The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on July 20, 1930 · Page 21
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 21

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Sunday, July 20, 1930
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I GirarcT Talk of the Day I, loth Interesting and Informative Look far it Evtry Day On the Editorial Page Sell the Things You Don't Need Through an Inquirer "For Sale" ad TELEPHONE Belli Rittenhouie S000 Kryitonei Broad 5000 Aih for AJ-Taktr VOL 203, NO 20 Ptihllstiert nlt mil Simitar. Entered second-elm mitler t Pnstufilcs lo plillsdelnhli under Act ot Uarcji I. 1STU PHILADELPHIA, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 20, 1930 3'Afl I'hitadrlitlitQ ihQUUtr Co. I? a c d e TRICE, TEN CENTS fORE WAR SPOILS m OF MUSSOLINI, SIMONDS ASSERTS Urging Readjustment of. European Boundaries Established at Versailles, Italy's Dictator Has Rubbed Up the Sore Spots of Continental Politics, Foreign Observer Declares xent Interview in Petit Parisien Is Considered a Dangerous Move Which May End Disastrously for Italy; Duce Squarely Alligns Himself on the Side of Peace Treaty Revision By FRANK H. SIMONDS iCoDTrllbt. 1S.W) IVlSHINGTO.V. July 19. It would.cisely in th fact that, along with the Hifficult to imagine any move itjother victor states, Italy benefitted at 3i II nor daring, more dangerous audbe expense of the defeated nationa ' II , tnnA..,,nii than that'and todav hnlits in the diner Adii-p n. nrll more iiii'iMigiuv... - .- . - -ii i- ,4Kd in Mussolini's recent Inter- cient Austrian territory containing a le . ....... ,ka PftHt i itrtnitinoriihla Tent mil. nnniilnlir.it tin. til a rrencn newpi, m ................ - wd. Jn thii interview the Due hind Trieste ahe has tuken other irtly aligned himself and his Austrian landa. which are inhabited by ., 'I- - I - ....Linn nt lh . Mini, momritv III, eeenneilnl In tho try on me siue "i i""1"" " ( Trealiea of Paris. ,i! declaration inatanlly calls into .1 .Ll ..,... ...nxl rtf ition me hi rag Kuropesn order and peace. As we in the great Italian game of mining and nesiroyinp; m iirm annexation, while at Fiiinie she possesses the town which wns once the !ini(iie seaport of Hungary anil ia now the object of Southern Slav aspirations. Italy, then, most certainly does' not desire a revision of the peace treaties h supremacy on the Continent it in the sense that Germany, Hungary or be conceded to be both an Bulgaria asks for it. Any revision H and, from the French point oiipased upon the principle of self deter l dangerous if not a deadly li FOR C! hit Mussolini is up to ia obvious. Peace Treaties resulted in the Ml separation from the defeated I of large areas and many mil- of people. The Tictims of this (icbing change were Germany, Uirj, .Bulgaria. Alter me nus- Btvolution and the later Russo-ik conflict, Russia also lost vast -'trin extending from the Arctic to Blick seas. Thus from 120 on-j Europe has been divided between nitions which were satisfied with derations of Taris France, Ru-ii, Czechoslovakia, Jugoslavia, nd and Belgium and those which nded revision. Calls Italy a Victim be incongruous detail in the Fascist uor'a present manoeuvre lies pre-1 mination would mean for the Italians not a gain but a loss of area and population. On the other hand the Italian claim ia that Italy came out of the Peace Conference a victim of her recent allies. The revision of the peace which Italy asks is not a restoration of territories unjustly taken, of which she possesses a fair share, but a re-division of spoils. Nevertheless the Italian proposal must awaken endless repercussions. In recent months, as in fact ever since the Fascist Revolution, Mussolini has been making strenuous efforts to bring about a German-Italian combination All Germans agree that the Polish Corridor must be suppressed and Po land forced to restore to Prussia the present district of Tomerelia, former German West Prussia, and to assent OPENING DAY AT CAMP WITH THE PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL GUARD Continued on 2d Page, 4th Column 111 DISORDERS FOES Fl TO OUST E 11 PHYSICIAN MOSES IS CHEF 0 v w -.,i ZrA i' t. - w?Hi5fct-J4- . 11$. TJw'H .v';'V y V-'-V-.- iiif vy fk tn Vit iv ink- i r-' l err ' Ml wMMJimmiMi GUARDSMEN OPEN S&illll? RIFLE PRIZE mf mt. grei ciP; ::::i;ciPTOBEOBfiiW . I mr , Am nninr mi iiiiu rS,,nff -w U Airxder. f ... nnmnii Tniinmrii ' ... . .if"".;'", ' .feT 1 111 II I llllll I I Jyuilhiimi in a gun name nenr ncre i-hi.v. .1 I J III III Will I IWII I UUIIIILI 111 WORLD 1 . CHEDITEDTDU.S. French and American Troops Turned Tide of Conflict July 18, 1918, Papers Reveal jGoimnn Exports Coup in Cattoroto Paved Way for Victory Asrec Forest -Allied port of Survey Pre-5nted to Wickersham robers sarch to Be Exten'de'd in eking Causes for Human sbehavior HIXGT0.V, July 39 (A. P.).- ' wsy of reasoning the why of ! ss laid before President 'r I,aw F.nforcement Commis-todsy by a young Ran Francisco "n who believes the day will Y hen it win be generally accept- r the chief factor in all human !"ior lies in chemical or physi- lformation of mena bodies. Bfl'ph A. Reynolds, the phy- ve his findings from extensive 'Won in San Quentin Trison, ,ri, to Chairman Wickersham fosmiisaioner Anderson, in jliarge '"1'iiry into causes of crime, "wit was arrangement with h Mi to ertend hi. -.... n-h into ""1 other States, and to embody cliisinni i the commission"! "port min "fin the medinal fact that Dcfa tf( Kumnn .lanH nflen mpanied by abnormal behavior. hegan an investigation among "o poni,l,i i.., .mm 'i Aether the obverse were t crime or anti-social or anions-jo tlong wj,D poor. wung glands. R"t Not Conclusive 2 ,b re,t, re y,t far """"Hive ennn.K . I b . ,,h,,rT. he said todav, they ,Tfxd him that exhaustion of ! Granted ",''' not theory," he explained. - '"'erpretation, a line of rea- wientific, I believe, than SENATE CI Commander of Division Hurrying From Maneuvers at Meade Watson Admits Committee Threatened to Desert Senator's Lead Phila, Troops Among Units in Training for Two Weeks; Many Visitors Today Dnllnm county, anil Iui (tillinger were killed in a gnu battle near here tmlay. Ode (lillinger was probably fatally wounded. The shooting took place at the Gil-linger home five miles south of here, where Sheriff Alexander ami two of his deputies, II. K. Founst and Knrl limn-ron, went to serve felon warrants on the (iillingi-r brothers. Offiiirs had n"t obtained fur'lier ilctiiils. PAWNBROKER S 'TIP Move for Dismissal Follows Speech Against London Naval Treaty Practice of merely pun- r merely pityinr criminals, U . .... i -- rirtril jrars OIO. 4-, d' h" '"eloped all m T1"1 in,, rt 'baracter- ,"'""y attained in eighteen "in j Xl Pfhlema of eight- l 'iperience and l " T'"rs- ! " get. iBt0 trouble! let, I ' U Pa, ltd Column lw:iiiii.fi. H pedal to T Inirr. WA8HIXHTOX, July 19. Senator George H. Moses was still in the saddle tonight as chairman of the Republican Senatorial Campaign Committee after Senate colleagues had combined to unhorse him following his direct attack on President Hoover in a Senate speech yesterday against the London Xaval Treaty. The belligerent Xew Hampshire Senator has survived for the present, at least, an upheaval among regular He-publican Senators which culminated in a proposal that members of the campaign committee resign in a body rather than follow the leadership of one they considered out of step with the administration. This was admitted tonight by Senator James K. Watson, Republican leader, who said he had dissuaded the committee members from siuh action and had pointed out it would still leave Senator Mosea undisturbed, since he. Senator Watson, was powerless to re move him, assuming he desired to do so. The proposal was made to Senator Watson by "members of the committee," he acknowledged. While it is understood all six of Senator Moses's colleagues on the committee were more or less active in the move to displace him, it wss not clear whether they waited upon the party leailers in a body. Authorized to Speak But there seems to be no doubt that the Senators who saw Senator Watson were authoriien to speaic tor an six and also for most, if not all, From e Stiff Corrtpon4fK MT. GRETXA, "a., July m.-The booming salute of a field gun and the raising of the national colors on Pi-visional Hill at noon today signalized the beginning of the annual tour of field duty for the Pennsylvania National Guard. Guardsmen from virtually every part of the State hnd detrained at the camp by the time Captain George W. Philips, in command of the division hendininr-tera color guard, ran up the flog in the presence of the division staff. Major Generol William G. Price, Jr., commander of the Twenty-eighth Division, Pennsylvania's Guard troops, was expected to reach the camp some time during the night. He has been for the past two weeks in command of the division's forces participating In the Third Corps maneuvers st Fort Meade, Md. His staff, the division headquarters company detachments and special troops, of which Major James B. Con-sart is the commander, arrived during the early morning from their headquarters in Philadelphia. At the same time the first detachments of the 112th infantry, commanded by Colonel Charles li. Smnthers, were arriving from their home stations. F.rie, Butler. Meadville and other cities in the Northwestern section of the State. It was still several hours before sunrise when the 03d regiment of en- SIRES 2 111 TIEFT OF $10 JEWELRY Man Seized Offers $1500 Diamond Bracelet for $5 Spri till to Thf Intutrfr. WASHINGTON, .Inly lll-At gay dawn twelve years ago yesterday French and American troops broke from the shelter of a protective canopy of hemily fnlinged tree. In the forest of Villa Cnllerete in Frame, nortU of the Miinie, and opened what is today for the first time recognised by military authorities, both In Berlin and Washington, as the Utile which mis the turning point of the Kumpenii war in favor of the Allies. With the ollicinl records of the German, Kii'inh and British iiiniies at their disposal, officers of llm American general stuff and of the War College have, it. ia learned, reached the conclusion that Ihe battle of July IS, I'.HS, was the o,iernlioii which paved the way for Allied victory. From that time onward until November 31, WIN, when Marshal Focli Bnd German plenipotentiaries signet) the armistice on n table in a pmnle railway car in the forct of ('oiiiiiegiie, (lie German Inl-liniiic, nhich had existed from August, l!H I, ceased lo be and Germany assumed the defensive. The same conclusion reached a few days ngu in Ihe German War Office mm i iioicii id huh roiiiiiry waa nl es peciiil interest to high American Army officers In Washington, who have spent yeara in a study of World War tactics, because only recently a secret monograph had been prepared placing the ao called second buttle of Ihe Mnrne In the rutegory nf bullies which have lout' stood in hislorv as deciding factors in Ihe iiiilcouie of wars. The Inquirer Is not authorised to ipiole from this tin graph except lo disclose Hint it h'lnls Ilia buttle nf Inly IS, JIMS, in which American Activity of local unit ia pictured above ai the Pennsylvania National ; ,r""l' ,0"k n important part, with Guard began its annual field duty yesterday at Mt. Gretna, Captain J. heaviest losses, an Allied failure from Altman, of 1932 North Thirty-second street, dentist with the 103rd i'" 1 side, but of the greatest I Engineers, ia operating on Private Theodore Abbey, of Conshohocken, i funoer lefi). E Comnanv of the Enaineera nreDares camn. funner riEhO. Prpirk MrkfYIPn nf'Company B, 1 1 1th Infantry is in marching formation (lower left); while V v- l l'IMIIWIIIVII w ' ! I I Marjorie Foster Defeats waa ac- importance in view of what complislied. It removed the German threat "H -i imp iiy rrinicilig in,; mw.ii. Lmpire Veteran of World War Corps Crowds Out Army Entry by One Point bugler of Company K, 111th Infantry, aound, the good new, that mcss ,, ,.., .,,,;,; VhiirV anlie.,," is ready Hower right). Detectives Hurry to Shop to Make Arrest; Owner Learns of Loss From Police BISI.KT, Kngland. July 10 (A. P.). A woman who drove an Army motor car during the World War, Miss Marjorie Foster, defeated many nf the crack marksmen of the British Km- 'tiire III u in thn Kinp'a nrivji .tr pifln aS e " "'e "'lpy ranges this allernoon, Not only is Miss Foster the first woninn to achieve this feat, lint she is the only member of her sex eter to place among the tinnl Its') competitors in this event. She is Ihe man-aeer of a chicken farm near Bisley. Her score of IN) was a single point better than that of Lieutenant A, K. Kooles, of the Seiiford Highlander s, oho shot 27!. Miss Foster won a MOSGDW EX -E 0 lE - EIl iSER MT FINDS HIS 'POVERTY IS SOVIET EMBASSY DIFFICULT TO BEAR House Body Told of Alleged Plans to Foment U. S, Revolt Dislikes Necessity for Curtailing Generosity Says Bigelow releasing Hie important railroad along the Maine t alley, K caused I ho army of the German Crown Prime hurriedly In eiacuale the wilicnt, leaving sev. enil tliniisiiiid prisoners, huge dump of supplies and of monitions and hun-ilieiln nf cannon. It failed to embotlle the army of the Kaiser's son, however, as it as expecied might li possible. Important from the psyrhologiial side, however, it shook die morale of the German army, including that of it general aluff, and resurrected the badly sliiiken morale of tin Allies. It brought to Allied commanders the conviction for Ihe first time Hint American troops being rushed to Kurope by tens of thousands weekly at this period were going to bear the brunt in win- , ; mug the war. Il ia known in Washington that Marshal I'och and I'etain, tho former 'Continued on 6th Page, 34 Column Groundwork Seen in "Twelve Writer Finds Him Gracious Million Discontented Farmers and Negroes" A pawnbroker with a profound sense; fact that Host; Lives Simply at Doom Exile Continued on 2d Page, 2d Column NUDE CULTS FLOURISH ALONG FRENCH RIVIERA NKW YOltK, July I!) (A. I'.). 'h prize nf IlL'.'iO, in addition to the'harges of Gregory ilessedovsky, for- of Ihe fact that there s darned little; " l,,,rr 1 " " inures ai ran a gotten for nothing in this vale nf ,.nrf'H'"' ""''lnl "n'' "M '""'K'-tipped off police to a -.tHK jewelry! Sh"""M " "'"'v"- """fi" since o,l,l, restoFil.. .v.;. I"1"' ' " member of the British Wo- "llt I open Miss Foster ! fired with ama.ing skiil and nerve. At 'men's Legion and the e' ll.rn,.h ,.-.,.. :"nlT members, ,h.v I olice Iniectr ,.,hn A. Lyons, of 'n,n,r, nr ,ro., frm Mhanciiil in- ..!., liner in no! c"iiiii-iinon sue ine icjinir ni lioreau. nini.o in i men who are now to the Tiawnbrnkcr'a school of skepti cal thought. The proprietor of a downtown!"'" rniM '-'1'"" lo ni"k'' ,h n'0' pawnshop called Ihe First Ietective:'liffi''lll, "l lh'" tournament, division, at Fifteenth street and Sny- Final Shot Perfect iter si-eline lnut ei-enitifli mirl Infiii-ma.! T ieiiteimiit ,i.,.litf i,l&i,l the detective sergeant that; a negroiwnn foster had two shols totry was in Ihe .Imp trying to dispose of a '"' U h "''"r"1 "i"n"r" shots : Amtorg Trading Company nf carrying . jol on. sin- ine nuns eie mat COIinteilmn nrni,n,-n,lU work t,e,i,),. heinr four points each, she would have ende,iVmm(,rf.in eg,,nrv ( ,h. Hvie, in a tie with Lieutenant Kccles. Vsing ; j-ni,.n High officials of the By POULTNEY BIGELOW IKIOIt.V, Holland. -The Kaiser N poor man. and his potertv and Tokio, thnt the Mo.-cnw Govern-;'iK ilmibly keen, for bv nature h merit, planned In spend tat sums to';,, generous and hoipiiable. foment revolution in the l ulled Kinles, 1 Verly is not easy lo define; but In were placed bef,,re the special House!, general ivny we call oursches poor i nmintmist Investigating I onirnitlee ; tt henei er eompell RICH ATTORNEY SHOT TRYING TO KILL GIRL H. Intended Victim Stranger, John Roemer Telia Chicago Police CHICAGO, July lit (A. I'.).- John II. Koemer, til, wealthy corpot ai inn attorney, was in s critical coimition lo-'day from hullef. wounds inflicted by policemen when Koemer iinciplainahly Ih'ld n revoher at Hie head of a girl Ihe ilnl not know. 1 to reduce our eg. I n,,,,..,.. f,.n,er n...,t,er ,.f Ihe Wis. lutein It:iilioiid Couiiuission, v shot v.pf (me, Huiie iii the h'-ad. He h;id fired at The charges were contained in an i article by Bessrdovsky printed in a Jewish newspaper last March. The total ! former diplomat, who was refused en- into Ihe country, accused the Colonies Live Behind High Walls That Surround Huge Estates STE. MAX IMF, France, July in (A. P.). Wilh the arrival of summer nude cults began springing tip like Hou-berty, Southern France. AI .I.VMI diamond-studded bracelet for $. Iletectives Callahan and Brow n sped to the scene, and collared Malcolm .Johnson, a negro, .1.", of Twenty-first and Kater streets, who, they opined, had r.'iruit as much right to have aueh an article as they did to own coal mines. Implicates Accomplice Johnson, after some slightly solicitous urging, implicated Benjamin Continued on 3d Pane. 2d Column WALES PLANNING VISIT Camping Holiday Prince's Programme, Sayi London Newspaper I.ONItOV, July V.) (A. P.), The Napoleon seemed poor in his prill cipality of Liha, for he had been III' ruler of all Kurope; he seemed poor er at Si, Helena, although still sur rounded by servnuta and courtiers humored him. In my home town the Hudson a man is poor if he no car, ana a woman is pitieil i she Amtorg Com-.cannot dress in silk. the article said, were sent here Doom Prison to Kalier The poverty of the Kaiser is, therefore, merely relative his powers of entertaining have shrunk he cannot make the costly presents that he for of Kleventh and Pine , . ! a , l- n i musnrnoms in en. . Utreet. who n turn was arrested. .;. in i; .. r.li.,1 H of the -ready four have been located between; ,,,,. ,..,.,, fr ,. ,.. v- ,!, ... ;,. , regnlar T.rW ""15 H"" ' ,h ,"li"B. . . !,h, .her were ..,,i,,i ,,., ires, Mi.1 tire prince I take 'an election campaigns. Several years ago the police too . h Ti-.ii. il.. ren.iil air lnl on aira list act on against a colony that occiipied;moier anil that, a few ilc.is since,: ' m . , . , . . . ik. v. tl.mn.liiN Menalnr. which (the ton of a mountain behind Cannes. Iihey were moving some fi.mitiire from ..i ,...'... ,t..., . .... .. L. .!i"l ' chiirged by i iio , --- , , , itiiimiiiii e'i i cm in r iiii will, fhvn ine' , . ... , , .D,j .ii ... in P-mthli.-jin Spnal orial The Gfrmin dortor who h"adf'd the h,im .,f Mr, rrl i.nrrlinrr. r,r npUni.Pr. "iU inipna- in it ti. i tHlcn I "I"Ih illegally rirHfH, iind n mrripd m to thfirolony ivsi heavily fined nd h forty (. u Vir(f yy Mr(.(( pany, in the tup fif rommf'r'iHl fluciitw. urn I ttprp jitrtri'tpd to permit HovtX TO U. S. WITH PLANE8t,'Pntfi 10 ,IrBW f"n,ls vwwwi- "Unomcitl Ambassador' tiitrirtf era ainf to New Vork usually under ,m.m'rl.V did. H, magnilkent yacht h.i guise," Bessedovskv wrote, adding that :'I"PI"!- I,. .. .,.,...:,.i.i ,.. ,u .ii..., ,i ..i not know anything of its present early edition of the Sunday Kipre..!, in,trl.( ,,' ,v whereat.. r eve,, etistence. All he todav said that the l'rince of Wales :s -..., ,, knew was Hint it hnd been pillaged Iv fused Admittance bv Ihe Federal Gov-!"1 revolutionary mob in BUS and, of emment l:eer.::.e of hlg p,Y.V..l t""1 '"' """" I'""'""- , neciinns with the Soviets. Sessions all his uniforms, pictures. I n policemen who inlerfered and .'ii ed Ihe life of ihe girl. Itoenier said lie hud been drinking, lie was preparing lo leave for a vacation in Wia-consin and had liiociired n pistol to siio luke with him. Associates of ihe at-on lorney e.'iid the etueine heat evidently him'had sEgravnied his condition, rendering hun temporal ny unnaianrea. iney said he had always been a man of "moral and upright diameter, good habits and kindly disposition wilh a fine record of professional achievement.'1 White House, no one had succeeded up to tonight in finding a wsy to oust him. Members of his committee were unde- Cofltlnuea' an 2d Page, 7th Column Visit til? I niled Slates and Canada, a'compa- followers were riven a fortnight to ; . . . .... nieii hy Mr 1'hilip bassoon, "lhev leave France. I secret nrswer of one of the chif- will take an sirplsne wilh Ihem snd The new colonies live behind highlfnniers they found a chsmois bag "'" " to various parts of the North walls surrounding huge estates and in'- lAmeriran continent on a free-and-easy two cases have pnvsia btachei. Continued aa 2 Pal, Id Coluif a cs aiding holiday." The Kussian. who (led from I'ari..eepsnkes, etc. Moscow with hav-! I loom is a beautiful country res; said ihe.dence in my eyes fur J am accustomed Soviets hnd an nnofniial reiresenlatie lo the homes aliout .Maldeii-on liiidson in TA'sshington named Skwirskr. .In the eyes of the Kaiser it must seem The finvieta planned, the article ron !a narrow prison compared to his for-tinued, to lay the "groundwork for a mer vast estates in different parts of Continued an 3d Psje, 2d Column Continued on 6th Pge, 1st Column DENMARK DENIES PLAN TO SELLGREENLAND Neither U. S. Nor Britain to Get Island, Official Statement Says C iPKNII AG F.N. Denmark. July J!) (A. I'.l The isliind of Greenland is di'hnilely not for sale. The Danish Foreign Office today authorized Ihe statement that report reaching here regarding (he possible sale of Greenland to Great Britain in .connection wilh North Atlantic air i route were without basis. 'I he authorities declared eniphalicallv that Gieen-jland is not 'for sale to Great Britain, the United States or anyone else.

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