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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, October 31, 1922, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1922-10-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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^ Sure Relief
FOR INDIGESTION
cv^|jpi) ,HyM*Js0Ny
hSSSE^f6BELLANS
I L-A5g?^V-^!J Hot water
Sure Relief
DELL-ANS
25$ and 75$ Packages Everywhere
On the Gowanus Canal
Not quite another Venice, but a
mighty interesting place where
instead of beads they make and
* repair wagons and harness. It's
the Shop where Knickerbocker
rice wagons are made. The
youngest wagon is now 20 years
old. So sturdily are the wagons
built, there is no wear out to
them?a fresh coat of paint
every little while % and they're
like new.
And because Knickerbocker wagons are
so everlastingly good, the Shop can frequently
build and repair wagons for
oiUsideYrade. Telephone to Supt. Bradley,
Nevins 2740, or call at. (he Shop?4th
and Bond, Streets, Brooklyn.
Knickerbocker
ICE
Company
Uijraouuj
* ?oreg#ux ^g|
DEAL vermouth? b?r^jsi
as made by us dur- CI*~" |!l
. ing 64 years of winemaking
at Bordeaux, pteag'jjl
Prance. Just 5 ounces h| UBR
moved from each hot- jMffiSm
tie for use in this
French or Italian
Demand the genuine.
"Original Recipes" jf%
Tells you how! SendKjfljMtjHKffijjij
for your fr '
Restaurant Jt sfc? 349^ y^j
New York Office,
. ~"4H4 West Broadway 8||Es|SS5^%?g:8
' Tel. Spring 0044. ^S>S?onaS?d
0 %
1 Tfnmbva i? J
Avwf v w V ^ ifCt#
636 FIFTH AVENUE
(Oppc>?He tho Cathedral)
For Autumn
(i
you will find that
we have the ideal
Wool Knitted Suit,
many new models
arrived from Paris on
last week's steamer
($75 to $115)
, Paris, II Bis Rue Montaigne
Club
&opal
7 East 52nd Street
A Rr.ntau.rant nf Dint hint inn
Open for Dinner and Supper
Edward Davis
and his orchestra
MannRoment
A. BORGO
^ Fhone 0770 i'lasa,
I . !
' ? ,
$^??QO I
ROUND wLm
TRIP jfta
Washington I
Baltimore ra
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5 E9
RFFI'IAI. TRAIN I.KAVF.S H jNew
Yerh (Panna Ste.) 17.10 V, DH
8tof>pln? at Newark, F.lltabeth H9
and New Brunswick
Arrives Raltlmnrr . ft.04 A. M WtM
Washington 6.10 A. M.
Returning Leaves K'ftl
Washington L.'I.Vfc
Baltimore ... &M(? ?1 sJI
Tkkets meets RrtisysrsredietaMarstMi P *
nrSIMILAS EXCURSIONS ft-Mlsvs. ImM
W Pennsylvania if
System
Ths Beats ?t the 0f??W-,,. .Ucn.us. V
\ .
LLOYD GEORGE MAY
FORCE A REAL FIGH1
Angered by Conservatives
Breaking Understanding
as to Nominations.
RAIDING LIBERAL FOLI
Retaliation by Naming
n J J x _ J? TT _ x
uiHuiuiues ior unionist
Seats Threatened.
CRITICIZE BONAR LAW
Some of His Own Followers
Feel He Is Too Mild?
Beaverbrook Busy.
Special Cahle to Thi New Yoajc Hbbai.d.
Copyright, 1022, by Tub New Yokk Hbiald
New York Herald Bureau, )
I.ondon, Oet. 30. (
Lloyd George may attempt to regain
the Premiership, and the general election
may develop into a real fight
His headquarters announced to-nighl
that if the Conservatives continued tc
nominate candidates, as they have In
constituencies considered safely Lloyd
Georgian, the National Liberals would
retaliate and the fight would r6all>
be on.
"We have been proceeding actually
under the old coalition agreement,*
one of the party managers put it tonl
rrVtf "Mr. T.lnvH *C??Orflr?,R Wholf
case, as he has admitted himself, is
th^t a party was isn't the thing foi
the country at this time. There is n<
pact, it is true, but we have been foi
lowing the same lines as before, nomi
nating candidates only for the seati
we now hold. Mr. Lloyd George's plat
is merely to retain these seats and t<
return to the Commons with a grout
sufficiently numerous to give him i
voice,-if no office. But he won't stan<
a raid upon that group.
Threat to Retaliate.
"Wo have 165 men actually in th.
field now and 150 straining at the leash
anxious to contest their constituencies
If the Conservatives interpret Slp-Georgi
Your.ger's letter as encouraging them t<
invade our districts we shall invadi
theirs."
The above statement may be taken a:
a reflection of Mr. Lloyd Oeorge's view
after discussing the situation with thi
Earl of BalfAur, Sir Robert S. Horn
and Austen Chamberlain, and possibi;
after an exchange of views with Mi
Bonar Law, the Prime Minister.
Bonar Law is understood to be per
sonally agreeable to letting the Lloy
they now hold. That Is the general In
terpretation of his speech In Glasgow
In which he referred to local cooperation
Lord Beaverbrook. however. Is wagini
a vigorous campaign to compel th
nomination of Conservative candidate
in eyery constituency in England.
Sir George Younger, the Unlonis
chairman, Is a bitter personal enemy o
Mr. Lloyd George. He has never for
gotten the reference to him as "ou
cabin boy" at the time of tne firs
manifestation of Unionist Impatience a
Mr. Uoyd George's leadership at th
Genoa conference. Hence the Lloyi
Georgians charge him with cooperatlni
with Lord Beaverbrook, against Mr
Bonar Law's Inclinations, In actuall;
encouraging the nbmlnation of Conserv
atives In Lloyd Georgian territory, li
epitc of the fact that his letter permlti
cooperation'.
BaldiTln Makes Bad Impression.
Stanley Baldwin, the new Chancello
of the Exchequer, has made a bad Im
presslon on the public by announclni
that It would be Impossible for the Con
aervative Government to reduce taxatloi
and that It would be difficult to balanc<
Ae budget. He also said the tariff wai
not In tho field of practical politics
which makes it more difficult to dls
tinguish between the Lloyd George an<
Bonar Law. platforms.
Actual Conservative support Is belni
given Lloyd George candidates now ii
only fivo London and twenty-two pro
vlncial districts. In the last few day
Conservatives havo been nominated li
twenty-seven districts where the Lloyi
Georgians expected a walkover, or onl;
a light with the Asqulthians or Laboi
Whatever the maneuvering going on li
the Bonar Law p.nd Lloyd Georg
wings, tho Labor party undoubted!
will put up a stiff light in every con
stltueney It contests, and the sam
probably Is true or the Asqulthlam
nave that the Asqulthlan vote will b
Insignificant.
Therefore wherevpr -there Is a rea
fight between the Conservatives and th
National Liberals, it will be Labor'
gain, and this will be a powerful argu
ment to Induce Sir George Younger am
even Lord Baaverbrook to cease de
manding a stralgnt cut ' Conservatlvi
majority In the Commons and a Con
servatlve Government.
Bonar Uiv Too Timid.
There ,1s no doubt that Lloy<
George's appeal to the people and thi
obvious resurgence of feeling In hi
favor throughout the country havi
stirred the Conservatives to demand I
more vigorous leadership and to quen
tlon whether Bonar Law is the best mai
to be their chief, as they thought at thi
Cm-1 inn Glnh rneetine. Lord Beaver
brook, who in Bonar Law's closes
friend?for they both were born in Nev
Brunswick?is very emphatic In his dls
approval of the latter'a tlmkl tacticsinquiries
among the ranks of the Con
servatlves show, too, that there Is muct
dissatisfaction with the Prime Minis
ter's election manifesto and Olasgor
speech, and fears arc freely expressed
that the country Is reacting unfavor
ably for Bonar Law, and, thourh Lloyf
George may not be able to capitalist
his personality, owing to lack of candl
dates and organization, Asqulth Is llkelj
to gain and only the Conservatives lose
Everywhere It Is recognised tha
Lloyd Oeorge Is playing all his cardi
with an astuteness that explains* hti
political preeminence, that he Is out,
maneuvering his opponents and ma>
comeback, to find himself In Downing
stre# once more, with Bonar Law living
next door after Parliament reassembles
Although only ftne London daily, th?
Chronicle. Is supporting him and ever
Lord Rlddell views htm with cautlou*
detachment Instead of the old affection
other newspapers are so censorious ol
Bonar Law that even the Daily Mail It
forced to turh to Asqulth to find yimi
oi.e It can stipport.
I'RICIlrt realised on Hwlft A Company sale*
of carcass heef In New York City for week
ending Saturday, October is, on ahlpmentr
old out, ranged from 1100 rents to 20 Of
p< i pound, and averaged 14,40 rcnta per
'i
r
THE N
nVE FASCIST!
, NATIONALISE
Monarchists Without Party
} Navy Posts; Gathol
Each Ha
Rome, Oct, 30 'Associated Press).?
Benito Mussolini has undertaken the
Government of the country wtth men of
) his own selection. He came to Rome
on the invitation of the King, with whom
he tad a long audience, after which he
named his Cabinet. It is made up as
f follows: %
Premier, Minister of the interior and
Foreign Affairs. Benito Mussolini.
Minister of War, Gen. Armanda Diaz
(Monarchist, but no party affiliation).
Minister of Marine. /ice- Admiral
r Thaon di Revel (Monarchist, but no
party affiliation).,
atm? *-??m ? ?i
uimotcr ui me iicaourj, rroi. Jwuigl
Elnaudl (Nationalist).
Minister of Industry, Theophlle Rossi
I (Nationalist).
Minister of Finance, Signor de Stefanl
(Fascists).
Minister of the Colonies, Luigl Fedorzonl
(Nationalist).
Minister of Liberated Regions, Slgnor
Gluriati (Fasclsta).
Minister of Justice, Aldo Ovigllo I
Qulrnai.
MUSSOLINI NM
WHILE ROME
Continued from First Page.
' canrfped outside the gates entered the
' city during the night and early morn'
Ing to take part In the triumph, having
come from all parts of Italy under
r the order to march on Rome.
, The crowds massed in Rome exceeded
those here to welcome Woodrow Wilson
four years ago; and when Mussolini
? arrived the tumult reached Its climax,
} solid phalanges of cheering , Romans
escorting him to the portals of the
" Cardinal.
) There he was received by tho King,
. while another enormous crowd, In which
blackshirts, civilians and regular troops
indiscriminately mingled, awaited his
51 reappearance. From the front of the
I * palace, when he emerged, Mussolini
j cried to the mob that in a few hours
i Italy would have not only a Ministry
' but a government, and then he called
I for cheers for the country, for the King
j I and for the Fascistl. These cries the
crowd took up.
Few average citizens have any Idea
what the future holds In store for their
country as a result of these events. Ac- j
j cepting them, however, they have trlfcd
, to^enjoy It as a fiesta, and have watched
i. unconcernedly all day and jjesterday as
s the Fascistl went about the city wreckj
lng non-Fasclstl newspaper plants and
e union headquarters. Last night the
blackshlrts, under orders from their
s leaders, demanded motors and buses* to
i distribute their forces and to prepare
? for to-day's triumphal march. Groups
i> of them dashed through the streets in
f motor cars, armed with rifles, but no
. collision occurred, either with the police
or the regular soldiers.
Roman Sunday crowds as usual
1 thronged the theaters and attended the
a races preparatory to yjoying to-day's
. demonstration.
MUSSOLINI WOULD
e IMPROVE EMIGRATION
, Thinks Careful Choice Made
i in Italy Would Be Help Here.
r Ro/ie. Oct. 30 (Associated Press).?
| "Nothing but good can be said about the
1 BRITISH PRESS~SPLIT
i ON PARTISAN LINES
r! Picks Flaws in Lloyd George's
; j Glasgow Speech as Say
, in# Nothing.
ft _
s
' Special Cable to Tin New York Hbrai.o.
j .Copyright, lOit. bv Thb n'lw York Hbrai.d.
New York Herald Bureau. )
I.ondon, Ort. 3D. (
n Comment In the morning papers gen
erally adhered cloaely in expressing
8 opinion upon Lloyd George's Glasgow
[J speech, to the .policies and parties to
Y which^hey own allegiance.
The TCesfniinstrr Gazette says: "The
n third Georglc In similar to its predecesy
sors and contains not a plank of Mr.
- Lloyd George's electoral platform. That
e platform, as a matter of fact, is as
i. exiguous as a tight rope. Talk of Mr.
e Bonar Law's having divided a happily
united nation in order to avoid dividing
.1 the party Is the wiideiU nonsense."
a The Dally Telegraph says r "Mr. Lloyd
s George in Glasgow indulged In some
- good tempered and not, we think, very
i effective ridicule; but what matters
- much more is his renewed expression of
the hope that 'the breach which has been
- made in not irreparable.""
The Daily ,Vnp? directly attacks Lloyd
George. "Each time Mr. Lloyd George
addresses his potential supporters ho
j conies a little nearer saying nothing than
# the time before. If It is a choice between
? his domlnantly Conservative coalition or
a the honest parly system thnt has served
t England so well then every nth n who
. consults the Interests of the country
first will acknowledge the service Mr.
Bonar X>aw hag rendered."
LADY ASTOR DENIES
FIGHT AGAINST BEER
Special Cable to Tub Nkw York IIbsai.d.
Copyright, itttl, by' Tim Nrw Yoaic HntU).
Plymouth, Eng.. Oct. 30.?Lady
Aator has Issued her platform and outUne<\
her attitude toward prohibition,
which her antl-prohlbltionlst opponent Is I
making his principal plank. Lady Astor
says It Is not true that she wants to 1m- |
pose prohibition. "I am not trying to 1
take away any beer," she asserts. "I |
want to give the voters the right to con- i
trol the drink trade, which now the
brewers too often control through poll- i
tics. I stand for morality In the home
and In public life."
Lady Astor thinks her opponent. ;
Bayly, will not pursue the libel action
he threatens, believing that the threat
is merely an election dodge to appeal to
the prejudice against the Astors. She Is !
confident of returning to Parliament.
' HEAVJT SSOW IK WYOMING.
Cheyknnb, Oct. 30. ? Wyoming was
digging Itself out of four Inches of snow
to-day, with still more coming down.
The storm throughout the fltate. It was
said, was highly beneficial to the farmers
and ranchers, as In many places the
range was so dry that the grass was
brittle enough t'o break off and blow
. ... ...
mmmmm Mi MHM
EW YORK HERALD, :
AND FIVE
rS IN CABINET
Affiliations in Army and
lies and Democrats
ve Seat.
Minister of Education, Signor Gentilo
(Democrat).
Minister of Agriculture, Lulgl Capitanlo
(Fascists).
'Miaister of Public Works, Signor Carnazza
(Nationalist).
Minister of Posts and Tel-Jgrap'is,
Signor di Cesara (Nationalist).
Minister of Social Welfare, 9te*ano
Cavazzonl (Catholic).
Fouiv Fasoisti and one Democrat were
appointed sub-secretaries. ''
Prior to the selection of his Cabinet
and directly after his Interview with
King Victor Emmanuel, Mussolini, addressing
the great crowds from the balcony
of a hotel, declaimed with gieat
emphasis: "We have not accepted the
form of mlhistry but have acceptel the
form of Government." Htf laid great
stress on the word "government," at
which the crowds cheered. "And," he
added, "Itdly will have a Government
from now on."
Mussolini then called upon the crowd
to acclaim "Long live the King, "Long
live Italy," "Long live ttti Fascisto."
The fact that the former revolutionist,
now Italy's Premier, placed the King
first was commented upon and cheered
by the multitude.
AES CABINET
ACCLAIMS HIM
United States. One always must speak
well of one's creditor?and we all owe
the United States money."
Thus spoke Benito Mussolini, the new
Premier and head of the FasclstI, when
he received the correspondents to-day
prior to his departure from the Hotel
Savota for the Ministry of Foreign Affaire,
where he put the finishing touch
on his "Government," as he lnststs on
having it called. Then, assuming a more
serious tone, Mussolini continued:
"We hope we achieve a policy of
rapprochement and closer relations and
an economic entente between Italy and |
the United States. Please don't quote !
me as wishing to give advice to the !
United States, because my hands are 1
full right here, but I think her policy :
toward Italian immigration might be
improved.
"It seems to me that 42,000 Italians
constitutes a very small quota to be i
permitted to enter the United States |
tUIIBlUl-UllS VV Hill 11.11 UV WUI Ml S !
the Italians are. Perhaps if a careful
choice of emigrants, especially of agrlI
cultural workers, were,* made on this
side of the water and the United States
would permit only picked men to land
on her shores, it might prove" a benefit
,to both countries. This is one matter
my Government intends to take up with
the United States.
"We intend to follow?a policy of national
dienlty in our relations with foreign
countries: not a policy of adventure,
but one of friendship to those
nations displaying friendship for us."
"Our policy .in internal affairs will
be one of'strict economy, discipline and
the restoration of our finances.
"The Fascistl movement, which bpgan
as bourgeois, now has become syndicalist,
but of national syndicalism, taking
into account the Interests of workingmen
and those of employers and producers.
Please emphasize that we are
not. anti-proletarian."
Mussolini said he expected to appear
before the Chamber on November 7.
"We have formed a coalition Govern
ment," the Premier continued. "Everything
will bo all right if we have a majority
In the chamber, otherwise we will
dissolve Parliament and go before the
country."
REPARATIONS BOARD
WONT STAND DELAY
Arrives in Berlin for Brief
Stay, but Threatens to Return
and Remain.
ftprrial Cable to Tub New York Hrmin
Copyright, tattt, by Tub New Yobk Hotmi.d.
New York flerald Rurran. 1
Berlin. Oct. M. I
"The Reparations Comm'tsion has not
' come to Berlin to stay, but tt will return
! and settle down unless the Germans
show more ability than in the past to
i put their finances In order," ?. '.ending
allied official told The New York
j Herai.d correspondent on the arrival
here to-day of Its members. Sir John
Bradbury, Great Britain's representative,
said he intended to remain a fort:
night at the most. When asked, "Are
I you going to finish the.Job this time?"
he replied, "We always hope."
Roland W. Royden. the American ob-'
server, scouted the rumors of Immediate
financial control to be Imposed on Germany.
The Germans think they can find a1
lemedy that will satisfy the corflmtsslon
of Germany's *oo<l Intentions. Although 1
the Government has failed in this, the
several pasties are taking a hand to
formulate a program of financial recovery
which will stabilise the mark. These
political units have been meeting continuously
since Thursday last, the Industrialists
alongside the Socialists for the
f<rst time. To-day the outlook Indicates
the possibility of reaching an agreement
by Wednesday to check speculation and
Increase production. Hopeful signs of
the end of party strife and a constructive
stabilization of the mark permits
them to make closer calculations and
the workers' willingness to work harder
at longer hours.
The Socialist loader JHIferdlng has
recommended a day of more than eight
hours, on condition that the gains go
to the welfare of the German people.
Hans Kraemer, president of the Economic
Parliament, told Thk New York
Hehat.p correspondent that he was optimistic
again, because 'of the collaboration
of capital and labor and the efforts
of both German and French manufacturers
to undertake reconstruction In
earnest
Hugo Stlnnes says he has agreed with
Marquis de Luhersac upon the nature of
deliveries for the Immediate future. German
manufacturers are simply postponing
their visit to France until the first
German materials reach French soil.
The obstacles consist of the slowness of
bureaucratic machinery and the uncertain
value of the mark. The Reparations
Commission pIaiis to begin Its sessions
to-morrow, but It has not formulated
the procedure to be followed.
Rerun, Oct 30 (Associated Frees).?
Chancellor Wlrth to-day held Informal
conferences with the departmental chiefs
of the Ministries of Finance and Economics,
but the Government declines lo
say whether It wilt' present a program
to tas Reparations ibmuilssion.
I
#
HJESDAY, OCTOBER I
U. S. WANTS RIGHTS
IN TURKEY UPHELD
Note in Reference to Near
East Conference Handed
to Poincare.
WILL SEND OBSERVERS
Declines Formal Participation
as It Was Never at
War With Turks.
OUTLINES ITS INTERESTS
\
?
Protection for Minorities and
Schools and Free Straits
Among Issues.
Paris, Oct. 30 (Associated Press).?
The attitude of the American Government
as regards the peace conference
at Lausanne for the settlement of
Near Eastern questions was communicated
to Premier Poincare this evening:
by the American Ambassador,
Myron T. Herrick. The subatance of
this communication, which was made
public this evening, indicates that the
United States is desirous only of sending
observers to the proposed conference
for the purpose of safeguarding
certain rights; such as protection of
philanthropic, educational' and religious
Institutions, freedom of opportunity,
protection of minorities, freedom
of the straits and archaeological
research and study.
The Washington note, arter pointing
out that the principal purpose of the
proposed conference will be to draw
up a treaty of peace with Turkey and
deal wlfh problems resulting from the
state of belligerency between the allied
Powers, Turkey and Greece, says:
"The United States does not desire
to participate In the final peaco negotiations
or assume responsibility for
the political and territorial adjustments
which may be effected, for the
reason that it was neither at war with
Turitey nor party to the armistice of
1918. The United States Government,
however, does not desire to leave the
impression that United States interests
are less entitled to consideration
than those of any other Power; neither
is it desirous of relinnulshins
rights enjoyed In common with othei
Powers, nor Is it unconcerned with the
humanitarian interests involved.
"Among the points to be taken lnt<
consideration are:
"First?The protec*'on under propel
guaranties of philanthropic, edueatlona
and religions Institutions.
"Second?Approprln'e undertakings m
regards freedom of opportunltv wlthou
discrimination of.special privileges foi
commercial purposes.
"Third?Suitable provisions for the pro>
tectlon of minorities.
"Fourth ? Assurances touching th<
freedom of the straits.
"Fifth?Reasonable opportunity foi
archaeological research and study.
"The above summary, though not exhaustlve,
may serve to Indicate th<
general nature of American interests
The United States Government Is pre.
i pared to send observers to the proposer
conference. If this action Is agreeable t<
the Powers concerned, for the purposr
of safeguarding interests such as th<
above and to facilitate the exchange ol
views.
"The United States, while It desire."
to protect Its rights and assure a policj
of the open door, has no Intention ol
, seeking for Itself or Its nationals a posl|
tlon of special privilege. It further desires
to assure the protection of Americans
who wish to corftlnue relief, edu
rational or oilier uumaiiiiarmii nun
which has been carried on In the Neat
East for generations, and which undei
present conditions would appear to b<
more essential than ever."
The Joint Invitations from the British
French and Italian Governments, tc
which the foregoing refers, was hande.
to the Secretary of Sta'e on October 2^
by the representatives of thofte gpvertn
' ments.
I .
FOREIGN HOME BREW BARRED
I Special Dispatch to Tub Nbw Yokk IInut.dc
New York llernld I'.nrenn. I
) WunliinKtiin. I>. V., Oct. :?t. f
The Post Otflce Department Issued
to-day a fraud order against the European
Dlstr.butlng Company. Ltd., ol
Berlin and London. This concern la
>ne among many foreign enterprises
that have been flooding the United
States with circulars offering a product
for the home manufacture of Madeira,
port, Rhine and other choice wines In
exchange for American Hollars.
A recent analysis of "he Ingredients
of- these alleged products of rare vintages
sent out by the Eu/opean distributing
company, as well as other
Arms of like nature, showed that they
were "fakes."
ARISTOCRATS
"Tea represents the jruc
spirit of Eastern democracy
by making all its votaries
aristocrats in taste."
Each steaming cup of the
"amber of the liquid jade"
brings the fragrance of
oriental gardens,
With visions of a tea room
at the end of a flower-strewn
path.
Such is the tea served at
CHILDS?it refreshes the
body and regales the spiri^.
The choirnl product of the
world'* finr.t garden*. frochly
browed io indiridual pots.
<0^>
. I
n, 1922.
! CABINET IS AGAINST
! ECONOMIC PARLEY NOW
Members Believe Time for It
Is Not Ripe.
Special Dispatch to Thk Nbw Yobk Ubr.m.i>.
New York Ilrrttld Bureau. )
Wuiliinctun, I>. C., Or t. 30. (
The suggestion of E. H. Gary, head
of the United States Steel Corporation.
| that a world economic conference be
held here to help .stabilize world trade
and Industrial conditions was discussed
by the Cabinet to-day. The general view >
' was that the time has not yet arrived i
when it could be regarded as a forward
; step to assemble such a gathering.
Such a conference might place an lm- ,
pediment in the way of the American
Debt Funding Commission, for foreign
representatives might seek to take advantage
of such an occasion to renew
debt cancellation propaganda.
Officials maintain that this Government
would not Initiate such a conference
and certainly would not participate
In Any called by another country if the j
subject of debt cancellation was introd|i
ced, even indirectly, into the agenda, j
BANDITS KILL AMERICAN
RELIEF MAN IN TURKEY
James Wright Murdered as
He Escorted 5,000 Orphans. |
The Near East Relief Committee, 151
Fifth avenue, was notified by cable yesterday
that Lester James Wright of
j Waukesha, Wis., a relief worker, was
murdered by bandits near Aleppo, Syria,
while conducting some Armenian orphans
from Turkey to Aleppo. Tlie cable j
( was signed by Stanley Kerr, treasurer
of the committee's Beirut-Aleppo dis- J
| trict.
Wright, it said, was in charge of the !
last of a group of 5,000 orphans whom i
| the Near East Relief was moving from
j Harpoot, Turkey, to safer refuges.
Charles V. Vlckrey, general secretary
i of the committee, said Wright is the first
i American killed while engaged in this
relief woek during seven years of servI
ice. The roads leading through the ln|
terior of Asia Minor, he added, are over|
run by wild bands of brigands. t,
Wright was 36 and formerly an
j Instructor at the Agricultural College
of Wisconsin. His body has been
! buried in a temporary grave awaiting
i the instructions of his family.
ROBS SLEEPER'S WOODEN LEG.
. I
Rochester, N. Y., Oct. 30.?Nathan |
B. Chan\berlain slept peacefully while a j
thief entered his lodgings, unstrapped (
his wooden leg and took $340 secreted
I in its hollow stump, police said to-day.
i When Chamberlain awoke he found his
wooden leg under the bed. "
:| t
*
1
>
/
1 v- , ^
I
r ^ \\\\\
\
r
r
zA scaled vera
"Guilty
>
In the rear c
The defenda
' priated her mo
estate her hush
"Guilty of c
though the law ic
'funds.
It is just as
competence o
against dishonc
tioncd integrity
experience and
torily manage i
The tru:
gladly cj
executor
an estate
other pr<
tf
TR1
IPTOW N Ol
Math ion A v*. at
LI-ONDON
Kind William Sf.,
* -&tr.,
444+ 3
Buy Piccadilly Little Cigars ?
Not because of tjhe price-but
because they are better.
. Every package
guaranteed.
10 in the package Jf ,y
Claro?Colorado Claro?Colorado
(( TWO FREE PUBLIC EXHIBITIONS
WHICH WILL OPEN TOMORROW AT THE
: ANDERSON GALLERIES;
OLD & MODERN PAINTINGS
OF THE EUROPEAN SCHOOLS
FROM THE COLLECTION OF
MR, FRANCOIS ADAMS
CAMROSE, ALBERTA, CANADA
L THE EHRICH GALLERIES
NEW YORK
FURNITURE & *
OBJECTS OF ART .
ANTIQUE & MODERN
THE COMPLETE COLLECTION OF 1
EMIL,FEFFERCORN ^
OF NEW YORK CITY
WHO IS RETIRING FROM BUSINESS
AT 128 EAST FIFTY-EIGHTH STREET
-*r *1 \
' t BBSBBB??
101 ,m
1 ;>=
fict:
of embezzlement"
>f the courtroom sat the plaintiff-?a widow. j
nt had been her trustee. lie had misappro
iney. But little remained of the substantial
and had left her. She was all hut penniless. !
mbezzlement" read the jury's verdict; but
ill punish, it cannot return stolen or squandered
necessary to protect your vvite against in- *
r negligence on the part of a trustee as
sty. Though he may he a man of unqucs- ;
, the individual trustee often lacks the time,
professional knowledge required to satistactnd
conserve the property ol others.
st officers of 'I'he Equitable will
tplain its services as executor or coundcr
a will, as administrator of
, and as trustee of life insurance and
jpcrty for the benefit of dependents.
'? Equitable
TCT PAA/DAXTV
OF NEW YORK
37 WALL STREET
FFICR COLONIAL OFFICE
IStk St. 222 Broadway II
Mpv.^o City Paris |1
* <w uk>n ue Capuchiim* 2i Hue dp la Paiz I

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