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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, December 22, 1920, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1920-12-22/ed-1/seq-5/

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RHALLIS CABINET
OFFERS TO RESIGI
Constantino Asks Premier t<
Remain 1'ntil Parliament
Boffins Session.
ATHENS CELEBRATE?
British Minister Will Remaii
in City Without Kceojrnizinff
New R off me.
Itikn'S. Pec. 21.? Premier Rhnlli:
v<-.?terday tendered to King Constantly
resignation of the Creel: Cabinet
nit ivaa requested to remain In offlc>
until rarllanient begins fts session.
During his visit to the palace M
ov.nii(e, on,.rtiin?orori Prinooss Catherine
youngest daughter of Constantine.
"What have you brought me fron
abroad?" he asked the Princess.
"Papa," was her laconic reply.
Karl Granville, the British Minister
visited Premier Rhallis last night an<
said he would remain In Athena, bu
would not come Into direct contact wit!
Constantine. The Premier stated tha
if Constantine goes soon to Smyrna 1
will be for a trip of inspection, and wil
have no political significance.
Bast night the streets again wen
crowded with thousands of persons
parading with candles, chanting masse,
and singing songs of thanksgiving.
Washington, Dec. 21.?Rear Admira
Philip Andrews, commanding Americai
forces In the Adriatic, informed th?
Navy Department to-day that he fol
lowed the example of the Italian Govern
ment in paying royal honors to Kin;
Constantine of Greece when the mon
arch arrived at Venice December 14.
When King Constantino boarded i
Greek cruiser the royal Greek standan
was displayed on that vessel, Admira
Andrews' report said, and the Italia)
admiral dressed ship and paid roya
honors. The American destroyer South
aid, on which Admiral Andrews wa
flying his flag, did the same. The Itai
ian admiral then left his flagship to cal
on Constantine, and Admiral Andrewi
followed suit, as Is naval custom. th<
report added, but the Southard did no
fire a royal salute as did Italian shor
batteries.
r\MA nA'S NAVY COMES
INTO BEING AT HALIFAX
Two Destroyers and Cruisei
Gather in Port.
Halifax, n. S.. Dec. 21.?Cdnada'i
brand new fleet of two destroyers one
a cruiser met with a mishap at Its In
augural rendezvous In Halifax harbo:
lo-day. Just as the warships were belli,
berthed the flagship Aurora was foule<
by His Majesty's Canadian ship Pa
trlcinn. The damage was slight.
With the arrival In this port of thi
vessels, the Aurora, the Patriot and thi
Patrician, the Dominion navy, whicl
heretofore has existed nominally througl
possession of the Rainbow and th<
Niobc, cruisers of an ancient pattern
lo-day flung to the breeze the banner
f maritime strength and prepared ti
take rank with other naval "Powers'
of the world.
The vessels, a cruiser and two de
stroyers. wore presented to the Domln
ion Government by Great Britain.
20 KILLED IN IRELAND
DURING LAST WEEKENl
17 Were Civilian Sinn Fein
ers, Says Greenwood.
Dondon*, Dec. 21.?Twenty person
were killed In Ireland during the las
week end. according to a statement mad
in the House of Commons to-day by SI
Hamar Greenwood. Chief Secretary fo
Ireland. Sir Hamar said three person
were murdered by unknown individuals
The others wore civilian Sinn Felner
vho were killed while attacking crowforces
or attempting to evade arrest.
The Press Association's Dublin corre
spondent quotes a despatch from Tulsl
County Roscommon, as saying tha
crown forces burned the village of Bal
itnalee. County Rongford, early thl
morning as a reprisal for the recent at
tack on the police barracks there, i
which one constable was killed and thre
wounded. Most of the Inhabitants flei
according to the despatch.
The removal or resignation of Majoi
Gen Sir Edward Strickland, in comman
of the troops in Munster. is impendln>
according to reports printed In the Dni)
II, Mm latinr orirnti to.rlnv Th
newspaper adds that the Government a]
ready has received Gen. Strickland's In
terlm report of the burning of Cork.
Dtmi.m, Dec. 21.?The Irish raliwa>
men. In conference here to-day, decide
unanimously to abandon their strik
against the carrying of munitions an
return to work.
The men voted to carry all the traffl
offered, provided all the men were r?
stored to their former positions.
SOVIET OIL CONCESSION
TO BRITISH CONCERN,
Others Involved in Fields a
Baku and Grodno.
Xxysvos. Dec. 21.?Tho London Tlmt
s to-day prints a report that i/oonld Krn<
elne, Russian Soviet Minister of Trad
and Commerce, has opened negotiation
with two British oil concerns with
view to granting them concessions In th
Maku and Grodno oil fields, which ar
snld normally to produce 95 per cent. <
the crude oil of Russia.
Ti I. I.I ?V,n? r.t nmmS
-terllng of British capital are Involve
In the fields, where upward of slxt
ompnnles already are engaged In e*
ploltatlon. The Times declares that th
Bolshevtkl apparently are planning t
repudiate these rights In order to ohfnt
greatly needed Imports in return for ne
concessions.
I - - 1 " 11
For Boys and Girls
An Ancient Map
of Fairyland
In three sections with a booklet
Guide bv
BERNARD SLEIGH $5.00
Princess White Flame
By GERTRUDE CROWNFIELD
A fairy tale "that oucht not
to he missed," says Hildegarde
Hawthorne. $2.00
Hansel and Gretel
and Other Stories by the
i Brothers GRIMM. Illustrated
in color by Arthur Rackham. $5.00
Snowdrop and Other Stories
by the Brothers GRIMM. Illustrated
in color by Arthur
Rackham.
These hooka should be on
tale in any bookstore; if
vol, they ran be had from
E. P. DUTTON 6 CO., ?ftl Slh A?., N. Y.
L
ITALY DEFIED I
| ORDERS BLOC
Rebel City and Islands to E
3, Rest of World, Foil
to Caviglia';
Romb, Dec. 21.?One hundred and
^ twenty of Gabriel d'Annur.zio's Legioni
alrea, with machine guns, have landed
j at Caatelvenler, northeast of Zara. at
fro nnlitKupfi on.l of tho U.intaima Tun.
nel, from one of the torpedo boats which
recently Joined D'Annunzto, according to
the Stefani Agency. The local garrison
,was withdrawn to Zara.
The news agency says D'Annunzlo's
emissaries are spreading reports ol
3 other impending incursions in Dalmatla.
p Replying to the ultimatum of Gen.
Ci.vlglia. commanding the Italian forces
surrounding Flume. Gabrleile d'Annur.b
1 zio declared to-day that he wouid maintain
his attitude and would not recognise
the treaty of Tiapallo. D'Annunzio informed
Gen. Caviglla that he had de!?
eided to resist.
Gen. Cavigiia's ultimatum demanded
j the disbandment of D'Annunzlo's forces,
h! evacuation of the Islands of Arbe
| and Veglla and the release of Italian
i war material In Flume. D'Annunzio was
I CROWS COLONY IF
! HOME RULE FAILS
3
Continued from First Page.
\
i be set up by popular elections two
8 Parliaments, one for Ulster and one for
. the south. Each Parliament shall deX
\ cide upon the method "f selecting Sen"
| atcs. The connecting link between them
1 will bo tho Irish Council of Forty,
^ . twenty for each section. Each Senate
j | will select seven of Its Council members
and each Parliament thirteen.
1 | The original bill provided that the
. j President of tho Council should be tho
s j Lord Chancellor of Ireland, but as
1 ! amended ho will be appointed by Ine
B i crown, wWcli means that the Governe
| inent In power can put any one at the
t I head of the Irish legislative body it
e ! pleasea. The idea expressed by Ministers
explaining the bill is that the
Council will form a bridge upon which
In time the two Parliaments can get
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THE NEW
lYD'ANNUNZIO;
KADE OF FIUME
te Completely Isolated From
Dwing Poet's Answer
3 Ultimatum.
j given until 8 o'clock thts evening to reply
to the ultimatum.
Gen. Cavlglla now will proclaim a
| strict blockade of Flume ami the Islands
j of Veglia. Arbe and San Marcos, It was
announced. The new blockade, It was
said, will completely Isolate the territory
( occupied by D'Annunzlo from the rest of
1 the world.
: Before officially notifying D'Ar.nunzlo
| of the fact that royal assent had been
; given the law approving the treaty of
j Rapallo. Gen. Cavlglla wrote the poet
fraternally, exhorting him to obey orders
ar.d to bow to the country's will.
It seems to bo agreed by all Senators
and Deputies that the present Is one of
the gravest moments for Italy since the
Italian retreat before the Austrlans.
The sentiment prevails, however, that
all the political parties must forget
Government by all means in their power
tc keep faith in the international agreement
concerning the Adriatic region, on
which the honor of the country is declared
to have been staked
, together and form one body for the entire
country.
The measure provides that when that
is done certain powers of police, finance
! and other branches of the Government
! will be turned over. The Imperial GovI
ernment will keep a pretty firm hand
j on the fundamentals of the Irish GovI
ernment during the life of the two
Parliaments, but holds out many attractions
for a united Parliament that
its sponsors hope will counteract the
prejudices that have always existed between
the north and south. '
The changes made in the powers of
the Parliaments as set forth in the bill
when it was introduced are inconsequential.
BULGARS STOP SENDING
COAL TO JUGOSLAVIA
Paris, Dec. 21.?The Temps' Sofia
correspondent says Bulgaria lias ceased
delivering coal to Jugo-S'lavla and that
the Jugoslavs are stopping trains en
route to Bulgaria.
The Jugoslavs, the correspondent says,
declare this action has been taken because
of the failure of the Bulgarians
' to execute the clauses of the treaty of
iseiwuy reparam^r coai deliveries.
[E C]
FINDS FULL AND PE
Store has confideru
eney phonograph w
s a wonderful inst:
id and made on basi
e results. John
UI^ tut vututj llioi
Prices $125 and up.
convenience as lo
John Wi
Broadway at N
-
YORK HRKALD, WL,
! ALDERMEN HONOR |
MRS. MACSWINEY
.
Vote Freedom of City to the
Widow of Lord Mayor
of Cork.
I
ROW OVER RESOLUTION
Heated Discussion When Mr.
Ferrand Prefaces Tt by At
tacking Lnglana.
The Board of Aldermen adopted yes- j
terday the resolution of Aldermen Maurice
A. Burke granting the freedom of
the city to Mrs. Muriel MaciSwlney
w idow of the Lord Mayor of Cork, who
died In prison on hunger strike Iri protest
against the British policy In Ireland.
When the resolution came out of the
committee on rules where it had rested
a week Aldermen William T. Collins
Democratic floor leader and committee
member, read what purported to be the
committee report favoring the resolution's
adoption. The document ww an
indictment of England in term* of extreme
bitterness. Alderman August
Ferrand. Itepublclan leader and a membei
of the committee, Jumped to his feet
and declared that the document Mr.
Collins read was not the committee report
he had signed and demanded that
his name be withdrawn.
The Incident caused a sensation and
heated discussion, during which Mr,
Collins explained that the committee
had followed an established custom of
signing its report in blank and allowing
the chairman or a single member to
draft the report.
Ho, having been delegated to write the
report, Mr. Collins continued, had produced
the discourse which he read. If
the rest of the committee did not like
that report, he said, he would like it
to be incorporated in the Ctfy Record
as a speech by him and the board couid
proceed to the adoption of tlie resolution.
rit'Siueni v. n. l*m. 'juurum, va*.-..ting
the question, explained that the
board was votlnK upon the resolution to
prant freedom of the city to Mrs. MacSwlney
and not upon the committee report.
The resolution wrs adopted with
but two adverse votes. The committi e
report as drafted by Mr. Collins, however.
will accompany the adopted resolution's
publication In the City Record.
HEN
RFECT EXPRESSION Ij
mmmamn
e in THE CHE
fas chosen to be sold
rument for music i
c musical nrincinles
Wanamaker takes
;rument.
Terms to meet you
w as $5 monthly
mamaker
inth, New York
I
da il^DA 1, L>LCbiVli5LK
$15,000,000 SET BY
BRITAIN TO AID IDLI
[ Government at Same Tinn
Admits Inability to Solve
U ne in ploy me n t Prob 1 e m..
j HOLIDAY OUTLOOK DAKI
Relief Work Employing: Ex
Service Men in Building:
Trades Is Planned.
By the Associated Press.
London. Dec. 21.?The Governmen
j In . statement to Parliament to-da
was able tu give little satisfaction t
; labor's demands for a solution of th
ploymaat problem, \vhich dall
rr. -,vs more urgent. On the three mai
lit f cutties facing the Government a
the present moment, finance, Ireh.n
an unemployment, it is reported tha
th< Government views unemployment a
th' must serious.
It was alleged to-day that Premie
Lloyd George was postponing his vis
t" Nice on account of this crisis. It ai
pears more probable, however, that thl
is not the reason, but that the Premier
conference at Nice has been delayed 1
order to see tho results of the Prus.-ei
financial conference.
The statement in the Commons, pr,
seined by T. J. MncX&m&ra. Minister i
Labor, admitted the extreme seriousner
of the situation, which, said the Minlste
made the Christmas outlook the darkei
In many years. The Government wn
loinc- its utmost to mitigate the hare
shipr.
iW' rrlng to the demands of labor. M
MaeN narn said that the proposals !
revive civilian unemployment donatio,
woi i- neither feasible nor desirable.
Proceeding to otitl ne the Goverr
mem s scheme, the Minister announce
that a special committee of business nm
would be appointed, under the ohalrmar
>hlp of Lord St. Davids, to coordlnal
I relief activities throughout the oour
try. ar.d that ?3,000,000 would b? place
at the disposal of this committee t
insist the local authorities in executln
I approved schemes of useful work.
Coming to his main proposal. \f
MacXamara announced that a bill woul
he Introduced amending the unemploi
, rn-c.t Insurance act so that the uncrr
j ployed would not be obliged to iiualtf
? for unemployment benelHs by being en
EY
N ITS TONES
. _
NEY
m
I in this stnrp
-eproduction.
and achieves
pleasure in
i
r
E?, 0.
ployed for four wrecks and making a
contribution to the insurance.
He explained a scheme for the abeorptlon
of 50,'000 ex-service men in; >
J tho building trades In order to expedite
\ housing plans. Tho Governments proposal
was that former service men
should be Introduced Into the trades in
the ratio of one to five. The Uovernq
! ic.ent would grant ?5 a head to thj
| trades unions concerned??2 on udmisjion
and ?3 on completion of the tr-iining.
John Robert Clynes. Lord Htigit Cecil
; tnd other members criticised the GovI
ernment's plans as mere palliatives.
k BERLIN HOTELS TO STOP
BUYING FOREIGN WINES
Get Right to Import White
r? * O
r lour ana ougar.
Fpecial Cable to Tun New Yo?k Hkraid. I
) Copyright, 1910, bp Tub New Yubk Heiulo.
New York Herald Bureau, 1
Berlin. Dec. SI. (
t Berlin hotel proprietors will forego
y the Importation of foreign champagne
and liquors in return for permission to
Import foreign made white flour and
0 sug ar.
>' This agreement, to which was added
n Immunity for those Illegally purchasing
lt ; nieat before the restrictions on the sale
d of meat were removed, was what brought
Lt | tn end the hotel strike last Saturday.
3 j when, after the closing of the kitchens
j and dining rooms for several days, food i
jr ) was again served in these places. All
" | the restaurants are again open, but some
I of the leading hotels continue to serve
' * b.ack bread without butter,
s
" PARIS WANTS RADIUM.
>- Outlay of V.000,000 Primes Ileslrrri
' fc; If o?|i I ta Is.
19
r_ TsKia Pec. 21.?Avthorlta to puri?
! chase twe grammes of radium for Tarls
; hospitals has beer, aske.! of the finance
l- i Commission ot Parliament by Yve? le
Tiocquer, Minister of Bublic Works The
r | purchase would lnvolvi an ex pens* of
j 000,000 francs.
,3 One gramme 1h available In Mme.
j Curie's laboratory here, and the other
' must be purchased nbroad, either in
] 1 London or New York. The cost, theren
| fore, will be over twice or thrice the cor- ;
i? nial price, owing to exchange condltlona
?h
X .
I
What
it
CHICl
sent I
The CHICKE
music played for
RACHMANINOF
pianoforte.
It brings the
. of your living roon
raptly silent in Cs
a standard of mus
of the world might (
The AMPICO
said that there is
plishments?the or
sibilities of a piano,
We can send h
There is ample choi
CHICKERIN'
MAF
.
Amp i
I
i
Jo hi
Developer and di
Ri
! W~Carl
V
c\\/2iA purc/iasir
in iflirts and jCorx
fQltrvns ui
-^1/ _ / ^
oj f/ie. lowuuiizs
lA) NEW Y
^JifUi c^i \enue a
?
jgr-i3 "
SK SEV
i OR \
itifully 1
;ns or R:
ely Wro
ic Desigi
iri*3L
ESE 0 B J EC"
MPS AND I
<V*"
' %a&i 5G
^ ^ ^ cuiTi ori
a Wonderful 7
will be to have
(BRING-AM
home for Christ
RING-AMPICO is the piano
it by GODOWSKY, ORXSTE
F and a hundred other proa
concert stage into your home?
i echo to the same sounds that
irnegie Hall sets up for you a
ic which, hitherto, only the mo*
?njoy and even they only at intei
is the one musical gift of whi
some superior. It is without
le thing in the world that posse
of a player, of a reproducing piai
ome an AMPICO at once an uj
ce.
G-AM PICO KNAJ
ISIIALL & YVENDELL-AMPI
ico Hour in the Piano Salons, 1..10
Fir?t *
i Wanam
xtributor of instruments that proa
oadwav at Ninth, New Yorl
o
f-*
ten ^
\cj Crunches
don offers to (is 1
irk. the. benefit
of&eJianye
0 rk fe\
1 <52- Street ?^ggjj
ZTZT i I
asurcd
rs for * i
VoMAH \
Pooled in Simple 1
ich Old Brocades, j3
ught Jade Placques B
n and Form, a
^Farmer;
INC* M
rS OF ART a J
SHADES'
, ;
i;
^ I
' i I ' m
'king
a
fPICO
m no f
f/CUO
which reproduces
IN, LEVITZKI,
t artists of the
!
makes the walls
; hold thousands
nd your children
>t favored people
rvalsina lifetime.
ich it cannot be
equal in accomsses
all the posao.
aright or a grand.
# J|
I
JE-AM PICO
CO
to 2.30 *
gallery, N?w Bldg.
t ker ,
luce (jood music _,?
k !
I
II

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