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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 30, 1921, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1921-03-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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GERMANY SENDS
ENVOYS BACK TO
ALLIED CAPITALS
Sthamer Arrives Unexpect
edly in London. Colleague
Going to Paris.
REPORTS NO PROPOSAL
Return of Entente's Ambas
sadors to Berlin Said to
Be Real Reason.
NEXT MOVE FOR ALLIES
Reparations Question Likely
to Drift Until May 1, When
Council Will Act.
Special Cable to Tub New Yobk Herald.
Copyright, 1011. by The New York IlBRM.r.
New York ITfnild Bureau. I
I.ondon. March 19. j
Dr. Slimmer. German Ambassador,
arrived from Berlin to-day to resume
his duties as previous to the London
conference. He says that Ambassador
William Mayer von Kaufbeuren is re
1'irnlng to Paris. Ho explains that the
unexpected return is due to the fact
that the British and French Ambas
sadors have returned to Berlin, which
was a signal to Germany likewise to
renew diplomatic relations.
At the Embassy it was said this
evening that the situation is the same
as though the London conference
never had been held, as far as rela
tions are concerned. There is the
question of the sanctions cwi one side
and the reparations on the other, but
the differences have caused a com
plete deadlock economically aad Ger
many is awaiting the next move,
which, she says, is decidedly up to the
Allies. In the meantime the countries
will carry on as though fresh differ
ences had never arisen.
The problems rising: out of the Lon
don conference are entirely up in the
air, or, as (he Germans My, the same
s if the London conference had been
wiped out. except that the Allies are
occupying a little more German terri
tory. They say that the solution of the
problem is no nearer, and that further j
negotiations are necessary to clarify
them.
Ilnrtlloii Allnurd to Drift.
A British Foreign Otflne official told
t!>e correspondent for The Nsw York
Hkhxi.d to-day that he expected the
question would be allowed to drift until
May 1, the date set when the Germans
n.ust disarm completely and present a
programme for meeting the terms of the
treaty. He said that the reparations
matter lies with the council of Ambas
sadors, as the Premiers feel that the
Vmbassadors arc capable of handling
arid mapping out plans regarding cus
toms and sanctions.
It is also now expected that the coun
cil of Ambassadors, with telegraphic ad
vices from their heme governments, can
?ettle the Slieslan result. The reports
cf the interallied commission on the
plebiscite have not yet * rnved, to-day's
official advices from Kuttowitz inform
ing the Foreign Office that there are still
acme minor corrections to be made.
According to the present plans, there
will be eo conference at Stresa. Rome
or any other place until rround May 1,
when It will be necessary for the Allies
to make a final decision as to what to
do with Germany if she is still recalci
trant. There ts a steady application of
the present sanctions, and the Allies still
believe that Germany stewing in that
Juice Is worse off than the Allies. If
she violates the treaty further she will
t>e further punished, but the Allies be
lieve she will see the light before May 1.
Waiting (or Allies to Act.
German officials say that Dr. Sthamer
did not bring back anything suggestive
of new German proposals on reparations
; nd reiterate that Berlin Is waiting for
the Allies to show their hand flrst.
Dr. Sthamer asserts the uprisings In
Germany, while serious, are nothing
which the military cannot handle safely.
He Insists that the Communist fever
came from Russia and ts not any
"?grandstand" play for the benefit of the
Allies, and declares that th* Govern
ment agents have proof that the Reds
In Russia are giving material encourage
ment by financing the Saxony disturbers
and that communications have been car
ried on between them.
He point* out that it is obvious that
the German Reds have gone too far In
dynamiting bridges, destroying property
and trying to separate themselves from
Berlin to warrant the suspicion here and
In France that the Reds are working In
accordance with the plotting of German
officials.
XEWFOnDI.AM) HAD HOI.Dt P.
St. Johns, V. F., March 29.?A hold
up, said to be the first in the history of
Newfoundland, was reported here early
to-day when a young man ret'irning
from a post-I^nten dance was robbed
of $200. Ills watch and JcweUy by two
*rmed bandits.
? v
Bolshevists Now Divided
Into 3 Great Factions
Bj/ the Asfocialed Press.
yiBORG, Finland, March 29.?
Refugees arriving from Pet
rograd say that within the Soviet
; ranks there are three great fac
i tions. The first, led by Souk
harin and Zinovieff, are dyed in
the wool activists, still clinging
to world revolution. The sec
ond, led by Lenine and Trotzky,
is more conservative, Trotzky
differing from Lenine only on the
| question of the size of the army
and the extent of concessions to
trade unionists. The third, of
which Ryekoff and Lunarchur
sky of the Extreme Right are
the leaders, favor a constituent
1 assembly.
Lenine admits that partial de
mobilization of the army may
possibly turn the men thus freed
from military service into ban
dits, and proposes that the best
settlement would be to get them
at work on his vast electrification
schemes.
RUSSIA REFUSES
1 JAPANESE TRADE
Continued from First Page.
casus and coal in the Donets Basin and
1 meanwhile is trying to get a concession
to permit the exploitation of combus
tible shale in the Wesenberg district of
Ksthonia. The discovery of this oil
bearing shale in Esthonia lias aroused
' keen competition between American and ,
British firms, Britons having already
I obtained a thirty-six year lease on two
. lots, while the Americans have offered
j to build a plant to cost $200,000 if they
I are granted a similar concession. George
Steinberg is manager for the Esthonlan
Amerlcnn Oil Company here.
The firm of "Tsimdln," with offices
here, also is understood to represent
American Interests.
William Edward Gibson, who repr?
| .'?ents ninny American firms, has opened 1
j cffices here and hired four assistants.
Recently ho bought in America 5,000,000 |
lairs of American made boots und 1,000 j
? '(ins of sole leather, the first consign -
I ment of which goods arrived in Reval |
aboard the United States steamship j
i Plow City on March 14. Payment for I
j these goods is to be made In gold, and j
the Bolsheviki have already paid 567,000 j
gold rubles through the Kharyu Bank j
here.
Beginning last month, the steamship.
Kalivopoeg was reported to have car- i
r5ed 274 boxes of gold to America, and !
while it was said here that this gold !
was to be used for Russian propaganda !
",'Urposes this may not be true.
The Bolsheviki say that many orders j
fir goods for Russia have been placed i
in England and that now, since the
Anglo-Russian trade agreement has :
been signed, these orders will be filled, j
It was stated that some offers have <
been received even from French firms |
for a supply of chemicals.
L1TVINOFF PLEDGES
SAFETY TO AMERICANS
Fears Russians Will Resent
Hughes's Demands.
By the Associated Press.
Reval, Esthonia, March . 29.?Com
menting on the recent note of Secretary
of State Hughes concerning tlie condi
tions under which trade relations with
Russia might be resumed, Maxim Llt
vinoff. who transmitted the proposal to
the Washington Government for a re
sumption of trade, said to-day :
"I am afraid the masses in Russia
will Interpret and resent the statement
of Mr. Hughes as an attempt to inter
file with the internal affairs of Russia
iind to dictate from the outside a scheme
for the Russian social system, and that
they will Justly say that the conquests
of the revolution for which they have
fought for more than three years and
for which they underwent enormous pri
vations are not for sale.
"I wish to state most emphatically in
the name of my Government that due
protection would be given to American
citizens and their imported goods, and
also the necessary guarantees for the
observation of the laws and customs of
international trade.
"I feel sure that trade relations soon
will be renewed, but the acceptance of
the proposed Russian mission to the
United States would accelerate It by dis
pelling the misunderstandings and mis
conceptions which prompted Mr.
Hughes's statement."
MINSK IS CAPTURED
BY REVOLUTIONISTS
Eighth Red Army Said to
Have Joined Rebels.
London', March 29.?Minsk, an im
portant city In Western Russia, has
been captured by revolutionists, says a
| Copenhagen despatch to the JCxchange
Telegraph Company, quoting Helslngfors
advices. The Eighth Bolshevik Army is
declared to have join?d the revolution
ists, who have formed a democratic
White Russian republic.
Kiev is said to be surrounded by rebel
lious peasants and th" Communists
there are adopting terrorist measures,
devious despatches fri?m Warsaw have
referred to an Independent Government
being sot up by the White Ruthenlnns.
which would naturally include th? Minsk
territory.
10% to 50% Less
Until the Day We Move
Lamp* ?nd nhail*? rtf manr kind*
tr? included in the ??/?.
As the time draws npar,
when Ovington's will be
at Fifth Avenue and 39th
Street, you may purchase
anything which Ovington
has at 10c?o, 20%, 30fy,
40%, and 50% less than
the usual prices.
Nothing is reserved,
everything is included
from a tiny boudoir lamp
to the most magnificent
dinner set.
OVINGTON'S
"The Gift Shop of Fifth A venue''
312-314 Fifth Ave. Near 32nd St.
CHARLES IN DISGUISE
CONFERS IN VIENNA
; Confers With Monarchists and
Then Makes Hurried Trip
to Budapest.
DECIDES AGAINST COUP
Several Arrests Made as In
quiry Begins Over His En
tering Country.
Bu the Associated Press.
Vienna, March 29.?Former Emperor
Charles of Austria-Hungary was in i
Vienna Sunday and met a group of
Monarchists here, according to most re
liable authority. The ex-Emperor went
from here to Budapest, but left that city
within a few hours at the request of the |
Hungarian Government. In view of the
political conditions both in Austriu and
Hungary, even the most enthusiastic
Monarchists declare they consider the
moment unripe for a coup.
So far as appears, the movements of
ex-Emperor Charles were not known to
the Governbent or to the foreign diplo
mats hero until after his departure from
Vienna. Th>3 former Emperor dined Sun
day night in the home of a certain aris
tocrat, in company with other Monarch
ists. What developed at the conference
is not known as yet.
According to the Politieche Korre
spomlrns, Charles arrived Saturday
evening at Steln&manger, disguised, and
stayed with the local clergy. Count
Teleky, the Hungarian Premier, was Im
mediately summoned and urged Charles 1
"not to carry ou' Ms intentions/' On
Sunday morning Charles motored to
Budapest Count Toleky followed in j
another car, arriving there two hours J
after the former monarch. Admiral j
Worthy, the Hungarian Regent, was
taken completely by surprise and ad
vised Charles to return to Switzerland. {
Ijate in the afternoon, the newspaper \
adds. Charles, with Count Teleky, left j
Budapest, but -the former Emperor de-,
cided to remain in the country.
During the conversation in Budapest, j
says the newspaper, there was some
question of France assenting to the re
turn of Charles to the throne, but the
French representative intimated that
the Allies were opposed to this. Count
Andrasay, former Austro-Hungarian
Foreign Minister, and Count Dlthlen
have gone to Stelnamanger to inform
Charle* of the decision of the French
representative.
In Budapest, the newspaper declares,
it is believed that few persons are aware
of the intentions of Charles. It Is re
ported that some arrests have been
made.
The authorities are making a search
ing inquiry Into how Charles was able
to enter Austrian territory.
Budapest, March 29. ? Former Em
peror Charles arrived in Budapest at 3
o'clock Easter Monday afternoon, saw
Admiral Horthy, the Hungarian agent,
and left for Stelnarnanuer. a village close
to tho Austrian frontier, where he is re
maining.
The ex-ruler's adherents here are anx
iously awaiting developments.
ENGLISH BATHI5R SriT WAR.
IjONDON', March 29.?Enactment of or
dinances making it an offence for a
member of either sex to wear a bathing
costumo that does not extend "from the
neck to within four inches of the knee"
has been suggested to local authorities
at seaside towns by the Ministry of
Health.
Four Armed Men Waylay Cap
tain Cecil Lees Outside
Hotel.
UNARMED SOLDIER SHOT
Torn From Girl Companions
and Killed in Their
Presence.
Bu the Associated
Dublin*. March 29.?Capt. Cecil .Lees,
, an official of Dublin Castle, wm shot
dead by four armed men outaide his
! hotel In Drury street here this morning,
says an official statement Issued by the
i Castle authorities.
The murders of unarmed soldiers In
[ Cork on the eve of the rocent execution
of Sinn Felnera were reprisals for the
executions, says r.n official statement is
sued to-day.
The reports state that the soldiers In
most cases were walking with girls on
the outskirts of the city when they were
attacked by men, who tore thern from
the girls and shot them in the presence
of the young women, fnlshlng the
' wounded soldiers as they lay on the
grDunil. In one case a girl fought vig
orously with the raiders for the life of
her companion.
Forty armed civilians called at the
home of William Fleming early this
morning and demanded that he and his
son Robert hand over a gun in their pos
session. They refused, and the raiders
! sot Are to the house. Fleming and his
son attempted to escape, but the son
was killed on the highroad and the
father was badly wounded.
Cork, March 29.?Capt. William
Good, a young former army officer, was
taken from a carriage and shot dead
to-day. The usual spy notice was af
fixed to the body. The father of Capt.
Good was shot dead a fortnight ago.
The police discovered in a dugou,t
near Cork large stores of anus and
ammunition, among which weiv two
elephant guns, quantities of bombs,
minc.i, gelignite, detunators, bayonets,
pikes, a few rifles and revolvers and
also uniforms and seditious literature. |
Belfast, 'March 29. ? Rioting oc
curred this afternoon in the North
Queens street and New Lodge road dis
tricts of Belfast. In the former a man
| was wounded when the police fired on
the crowd, in the latter a woman was
shot in the head.
CORK'S LORD MAYOR MA Y
YET BE DEPORTED
State Department Expected to\
Define Status Soon,
Special Despatch to Tub Niw York Hsiald.
New York Herald Bureau, 1
WikhlnKlmi, D. C., March t9. )
It became known to-day that the
State Department within a short time
will take Into consideration the case of
Donald J. O'Callaghan, Lord Mayor of
Cork, who came to the United States as
a stowaway and whose status here has
been under question for some time.
It is understood the department be
lieves there is no question of political
asylum in the case of O'Callaghan, since
political asylum means a pursuit of the
person seeking it by some Government.
The attitude of the department, as it
.s understood, is that the O'Callaghan
case Involved merely noncompliance |
.vith the passjx>rt regulations of this |
Government. The Inference drawn is ;
that the department will hold these j
ugulatlons should be observed.
JrattkUn $ftton a Co.
A Store of Individual Shop? t&t
fifth AVE.?37th and 38th Sts. IP
Sable and Stone ^Marten
Form The Smartest . . .
?y
Tailleur
Furs
<iAnd T^ound Small V\(jckpiece$
Form a Cirt/c of ^Admirers . . .
Th ERE is no end
to the circle of
occasions requir
ing the tailleur
fur, and no end to
the circle of its
admirers when its
sable or marten.
Stone Marten Scarfs 35.00
Baum Marten Scarfs 49.50
Hudson Bay Sable %carfs 75.00
FEMININE fur shop
Fourth Floor
Hit Matter's Voice Gets
Hoarse Calling Laddie Boy
Special D?patch to Thi Nsw Yos*
Hbiu.
New York UrmU B?i*?o, )
Ua?hln((oo, l>. C.. March N. !
PRESIDENT HARDING had
more or less ' difficulty dis
playing to about fifty newspaper
correspondents his mastery over
Caswell Laddie Boy, the White
House dog, when they all had
their pictures taken to-aay on the
White House lawn. Mr. Har
ding led the way to the spot
where a dozen photographers
were waiting to snap the group.
Caswell Laddie Boy trailed
along. Mr. Harding decided to
have him in the picture and
called to him. But the Airedale
paid little attention, displaying
far more interest in the broken
Easter eggs left behind by the
children who frolicked yesterday
on the lawn. Mr. Harding had
to call a dozen times before Cas
well Laddie Boy surrendered.
15 DIE, 40 WOUNDED
IN RIOTING AT ESSEN
Continued from First Page.
general strike. Only unimportant walk
outs were reported from Isolated dis
tricts.
The big shops In Greater Berlin were
operating this afternoon with full com
plement* of workers, although Com
munists invaded several plants and at
tempted to persuade the workers to quit.
The Zeitung am Mittag asserts tha'
the police early this morning captured
500 Communists who had blown up the
Aminendorf railway bridge and occupied
the railway station there. Many of tho
arrested men wore Russian uniforms.
A message received from Borna, in
the Chemnitx district, states that ft strike
has broken out in the llffnlte mining
area, which has been occupied by the
police.
A general strike has broken out in
Gotha, where the Communists have lib
erate thirty-one prisoners from the
county Jail. There also is a partial
strike at Erfurt, where the factory quar
ter is being guarded by strong forces
of t>oHce.
A despatch to the Vossiche Zeitung
from Bremen says that the seventy-five
wires connecting Bremen with Hanover,
Berlin, Hamburg and other places were
cut Saturday night.
BRITISH LABOR WING
JOINS INTERNATIONALE
Temporary Union Voted at
Southport Convention.
7?y the Associated Press.
Southport, England, March 29.?The
majority faction of tho Independent La
bor party to-day decided to affiliate with
the International Socialist Workers
Union recently formed In Vienna
(Kourth Internationale), on the under
standing that the party retained free
dom to pursue Its own national policy
as laid down on the conference In ses
sion here.
It was made clear in the resolutions
providing for such affiliation, however,
that this was not a new Internationale,
but a temporary union.
The minority faction, the extreme
wing of the British Labor party, de
cided to secede from the Independent
Lobor party and Join the Communist
party. This element was defeated tn its
attempt to accept Moscow's conditions
for affiliation with the Third Interna
tionale.
Station With Six Masts 1,000
Feet High to Span Pacific
Ocean Without Relay.
Special Despatch to Tii? N'ew Yobk Hbulp
New York Herald Bare*a. )
WuhlB|tun, I). C., Much M. f
The State Department has won Its
first definite trl'sikph In standing for
American rights every* here In the world
In its contest over a contract entered
Irto by the Federal Telegraph Company,
ait American concern, to Install and
operate a radio system in China. The
contract was opposed by British Influ
ences, which assarted that It was a vio
lation of a monopolistic contract held by
ttie Marconi Company, a British corpo
ration.
A note was addressed to the Chinese
Government by the Wilson Administra
tion announcing that cancellation of the
contract would be regarded as an un
friendly act. The present Administration
maintained this position on the theory
that refusal to permit the American con
cern to operate would be a blow at the
"open door" policy and that the opera
tion of the radio system was of especial
Importance to American commercial con
cerns.
The final outcome of the American
protest w*s announced to-day by the
Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Com
merce of the Commerce Department
The announcement saya:
"Under an agreement with the Gov
ernment of China the Federal Telegraph
Company, an American concern, soon
will erect a wireless telegraph station
at Shanghai much larger than any now
in existence.
"While the kilowatt capacity of the
station Is the same as that at Bordeaux,
France, this new station will have six
masts, each a thousand feet high, where
as those at Bordeaux are only 826 feet
In height.
"The station is to be completed within
eighteen months and will have sufficient
capacity to transmit and receive mes
sages across the Pacific without the
necessity o? relay. The coijrpany also
wifl erect other stations at Pekin, Har
bin and Canton, which, together with
the Shanghai station, will clvo China
unequalled wireless facilities."
RADIO CENSORSHIP
ABOLISHED BY NAVY
'Repugnant to American
Ideas * Explanation Offered.
Epet-ial Despatch to Tim Naw York Hjeiui.d.
_ New York Herald Burma, I
Wnshlnston. D. C., March t?. [
Notice was {riven to-day that the lim
ited naval radio censorship, which has
been In practice for some -time, has been
abolished.
The censorship over naval radio mes
sages was established by order of Sec
retary of the Navy Daniels during the
war on the theory that transmission of
these messages might Involve responsi
bility on the part of the Government.
lSxplalnlng the abolition of this cen
sorship to-day the Navy Department
said it "feels that censorship Is repug
nant to the ideas and concepts of the
American people, except in times of na
tional emergency. It is furthermore felt
that censorship even of a limited nature
implies a departmental sponsorship for
those messages which are permitted to
be sent"
HIKE Hl'RT IX BULL RING.
Madrid, March 29.?The Duk? of Ver
agua, owner of a herd of fighting bulls
broke Iris leg to-day while driving sev
eral of his animals into the Madrid bull
ring. ,
Jrattklin Simon * Co.
A Store of Individual Shop!
FIFTH AVE.?37th and 38th Sts.
Fashion Twines 'Paris
For <-3fCadame et tJxCademoiselle
THE Parisienne has
turned the head of
fashion with the flower
turban?and why not,
for, be it original, copy
or adaption, whichever
way -it turns, it turns
one of its best sides to
ward you
Of zSlll the jjljp
ZbQosegays for Her ('rozvn .
FLOWER
TURBANS
Flowers in
Season and
cJlrfany Cxotic j
'Blossoms
24.00
FRENCH MILLINERY SHOP?Fourth Flur
TIffany & Co.
Firm Avenue * 37? Street
Silver Tea Sets and
Dinner Services
^cCEnmpany
BROADWAY
At 34th STREET
Direct Attention to Their Extensive
Assortments of
LONDON-MADE
Raincoats for
Men
More Raincoats are used and
made in England than in any
other country. In fact a
Britisher is seldom t;een with
out a raincoat the biggest part
of the year. The English are
specialists in Raincoat making
?and in no other country are
they made nearly so well. SAKS
have the largest collection of
English Raincoats in New York,
in every style now being worn
by England's well-dressed men.
12.50
up
for those
produced in
rubberized fabrics
28-50
Jraftxtyar Siturn. London
up
for those in
gabardine
IBe* t
MADE
CLOTHES
FOR MEN
& YOUNG MBN
THE young man home from
college or prep school will
find it very much to his advan
tage to visit our Clothing Shop.
For forty-one years we have been
making clothes that are especially
adapted to his particular needs.
Topcoats 35-00 to 60M
Suits ? 3000 to 70 00
Black Knitted Scarfs TuttkM 2.5 S
Imported Cotton Handkerchiefs .50
White Corda and Colored Print* tfti.Tt
IBeat & Co.
Fifth Avenue ?t 35th Street?N.Y.
Established 18/9
CHARCiB PURCHASES MADE TODAY AND TOMORROW
WILL APPEAR ON BILLS RENDERED MAY lit

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