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" COUNCIL WOULD CDTTRADE BARS OF THE WORLD i Financiers in Brussels Discuss Tariffs and Their Effect on Business. JAPAN FOR FAIR PLAY 7 l Delegate From India Insists His Country Wants j Protection. POOL IS ITALIAN'S IDEA He Would Put Raw Materials, Coal and Foodstuffs in Bunch and Parcel Them. ] By the Associated Press. Brussels, Sept. 30.?Questions of In- i ternatlonal commerce were considered j to-day by the International financial conference. The remedies previously proposed In this connection have been ' 'fitcrnal, to be self-applied in different States. To-day the discussion for the first time became generally international. Te debate was opened by Mr. Wauters, Belgian Minister of Commerce. The discussions were divided between , a resume of the past and a forecast of < the future, with the tariff question bobbing up as the most likely subject of the , controversy. The words "free trade" < were mentioned only rarely, and the ( trend of the great part of the discussion j was toward the beating down of barriers i of international trade. 1 "Japan is for commercial liberty and fair play; we must have freedom of ex- i change," Is the way M. Mori, a Japanese I delegate, put It. Mr. Bell, the British delegate, had opened the question with the declaration that the people of all countries must trade together freely. Don Jose Figueras, speaking for Spain. , said the greatest freedom of trade should prevail, but that nothing should be done without a unanimous resolution of the conference. Fazllbhoy Currinbhoy of India differed from the British delegates on the tariff question. He contended that each 1 should be left to decide the question in ; ' the light of its own Interest. He de- I clared that there was a strong current 1 of opinion in India in favor of a system ' of protection. Ferdlnando Quartiere for Italy went ' further than the previous speakers. He wr.es t?? fovnr r?r?i ivnlv p\f "fho If t f'Mt 1 freedom for international commerce'* but also for "the pooling of raw material, coal and foodstuffs." The necessity of simplifying transport regulations was mentioned by several ot the speakers at intervals during the disI cussion of international trade. Whenever the question of international relations has been touched upon In previous discussions the debate has taken a decided ti'rn toward free trade. Nearly every speaker has dwelt unon the necessity of breaking down frontier barriers, while in prescribing for interior financial difficulties the specialists have given the preference to Indirect rather than to direct taxes, which, if the advice were followed, would bring about a situation In which there was freedom of international trade, with the burden of taxation placed upon all production. 4 BRUSSELS CONGRESS 'A WASTE OF WORDS' ' Mr. Boyden's Speech Ends Hope of American Aid. Bpocial Cable Despatch to Tin Ilmurp. Copyright, 1910, by Tub NSW Yokk IIrko t>. Paris, Sept. 30.?Despite many warning advlcen from America, beginning with the famous letter by Carter Glass, when he was Secretary of the Treasury, French opinion has fatuously clung to a h<q>e that America would In some way pledge herself at the Brussels conference to aid Europe in the interest of financial solidarity, either through offering further Government credits or In assistance in floating an international c loan based on the German indemnities. ^ Any hope that France In particular and other Continental nations In general had placed in the congress to re- t lleve materially their financial dlfll- 1 cultles, seems to have all but evaporated 0 as a result of the statement by Holand W Rr?vr1#?n_ thnt th#? TTnltrw* Ctninu \ ... ? ? " wi?v.o v"um j not under present conditions consider 1 Kurope a good business risk. America's obvious lack of Interest in the congress climaxed by Mr. Boyden's remarks showlnit bow tired Americans have grown of Kuropean disputes and the unwillingness of Americans to lend i money even 111 the form of private credits unless Kurope quickly ts her house In order, has, apparently completely eliminated America as a fairy godmother to Kurope In fact, more and more the Brussels congress Is appearing as a waste of words, because, as was predicted, It lacks the real basis which would have been afforded In a German | reparations settlement. The Matin's HrtiMK Is correspondent ays that Mr. Boyden's remarks show America has failed utterly to comprehend European customs. The Petit Journal enrttrnptn Mr Hoyden's remarks with those of the Knights of Columbus, who. "having traversed the battlefields, talked very differently." "Pertlnax" In the Ertin <Ir Paris sums op the Brussels situation and Mr. Hoyden's remarks as follows: "Nobody will assist Germany In paying her r> ;mrntlons. nor France In obtaining them." French opinion pretends not to understand why America should not Interest herself In the financial situation In Europe as a large creditor would naturally seek to help a bankrupt stabilize his business to protect the Invest mem. mm FULL VALUKR TATD IMMKDIATKI.Y J ft)H JKWK1.H FRutt ESTATES, 1NDI- I VMiFAI.s A N! > IUXKH. I Joseph woootronTH wkkm, rirtn floor. thnfik maiden i.anf.. j Tell hint "it's as interesting 'j as a smuggler's care." y in futh JW W coiLVii^x I I 4 WALL STREET BLAST CLAIMS 38TH VICTIM Alfred G; Phipps, Broker, Dies of Injuries. Another victim of the Wall street outrage died last night In New York llosp'tal. Ho was Alfred G. Phipps, 28 years old, a broker, with offices at 83 Pine street. The death lifted the total fatalities caused by the bomb to thirtyeight. Mr. Phipps was transferred from the Broad Street Hospital a few days after the explosion. He was suffering from fractures of both legs, internal injuries, multiple burns and contusions. His residence was at 15 West Fifty-first r'.ree* Attention of Department of Justice 'gents who are trying to solve the explosion was called yesterday to printed circulars sent broadcast through the mails by a notorious red radical group which has been the object of various raids in the past. The circulars are .devoted largely '.o an effori to disclaim resnonslbilitv for the outrage, and to put the blame upon a large explosive concern which, in the light of evidence gathered since the tragedy, has been exonerated. They also contain a general Invitation to Join In a revolutionary struggle and general massacre, reading as follow.: "The army of the capitalists are defending their system by attacking you. We call upon you to defend yourselves by attacking 1 hem?by making your organizations mighty and powerful. Get ready for the final conflict, in which the army of workers will meet the force of the capitalists and their state with the force of the revolutionary proletariat." TRAIN SMASHES MOTOR; 2 UNDERTAKERS KILLED Wife of One May Die After Accident in Rainstorm. Klmira, Sept. 30.?Former Assemblyman E. S. Hanford and Mrs. Hanford af Waverly and Fred E. Smith of this city were killed late this afternoon in in automobile accident at Canandalgua. Both men were officials of the New York State Funeral Directors Association and were touring in the interests if the organization. Reaching a point five miles north of Canandalgua. known as Johnson's Crossng, the automobile party encountered a Irlving rainstorm and failed to note the approach of a westbound New York Central freight train, which struck their ar squarely. Mrs. Smith, it is learned to-night from Canandaigua, is fatally nurt. YALE OPENS NEW YEAR WITH 3,300 STUDENTS Successor to President Hadley to Be Elected. Special Despatch to Tub Hehai.d. New Haven, Conn., Sept. 3U.?Yale University threw open its doors to-day for the 220tli year. The opening found tlie university virtually without any effects of the war. More than 3,300 students have enrolled for the year, which s expected to be the most constructive in the history of the university. Of unusual Interest Is the meeting of the Yale Corporation, which is to he held next month, and at which a successor to Dr. Arthur Twining Hadley, presilent of the university, is to be elected. Dr. lladley'8 resignation is to become jffective in June. One of the most important developments at the university is the beginning if the new Department of Education, under the direction of Frank E. Spauld ind former Superintendent of Schools li Cleveland, Ohio. The department will jrepure men and women for eervlce In he educational field, especially In pubic schools. Its research department *111 contribute to the solution of probems of administration, construction ind hygiene In schools of all grades and vlll render practical assistance to whool officers, especially In Connecting. t 803 ENTER CORNELL TO-DAY. .ai'k of Housing 1,1 in its Kntrnnts, especially Women. Ithaca. N". V.. Sept. 30.?Cornell Unlersity resumes Instruction to-morrow vith an enrolment of 4.803 students, of vhom 1,451 are new entrants. Woodord Patterson, university secretary, ex>lained that In an effort to hold num>ers down and promote sound growth he number of new students Is about 150 ess than last year, and the number of itudents who have returned Is about the nore. The enrolment this year la vlrually the satne as last y. ar. Because the maximum of good housng facilities for women was reached ast year not more than 1,000 are to be idmltted for the present. 1ICK BENEFIT DOCTORS STRIKE Vienna. Sept. 20.?Four thousand docors of Vienna who have been treating atlents under the nusplces of sick benfit associations have gone on strike. The physicians are refusing to make 'iaim except for the regular fees of their rlvnte practice. c< H ill Continue to < $14, $15 Men's Ft * $ at A N opportunity no i offering as it do< Fall Shoes at a mos The styles are the n< according to the very fine shoe making, in F Tvussia Calf, Genuine Metal, Black Calfskin. Broadway &(El .K THE : MARCONI'S SECRETS SEIZED BY GERMANS Berlin Agents Invade Laboratory in Genoa as Workmen Take Over Plants. HELPED ALONG RIOTS TOO I nrest in Italy Said to Have Given Teutons a Chance to fi o!? Afo-lr/ifa imin jioinnoi Hy LAl'REXCE HILI.S. Staff Correspondent of The IIehald. Copyright, 10SO, by Tin: New Yohk llEiitr.d Paris, Sept. 30.?German agents tool* advantage of the situation in Italy tr enter the Marconi laboratory In Genoa which had been seized by Italian workers, in an effort to learn the secrets oi the wireless inventor, according to Signor Marconi's collaborator, Signor Solari, in an interview with a special correspondent of the Excelsior. Signor Solari asserted he had atnplt evidence that engineers from Germany scanned Signor Marconi's records, bu he was unable to tell whether, In addition to the financial loss due to the disorders in Italian industry, there were noi lost details of inventions upon whicl Signor Marconi had been working ir greatest privacy since the armistice. His statement was strengthened by interviews with representatives of French banks in Genoa and Milan, who assertei that German financial houses provider funds to banks in Italy which supporter the Red workers in the earlier days ol the crisis. "Germany expected to gain advan tages from the social troubles in Italy,' said Signor Pagliotti, director of th< General Hanca Disconto. "With tin country in a turmoil, due to lack o raw material, it would have offered ai opportunity to the Germans to ship int( Italy huge quantities of minerals to v hich they have no outlet." The necessity for Germany finding new markets for her production, thereby increasing her prestige, was suggested bj Signor Pagliotti as the reason for hei interference in Italy's interior affairs He asserted that if Premier Glolitti tuu not solved the problem by compromises Germany would have profited immensely from It. A sidelight on Germany's intention was revealed by a declaration to Signoi Pagliotti by a director of the Deutsclu Hank that "Germany's finances are ir a lamentable state, and she is obliged tf print bank notes in excessive quantities Therefore, Germany will never pay th( Allies." The Germans also were said to havt obtained control of some of the largesi banks in northern Italy through directorates, wherein naturalized Germans maintain the closest delations with Germ-any despite their professions that they are Italian patriots. 'PUBLIC LEDGER* BUYS PHILADELPHIA 'PRESS Purchase Includes Real Estate and Equipment. PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 30.?The Public Ledger Company, of which Cyme H. K. Curtis is president, announced to-day that .it had purchased the Philadelphia Press and that the paper will be con solldated with the morning I'ubii Lcdyer. The Press will cease publication after to-morrow. The purchase includes all the real estate und the i-ntir plant equipment. The Press was one of the oldest newspapers in Philadelphia, having bee founded in 1857. Among those who woi fame in Journalism while ed.tors of tin Press were Col. John C. Forney and Charles Emory Smith. The late Richard Harding Davis begun his literary j career on the Press as a reporter. ! HELD ON LARCENY CHARGE. Ilr. I.n/.iiru* I>"iile? Connection With 'Pardon Ilinit." Dr. Bernard Ixizarus of 4 48 Central Park West was arrested yesterday at ' the office of his counsel, Samuel J. Siegel, 27G Fifth avenue, and arraigned In j General Sessions before Judge John F. Mclntyre on a charge of grand larceny, I on which he was indicted with Maurieo i. Rosenberg, an in urance broker, of 154 ! Nassau street, Tuesday afternoon. Dr. Lazarus pleaded not guilty and furnished ball of $10,000. Rosenberg is a'so free on bail fixed at the same amount. The two were indicted following the complaint of Gov. Alfred E. Smith to the Grand Jury that they had accepted $5,000 from Mrs. Rebecca Smith, wife of Jacob Smith, an inmate of Auburn prison, on the claim that they could use influence in securing Smith's pardon. llv 8 >mpany ~)ffer To-day Their and $16 i ill Shoes 11 ? i ? i nan should overiooK, es the best of men's it remarkable price. ;wcst for Fall, made 1 highest standards of rench Calfskin, Tan Tan Cordovan, Gun I omyaii^ ^ 3411. st. jjj i ( i NEW YORK HERALD,_ ] ITALIANS BETRAYED REVOLT, SAYS LENINE I Accuses Socialist Deputies of Deserting Proletariat. Berlin", Sept. 29 (delayed).?Charges . by Nikolai Lenine, Russian Bolshevik Premier, that the "Italian Proletariat was betrayed by Deputies Daragona, Turati and Modiglianla," which are printed in the Freiheit of this city, have produced a great stir among Socialists here. The newspaper also prints an article written by Lenine which was published in the newspaper Pradva of Moscow, which says: "Events in Italy must open the eyes of even the most obstinate. Turati, Modigliania and Daragona are guilty of sabotage against the revolution in Italy at the moment when it begins to ripen." Rome, Sept. 29 (delayed).?Commenting on the charges by Lenine that leaders of Italian Socialists "betrayed the Italian Proletariat," the Oiornnlt d'ltalia says: "Lenine and Bolshevism are serving German reactionaries who 1 ; wish to restore the monarchy in Germany and obtain revenge over their re' cent enemies by disintegrating countries . *of Western Europe through revolution. The highest positions in the Bolshevik , army ami the Soviet administration are in the hands of Germans, who. camouflaged as Communists, try to sow the poison of hatred and internal dissoluI tion in western countries. This is the : reason why Lenlne is particularly fero| clous against those Italian Socialist s leaders who were unwilling to drag their r | country to ruin, as was planned by I Lenine's inspirers in Berlin." NEW ARCHBISHOP OF PARIS. ! Cardinal Dubois of lloiicii to Suei feed Mgr. Amette. ' Paris, Sept. 30.?Cardinal Dubois has been appointed Archbishop of Paris, lie J succeeds the late Cardinal Amette. ! Cardinal Luis Ernest Dubois was born , in St. Calais, Diocese of Le Mans, In lSfif). He was created and proclaimed Cardinal December 4, 1917. He is Archbishop of Rouen. ! SILVER MACE FOR SURGEONS. r l To lie Given to American College by British Doctors. r London, Sept. 30.?Sir Berkeley r Moynihan, one of the leading surgeons . in England, who is now on his way to r Canada, carries with him a silver inaco - which he will present to the American . College of Surgeons when he attends Its I convention In Montreal next month, i The mace is the gift of the consulting r surgeons of the British army and Is a memento of the assistance they received i from their American colleagues during the war. i J HAYTIANS GET SALARIES. Admiral Knnpii Ilia Satisfactory Talk With President. ! Washington, Sept. 30.?Rcar-Admiral L Knrtpp, recently sent to Hayti by the 1 state Department to Investigate condl5 'lets. has made a pre'imlnary report telling of a "very satisfactory confer no " with the President of Hayti. , One of tile subjects in controversy In Hayti was the reported holding up of ' the salaries of the President and other officials of the Oovarnmont. According ( to State Department officials this has , been satisfactorily arranged and sal- J aries are now being paid. ( POT ATVTT1 FAPP.S PAMTWP < Country I* Without Grain I-'olinuliiK Hnr Drives. Forty per cent, of Poland la wltliout grtin and farming: lrnpl ments as a result of the Russian Soviet invasion and the subsequent eastward advance of the Polish armies, according to a cablegram received yesterday by the Offlelai Polish Purchasing Hureau here from the Polish Food Minister, drops In Poland are extremely poor this year, owing to bad weather, the message added, and the Food Minister said it would be necessary for ljO.CX) tons of grain to be shipped to Poland j from the I'nited .Rates immediately s 3- ===- Men's ii Suits $75 ?as ir SAKS presenting ^8 j at seventy-fi our aim has vide someth al style merit with sacrifice in comfo t The styles are e as practical as ai would desire. T are worthy impo] inestic cheviots, 1 weaves, tweeds a breeches reinf< buckskin. '<?%. -z em t'l: tim. -v . " c I. 2E??b: . - i > 1 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, DISMISSAL OF POST IS LEGION DEMAND Assistant Labor Secretary 'Blocked Enforcement of Deportation Law.' 'IS MENACE TO SECURITY' Democratic Veterans Sign Resolution to Force His Early Removal. Cleveland, Sept. 30.?Dismissal from i office of Louis F. Post, Assistant Secretary of Labor, for obstructing the enforcement of the Alien Deportation law, was recommended In a resolution 1 adopted by the new National Executive Committee of the American Legion held | hero to-day. The committee was elected ; at yesterday's closing session of the second annual convention of the Legion. The resolution follows: "Whereas, from the report of our special investigating committee we are convinced that Louis F. Post, Assistant Secretary of Labor, has been guilty of obstructing the enforcement of the Alien Deportation laws and that his continuance in office constitutes a serious menace to public security, "Be It resolved that we adopt and approve the report of the Investigating committee, and Jhat the national commander be directed to take all steps necessary to secure the dismissal of the said Louis F. Post at the earliest possible moment." The investigating committee's report was signed by M. K. Gordon of Kentucky, chairman ; Wilbur C. Hall, Virginia, and Crampton Harris, Alabama. Virtually all who spoke in favor of the adoption of the report and resolution stated that while they were Democrats they were better Americans. Among those who favored it were Emmett O'Neil of Kentucky ; Hoy Hoffmann, Oklahoma; Henry Lindsay, former state commander and former Mayor of Dallas, Tex., and Committeemen Storey f Texas and Drain of the District of Columbia. It was explained that this was not a commission of the legion to politics but it was an outspoken utterance on a fundamental principle of Americanism and that If they as Democrats should remain Olent it would appear as if they had something to cover up. OHIO ASKS REVISION OF COAL PRIORITY RULE Utilities Commission Fears Suffering in Homes. Cc^.nMBL*8, O., Sept. 30.?The Ohio Public Utilities Commission to-day wired .he Interstate Commerce Commission at Washington asking immediate revision if the coal priority orders under which S'ew England and the Northwest arc eceiving coal which normally supplies Jhio consumers. "Extreme suffering will prevail in dhio homes unless the orders are modi'ied to permit present shipments to tneel urrent domestic needs until the close if the navigation season," the teletram asserted. Prompt action Is vitally lecewsary, It declared. This action Is taken by the Ohio Com -nisstoners independently or those ot ndlnna and Michigan, who met in Co umbus several weeks ago to outline )lans along the line indicated, but who inve as yet taken no action. Testimony taken at the meeting, the ">hio commission's wire to the Jnteritato Commerce Commission avers, ihows that Ohio consumers have only en per cent, of the winter requirements n bins tit the present time, whereas the lormal distribution in Ohio at this seaion is slxty-f^'" per cent. F tiding i ,.oo idividualized by & COMPANY ; these suits ve dollarsbeen to proing of unusuiout the least >rt or utility. J jxclusive but ly horseman he materials rted and dolerringbone nd worsteds, 3rced with know of nothing e them at secly.five dollars stokakCompaity Broadway at 34th Street omplete Equestrian Shop 1 Sixth Floor ==B r 4 I 1920. MICHIGAN DEMOCRATS j REPUDIATE THE LEAGUE Nominees for Governor and Congress Desert Cox. The League of Nations as advocated by Gov. Cox has been repudiated by the | Democratic nominee for Governor of j Michigan and by every Democratic | nominee for Congress in the Detroit district. according to Charles B. Warren, | member of the .Republican National Committee from that State, who was in the city yesterday. "This means," he added, "that the", Democratic candidates have abandoned' the national party in the hope that tltvy will promote their own chances of election. Democratic business men eve >' where show they are totally dissatisfy 1 j " with Cox and believe he does not meas- "r ure up to the office he seeks." The Republican plurality in Michigan wll! be over 200,000, added Mr. Warren, greater than given to Roosevelt in 1?04 or any other Republican nominee for President. RABE Ruth as an Ice Man doesn t make a Home Run In fact, Babe lingers so long on his way to deliver the ice, the j j fifty pounds melt to about the ( | size of a flashy rhinestone. So j the idol of the country will have to confine his ice man ambitions to the screen?he can't qualify for Knickerbocker Service. Fa millet "Ileadin' Home" to be certain of service the day of arrival should notify the company the day before. Xinety-nine time.% out of a hundred, however, an emergency call can be answered at once. Telephone Bryant 3700. Brooklyn Nevins 27.10. Knickerbocker ICE Company f t I fill I 'L t IVc are Men' to be Si Suits that the maste their styling, hi None of the moderate pric models. The) i i oy passing wni manship that line not onl GN[iwelties every colo BROADWAY ^ CI Sfi?? V X 1 7 '1 8 3 FlirANKLL7^ SIMON <ME^S SHOPS 2 to 8 WEST 38th STREET i r I MEN'S HIGH / FRANKLIN SHOES $1700 Were *14 last Season Price changed. Quality still doing business at the same familiar stand. More than a popular-priced shoe.' A popularquality shoe A shoe that has real work- , manship in it, real wear in it, and real distinction in its lines. All leathers and our own models, designed by us exclusively, and for us exclusively made. ^ FIFTH AVENUE /; ?MB?? i IW?H???????ii J ^ciks z f METROPOLITAN v? CLOTHES for MEN I! now showing the finest collection of s Fall Suits [ c* ?60 \ een in New York, with no Jf reservations! * at once reveal the advantage of ; r designer's hand ? exclusive in j Lit not so ultra as to be conspicuous. commonplace fripperies of most ! ed clothes find expression in the / have style that cannot be affected | ms, and a thoroughness of work- 1 gives to each model a fluency of | y admirable but permanent! I and Conservative Suitings, in I ring on the 1920 Style Board. I Kin ICfoimjimuj m street I jy I \ t , ??