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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, November 07, 1919, Image 5

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'r I BOLSHEYIKI READY TO CONSIDER PEACJJ Lient.-Co- l. Malono Tells Brit ish Parliament Terms of tho Soviet MUST LIFT THE BLOCKADE Col. John Ward Contends Withdrawal Now Would Be Fatal to Russia. London, Nov. 8. The House of Com mons devoted all of last evening to discussion of the Russian problem with out, however, throwing any new light en the subject. Labor members, strongly criticised the Government's Intervention policy and the cost thereof and a state- ment that the BolBhevlkl were ready to negotiate peace with the Entente Qov ernments upon reasonable terms was made by Lieut-Co- l. Lestrang Malone, ens of tho Liberal members. Winston Churchill, Minister of War, mtde a long reply, defending the Gov- ernment policy, whloh, he contended, was not solely a British policy, but one carried out In full cooperation with the Allies and the United States, who are equally responsiDie. lie maae no to the statement by Col. Malone. CoL John Ward, the Laborlto mem- ber of Parliament, known us tho \niwlca' \ member on aocountof hla par ticipation In tho unionization of these laborers upon railway and canal work, who was ordered to Russia January, 1J18, joined In the debate. He received a rousing reception Members crowded Into the House to listen to the absorb-I- ni tale of his experiences In European Russia and in Siberia and to his reflec- tions on tho revolution. , Like All Other Revolution. \When revolution starts,\ he said, \you go back to the Jungle, whether yoa like It or not. There had been mas- sacre and murder on both sides, and you would have exactly the same thing hire if a revolution occurred.\ CoL Ward defended Admiral Kolchak, commander of the Siberian armies. He slid that In some districts controlled by the Soviet conditions were good, but In others, \ruled by some narrow minded scoundrel.\ there were occurr- ences which beggared description. He gave horrifying accounts of Bol- shevist atrocities. In which, he said, the wells had been choked with dead, and sail that labor newspapers In England which called criticism of this regime \an attack on social democracy\ did not want to study the facts. Col. Ward con- cluded with the statement that Great Britain had helped Russia through the most difficult time, and that It would be fatal to withdraw Just when the atmos- phere appeared to be clearing In response to Ignorant and uninformed public clamor. An Interview with Col. Malona appears In the Daily Herald, the Labor organ, In which he denies accusations of brutality on the part of the Soviet regime, and asserts that, the Bolshevist. Government has established law and order and' Is carrying out a programme of social and showing distinct evl' 4tnces of permanence. Says Blockade Aids Soviets. (VI. Malone says that those opposed to the communistic form of government are doing everything by tho blockade to solidify this form of government. He believes that peace can be obtained Im- mediately, but that ,the task win Jbt more difficult than It would have been a year ago. He has In his possession a draft ot the conditions upon which the leaders of the Soviet Government In Russia are willing to discuss peace with the allied and associated governments. He said ho believed It would be possible to cah a peace conference of the warring fac- tions In Russia on the basis that all ex- isting do facto governments In the vari- ous parts of Russia should remain in full control of the territory they are now occupying, subject to adjustment The removal of the economic blockade ot Bolshevist Russia also would be a con- dition. CoL Malone said he was not enamored King Asks Two Minute Prayer Armistice Day LONDON, Nov. 6. Tho Kin in a proclamation to his sub- jects to-d- ay appealed to them to join him in celebrating the anni- versary of armistice day, Novem- ber 11, by a suspension at 11 o'clock of all normal activities for two , minutes. The event, \which stayed tho carnage and marked tho victory of right and freedom,\ should thus be com- memorated so that \tho thoughts of overy one may be conce- ntrated upon reverent remem- brance of tho glorious dead.\ His Majesty expresses the be- lief that all will gladly unite in this simplo servico of silence and remembrance. with Bolshevism, but that he had been Impressed, nevertheless, with\ the work of national reconstruction being per- formed by tho Soviet Government Ths termi referred to Col. Malone stated, are Identical In the main with those which William C. Bullitt brought back from Moacow to Ports last spring. They Includod In addition to the raising of ths economic blockade the Immediate withdrawal of allied and associated troops from Russia, the suspension of , rurtner military aid to me anu-wi- governments, proclamation of a general armistice and recognition on the port ot the Soviet government of responsioiuiy for the foreign debt of Russia. U. S. DESTROYER REID BUILT IN 45 1-- 2 DAYS World's Speed Record Broken at Squantum Yard. Boston, Nov. 6. Tho completion of the destroyer Reld in forty-fiv- e and a half days, a world record in shipbuild- ing, was celebrated officially y, when the vessel, fully equipped, was formally turned over to the navy by representatives of ths Bethlehem Ship- building' Corporation, Ltd. Ths achieve ment of the Squantum ship workers was recognized by Secretary c the Navy Daniels, who sent a telegram of con- gratulation. Ths Reld. pamtea scrunpea ana pol ished from stem to stem, adorned with a special dress of flags and bunting, and . flylnsr the. colors of her bulders, lett the Eauantum works for ths navy yard 'amid the cheers of the workmen. At the navy yard Admiral Robinson, the commandant accepted the vessel. Tho He la is a l.iou ion vessel, 310 feet In length. She has 30,000 horse power, sufficient energy to drive a battle. ship, generated by turbine engines, and a , speed of thirty-fiv- e knots. Her keel was laid on September 9, she was launched October IS. and on October 31 was ao- -, cepted by the Government trial board j after tne regular lesis. j She Is named after Capt Samuel Ches- - j ter Reld, a naval officer who won dls-- 1 Unction in tne war qi isib, ir in- - vented a telegraph system and .designed the present American flag. FOUR U. a SAILOES LOST. nnrled From Nvy Launch in Heavy ficuff Jfewport. Newport, R. I., Nov. 8. Four sailors were probably drowned y, when a naval launch containing nine men from the destroyer Long capsized during a gale in Narragansett Bay. Seaman Arthur Ili Shannon was res- cued at the point of exhaustion from a rock, over which great seas were breaking, and four others were taken from the water after a half hour's battle with the waves. Search for the missing was continued The launch, a 35 footer, was headed out of the harbor with supplies when a Mg sea turned It completely over. The survivors, In addition, to Shannon, atl seamen, were Fred H. Slegner, Clar- ence B. Rausch, L. Elstosio and M. Mor- gan. The missing are Electrician Fran- cis D. Dlllard, Fireman William II. Hager and Seamen Albert P. Patrick and Harry W. Student THE KUPPENHEIMER AVENUE and young men of every MEN and type will favor this fashionable f o rm-- f i 1 1 i n g model. High waist effect, soft rolling peak lapels, bell sleeves and military shoulders. $55.00 AND $80.00 1458 Broadway Broadway at 49th Slrset 47 CoHlandt St. 279 Broadway 2 Flatbueh Are., Brooklyn 44 E. 14th St 12Sth Street at 3rd Avenue Ask for tho New Kuppenhelmer Stylo Book. BERNSTORFF DENIES PROPAGANDA . WORK Former Envoy Says Ho Took No Fart In Campaign in America. HE WANTED FILMS SENT Queried About Work of Gcorgo Creel, \tho English Journalist.\ Bg IU Alleviated Prett. BsnLiH, Nov. 8 (delayed). Count Bernstorff was on the stand for a pro tracted examination regarding the of fectlveness of German propaganda In the United States during the war at to day's session of the committee of the National Assembly Investigating the subject of responsibility for the war. Count Bernstorff was asked at the opening of the session what ho had done to offset British propaganda and the utter Impossibility of convincing the Gorman propaganda au- - thoritles that they must send clnemato graph films to counteract the effect of the English efforts. In the course of his testimony Bern- storff said the American press was strongly anti-Germ- from the begin' nlng of the great war and the papers published In the German language had only on ineffective appeal to the Amen cans. A laugh was raised when Deputy Wermuth, ths former Mayor of Berlin, asked about the activities of ths \Eng lish journalist\ George Creel. When pressed for a direct answer re gardlng-th- comparative merits of Brit- ish and German propaganda Count Bernstorff evaded a reply as to the in- trinsic merits by saying that the British propaganda In the United States was superior to ths German because \of the technical difficulties\ of transmis- sion. The former Ambassador declared that ha avoided participation In the propaganda activities because of his of- ficial position and Ms\' desire not to be compromised by It Tells of Dernbnrsjr'a Trip. He said that former Colonial Minister Dernbuvg on his trip to the United States had written articles and delivered 1rft.ttv until hA AmarfMri riAVArnmint oecam6 convinced that the German agent was stirring up German-American- a against the United States. The subcommittee passed from the subject of the public press when a ques- tion by Deputy Slnxhelmer, a member of the committee, came up regarding the opinion which a neutral diplomat, other- wise unnamed, had expressed regarding tilt jj offer ot President Wilson. The diplomat, according to the report, lint j,earj R nimor as to the contents of the .. rM on h hunt nt hi rumor condemned It. Herr Zlmmermann, then Foreign Minister, made capital out of tnls condemnation but when the note actually appeared the neutral diplomat ghifted his position and praised Its con tents. Zlmmermann, however, sup pressed the later development. The name of Prof. Hugo Muen- - A Rare ' 4 .' ' ' '.; twv. ,.\'1 THE SUN, ERIDAY, sterberg of Harvard was mentioned and 1 was suggested that the professor, who eled during the war in the United States, had been killed In some mysterious way. (A rumor to this effect was current In tho circles In Berlin at ths time of Dr. Muensterberg's death.) Count Bernstorff denied tho story, declaring that although Bngland had used every conceivable means to rid the United States of all prominent Germans she would hardly have tried violence and that Prof. Muensterberg had died of an apopleptlo stroke. Denies Chnrge Against Wilson Members of the subcommittee voiced n suspicion that the note of President Wilson had been launched in under. standing with England. Count Bern, storff denied this assumption cate gorlcally, saying that the note had been .L. , , un wiu contrary uuwcjuuiuw- - aim un- - pleasant to England. Deputy Slnxhelmer broke in upon' Uernstorffs examination to ask Herr Zlmmermann, tho former Foreign Bee. rotary, whether ho had spoken of Prcal dent Wilson's note an \shameless and Impudent.\ Zlmmermann, however, did not recall the Incident. Zvnicii, Nov. 5 (delayed). Lieut' Gen. von Falkenheln, formerly chief of the German Great General Staff, and Rupprecht, the former Crown Prince of Bavaria, have written to tho chairman of the German commission appointed to Inquire Into tho question of the respon- sibility for the war, asking to be heard on tho subject of the military members taken In Belgium and France. Prince Rupprecht Is now In Switzerland. MGR. BONZANO STAYS IN U. S. No Post In Home Held Open for Pnpal Delegate. Bt tie Anortatei Prut. Rome, Nov. 5 (delayed). The report that Mgr. Bonzano, Papal Delegate in th United States, was about to leave Washington to take up an Important poet hero was denied at the Vatican A similar report was circulated when Mgr. Bonzano was In Rome on his recent visit, the Idea being that he mlgfft be appointed Secretary of the Consls- - torlal Congregation dealing with Ameri- can affairs to replace Mgr. Vlcento Sardl, who will probably be created a Cardinal at the Consistory In December. It appears, however, that Pope Bene dict thought the presence of Mgr. Bonzano in Washington Indispensable at the present moment because of his knowledge of American affairs and his acquaintance with the leading men there. Thus Mgr. Bonzano returned to the United States, where It Is considered probable he will remain for a few years before receiving the red hat WOMAN KILLED AT FOOD SALE. Score Hurt, Several Faint In Illot of Buffalo Crovrt Buffalo, Nov. 6. One woman Is dead, a score or persons were injured and several others fainted as the result of a riot when a crowd of 10,000 stormed the doors of the Blxty-flft- h Regiment Armory here this afternoon. The crowd had gathered for the opening of a sale of United States Army goods. The In jured were Jammed up against the rough stone surface of the armory and many were badly cut Crowds had been waiting at the armory doors since early In the morn ing. When the doors were opened at 3 o'clock there was a rush which swept aside twelve policemen who were on hand to keep order. Treat for Men at Saks NOVEMBER 7, 1919. LADY ASTOR FAVORS MOVIE CENSORSHIP Declares Women Are the Best Judges if Children's Minds Arc to Bo Kept Clean. Special Cable Dtipatch to Tns 8tm from tht London Timtt Service. Cepvrtght, 13V, all rights reserve. London, Nov. 6. The amazing energy of Lady As tor enables her to address dally a great number of meetings In the Plymouth district, attend to the organiz- ing work of the campaign, and also pay ccntlnued Interest In the social work which she has done so much to promote In that town. At a women's meeting Lady Astor said sho could not Imagine a more ter rible prospect than a House of Com mons consisting of women, dui mere were certain legislative questions with which It was positively Indecent lor men .to concern themselves. ADudlnr to movies she expressed the opinion that there should be a strict censorshto of films If children were to be kept clean minded. A lot ot horrible stuff was shown and women were the only persons to stop It. Lady Astor when asked by a heckler If It was a fact that the Conservatives owned most of the slum nrooertv In town retorted that she was not responsible for all members of the Conservative party. Lloyd George has sent Lady Astor a letter promising her his hearty support The fact of Lady Asters American birth was injected Into a meeting last night for ths first time when a man asked: \Aren't there any English women quite as lit to be the first woman mem- ber of the British Parliament as an American J\ Lady Astor replied to the questioner with considerable spirit \There are a great many, but there Is none who knows the needs and conditions of Plymouth as I do,\ she said. The man persisted, asking: \Arent there other social questions In America o which you could give your attention to better advantage!\ Lady Astor vehemently denounced this question as an Insult upon which the Inquirer apologized. BERLIN NEWSPAPER BARES SOVIET PLOT Says Communists Planned to Overthrow Government. Bf the Associated Prill. Essen, Germany, Nov. 6. Investiga tors for the Deutmha Allgemeine Zettung of Berlin claim to have discovered plans for a communist uprising to depose the present German Government and to es tabllsh a now one modolled on the Rus- sian plan, which would be associated with the present Russian Soviet system. The Investigators assert that the pro- posed revolution Is to be led by Russian Bolshevists and that the outbreak is to have Its beginning In the Ruhr coal district. The responsible newspaper pub lishes a warning so energetic that It Is accepted In well Informed quarters as of more importance than the many rumors in circulation. Munich, Brunswick and other cities are claimed to be for the . At 340i Street Sale of 1000 IMPORTED SILK SHIRTS at the remarkably low price of $7.95 The handsome\ Broadcloth Silks from which these\ shirts are made were woven in Japan. We secured them from a leading importer who wanted to turn his silks into cash, otherwise we could not sell shirts of such a superlative char- acter for less than twelve dollars. They are better than other silk shirts because they are of firmer weave, and should give as good service as might be expected from strongest woven madras. iThe patterns are in Smart Cluster Striping, Solid, Double and Triple Striped Effects in rich Greens, Pink, Blue and Helio on light grounds. If you were thinking of silk shirts, such an offering should stir you to immediate action 1 Also A Very Fine Collection of Genuine Russian Cord Shirts At $2.95 Widely advertised around town as splendid value at $3.50 and $4.00 Tailored in the usual Saks way, and may be had in pin stripes in almost every color of the rainbow. All sizes in neckbands, and sleevelengths. Broadway' To-da- y morement. According; to tho paper Spartaclots and Communlsto will be armed throughout Qenpany. The Com- munists are said to. count on desertion by whole groups of (He national defence army and on talilnr them Into their \red army,\ \Two months ago,\ oaya the AUgemetna Zeitung, \there was held In a large hall a Communist meeting, attended by men from all parts of the Ruhr district, at which a Bolshevist ogttator from Derlln announced the German Communists were only awaiting the signal to break loose. The signal, he said, was to be given simultaneously by Iluaelan' and German Bolshevists.\ \The meeting worked out details for the rising,' the Allgemeina Zeitung de clares. \Among them were: Disarm ment of the defence troops, establish' ment of a central office In Lelpslg and a general strike In all Industrial centres of the country. After the Industries hare been shut down and troops are con centrated at certain Industrial points a general night attack la to be made on the Government troops In the cities. If the plan succeeds a central fighting headquarters will be established In Brunswick, which will Immediately in- voke revolutionary tribunals and pro claim the cooperation of the German Soviet Government with the Russian Soviet Government\ NOTE TELLS OF BOMB PLANTED IN CHICAGO Detectives Vainly Search the Federal Budding. Chicago, Nov. , Finding of a note in the Chicago Federal building thin afternoon telling of a plot to blow up the structure, resulted In the rushing of several details of police to the building. The note, which was found on a ledge of the railing souroundlng the rotunda on the third floor, read as follows : \At 2:30 P. M. beware. Another bomb will be thrown to the middle of the court loaded with four pounds of TNT, enough to blow the building through the air. This time we fall not\ The note, which was unsigned, was scrawled on the leaf of a small note- book. It was discovered by a watchman shortly before 2 :30 o'clock, who hur riedly notified the custodian of the build ing. A telephone message was sent to the police and a score of detectives were rushed to the scene. The doors of the building were locked and a guard thrown around the structure. Every room In the building was then searched and the roof Inspected, but nothing that' aroused the suspicion ot the detectives was discovered. Mine Dili Goes to WtUn. Washington. Nov. 6. The resolution suspending mining laws requiring an- nual assessment work on claims this year was sent to President Wilson to- day for his approval. It exempts mine claimants In the United States, Includ- ing Alaska, from spending at least $100 In labor or material on each claim lo cated, but not patented. CLOTHES OF SALE At At be DiroaoSra t TITT0N1 PLANS TO' OF HOME Will Send Noto to Washington ilofuting Contentions of President. Buenos Aims, Nov. 9. A despatch to the Norton from Rome reports that For eign Minister Tlttonl has decided to send to Washington a reply to the recent American note on the Adriatic question refuting' the contentions of the United ' States and \placing s decisive end to the negotiations.\ Signer Tlttonl, according to the corre- spondent, consulted of I Governments in Paris Tusfday and Wednesday, who approved his argu ments and \engaged themselves at the proper time to follow the Italian note with notes of their own, declaring their conformity with the ideas of their Ital ian colleague.\ The correspondent of the Norton as serts that the American note refusing1 the Italian proposal for a settlement of tho Adriatic question, which reached Minister Tlttonl October 27, was couched In brusquo language. FRANCE MAY TAKE INITIATIVE IN FlUME Italian Press Learnt U, S. Ap proval la Sought. Special Call DttpotcA to Tub Scn from tht London Times Service. CopvrlaM. Ill), all right retervei. Rome, Nov. 6. The newspapers all comment on the report that England and France have definitely approached Washington on the question of Flume Initiative being taken by France, but the tone of the comment Is not particularly hopeful. In particular there Is little con fidence In any real support from Eng- land. The Paris correspondent of the Tempo suggests that the move may lead to a break between Europe and America, which Is not to be desired' by any one. and doubts whether England and France would push their support so far as this point The suggestion that Italy and Jugo slavia should attempt to get together for direct discussion of tho Flume question Is met by the answer sent from Paris by various correspondents that Trumbltch. the Jugo-Sla- v statesman, will not con- - sidy such a step, that he Is waiting for the elections which be thinks will lead to a smashing Socialist victory and Government which would give Jugo- slavs their original programme, Mas- simo to Isonzo or even beyond. , This report should be taken with res ervatlon, but If there's anything In It then it shows remarkable misleading situations. CUSTOM QUALITY TJjTE often hear' that our\ suc- cess is due to luck. . Strange how the most favorable winds are always on the side of. , the best navigators! Without exception the fin- est tailoring in (America BROADWAY AT 34th STREET A At Saks To-d- ay PARLEYS representatives MEN'S \Duofold\ Underwear Shirts and Drawers $1.95 Each Owing to a very great scarcity of yarn the manufacturer has dis- continued this number.1 Hence this sale of the well-know- n \Duofold\ underg&rmentsat a reduced price. Made in the usual two-fabr- ic \Duofold\ style the outer layer of na- tural wonted, the inner fabric of ' white cotton. $1.95 they should all gone before 6 :00 to- night 1 Sizes: Sbirta. , . 38 to.44 Drawer 32 to 44 34 & Street 4W 8 fm mmMMMmnmMMjmM H OsXVTAJTOfe HI I HI fi mmia Bus, mmmwaj, u mm P Ulk Ma BL H fU h We Ml thpmdebU m B k MarthmndU at Frlct g U Lower Tfw Arts Othtr ra fm Ml srerAOHf for GMA Only Pjl ... m . . hi m mi llm A ,Ci'Mi',ii.ijj.i nil'1 imj mi in 1311 1 III Vfl shoes stand on no pedestal but that of good - will, erected by the grateful pe- destrians who have worn and continue to kwear them. They are built on a foundation of su- perior leathers, styles and good workmanship. First they had to win our approval and then we left the final verdict to the men whowere to wear them. And Supre-Mac- y has won out, has become recognized as the mark of dependability in men's shoes. We are proud of the reputa- tion of these shoes and are glad to give them our unrestricted O. K. at $9.89 a patent leather shoe with black cloth top and buttons. For dress occasions these \step out in front.\ at $9.89 a vici kid shoe black, and soft and smarter than other kid shoes. Its light- weight, soft leather and comfort-affordin- g last make it a desirable .shoe for the man whose work does not take him outdoors a great deal. $12.08 a cordovan shoe is the pride of the lot. Rich wine - colored genuine shell cordovan, a selected stock, is com- bined with expert work- manship. It attains an air of correctness with- out the of perfora- tions, wing-tip- s and other characteristics of the overstyled shoe. and at $12.08 a blucher shoe of tan grained leather is designed for bard wear. It has an extra heavy sole and an insert of rawhide to keep the inside warm and dry. Look at the soles of these shoes for the name Luxury fax included AaCTI Main Floor nil. rf . esojr. Mth Strut. I'M I , , I iHJ at aid I 1 u

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