OCR Interpretation

The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 27, 1922, Image 4

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1922-03-27/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

Man Found in No Man's Land
Still Unidentified by
But Companions Have Held
He Was Wounded and For
got Own Name.
facial Cable to Thi Nrw York 1Ib*ai.0.
Copyright, JJM, Thi N*w Y0?k Hbrau).
New York Hrruld Bgrriu. I
Paris, March 28. f
Believing that one of tlie three un
identified soldiers found wandering In
NTo Man's Land and who are now under
treatment In French hospitals might be
Sergeant Vincent Barry, Thirty-eighth
Infantry, A. JE. F\, relatives In New
York have asked the French War Min
istry for particulars as to where he was
found, as well as for specific Identifica
tion marks.
Although Sergeant Barry wss listed as
killed In action In official reports, his
relatives never have given up hope and
recent dispatches published In Thb New
York Herald induced them to look Into
the circumstances, as one of the three
soldiers who to now Speechless gives fre
quent Indications of having had educa
tion and training above the average.
Charles J. O'Keefe and the Rev. T.
M. O'Keefe of 264 West Fifty-third
street. New York, have forwarded Bar
ry's description to The Nmo York Herald
of Paris for transmission to the War
Ministry, and the latter to-day promised
to make every effort in the case.
According to the information for
warded from New York, Barry was
among the first American troops to enter
the front line in an active sector. This
was during the days when efforts were
made to prevent the Germans from
knowing the Americans were ready for
batUe. During a night attack on July 1,
1?18, Barry led a party of ten men in a
raid on enemy tranches.
To disguise themselves the men left
eff their Identification discs and donned
French uniforms. The raid was a suc
esss, but when the party returned to
the trenches Barry was missing. Al
though none of his companions saw him
f !ho Department reported him
His comrades on returning to
the United States told the family they
osileved he only had been wounded, but
Jv011" m,*ht hav? affected his reason
?o that when he was taken prisoner he
was unable to identify himself.
^The publication of the photographs of
tne three soldiers already haR resulted
*P *"* Partial Identification of two of
tMm. one an Algerian and the other a
^U.vtrT?.T^?0lmaJ'tar' but Identity
or the third, unless he proves to be the
missing American, probably will be one
tt the war's unsolved mysteries.
The Rev. T. M. O'Keefe Seeks
to Fix Identification.
At the home of the Rev. Thomas M.
O'Keefe, 204 West Fifty-third street, last
evening, Charles J. O'Keefe explained
how he and his brother were interested
in the possibility of one of the identified
soldiers referred to being their nephew,
Vincent Barry. '
"T am sorry to say we have nothing
to base our supposition on except hope,"
?aid Mr. Barry. '?We heard some Ume
Ago there were several American soldiers
ssleased by the German* and now de
mented. unidentified and In French hos
"T*" m?? 1 *?>te to The JVev>
Tbrk Herald of Paris, asking for a copy
or the newspaper which had printed the
pictures of the unidentified men. There
nas not been time for a reply. We
think we may be able to tell from the
whether one of the men is
"The official reports show that Vln
<"MPD*?red tiie morning of July
at f^ossoy, near Chateau Thierry,
following a raid made for the purposo of
& from the German lines,
in cent did not oom? back from the raid,
have talked with all hi* comrades.
?ut none of them saw him fall. He was
reported missing and then the Govern
ment decided he was dead. We have
Wflowed every clew, however. In the be
llefbs may still be alive.
?TmTlwi ^^ ** that
rrme. a>ey ftya feet and ten inches in
and with no distinguishing marks
IkST iS? ""ow whsn ?
Former Cabinet Mininster
Urges Development Fand.
Special CabU to Tub Nbw Yosk Riut?
Ittt, by Turn Npr To** Hua
New York RntM Rimrn. >
Rome, Moxrh W. (
Signer Manrl. former Minister of Ag
riculture, demanded In th? Chamber that
the Italian Government take precaution!
?gainst the oil Imperialists, Implying
thereby American and British companies.
He asked th* Italian Government to put
aside a fund for the development and
?xploltatlon of Italian fields.
Rlgnor Mauri told Tn* NY.tr Ton*
Hkraix) correspondent he had Attempted
to pan a similar bill durln* hie Minis
try because he finds Italy to be too de
pendent on foreljm companies for oil.
He says the present high price of petro
leum prevents the use of oil for traffic
purposes, notably oil burning locomo
tives now on trial here.
There are oil fields in the Modena
and Parma regions which have been ex
ploited since last year, but the cost of
production etceeds the price of Imported
oil. There Is another oil fields as yet
unopened between Rome an4 Naples.
Passports Regular, but His
Visit Is Unofficial.
fpteiat Dispatch to Tits Nww Vnsn Hrnf.rv.
NfW York Herald Iturrnu. )
WiMhlnstna. D. C." Marrh M. }
No political significance Is attached
hers to the approaching visit In Wash
ington of Gen. Remenoff, former antt
J*>lshev1st loader In Siberia The pass
ports granted to Remenoff to visit this
country had the approval of both the
AMIican and Japsnese Governments.
Gen. Semenoff was regarded ss a
quieting Influence In Siberia and It was
tielleved his presence In the United
states would be harmless.
The Japanese wore irlad to got rid of
him. while the American Government
has no objection to granting aayhltiV to
dan. femenoff eomee -without any offi
cial status ami will not be received by
the State Department In any capacity.
As Army of Diminutive Republic Is Busy With Spring
Planting Forays of Italian Bolsheviki and
Fascisti Annoy Her People and Police.
Special Cable to Tms New Yohk Hebald.
Copyright, ISIS, bp Turn New Yosk Herald.
New York Herald Bureau. 1
Rome, March 86. (
The peaceful republic of 6an Marino,
about the size or a postage stamp, fig
uratively speaking, being near Italy has
had difficulty recently owing to Its ac
cessibility to bandits escaping across
the Italian frontier. San Marino In 1916
declared war on the Central Powers,
but the Allies somehow failed to Include
her In the armistice or In the peace
treaty and consequently she ts still In a
state of war.
Her army, however. Is mostly engaged
In spring planting and the police are
too old and respectable to associate
i with rough criminals. Because the Bol
shevist gathered on the frontier the
Italian Kasclstl organized man hunts
and chased them across, thus violating
8an Marino's sovereignty. Then the
Italian police followed to round up both
The population of San Marino fears
that this outside protection damages its
national prestige and Intends to modern
ise its own constabulary.
Accepts in Principle the
Terms of Allies.
rovsTAMTi.vopui, March 28 (Associated
Press) .-?The Sublime Porte considers
the armistice proposal of the Allied For
Min!sters acceptable If the period
or three months as the duration of the
cessation In hostilities Is reduced to one I
month. The Government haa advised
the Angora Government not to reject
the proposal. i
the Angora Government accept*
!?* ^""ktice in principle. Its reply to
the Allies Is not expcted to be made In
l?ss than ten days. The principal con
muon In Angara's counter proposal will
be the evacuation by the Greeks of
Thrace, with Ailled Guaranties.
th^T*"' Mar^h 2??Allied proposal
that Greece and Turkey arrange an ar
mistice In Asia Minor after being dis
cussed by the Cabinet, were accepted by
the Greek Government with certain tech
nical reservations. AH documents rela
tive to the Allied demands will be com
municated to the Chamber.
M. St am boulisky Cites Genoa
Parley as Proof.
Sofia, March 26.?Deliberation of the
win^L ??Urln*, V? conference I
will be Inconclusive if the United States
?? "I1 represented there, declared M.
S tarn boulisky, speaking before Parlia
ment yesterday. He said Bulgaria was
? t0 8end a allegation to Genoa,
although nobody knows what the pro
gram of the conference will be."
?vlTh? fact the conference was called."
ll.lrem!er added' "confirms my
prophecy that the treaties between the
lilt f Central Powers will not
* years' My "Pinion Is that
itfih- i?!J>on*r ?r later wln tak? ran
lust m ^ ?r Bur?PeeL" questions.
Just as she did In the war, although her
action may be delayed. She holds the
purse, and until she takes an active
KlnP?CUCal ?0,UU0n" Cann0t d
Pres^rthemselves"? olnoa
cease to be real Bolsheviki."
Schanzer Said to Have Got
Assurance When Here.
Cable to The New Yrmv
Copyright, ? Thb
New York HrraH Burma )
v*. a __ t>_ Itom*' **????? 1
ik.? , ^ess News Service claim*
K5*- Sfhanier. Italian Foreign
thi rr^f; _re?elved assurances when in
^itt, ?! t t(u that America's trade
Levant and the Black Sea
would pass to Italy. It give. a. the
reason for this concession America's
need of a middleman who already pos
EuroSef tabUShtd markets ,n southern
European countries.
dulthrt^f .ferV',C? eays that Italian in
dustry should welcome this arrangement
because It would bring financial support
i?.tand would not stifle home ln
wotn3*'n^<fhUSe_ithe Itallan ?Wdleman
T,?i t , u the pr1ces for both American
and Italian wares.
bu*1ne!"' circles say that this
report is more of a pioua kope than m
Falls From 3,000JOOO Feet in
1914 to 800,000.
cZZZL00,*.1.'. ?lt5" To,,c Htauu?- I
COWrtSM, JMI, ty Tim Niw Toss HmALD.
New Yerfc Herald Borean. )
_ Rome, March M. / !
The recent high tariff which Italy haa
moUo" picture fllmg. which
<?????. .7eMCd "Wold, is seriously
rujSLn #11 . ?*P?rtatlon of finished
Italian films to America. The Italians
0,f.,^e,r ra* flIai? from oer
? ?y'? _I,n 1914 Italy exported S.000.000
goo ooo t0 Aroer,ca? but ta 1,21 only
(.nTh*'ow ?*?an exchange Is permit
ting German firms to underbid Italian
^L.auVIreJTak,n* ,lrm? their
owj> markets. This has resulted In a
eiiticn situation for Italian firms and
wni complicate the protective legisla
tion In Prance and Spain, which practi
cally prohibits the importation of Italian
Trouble Seen as Remit of
Gandhi's Arrest.
MArth 39~A *???? de
spatch from Delhi, British India, says
it is common knowledge there that
r.hr'n* mov,kl ltlto various out
ran.,.* owln* to wtcltement
caused by tho non-coopers tors, and that
*re a",? hrin"
In the Iunjab. where distinct tfgns of
unrest are prevalent.
The despatch adds that up to the
present the Imprisonment of Mohandas
i m ? an<Jh'' the non-cooperation 1st
leader, has been the cause of little dis- I
turbance. Nit competent authorities be
?l*LirOUble 18 brewing, snd that the
coming summer \vtil bring anxious
times. '
Poles Undo Work by Chal.
lenge to President.
0*WKVA, March 2<5 (Associated Press). '
---Negotiations looking to a settlement
??n^itm lTr., ?slan lf,"l,lon are ?t a
stsndstill following the challenging last
(T uny. " of thf! competence of
V- " Commission's PresMent, Dr
Veil* CaJonder. former President of
?Switzerland. It Is considered doubtful
if the conference will foe continued
contend that Dr. Calender's
Hrht Anally to decide disputed ones
lione In limited to certain points, while
the Germans acknowledge his authority
on sll phases of the controversy.
Will Not Return Until Legion
aires Evacuate.
Viiimk, March 26.?Fifty of the sev
e&ty-five members of the Flume Con
stituent Assembly. headed by Signer
Zanella, are now the guests of tho Jugo
slav Government at Fotore, eight miles
aoutheast of Flume, according to 11
Paese of Agram.
It has been decided by the refugees
not to return to Flume until all the
leglonalres evacuate the city, and Za
nella refuses to treat with the Italian
diplomatic officers until ail the demands
of the Constituent Assembly are satis
fied. Protests will be sent to all the
Powers of Europe regarding conditions
in Flume.
Italian carabineers, under Col. Marra,
are occupying Flume. An order forbids
any one appearing In a uniform unless
they belong to the Italian army. Alplnl
troops to the number of 2,000, now on
the Flume border, are feared by the
Fascist), as they were used in the as
sault on Flume which forced G&brlele
d'Annunzio'a surrender there.
Roue, March 26.?Details of the ar
rest In Jugo-Slav territory of Lieut.
Viola, commander of Italian Ardltl,
while In search of former President Za
nella, state that while adherents of Za
nella were meeting in Potore five dis
guised members of the Ardltl entered
the Chamber. A fierce fight ensued, and
Jugo-Slav soldiers, according to the
paper, arrested five of the Italians, in
cluding Lieut Viola.
A Fiume dispatch of Saturday told or
much excitement over the news that
Lieut. Viola had been attacked, wounded
and taken prisoner by the Jugo-Slava.
Delegates Dissatisfied With
Italy's Promises.
Moscow, March 26 (Associated Press).
?There is uncertainty as to the date of
the departure of the Soviet delegation
for Genoa, aocordlng to the Pravda, be
cause of dijiautlsf action over Italy's
promises for a safe conduct for the
party. The Soviet has demanded addi
tional guaranties for the security of the
persons and baggage of the delegates,
and declines to permit them to enter
Italy without such an undertaking.
The Soviet, says the Prauda, also ob
jects to Its representatives being located
outside Genoa, thus necessitating their
traveling back and forth to the confer
ence and also exposing them to possible
attacks by Fascist).
London, March 26.?A Riga dispatch
to the London Timra contains the an
nouncement of Leo Kameneff, at a Mos
cow Communist meeting, that a confer
ence of the three Internationales will
take place In Berlin on April 2. M.
Kameneff Is president of the Moscow
Cruisers at Sea to Safeguard
Portugal Officers.
Lisnov, March 26 (Associated Press).
?Three Portuguese cruisers left yester
day to station themselves at different
points in the Atlantic Ocean to act as a
convoy for two Portuguese officers who
will make an attempt to fly In a hydro
airplane ft-om Lisbon to Rio Janeiro.
The date of the start has not been
definitely fixed. The aviators hope, with
favorable weather conditions, to make
the transatlantic passage of more than
4,000 miles In sdxty hours. Their ma
chine will develop 360 horse-power and Is
expected to fly eighty miles an hour.
The route wtl be from Lisborn to the
Canary Islands, thence to the Cape Verde
Island* from there te Ferrando No
rsnha, a short distance northeast of
Fernambuoo, and then southward to Rio.
Several Are Killed in Clash in
Msxrro Crrr, March 26.?Several per
sons were killed and a number injured
this afternoon In Guadalajara, State of
Jalisco, when radical demonstrators
clashed with a group of Catholic work
men assembled in the main plaza. Ac
cording to a dispatch to KI Mundo, the
polke wre reinforced by troops and
finally restored order.
Tho radicals, on parade, shouted op
probrium remarks to the workmen. A
verbal battle ensued, hut this soon gave
way to physical combat. Many arrests
were made.
Conscription Period Is Cut to
Sixteen Months.
Togro, March 26 (Associated Pre*#).
?The Diet wss formally prorogued to
day at the closing session. The House of
Representatives by a largo majority
passed a resolution urging army re
trenchment amounting to 40,0(yo,000 yen
and a reduction in the period of con
scription to sixteen months.
A supplementary budget estimate of
11,600.000 yen for raising certain col
leges to tho rank of university and
the Jury system hill Were shelved by
the House of Peer*.
Church Attendance and Other
Meetings Suffer.
Paris. March 26.?The putting Into
operation of "summer time" at midnight
last night reiulteri in the process Ion
which was formed to proceed to a
chosen point for the celebration of the
i entenary of tho birth of Henri Murger,
Frqnch writer, author of "Ia Vie de
Bolieme," arriving after the ceremony
had ended.
There also wss s, sparse attendance in
the rburrhes snd at other meetings
owing to the setting of the clock forward
an hour.
Homage to Pope to Take Pre
cedence Over Official
Visit of Belgian Monarchs
May Result in Royal
Rome, March 26 (Associated Press).
?Whether the coming visit to Italy of
King Albert and Queen Elizabeth of Bel
glum will lead to the engagement of
Princess Yolanda. daughter of King Vic
tor Emmanuel, to the Duke of Brabant,
heir to the Belgian throne, the visit Is
considered of great Importance because
It will mark a new stag* In the relations
botween church and state.
Arrangements aro expected to form
tlie basis for the ceremonial of future
visits by Catholic rulers, and Pope Plus
has taken personal Interest In the de
tails. lie decided the call of the Belgian
sovereigns at the Vatican must take
rlace immediately on their arrival In
Home and before any official functions
occur, and even before the Belgian mon
archs visit Queen Mother Margherlta.
Heretofore non-Catholic sovereigns
went to the Vatican in carriages sup
p!ied by the embassy of thb'r country.
President Wilson in January. 1919,
adopted this custom. Pope Pius has
c'.eclded that Vatican automobiles shall
be sent to bring the King and Queen
of the Belgians to the Vatican. Tills in
itself shows progress, as a few years
niro the Vatican had no automobiles and
ecclesiastics were forbidden to use them.
Cardinal Vincenzo VanutelU was the
first prelate to have an automobile.
Some time ago he received a machine,
painted a bright from American
friends, and Induced the Pop? to with
draw his ban on the automobile.
Pope Pius has directed that five cars
be placcd at the disposal of the Belgian
sovereigns and has ordered Prince Jlas
?lmo, who claims to trace his descent
from early Roman history, to accompany
The Prince married Princess Bon
cs-cclo, whose mother was Miss Hlckson
Field, daughter of a New York banker.
Prlnco Massimo, as well as the Papal
Ci mberlalns, one of whom will be in
eacii car, will be dressed in gorgeous
medieval costumes. The drivers of the
automobiles will wear black livery with
Bold buttons and cockades of the ponti
fical colors, white and yellow.
Inside the Vatican on the arrival of
the Belgian rulers the various papal
guards will render military honors.
Disease Due to Famine Reach
ing Crisis.
Washixgton, March 26.?Danger of
eastern Europe from epidemics attend
ant on the prevalence of famine in Rus
sia "ia rapidly becoming serious," ac
cording to a report compiled by the
League of Nations' health committee,
: which declared the entire frontier zone
I between Soviet Russia and the Ukraine
on one hand and central Europe on the
other Is less prepared to withstand the
probable shock of epidemics than it has
been for several years. The committee
predicts its culmination when the famine
reaches Its crisis, probably in April.
The threat of disease was said to be
due to the tremendous waves of migra
tion caused by the flight of peasants
from famine stricken areas and to mass
repatriation of hundreds of thousands of
Poles dislodged from their homes dur
ing the great retreat of 1915.
It was estimated that just Inside the
Russian frontier no less than 130,000
caravans are concentrated. Through
one quarantine station, Baranowlsze,
S01.2S7 refugees passed between March
and December. 1921.
The greatly Increased repatriation was
said to have resulted In a break in the
Polish sanitary cordon, with the result
that typhus has spread further west than
1 ever before, even reaching Lithuania and
East Prussia The famine is now known
to have spread into the moat fertile
district of Ukraine.
The Epidemics Commission of the
League of Nations la cooperating to
strengthen the sanitary cordon and a
conference is now in session under cail
of the Polish Government to coordinate
the preventive measures of all the states
contingent on Russia.
Opposition Expected by Loyal
Garrison There.
Pbktk, March 26 (Associated Press).
?Dr. W. W. Ten. Foreign Minister, the
only responsible Cabinet official In the
capital at present, le acting as Premier.
Chan* Tsao-lln, Governor of Man
churia, Is reported to have 70,000 men
ready to take the field against Wu
Pei-fu, Inspector-General of the Prov
inces of Hunan and Uupeh. with the
first detachments of the force, detailed
to oocupy Tlcn-tsln and Shantung, now
moving. There are conflicting rumors of
Wu Pel-fus attitude. By some It is
expected Chang Tsao-lln will be opposed
at the Gohchow arsenal in Shantung by
a division garrisoned there In command
of officers believed to be loyal to Wu
Police Reserves Needed to
Handle Crowds at Palace.
Two thousand persons Jammed the
Palace Theater Saturday midnight for a
benefit performance in the interest of
the Jewish war sufferers' campaign.
Thousands of others tried to gain ac
cess to the theater. They wero thrown
hack In Broadway in such nartib*rs that
it was necessary to summon' police re
serve* to handle the crowd.
The proceeds of the performance will
he turned over to David M. Bressler,
chairman of the New York city cam
paign. The benefit was arranged by K.
F. Alhee and B. B. Moss, the latter be
ing associate chairman of the theatrical
division of the campaign committee.
Forty vaudeville acts were given.
Louis Marshall, honorary chairman of
the local campaign. In an address, said
that results have vindicated New York's
reputation for generosity, disproving the
charge that It Is cold blooded and Indif
ferent to the cry of suffering humanity.
Admiral Robert K Coontx, chief of
naval operation, will be the prim ip*l
speaker at the annual dinner Thurgdav
nlght of the international committee of
the Toung Men's Christian AMOclatloisn
of North America. The dinner will be
at the Waldorf.
Germans Lost 46 Killed
109 Wounded Per Hour
BERLIN, March 26 (Associated
Press).?Forty-six men were
killed arid 109 wounded on
the German side during every hour
the world war was raging, accord
ing to an estimate by Qen. von
Altro<ik, a statistician, from a study
of official records.
Germany's losses totalled in dead
1.808,548 and In wounded 4,246,779.
Some 13,000,000 men were under
arms, of whom about one In seven
was killed In battle.
The officers' corps lost 53,000
men killed and 96.000 wounded.
German soldier and civilian losses
through death, caused directly or
indirectly by the war, are estimated
by Gen. von Altrock at 12,000,000.
A Republican and Educator
in This Country.
Honolot-u, March 26.?Jlarry A. Bald
win was elected Hawaii's new delegate
to the United States Congress by a land
slide of Republican votes, defeating Lin
coln L. McCandless, Democrat, next
highest candidate, by more than two
to one.
Baldwin's vote on the basis of unoffi
cial and incomplete returns, was 14,112.
McCandless received 6,258. Jonah Ku
malae, Independent, Democrat, received
2.16C. Mrs. Mary H. Atyherley, another
Independent candidate, received 114
Mr. Baldwin, who lives in Pala, Maul,
Is known over the Islands as a business
man, politician, sportsman and philan
thropist. He is a representative of the
third generation of missionaries who
came to Hawaii in the early nineteenth
century. Born in Pala, Island of Maul,
In the Kingdom of Hawaii, In 1871, he
was educated In the grammar schools
of San Francisco, attended Oahu College
here, Phllllps-Andover Academy ' in An
dovcr, and the Massachusetts Institute
of Technology. He Is a member of the
Transportation and Bohemian Clubs of
San Francisco.
French Score Slowness of Our
Special Cable to The New Yo*k Hruld.
Copj/HpM, It!!, by Tub Nbw Yosk IIquald.
New York Herald Burran, >
Pnrl?, March 211. I
Declaring the slowness of American
lawyers In furnishing evidence against
Andre Himmel, who last year tried to
float a million dollar Franco American
cinematograph corporation or a shoe
string, and his bundle of credentials
casts doubt as to whether there really
is a case against htm, a Paris court
yesterday decided to release the pro
moter without bail.
For more than a year Himmel has
been detained in the Central I-rlson and
has always maintained he was innocent
and that if certain film interests had
not intervened he would have completed
his organization and would have bought
up theaterj all over France.
The first request for information from
the United States brought back the in
formation that Hlmmel's corporation
was legal under the Delaware laws, but
the court then refused to release him
until he had made affidavits as to the
use he made in America of letters of
recommendation from various French
Ministers, but which were denounced
here as forgeries,
Hlmmel's American associates appa
rently have not lost anything in the
venture, as the cash was not to have
been paid until the French end of the
firm was established, while *he French
backer who advanced the initial expense
money of several thousand francs also
seems Inclined to abandon the idea of
prosecuting the man.
Prof, de Castclvecchio Here to
Lecture; Notables on Celtic
and Kroonland.
Slgnorlna Letta P. da Castelvocchlo,
one of four women professors In Great
Britain whose specialties are Italian
history and literature, yesterday arrived
by the White Star liner Celtic to lecture
at eight women's colleges under the
auspices of the International Federation
of University Women. The chief theme
of her talks will bo "Modern Italy."
She opposes radicalism. She said she
might be called a member of the Fas
cist!, which, she said, comprised "tho In
tellectuals and the golden youth" of her
native country.
The professor said American* had
received a wrong Impression' of disor
ders In Italy. If the same street fighting
occurred here It would be called an
exhibition of rowdyism, she said. Tha
Fasclatl, she added, had brought Italy
into the world war and stood for stabili
zation and progress. Before entering
the University of Birmingham the pro
fessor attended the unK'ersltles at Pisa,
her native city; Roma and Bologna.
While in tills city she will stop at the
home of Mrs. Egertoa Parsons, 927
Park avenue.
Other arrivals by tho Celtic wore Dr.
Abraham H. Freedman of Montreal, who
has been away as hospital head of the
American Medical Zionist Unit, and who
reported that malaria In the hitherto
unhealthful valley of the Jordan had
been almost wiped out; Frank H. Mudge
of the Syndicate Trading Company of
this city, Douglas E. Wltners of ? the
General Motors Company, H. K.
Boucher, maker of yacht and ship mod
els, and Mrs. Boucher.
Capt. Newman of the Red Star liner
Kroonland, In yesterday from Antwerp,
said his ship had mado tha swiftest
trip in six years because of ihe unusual
March smoothness of the Atlantic.
Among her passengers were the Countess
Helene Goblet d'Alviella of Belgium and
Miss Charlotte Nlven of London, gen
eral secretary of the world's committee
of the Y. W. C. A., -who will attend the
seventh biennial T. W. C. A. convention I
at Hot Springs next month. It was due
to the influence of the Countess that the
Y. W. C. A. went into Belgium in 1918.
It now maintains there four centers and
two vacation camps. Miss Nlven re
marked that It was better to stop talk
ing about the war and go to ?work, not
depending too much on Germany paying
her Indemnities unless help was given
to her to dispose of her products.
Col. Frank Sherwood Cocheu of Bal
timore returned with his wife from a
vWt to the battlefields. Lieut-Col. Alex
ander M. Hall got back from service at
Paris, March 26.?The Communists,
Andre Marty and M. Badlna, were over
whelmingly elected to the Municipal
Council of Paris to-day. Their opponents,
M. Goldsky, who la serving a prison
term on the charge of having been
mixed up with the Bonnet Rouge espion
age case, and Emlle Cottin, who at
tempted to assassinate M. Clemenceau, I
then Premier, In 1919, received only 311
and 4 votes, respectively.
Both Marty and Badlna were elected
to the Council last year, but were not
permitted to serve, the Council of State
ruling they had lost their civil rights
through being convicted for a part In;
the Black Sea mutiny.
Although women are not eligible for
municipal counclllorshlps, Madame Mar
the Bigot, a Communist school teacher
who waa dismissed as an agitator, ob
tained 352 votes in the Third District,
thus preventing the leading candidates
from obtaining a majority and making
another ballot necessary.
York's best dressed little
boys will be wearing navy serge
sailor reefers oh Easter Sunday
HEY may scrap the battle
ships, but that cannot lessen
the popularity of sailor clothes
for small boys. Spring brings
the usual demand for the navy
serge reefer with sailor collar, and
parents who rccognize the im
portance of careful tailoring and
fine materials, will like this
Best &. Co. model at
?V/^rt 2 to y years
ISest St Co.
"V FT ANY men, less pro
r\ A \ ficient in the art of
y\\l \ \ shopping than the fair
W j sex, fuss and worry
more than a little over
the selection of clothes.
In our large provision for Spring
? of everything men wear ?
there's no occasion for mental
We attend to the process of elimination
in the initial planning of fabrics, patterns
and models.
Our Spring production sparkles with good
materials, sane models, lasting tailoring,
improved fitting qualities and recogniz
able value.
Seasonable Suits and
Overcoats $40 to $75.
Brokaw Brothers
1457-1463 BROADWAY
Our Own Importation
Smart Enough For Fair Weather
Serviceable for Rain
Tailored of English gabardine in
fly-front model with raglan shoul
ders and convertible collar. All
around belt.
Fifth Floor, Front.
Herald Square
Be Sure of the Right
Location for Your
Suburban Home
x v the best Real Estate
for sale or rent throughout
the entire New York subur
ban district are published
in The New York Herald.
Turn to Herald Real Estate
Advertisements Every Day
280 BROADWAY Telephone Worth 10,000

xml | txt