Page.)
visers agreed that there would be no
decision until they meet at Geneva
Friday just before the League Council
eession.
The advisers said the experts will
continue conferences through the re
mainder of the day and probably to
morrow.
British advisers said Eden expected
that the present exchange of views
and two days of reflection would con
vince the French that they should
proceed cautiously in the demand for
, sanctions against Germany which
might lead to war.
Gen. Louis Felix Maurin. minister
cf war, presented a report to the gen
eral staff last night showing that if
more military classes were recalled to
the colors that they, with the present
troops, would form an army of 1,000,
000 men. which could take and hold
the Rhineland.
This theory was based on the
premise that it be done immediately
before the Germans were thoroughly
fortified.
French Army Prepared.
The general staff was understood to
contend that the Germany Army was
still unprepared while the French
Army was at its best. An authorita
tive source said the general officers
stated that, if there must be war,
they preferred to have it now rather
than a year or two hence, when Ger
many would be fully ready.
Ambassador Cerruti and his few
Italian advisers did little more than
listen during the conference discus
sions.
The Italian envoy was in a difficult
position of desiring to side with France
but being unable to advocate the
withdrawal of troops from the Rhine
land before negotiations since the same
reasoning would require Italy to re
move its troops from Ethiopia before
peace talks through the League could
be begun.
An official communique, after listing
the delegates, said that Flandin “made
It clear that the object of the meeting
■was to exchange information and to
define the situation, but no resolution
will be proposed and no decision .will
be taken before the League Council
meeting.”
Herriot Supports Stand.
The government received the back
ing of the powerful Radical-Socialist
party in its stand against the German
move in the Rhineland.
Former Premier Edouard Herriot,
leader of the party, indicated that he
would prefer that the national elec
tions set for the end of April be post
poned, leaving the Chamber of Depu
ties in emergency session so long as
German troops remain in the Rhine
land.
Premier Van Zeeland of Belgium,
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provides that the additional liability im
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ns. by the provisions of section 734 of the
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sec. 3611. shali cease on July 1. 1937. with
respect to all shares issued by any such
trust company which shall be transacting
the business of banking on July 1, 1937:
Provided that not less than six months
Prior to such date such trust company
shall have caused notice of such prospec
tive termination of liability to be published
in a newspaper published in Washington.
District of Columbia. If the trust, company
fail to give such notice as and when above
provided, a termination of such additional
liability may thereafter be' accomplished
as of the date six months subsequent to
publication in the manner above provided.
Pursuant to the provisions of section
83< of the Banking Act of 1935. notice is
hereby given by the National Savings and
Trust Company in the City of Washington.
District of Columbia, that the liability
imposed upon the holders of shares of its
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Japanese Rebels Evacuate Stronghold
These troops are some of those which rose against the Japanese government February 26, and are shown
as they marched away from Metropolitan Police Board headquarters in Tokio toward the Parliament Building.
The evacuation took place on the 27th as curious civilians lined the route of march.
—Copyright, A. P. Wirephoto.
arriving for the Locarno conference,
asserted that his nation was ready to
"go the limit,” informed sources re
ported. in backing the French demand
that, Britain take a stronger stand
against the third Reich.
French readiness to move for an
easing of sanctions against Italy, and
possibly for League reconsideration of
whether Italy was the aggressor in
Ethiopia, brought the aid of Italian
Ambassador Cerruti for the campaign.
Frankly dismayed by Eden's an
nouncement to the House of Commons
yesterday of his government's desire to
| negotiate new treaties with Germany,
French officials considered the chances
of changing Britain's attitude to be
slight.
France made full use. nevertheless,
of the argument that Britain's hes
itancy to join in sanctions against
Germany arose on the eve of League
consideration of stronger penalties
against Italy—proposed on British
initiative.
Calls Confidence Vote.
At the same time, Premier Sarraut
called for a manifestation of Frencn
"National Union” in the crisis, through
a vote of confidence from the Chamber
of Deputies.
The Senate Foreign Affairs Com
mittee adopted virtually unanimously
a report recommending ratification by
the higher House of the Franco-Soviet
mutual assistance pact—the treaty
which Hitler interpreted as directed
against Germany and on which he
justified his Locarno violation.
Britain’s “desertion” of France
strengthened the Senators’ enthusiasm
for the accord with Russia. They
argued that if British aid was uncer
tain, France must perfect her ring
around the Reich.
Government leaders predicted a
greater majority ior approval or me
treaty than would have been forth
coming if Hitler had not denounced
the Locarno pact, or if Britain had
supported the French desire to “go the
limit” against Germany.
Sarraut Victory Seen.
Ministers said Premier Sarraut, go
ing before the chamber to make a
government declaration and gain a
vote of confidence, was certain of a
majority in the movement to bury
party differences and confront Ger
many with a united France.
When the representatives of Lo
carno signatories met at the Quai
d'Orsay this morning Flandin had the
backing of an aroused France—and
six other nations—in his negotiations
with Eden for British support.
The Polish Ambassador, Dr. Alfred
Chlapowski. assured Flandin in ad
vance that Poland intended to remain
faithful to its obligations under the
Franco-Polish alliance. Russia and
the little entente (Czechoslovakia,
Yugoslavia and Rumania) did like
wise. Italy, too, was with France,
although Premier Mussolini expected
"something”—loosening of sanctions—
for his support.
The only weak link in the line-up
against Germany—and an important
one—was Britain's avowed desire to
negotiate with the Reich, French
officials said.
Conciliation or Force?
The conference of Locarno repre
sentatives hinged on this question—
should the Rhineland be evacuated
and Germany be punished before new
negotiations were undertaken, or
should conciliation be attempted im
mediately?
In any event, French officials de
clared they were convinced Britain
must mediate between France and
Germany.
Premier Sarraut's earlier announce
ment of refusal to consider Hitler’s
offers for non-aggression treaties and
an air pact, they said, made direct
negotiations between Paris and Berlin
impossible.
France persisted, meanwhile, in its
own precautions against any incidents
along the Franco-German borders,
fresh troops still pouring into the line
of steel and concrete fortifications
facing the newly-armed Rhineland
front.
KING EDWARD SEES LEADERS.
Britain Supports Government Stand
for Caution in Crisis.
LONDON, March 10 04>).—Great
Britain’s new King, Edward VIII. re
ceived leaders of his government in
audiences today while Britain assumed
its familiar role of conciliator in the
crisis arising from Germany's denun
ciation of the Locarno pact.
Prime Minister Stanley Baldwin
first visited the soverign this morning
at Buckingham Palace and Alfred Duff
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Cooper-, secretary of war, was received
later in a separate audience.
With Britain back in the position it
has occupied frequently since the
armistice—that of intermediary be
| tween bitter opponents—some informed
j sources expressed belief that the great
I est danger of a European disaster re
i suiting from Germany's occupation of
the Rhineland, on the French and
Belgian borders, might already be
passing.
Eden Confers in Paris.
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden
went to Paris for a conference of rep
I resentatives of signatories of the Lo
i camo pact, bringing all his talents of
tact and persuasion to bear against
the difficult twofold task confronting
him:
1. To cool France's eagerness for
| strong punitive action against Ger
many for its occupation of the Rhine
land.
2. To obtain at least consideration
of Adolf Hitler's proposals for new
pacts, which accompanied his breaking
of the old.
Britain’s foreign secretary might be
| embarrassed seriously in these efforts,
■ some sources believed, by his earlier
| enthusiasm for application of sanc
| tions against Italy.
Difference in Situation,
j Informed sources pointed out. how
I ever, that there was a wide difference
between actual aggression against a
nation, for which Fascist Italy was be
ing punished, and tearing up of a
treaty, for which France sought pun
ishment of Nazi Germany.
In Germany's case, no shot has been
fired and no blood spilled, they assert
ed: a moral wrong was done, but not
physical harm.
The prospect of an outbreak of war
| resulting from Germany's "invasion”
j of its own territory on the left bank
J of the Rhine was considered more re
| mote in London, where the cool coun
] sels of elder statesmen were in com
j mar.d.
Strong home support for Prime Min
ister Stanley Baldwin's government's
I firm but conciliatory stand was ex
| pressed in virtually all British quarters.
LEAGUE DOUBTS SANCTIONS.
i Council Invites Germany to Partici
pate in Locarno Talks.
GENEVA, March 10 (A3).—Brisith
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden's
address to the House of Commons,
setting forth a conciliatory British
stand in the Locarno pact crisis,
created an impression in League of
Nations quarters today that applica
tion of sanctions against Germany
was unlikely.
League officials attributed great im
portance to Eden’s declaration yes
terday that Britain would ‘‘march
with France and Belgium” if Ger
many violated her frontiers, but saw
a tacit warning that Britain would
not approve drastic action for Ger
many’s occupation of the demilitar
ized Rhineland.
This Impression w'as strengthened,
League authorities said, by Eden’s
statement that Britain was not dis
posed to reject summarily Hitler's pro
posals for a new security system after
he broke the Locarno pact and Ver
sailles treaty Saturday by sending his
troops to the left bank of the Rhine.
The League Council invited Ger
many to participate in an examination
of the Locarno dispute at Friday’s ses
sion, called to hear the French and
Belgian appeals against the German
action.
League sources looked eagerly to the
capitals of Europe—particularly Paris
where representatives of signatories to
the Locarno pact were meeting—for
further indications of what might now
take the place of the old security sys
tem.
-•
Tobacco Exports Up.
Argentina nearly doubled its exports
of tobacco last year.
Nearby Senators Meet Nice
in Parley on Plan to
Settle Debts.
By a Staff Correspondent of The Star.
ANNAPOLIS, March 10,—Senators
from Montgomery, Prince Georges and
I six other counties indebted to the State
' Roads Commission conferred with
Gov. Harry W. Nice this morning and
j discussed a plan under which a $900,
i POO bond issue would be floated to
! liquidate the overdrafts of those com
munities.
Under the plan, the money ad
| vanced to the counties "in the red”
I to satisfy the overdrafts in their ac
| counts with the commission would be
reduced over a period of years from
lateral road gasoline revenue due those
i counties.
i
I ouid supplement payments.
It is provided that supplementary !
repayment of their loans could be j
! made by the counties by advancing
' additional payments from county bond
; issues if they so desire.
Among those present were Senator
j Stedman Prescott of Montgomery and
; Senator Lansdale G. Sasscer of Prince
; Georges County, president of the Sen
ate.
Gov. Nice distributed copies of an
explanation of the plan and asked the
1 Senators to study it and be prepared
| to discuss it at a later meeting. Heads
I of County Commissioner Boards will
be invited to attend the parley.
Montgomery Owes $250,000.
The overdraft in Montgomery's ac
count at this time is approximately
$250,000, which will be reduced to
$180,752.11 after credits are made for
the county's share of lateral road gas
tax revenue this year. It is said that
Prince Georges' overdraft is about
$80,000.
The Montgomery commissioners,
not satisfied with the statement of
their account, are considering having
an audit made. They claim the over
draft is largely the result of secondard
road maintenance and construction
carried out by the State Roads Com
mission without local authorization.
LEADERS PRAISED
Dinner in Honor of Cafritz
and Viner Marks Tenth
Anniversary.
Government and civic leaders joined
In commending the services of MorrLr
Cafritz, president, and Harry Viner,
treasurer, of the Jewish Community
Center, at a dinner attended by sev
eral hundred Jews and Gentiles last
night in the Mayflower Hotel.
Cafritz, who has been president for
eight years, and Viner, who has been
treasurer for four years, were praised
by Commissioner Melvin C. Hazen for
their unselfish efforts to bring educa
tional and cultural advantages to per
sons of all races and creeds through
Lhe center, an outgrowth of the Young
Men’s Hebrew Association.
Hazen also stressed the value of the
center’s activities for underprivileged
children, which, he pointed out, is an
Important phase of combatting juve
nile delinquency.
The dinner in honor of Cafritz and
Viner marked the tenth anniversary
of the opening of the center, the cor
ner stone of which was laid by the
late President Coolidge in 1925. The
building was dedicated the following
year. In outlining its history, Harry
King, the organization’s first presi
dent, explained that Cafritz and Viner
had taken an active part in planning
the building and raising $200,000 here
to finance it.
Maurice Riscver. director of the cen
ter, explained the program of activi
ties and announced that the average
number of persons using its facilities
now exceeds 25,000 a month.
Representative Emanuel Celler of
New York, Robert V. Fleming, presi
dent of the American Bankers’ Asso
ciation; Herbert L. Willet, jr,, director
of the Community Chest; Alvin New
meyer and Isadore Hershfield spoke
briefly in praise of the services of the
honor guests. Edward Rosenblum pre
sided, and Benjamin Ourisman, who
succeeds Cafritz, was master of cere
monies. Representative Sol Blum and
John J. Delaney of New York and
Herman Koppleman of Connecticut,
Walter Johnson and many others
prominent in official and civic life
here attended.
TYPIST TESTS SLATED
Maryland Employment Commis
sion to Hold Exam.
By the Associated Press.
BALTIMORE. March 10.—Tests to
qualify a waiting list for junior typ
ists will be held late this month by
the State Employment Commission.
Applications must be filed before
March 20.
While no vacancies exist, the com
mission will keep a record of the
successful applicants to fill future
openings. Applicants must be be
tween 18 and 25 years old, have com
pleted the equivalent of a high school
education, and have six months prac
tical experience.
Honored at Dinner
———————— —————————HI Ml ■■ .1 ————4
. .
Washington civic leaders gathered last night at a testimonial dinner
at the Mayflower in honor of Morris Cafritz and Harry Viner, retiring
officers of the Jewish Community Center. Left to right: Morris Cafritz,
Benjamin Ourisman, new president of the center, and Harry Viner.
—Star Staff Photo.
28 PROJECTS HIT
BY LACK OF FUNDS
Maryland P. W. A. Head Reveals
Plight—Ten Have Final
Approval.
By the Associated Press.
BALTIMORE, March 10.—Abel Wol- j
man, P. fa. A. administrator for Mary- j
land, announced today that lack of j
funds will prevent the agency from j
making allotments for 28 State proj- !
ects amounting to $12,130,970.
Wolman said the projects were in
cluded in the original Maryland plan,
but could not be put through now be
cause projects for which allocations
already have been made have exhaust
ed the P. W. A.’s contribution to the
State's $26,000,000 construction pro
gram.
Ten of the projects involved have
! been approved in Washington, while
the remainder await final action.
The list of approved projects, for
which allocations had not been made, j
included municipal building projects
in Washington County costing about
$227,315.
-•———
Record Corn Crop.
Drought drove farmers in many sec
tions of Argentina to abondon wheat
and linseed crops and plant com. the
result being a record corn crop In 1935
of over 15.000.000. tens.
SOCIALITE DIES.
NEW ORLEANS, March 10 </P).—
Charles de B. Claiborne, 58, vice
president of the Whitney National
Bank and prominent in the social and
financial life of New Orleans, died yes
terday after an operation.
Mr. Claiborne was a member of the
exclusive Boston Club and other lead
ing social organizations.
HEBREW AID GROUP
OPENS FUND DRIVE
Dr. Rudolph Kornblith Leads
Campaign—Unit Operates
in 32 Countries.
The Hebrew Sheltering and Immi
grant Aid Society has opened its
annual drive for funds here under
leadership of Dr. Rudolph Kornblith.
The society operates in 32 countries
and has been particularly active in
relieving the plight of Jews forced
to leave Germany.
Between May, 1933, and last Decem
ber the society sent 13.428 German
Jews to other countries, including the
United States. Canada and many
South American and European
countries.
The organization, which has national
headquarters in New York City, main
tains a local office at 1317 F street,
with Isidore Hershfield as counsel and
representative.
The chairman of the Washington
committee is Joseph A. Wilner, and
other members are Dr. Abram Simon,
Morris Cafritz, Bernard Danzansky,
Morris Garfinkle, Mr. Hershfield, E,
I. Kaufmann, Benjamin Meiman.
Louis Novick, John M. Safer, Louis
E. Spiegler, Charles J. Stein and Dr.
Kornblith.
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The accompanying article by Mrs. Howell
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for their children to obtain the benefit of
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From the Washu**tern ffifiM
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