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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, November 07, 1920, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1920-11-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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RAID ON ORGAN
OF SINN FEIN
I CLOSES PLANT
'Young Ireland* Office Is
Searched, Publisher Arrested,
Machines Broken.
* TIT A TTn nT ATI7I VA 1*11
JtAlJj W A 1J5 OlAMVI.AUr LI
Midland Gives Notice to
Employees and Stops Carrying
Live Stock.
NEWSPAPER MAN'S PERIL
Correspondent Learns He'll Be
m
Shot Unless He Submits
Despatches to Police.
Dublin*, Nov. 6.?Numerous raids
were carried out In Dublin this morning.
The printing establishment of
Patrick Mahon, where the Sinn Fein
Vniinn Ireland, is published, was
searched and documents removed.
Mahon was arrested. His associates
dismantled the machinery and ordered
the plant closed.
The District Hall at Gorvnh, County
Leltrim, was burned at dawn to-day
by a band of uniformed men. Yesterday
morning vacant police barracks in
the town of Gorvah were burned.
The Midland Railway has given a fortnight's
notice of termination of service
to Its 3,000 employees and announces
that It will not carry livestock after
Monday. The Midland Railway's difficulties,
arising from the dispute regardlng
the hauling of munitions, have been
complicated by a strike of engineers, but
all tne railway companies except the
Great Northern are gradually being
strangled by the suspension of guards
and drivers refusing to take part in
military traffic.
Many districts, notably Limerick, are
practically isolated, and a complete stoppage
of railway service outside Ulster
apparently Is Inevitable.
London, Nov. 6.?The correspondent
of the Central News at Tralee, Ireland,
reports he has received written warning
that he will be shot if he transmits any
despatches without first submitting them
: to the police.
Official denial Is made of last night's
Central News despatch that ?00 Sinn
Felners were arrested near Macroom
after soldiers and ponce nan surrounueu
an assembly of Sinn Fetners.
Sir Hamar Greenwood, Chief Secretary
for Ireland, was questioned in the
House of Corrrmons last Wednesday regarding
a story from a staff correspondent
In Ireland of tho Daily Neic.i to the
effect that the correspondent's life was
In danger from "Black and Tans" because
he wrote the "truth." The Government,
said Sir Ilnmar, had not been
Informed of the threat, but he had Instructed
the district inspector at Tralee,
where the threat was alleged to have
been made, to give protection to all
newspaper correspondents.
ARMISTICE CROWDS
CELEBRATE IN ITALY
Fiume Coup Acclaimed;
Adriatic Claims Upheld.
Romk, Nov. 6.?Demonstrations In
celebration of the second anniversary of
the armistice with Aurtria-ITungary
continued throughout to-day with undiminished
enthusinsm. An imposing
procession, composed of former soldiers,
carrying flags and led by bands,
marched to the Qulrlnal Pslace, where
King Victor Emmanuel was repeatedly
called out on the balcony to acknowledge
Its greetings.
Prom the palace the paraders proceeded
through the main thorough fares
to the residence of Gen. Diaz, Commander
In Chief of the army, and gave
him an ovation which was Intensified
toy his short, patriotic speech of response,
in which he referred to Italy's
~ln I -*->? A tnrnhlicrhf nrfttinfislnn
was later organized to visit the Garibaldi
monument.
The demonstrations displayed n strong
nationalist character. D'AnnunzIo's coup
at Flume was acclaimed and Italy's
claims to the Adriatic upheld.
YUCATAN SOCIALISTS
CLASH WITH LIBERALS
Many Killed in Pitched Battle
Following Election.
Mrxioo Citt, Nov. 6.?Further clashes
between Socialists and liberals In Yucatan.
arising out of the State election
campaign there, were reported yesterday
In despatches from Merlda. It was
stated several persons were dead and
scores wounded as a result of the pitched
battle on Thursday night.
Declaration of a sixty day armistice
between working men and their employers
at Vera Crue yesterday relieved
that port, which has been tied up by a
strike of tho stevedores and dock
workers for several weeks. The agreement
was reached. It Is declared, following
personal mediation by provisional
President de la Huertn.
UPPER SILESIA STRIKE
PARALYZES INDUSTRY
Electrical Plant Managers
Ejected by Workers.
Berlin, Nov. 6.?Keports from TTpper
ftllc.sla Mate that the Industrial life In
the region la virtually paralysed through
a strike of electrical works employees at
Chorzow, Znbrze and Glelwltz.
Advices to the Voaaitche Zelfunp say
tho managers of the v. orks at Chorzow
were ejected and replaced by a strike
committee. Allied authorities are declared
to have made fruitless efforts at
mediation.
The employees of tho municipally
owned electrical works struck last n ght,
leaving Berlin without lights or street
car service.
Tho emplovees of the power and light
-<j?Mts at Bouthen. In ft Ileal*, also
struck. The strike forced the newspapers
of Benthen to suspend publication.
arakmrd, tmnkn Fine. to
. qt;iT.
Madrip. Nov. S.?The Civil Governor
of Barcelona. It Is learned here, has
decided to come to Madrid to tender his
resignation In consequence of protests
of lending e(tl*ens sgalnsf. his Inactivity
In dealing with criminal outrsges.
Lt
< "
y~????? ?
Berlin Reds to Observe
Soviets Anniversary
Special Cabl? to Tlis New Tor k Hr'UU).
Copyright, 1 ISO, by Tan New Yo*k JisiiLO.
New Turk Hi* lit iturrwu, /
fler!ln, Nov. (J. (
(JOMMUNIST newspapers here
t - lay pu:>] -h a proclamation
c .11'ng: ?>n 'til wor -.t'TB to lay
dovsn their tools to-morrow (November
7), which is the third anniversary
of the Bolshevist revolution
in Russia, while Socialist
newspapers cull on all workers to
quit work on November 1), the
C".r>nrtr4 ntiniv?>r??rv nf thp nhrlifn
tion of the Kaiser. Neither day
is recognized as a legal holiday
in Germany.
Trouble from both factions on
those days is predicted in many
quarters here.
WON'T SEIZE ALL
GERMAN COW
Gross Exa??orfttion in Repoi
That Allies Wore Demandin?
821,000.
Br RAYMOND SWING. 1
Special Cable to Tun New Yokk Herald
Copyright, 1020, by Tub New York Hkiiai
New York HcrnH Bureau, 1
Berlin, Nov. <5. 1
i no rrencn complaint mat m?
raans are going to extreme lengths
make enforcement of the VersalU'
treaty difficult Is born out by the Ge
mnn behavior In the mattery of dellvei
of cows under the treaty. Three weol
ago the sensational report tn the Ge
man press that the Entente had d
manded 810,000 milk cows furnished
text for a volley of lamentations ar
l.nectlves.
The number subsequently rose
8*1,000 by receipt of the Italian clali
To-day the average German believ
this demand has been made and must 1
met unless the Government has tl
courage to refuse. The facts, howeve
are entirely different, though I have n
seen it accurately stated In the Germi
newspapers.
Under Annex 4 of the treaty indivli
ua) States are authorized to commut
cp.te to the Reparations Commission
list of the animals and maclunei
seized and destroyed by the Germai
during the war. But before the repari
j t'.on la exacted the treaty speclflea th
German capacty to surrender the thlni
| claimed must be considered and Geimt
| representatives heard,
j So far no demand by the Reparatloi
I Commission for cattle has been put <
i Germany beyond the monthly insts
ments on account, which had been au
! rendered under Annex 4, paragraph
| to a total of about *00,000. "What hi
| happened Is to finally complete the lis
I submitted to the Reparations Comml
| sion by Prance, Belgium, Italy ai
! Serbia of cattle these governments clal
to have lost through German dopred.
I Hons.
j Negotiations now are going on wl
1 the German Government with the lis
us a basis, through the oommur
cation of the lists to Germany is ho
aided In the press as a "demand fro
the Allies" for that number of cattl
Tho German press Ignored the fact th
the lists were merely a basis for nog
tiation with German experts and Ge
can capacity to pay considered.
In consequence articles of importan
to publicists, premature appeals to tl
humanitarians of the world and lette
are appearing in the home newspape
from distinguished allied liberals vlsl
ing Germany which could not have be<
written lir.d the German press stated tl
candid facta first. The result is thi
German feeling Is worked up to a hl|
pitch of bitterness and hostility.
A German official negotiating In Par
regarding the cows declared personal
that ho believed there was a chance <
other cattle being substituted for mi
cows and the number already deliver*
deducted from the total. There Is
likelihood now that the farmers wl
strike, as tho German Government
represented as yielding to these d
mands.
PROSPECTS GOOD FOR
TREATY WITH JAPA1
Morris on Vacation Afte
Talks With Shidehtnra.
Washington, Nov. 9.?Announcemei
to-day by the State Department thi
Roland S. Morris, American Ambassadi
to Japan, had got a sixty day leave (
absence wan taken as an Indication thi
the negotiations wun oiron nmucaui
Japanoao Ambassador, regarding tj
anti-alien land legislation In Califom
virtually had been completed.
Mr. Morris, who returned from Tok
in June. has been carrying on the di
cusslons with the Japanese Ambannadi
and It Is believed that details of the ne
treaty with Japan based on the Cal
fornia law adopted In Tuesday's eloctk
have been agreed upon. When put
final form the treaty will be referred f<
approval by the two Governments.
State Department officials would *r
any whether tho negotiation* had bee
ended.
ITALIAN ENVOY NAWED.
Rome, Nov. 6. ? Appointment <
Rolando Rlcct as Italian Ambassador I
tho United States, which w;ia recent
reported by newspapers here, has be?
officially confirmed.
GERMANS EXPORTING
TO SOUTH AMERICj
Advancing Prices No Bai
Says C. Bernard Otto.
Although prices are high and goln
still higher In Germany, Germans a
ready aro exporting a conslderahl
quantity of manufacture*] goods, an
half of these are being shipped to Sout
America, according to C. Bernard Otti
European freight manager of the Re
Star line.
ini. vuu i vmniwv |iuu /coiriun/ u
the Bed Star liner Zealand. Thla 13 hi
first vlalt to this country since the b?
ginning of the war. Ills office at prei
ont is at Nurnnberg, H.xvarla, and I
studying the freight situation In Oct
ninny lie has been able to keep an ey
on that country's Industrial rehabllltiMon.
Although she Is exporting good
. there urn more ships than cargoes l
j Herman ports.
! Major Orlando Bumner, O. B. K
formerly of the Hovnl Engineers, I
Inl.ion with the French nt Aarraa durln
four years of the war, also arrive*
He plana to lecture hero on the Arra
fighting. Mn.lor Sumner delivered man
lectures on thla topic In England I
aid of the destitute In the Arraa battl
zone. Ha plans to urge greater friend
ship between thla country and France.
THE N]
" WRANGEL REPULSE":
COSTLY TO SOVIETS South
Russian Army Takes
Thousands: Many Prisoners
Reported Shot.
I
ORDERLY RETREAT MADE
Warships of Great Britain and
France Inquire if They
Are to Give Aid.
j i
B\> the Aeeocint'd Preea.
Constantinople, Nov. 4 (delayed).?
French and British representatives
here have asked their Governments If
S their warships in Black Sea waters
should support Gen. Wrangel at I'erekop
and Salkova, where the Soviet
forces are pressing upon the Crimean
peninsula.
Meanwhile fresh supplies of rifles *
and cartridges are being hurried to
Sebastopol.
Sebastopol, Nov. } (delayed).?Eight t
divisions of infantry and Gen. Bu1
denny's cavalry made up the Soviet
I urmv tVin attunlr nf which hmkA thi?
,a, strength of Gen. Wrangel's forces In ,
Tnurida. These troops, advancing ,
from Nikopol on October 31, attacked ,
r" both wings of the antl-Bolshevik army. 1
t0 Ten thousand of Oen. Budenny's men <
53 swept southward as far as Satkovo, i
r where Gen. Wran gel's counter attack i
resulted In their surrender. Five col- <
umns of superior Soviet forces, how- ]
l* ever, continued to advance In ail dlr
rectlons along the 200 mile front, and
e- Gen. Wransrcl was forced to retreat.
He was successful In withdrawing his
men. horses and supplies Into the i
Crimean peninsula. 1
Gen. Wrangel's troops, after their vieto
tories on November 1 and November 2 ]
and before their withdrawal, are said
to have sorted from the prisoners and <
as shot hundreds of Jewish Bolshevik com- j
M rnlssarles, as well as Hungarians, ,
te Rumanians, Chinese and Germans,
ir, Following the total rout of the Bolot
sheviki on November 3, Gen. Wrangel <
tn slowly withdrew his line toward the
Salkovo railway, where It united with
A- units which had been holding the Soviet
ii forces below Melltlpol. These units '
a took from the Bolshevlkl twenty can "V
ncn, a largo number of machine guns
18 und many prisoners. In explaining his
a" retirement. Gen. Wrangel said:
"In view of the absolute superiority
s? of the enemys numners, which h..u..ch
11 the Bolahevlkl to replace their losses. It
was decided to withdraw to Crimea.
Our troops are tired, but their spirits <
. are good. The retreat was conducted
without pressure from the enemy."
f GERMAN MERGER LINKS
s- ELECTRICITY AND COAL
id ,
Herr Stinnes Back of Big Industrial
Combination.
th
t? 1 Special Cable to Tug New Yosk Herald.
d- Copyright, lOiO, by The New Yenk Herald.
r" New York Hemld Itnrrau, |
*h Berlin, Nov. 0. (
,e- The process of industrial concentra^
tion made notable progress this week
,r- through the formation of a new merger,
which is regarded as of the greatest
5? sip-niflcnnce. The Sleman-Halske Cornlie
rs pany amalgamated with the so-called
rs Rhine-Elbe Union?in other words with
t- Herr Hugh Stinnes. I
" Linking the second Inrgest electric
company with coal and Iron gives one
th organization control of the raw material
from the mine to the finished product 1
and saves the waste of administration ,
j expense and eliminates the keeping up
|. of largo reserve supplies. The RhlneElbe
Union also enables the export of
' highly specialized machinery, represent,jj
Ing a great labor Investment. In place of J
. raw and half finished product
It Is reported that a similar merger
between Germany's largest electric concern,
the General Electric Company, and
the Slleslan lines Is pending. The merg- ,
ers are new evidence that Herr Stlnnes
.. Is the most powerful figure in Ger- ,
V many, not only as the country's wealthi- ,
ost man but as a crentlve lender. The ,
,_ mergers are a beginning In the direction ,
of the reorganization of German Indus- (
tries proposed by the Employers Na- ,
tlonal Economy Parliament as a substl- ,
at tute for socialization.
" PRIVATE IN U. S. ARMY IS '
o[ PLUTOCRAT IN GERMANY !
?" I
a-! Rush to Enlist Reveals Advantages
of Service. i
** i
Washinoton, Nov. 8.?Service in the t
io American Army of Occupation la popu- '
s- lar with young Americans, the army rc>- .
cruitlng service found to-day in check- 1
Ing up its November 1 reeorda There !
' were 2."i6 vacancies In the forces in Oer>n
mnny for which recruits were accepted '
ln on thn* date, and Adjutant-Oencra!
Harris's office sent out telegrams die- '
r continuing the opportunity six hours!
. after the day began, only to find that
,n 428 men had completed their enlistment j
for regiments overseas.
letters from soldiers there indicate J
that an American private Is able to exchange
his army pay for so many Gcr1f
man marks that he ranks aa a plutocrat
I among civilians, wbich In some part ac'y.
counts for the popularity of service
!n there, officers believe.
GERMAN COLLEGES TO CLOSE.
4 Economy Hits Universities of Mnrbnrir,
Italic and Orlrhwsld.
Ty IjostxjS. Nov. 8.?Confederation la
' being given by the Oermnn Government
I of the advisability of closing the German
1 universities of Halle, Ortefswald and |
K ! Mnrburg, according to an Amsterdam
J- j despatch to the Rxr.hangn Telegraph ,
le Company quoting Itorlln ndvlcr*
. It In sold this step would he taken for
reasons of economy, arid that it would
h if possible support financially the unlverjt
sltles of Cologne, Ikinn, Heidelberg and
j Karlsruhe.
SWISS TO Auriil fcUL-UUUDio.
n .
* International ConRrpw Ffp* to
>i.
Meet nt Berne on Ore. fl.
n BntMi, Switzerland, Nov. 6.?-The
Swiss Government hi* decided to srnr.t
0 j free entrance Into Switzerland to memL*
j hers of the International Socialist Con"
j (Trees which will meet In Ilerne Decemn
ber 5.
The ?le1ej?ntes will he pledged to nb
stain from any political activities while
n In the country find to leave Switzerland
R Immediately upon adjournment of the ,
' conBrees. The eonsrrees will be com- j
X posed of representatives of the rrronp*
y that have refused to accept the twentyn
one conditions for adherence to the Third
c Internationale at Moscow as ln>d down
I- ! by Nikolai l-cnlno, Hussion Soviet pre- !
1 mlor.
k I
EW YORK HERALD, S
GERMAN COMMUNISTS ]
HAVE 48 FIGHTING UNITS J
Berlin Hear a Soviets Plan
Truce With Poland.
Special Cable to The New Yobh Hbiulu.
Cipyriyht, 1920, by Tiik New Yosk Himau., ]
New Yuri; Ihraltl lluri til,
IV rllu, No . (I. I
According to the Pan-CSertna;
DeutoiA# Zettunu, the German CominuiilBtH
have an army of eight corps or
forty-eight fighting units and can count .
apon armament Including nearly 500,000 (.
rifles, 1,500 machine guns, over ace
pieces of light an.I heavy artillery, eight
tanks and thirteen armored cars. i
The information is from a letter alleged
to have been addressed from Comnunist
fighting headquarters to Moscow
reporting German revolutionary preparedness.
A second letter, according
to the same newspaper, allegedly written
to German Communists by Zinovleff
Trom Riga before coming to the Ualle
invention, rrankly admits the Soviets
ire making peace at any price with the li
tJoles to avoid a winter campaign ana 0
will resume the war in the spring.
Both letters are dated during the end v
>r September and are not reliable, as t'
similar disclosures often proved during S
die last year.
GERMAN PROFESSORS n
WOULD FORGET WAR J
Accept Oxford Overtures for
'Friendly Intercourse.' a
Beruk, Nov. 6.?German university
professors and members of the Reichstag
have drawn up a reply to the appeal
tor reestablishment of the "friendly Intercourse"
which existed before the
world war, which the professors and '
doctors of Oxford University recently t
iddressed to professors of arts and eci- d
jr.ces and members of universities and
learned societies In Germany and 1
Austria. 1
"Science knows only one aim?the (
search after truth?and It requires fo.- t
the performance of this task the common
labor of all. regardless of national (
boundaries." says the German reply, j
"The world war Interrupted this Join!
labor and dissolved many personal ties.
We are ready to resume these conne. - t
tlons and by common labor to relegm.? t
to oblivion everything offensive spokei j
pr written In both camps." t
JAPAN COMMENTS ON
VANDERLIP CONCESSION
'In No Way Bound to Rccog- 1
nize Private Agreement.'
ToKIO .NOV. 0.?in COTineciiuu w??..
the reports that Washington D. Vanderllp,
representing an American syndicate
had f btalned concessions In Siberia from ?
the Russian Soviet Government, the Japanese
Foreign Office to-day gave out the
following statement:
"In view of the fact that the Soviet .<
Government has not been recognized by
the Powers. It Is unnecessary to point
out that the Japanese Government Is In
no way bound to take cognizance of any t
private agreement, nor prepared to as- 0
Bent to an act or measure which lnfrlng< s v
upon Japanese treaty rlght3 with rela- G
tlon to Russia or affects her vital Inter
eats arising from geogrsiphio or other 0
considerations."
D*ANNUNZIO SEIZES
CAPE OF SAN MARCO I
2
His Troops Now Face the "
Jugo-Siav Frontier.
?V the Aneociatcd Preen.
Thifst, Nov. B.?Gabrlele d'Annunzlo,
tho Italian Insurgent commander at
Flume, has occupied the promontory of
San Marco, south of Buccari, with 500
troopa as a protest against the alleged
firing by Serbian coast guards on the
Italian steamship Issoria, from Buccari.
D'Annunzlo troops are now facing
Ihc Jugo-Slav frontier.
WOMEN'S JSt't latni c r
MARKED IN OLD EGYPT |
Bookkeepers Receive More
Pay Than Men, Lecturer
Finds.
"p'ctnl Dmjtntrh to The New Yosic Uituu.o.
Chicaoo, Nov. 6.?Women bookkeepers
were far more efficient than their
rrale coworkers anrl received twlco as
nuch pay durinjr the Egyptian asre. ac:ordlng
to Col. J. P. Avers, explorer and
llstcrian, who nddressed the principals j
ind flrnt assistants of Chlcatto public
schools to-day In the Art Instttute.
Col. Avers, who has conducted exten- 1
>lve researches In Esrypt and China,
raced the various nerlods In the world'."
ilstory from the Garden of Bden
ihrough the stone and Egyptian aires to
he days of Babylon and Queen Elizabeth.
Specimens of Eirj'Ptlan love letters
were thrown on the screen, followed by
clotures of Chinese court trials, where,
iccordlng to data, death penalties were
ssued at the rate of about 1!>0 a month.
In discussing Babvlon the speaker de lared
It to bo ono of the greatest buoiless
cities In history. He *ald the sho; s
md stores reached a high degree of efficiency.
In splto of their commercial
prowess, however, the Bablonlaii.-i
lever now a pen.
j qJ ay -1
24-26 fifty-seven"
Cnfi'K.thc
c-/ ing Socij
|ay-Thorpe h
bled a coll
smart ready
attire for ever
be it the Opi
Show, or Ho
gOH'SS - rJ)C!LL 1SER T
rise, ERIE VLOVSE
Ptin/?4 'Rue
it Lucy atatuiL.' - Jis.d
0
' P
UNDAY, NOVEMBER 7
POLISH DIET ENDS r
IN SOCIALIST ROW?
ti
%
Radicals Tear Up Ballots in /
Fi??ht Agrninst Creation
of Senate. i
JFFICIALS SEE OUTBREAK
t
H
?Varsaw Not to Join Little En- *
H
tente formed oy Hainan c
Nations.
flv the Aaaociateit Proa*.
Warsaw, Nov. 6.?The Diet broke up z
i an uproar to-night after two hours 1 (,
f wild srenea created by Socialists who ,-ero
seeking to obstruct a vote on ar- r:
Icles of the constitution creating a
er.ate.
The Socialists and radicals blew trumcts.
Bounded sirens and employed other
olsemakers. The Speaker nevertheless
rdered a ballot, but the Socialists and
adlcala rushed on the tellers, scattered i
he ballot cards, tossed the baskets Into (
he crowd and bung others On the walls ;
,nd chandeliers.
The meeting finally was adjourned, '
rhlle Premier Wltos, Foreign Minister
apieba and other Government officials
matched silently.
DJaf&r Seldamet, Speaker of the Na- |
lonal Parliament of the Crimean Tar- j |
ars, has submitted to President PU- I jj
udaki a copy of a memorandum ad- I!
Irc-sscd to the League of Nations re- j
luestlng the admission of the Crimea : |
nto the league as a Tartar state un- j |
ler a Polish mandate. The memoran- !I
ium opposes the continuation of any > j
nforced connection of the Crimea with i
tussla.
It was semi-officially announced to- ! |
lay that Poland had decided not to Join
he "Little Entente" formed by Czecho- j!
Slovakia, Serbia and Rumania for their ,
irotection against Russia or enemies In ; I
he Ralkans, for the present because |j
if the Tesehen dispute with Czecho-j>
i'ovakia. Take Jonescu, Minister with- J
iut portfolio in the Rumanian Cabinet, ! |
vho had come to Warsaw seeking |]
'oland's adherence, said he hoj>ed j]
'oland would Join the "Little Entente" j j
ater.
POLAND BUYS ARMY
CLOTHING AND SHOES >
Ill
J. S. Gives Credit of $3?50,~ j
000 to Make Purchase.
?????
Special Despatch to Th? New Yoik Hbsald. j
N"w York Herald Riinao, )
Washington, I>. CM Nov. 6. I
Credit of $3,250,000 has been given
o Poland to purchase a large quantity
f salvaged uniforms, shoes and underwear
from the War Department. Much ;
a this salvaged material will be used
0 clothe the destitute civil population
if Poland during the coming winter.
The original value of the material Is
ttlmated at about $18,000,000. The fact
hat It Is salvaged, however, makes It
worth considerably less than this, and j
ifflclals here believe they have received (
1 good price for It. This practically j
' |
I y7>. |F
Monday and
During tlie Week | |
25% OFF
their entire stock
! HATS |
/~\ f? T^V T fill V T /-tmT
yjr uiD JLlUiN
TIi? creations of Marys
express in an incotnpar- j
able manner the smartest
vogue of tke season
Coats an J "W raps
i'
5tli Ave. at 58*k St. i
Nov York
?I;
iSISfSTSJr^olfSjclJaLr2ISI^j'5!r5.^
I*
liorpe 1!
il Inc.
rH STREET WEST
approachil
Season,
laveassem
ection of
- to - wear
y occasion;
era, Horse
use Party.
HRJPS FURS
S - WO/ELT/SS
<ruz>, ^ ^ J |
A
. 1920.
una up all salvaged material In the I
ancle of the War Department, and a.iy j I
:>at '-a left will go to the Red Crot<a. *
Moat of the material purchased by
' land la In th* vicinity of New York.
d Polish representatives will make
fforts to have It shipped at once so as
n get It to their country In time to preent
suffering by the civil population
urlng the winter. ^
POLES ACCEPT DANZIG PACT. !
tatlllcatlon Finally Set for No- |
vein her 15.
Parjh, Nov. 6.?The Poles and the authorities
of Danzig have reached an si
greement regarding the convention hi
ihlch the Poles recently refused to sign, tt
i<nature of the convention and the in
lty's constitution has been set for No- St
ember 15. n?
The convention provides for the estab- r?
shment of a commission composed half u)
f Poles and half of residents of Dan- Ti
IB, under a neutral chairman, to con- ( re
rol the port of Danzig.
3SV
Fife
RE
Misses' 5*
Think of it! le;
of our very pr<
kind or size, so
price. Street and afte
or Georgette?the best
but not every size in e
Misses' 9
A GROUP of the k
or duvet de laii
quality as well ;
Not all sizes in all styl
Women's
SATIN, Georgette,
trimmings of cmb
and color assortrm
we have taken these fc
quantity is limited.
Women's
DO you look bcs
effects bccominj
They are all here
fabric?satin tricotine
Navy, brown and bla
Not every size in ever
Women's
Nicely tailored
wintcrknit, and
collars. Third f
| Women's
A GROUP of suits,
mings. Mole,
tinction to velou
oxford cloth models.
Little Chi
SIZES i to 3 years
few raplan models
high quality. H
Fourth floor.
Little Cli
SI7ES i to 3 years,
larec patch pocket
buttons Sonic of
satin ancl warmly into
= You
J. S. MISSION HELD
BY REDS, IS REPORT
foseow Claims Capture of
Group i?i South Russia With
Wranjfel Forces.
LoNDOif, Nov. 6.?An Ameri~an mlson
In South Russia has fallen Into the
inds of the Soviet forces, according to
e Moscow newspuper Pravila, as quoted
a wireless despatch to-day from the
>vlet capital. The mission, says the
;wspaper. was headed by "Gen. Morel."
The Pravda reported the Incident In
icordlng details of the BoUhevlk attack
?on the forces of Gen Baron Wrangel.
he paragraph concerning the mission
a do:
"At Alexlevka station, which was
??>t Sc Ci
h Avenue at 35th Street
Established. 1879
DUCTIOIN
for Monday
>0? to 125 00
48.00
>s than half price for many
stticst frocks, but there an
> we've grouped all the "c
rnoon models of Poiret twi
quality, of course. Sizes 14
very style. Second floor.
500 to no-00
75.00
>cst liked models in lustrola
le?all materials desirable
as for their appearance. M
es. Second floor.
35 00 to 75 00
23.00
taffeta, tricolettc, and
roidery beads, etc. Becaus
ents are incomplete after th
iig reductions. Early select
I'hird floor.
rr.no Tr.oo
<J<J lO l<)
48.00
>t in the straightlinc mod
?. ? Have you a pench
:?in most attractive vcrsioi
duvetyn, tricolettc, Geor^
ck chiefly?lighter shades i
y model. Third floor.
i 65 ?? to S'r"
50.00
suits of duvet de lainc, sih
mixtures, a few with nutr
loor.
i 79-30 to 98"
68.00
the majority of them with
nutria, rinptail opossum or
ir, duvet dc laine, tricotiri
Third floor.
Idren's White
12.75
Box coats doublc-breas
i, typical of the Liliputian
cather mixtures, cheviots,
i Wren's Polo
19.75
The smart tan polo, bcltc<
s that really keep iittic hai
the models arc fur trimn'
rimed. Fourth floor.
Never Pay More at Bes
<
i
1
++ 8
! taken without a shot. ar. American jb-.s.
aton fell Into our hands, ar the naad of
!.i .lirh ii. Morel, who ha.; t! ?
of combating bandits In the Whits
Army."
Washington*. Nov. 6.?Stats and War
Department officials said to-day they
had no knowledge of any ofTl. .al A:n*r..
: .in mission bel .g within the war iri
In southern It msla. Neither h >d any
port h. :i received by the two d.'rar I
mr.t* of a mtislon fulling into the hand*
jo: the Soviet force*
I The only official American mission In
Itussla is that at Sebastopol. Varloi 1
I \ """f.' r/imm Mslnnri itTti filiaro -
Ing on the frontier.
No (Jen. Morel" la known to be In
Russia.
MEXICAN GETS TREATY POST.
Paris, Nov. 6.?Francisco do la Barra,
former Provisional President of Mexico,
was to-day offered and tiaa accepted the
post of President of the mixed Frar.coAustrlan
Arbitration Commission established
by the Treaty of St. Germain. A
similar post on the Franco-Bulgarian
commission has been offered Senor de la
' Barra.
I
o. I i
{"
[S
Dresses
of them. Some
e not many of a
>dd" ones at this
11, tricotine, satin
, 16 and 18 years,
B-rrr III
VV raps
, veldvnc, bolivia
for their wearing
[any fur trimmed.
Dresses
mignonette?with
:e the size ranges
e season's selling,
ion advised as the
Dresses
! I
le? Are blouse
ant for tunics?
is. Your favorite J
jctte, and taffeta.
n the Georeette.
w
' Suits
vcrtone, tricotine,
ia or French seal
1 Suits ,
smart fur trimskunk
lend disic,
silvcrtone, or
t ("oats
ted coats, and a
Bazaar in their
and broadcloth.
Coats . I-'
! ;
.1 all round, with
ruls warm. Bone
led. Lined with
ill
J 1
J

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