Tiomic life thnn the payment of an
equivalent in money.
The financial clauses concern tho gold
reserve of the Reichsbank and thc is?
sue of mom>y by Germany. Marshal
Foch. when hc meets the German ar?
mistice delegates, will make suggestions
regarding the security of government
monetary deposits and thc means of
issuing bank notes. Guarantees will be
required reytarding any removal of the
Beichsbank's gold from Berlin, in view
of Bolshevik uctivities.
Xo question haa been raised regard?
ing the occupation of German ports by
the Allies, as had been reported.
Representation Question Up
The representation of tho various
nations in thc inter-Allicd conference,
althousrh virtually arranged, as shown
in the unofficisl list that has been pub?
lished, still is subject to revision. To
nvoid humiliation to any nation the
representation of which it may bo
found advisable to reduce tho supreme
council has refrained from officially
making pubiic the tentative list.
lt is possible that some effort will
he made by nations not entirely satis?
fied with the number of delegates as
signed them in the unofflcial list to
secure some amendment, but it is said
that strong reasons must bc adduced
to secure any sucli change.
Inasmucb as no issue before the con?
ference will be decided by vottng, but
only by unanimous action, which will
be requisite to secure the final adop
tion of any plan or project, the large
number of British delegates resulting
from the decision to allow colonial
representation has not actua'.ly in?
creased Great Britain's strength. At
the same time, it is believed, because
of the similarity of views held by the
Americans. Canadians, Australians and
New Zcalanders, for instance, their
presence would add moral strength to
the American plans.
An cxplanation of the allowance of
three delegates to Bra/.il. while Bel
prlam and Greece get two and Portugal
one, is the fact that Brazil not only j
gave most valuable serviee in the war \
in affording naval protection against
German raiders in the South Atlantic
trade routes and the east coast ot
South America. but that she represents
the South American continent in the
ranks of the belligerents.
Thc matter of Russia's representa?
tion has not finally been decided. M.
Sazonoff. former Russian Foreign
Minister, is now on his way to Paris,
but no decision has been made as to
whether he will be received, or, if re?
ceive*!, in what capacity.
The Supreme War Council has been
handling the Russian-Polish subject
pinperly thus far, though it has been
n fruitful matter of disucssion in the
There i.s no change of policy indi?
cated in the case of either Russia or
Poland, and it is stated as quite cer?
tain that no American troops will be
sent to Poland at this stage at least.
Jn connection with the armistice ex?
tension, provision has been made for
the opening up of water and rail facili?
ties for the transportation of troops
and supplies into Poland, which the
Germans have been trying to obstruct,
but so far as troops are concerned
this applies only to Polish troops who
havo been in the Entente ranks on the
Conference Meets Saturday
It was agreed yesterday to hold the
next meeting of the Supreme War
Council on Wednesday at 10:30 o'clock
and that the first full session of the
peace conference will take place on
Saturday, January 18, at 11:30 p. m., at
the Foreign Office.
The tirst question to come up before
the actual conference will bc that of
the proposed league of nations, and
it was made known that it had been
planaod for the conference to devote
twelv* hours daily to this work if nec
essaor until it is on the way to com?
pletion. There is some reason for
believing that the first plans for the
structure of a league of nations to be
laid before the conference probably
will be somewh?t composite, reprc
uentative of opinion on the part of the
American, British and French states- :
men who have been discussing the
subject. It will not purport to be a i
finished product, but is intended to '.
serve as a starting point for develop- ;
British Press Hopes
Peace Envoys Will
End Russian Problem j
,\7>r York Tn'bunn
f-Zu ropean Bureau
\rvr Yort Tribune Inc. J
LONDON, Jan. 14,-Although most
cf the British higfher officials are away
in Paris, there is some bitterncss felt
by those remaining in London regard?
ing the publication by "Humanite" of
the British proposal of a truce with
the Bolsheviki and Foreign Minister
There ure grave apprehensions of
the result of a recurrence of such a
happeninc. One of the most impor?
tant government officials here said to?
day that it was not a creditable pub?
lication and merely accidental
"Speaking very franklv," s?id this
personajrc, "we were anxious to bring
about a meetinir of rcptesentatives of
the different Russian sections, believ?
ing that such an assembiy would bc a
pence triumph in itself.
/'Ther" cr.nnot bc peace without Ru-*
*!i? WC T- tt,bU: to brin^'the Russians
into some kind of nn agreement, the
Russian difficulty will end. The out
Btan* injr obstacle at the present time is
to obU.n rehable new3 from Russia
' ?,eU ' u AU *?<>??*? arc now
which U,*' wkat'vVf'r ^e source from
which they are obtained."
Chambers of Commerce
In England Demand
Enemy Pay in Full
LONDON, Jun. 14, -Before his de?
parture for Paris, Premier Lloyd
George was given a memorandum is
*Ued by the Associated Ohambers of
Commercc, embodying the views of
chambers in all parts of the country
regarding peace terms. Thc following
points were urged in the memorandum:
The payment by the enemy of all
Compensation for loss of property
and damage to propcrty arising out of
Compensation for all pcrsonal in
jurios including a sum representing
the cost of all pensions paid to clis
abled nien, women and children.
Compensation for the loss in na?
tional power caused by the death or
disablement of potcntial producers and
by thc disorgunization of mcans of
production and transport.
The payment of all enemy debts and
interest on all charges from the date
they are incurred until final payment.
Italy Is Iiidignant
Over Peaee Stand
Taken by Bissolati
Annexation of Irretlentist
Lands and Domination of
Adriatic Exclusively Are
Demands of the People
ROME, Jan. 13 (By The Associated
Press).? The recent speech of Leonardo
Bissolati in Milan, in which thc former
Cabinet minister expressed thc opinion
that Italy should not claim the Bren
ner Pass in the Tyrol, or Dalmatia, has
caused an outburst of indignation by
virtually the entire Italian press. The
utterance has caused thc publication
of a document setting fprth the claims
Itniy should make at thc peace con?
ference, which was drafted in April,
1M7, by Senator Leopoldo Franchetti
and signed by S.000 persons, Senators
and Deputies of all the parties, includ?
ing followers of Signnr Bissolati, So?
cialists. Clericals, Radicals and others,
and which was presented to the Pre?
Only three copies of the document
are in existence. In it thc Italian
claims are set forth as follows:
In Europe? The annexation of the ;
Irridentist lands- namely, the Upper
Adige, the Trentino, Gorizia, Trieste,
Istria, Fiume and Dalmatia; possession
of the natural boundaries, with a
strong strategical frontier on the Aus
In the Adriatic ? Exclusivc Italian
domination, with freedom of navigation
for all for commercial purposes, and
with the cession to thc peoples east
of the Adratic of the outlcts to the
sea necessary to their commerce.
There was also stipulated the right
of Italy to construct a railway which
would unite the port of Avlona with
the Macedonian Railway. In Africa
there was claimed renewal of thc
recognition by England of the protocols
signed in 1891 and 1894; the cession
by France of the small possessions of
DHbouti (French Somaliland); in
Libya, thc rectification of the Italian
boundaries of East and West Libya;
in the Red Sea, possession of the
Farsan Islands; in Asia and the East?
ern Mediterranean, the assignment to
Italy of continental Asia Minor, with
all its ports on the coast of the Aegean
nnd Mediterranean seas. including
Alexandretta, with the Turkish Islands,
which, owing to their nearness to the
coast, form an integral part of the
Tons of German
Continued from page l
that after giving priority of supply of
i'oodstuffs to Aiiied und liberated peo?
ples and neutrals a sufficient amount
will remain for thc above mentioned
This plan is admirably designed to
carry out the purposes of the forma?
tion of the .upreme council.
There will be poetic justice in the
employment of German ships first for
the purpose of taking homc American
and colonial troops who came to Eu?
rope to completo the overthrow of the
autocratic power of Germany, and next
to feed the peoples whose necessities
have resulted from the ambitious
.'chemes of domination planncd by thc
Forcible Suppression of
Sinn Feiners Expected
LONDON, Jan. 14.- -Intentlon to for
cibly suppress the Sinn Fein organiza?
tion is attributed to the British gov?
ernment in certain quarters in Ireland,
according to a Dublin dispatch to "The
Mail." Moderates there, the corre?
spondent says, are speculating anx
iously as to developments or a meeting
of the council which the Governor
General called Monday night at Dublin
The correspondent adds: "Sobcr
minded, responsible men take a very
gloomy view of the situation. It is
feared that the government is about
to ernbark on a new campaign or repres
sion, which may include the forcible
suppression of the Sinn Fein, with
such results as are to be expected
when the government takes up armed
conflict with 75 per cent of tho popu?
An Uimsual Event
Substantial Price Reduc?
tions on certain lines of
Spalding Sportwear for
Men and Women.
TOPCOATS GOLF SUITS
?and other Specialties.
3*Mvmus Between W*and+**8ti$.
French Ihiagination Kindled
as Dominions' Delegates
Enter Peace Conference
Previous Ideas Wrong
Experts on Various Sub?
jeets Will Rotate as En
voys at the Sessions
New Yorh Tribune
"'"Pyright, 1910. New York Tribimo Inc.)
PARIS, Jan. 14.?Nothing connected
with the pence congress has struck the
French imngination more than the
manner in which the British Empire
entered into the great council of the
world. Nol only is Britain represented
hy four directly appointed delegates,
but each of her daughter states?Can?
ada, Newfoundlond, Australia, New
Zc-aland, South Africa and India?-is
also present in thc person of a directly
appointed commissioner or spokesman.
For the first time thc British Em
pire stands revealed ns a veritablo I
league cf nations in itself. Just ns
that glittering assembiy of t'r.e leaders ]
of Germany in (ho Hall of Mirrors in i
Versailles in 1S70 marked the climax i
of victory for the Prtissians and the
welding together of all their vassal
states into one living menace to the ?
peace of the world. so, as the average]
Frenchman sces it, this congress of,
Paris has already recorded the first
definite and visible steps of the British j
Empire toward a real federation of its
far-flung units, that, with the cooper?
ation of America and of France, shall
largoly assure the peace of the world.
Britain Mystery to French
Exactly what the term British Em?
pire means has always been a mys- '
tery to most Fronchmen. I have met j
many educated men here during the <
last few years who were fully con-!
vinced that Canada, Australia and In- j
dia, for instance, were compelled to '
pay heavy annual tribute to England,'
and refused to believe that the fact
was quite otherwise. I
They preferred to predict that. be?
fore many years Canada and Australia
both would declare their independence
and "shake off the British yoke." The
presence here of virtually separate and
independent delegations from India,
Australia, Canada and other "colonies."
each a "daughter in her mother's
house, but mistress in her own," dis
pelled many French illusions and has i
thrown a suggestive light upon thc
way in which the British translate the j
Historically speaking, this is the first I
time India and the British overseas i
dominions have been off'.cialiy repre-!
sented by their own delegates at ai
meeting in a foreign capital.
One of the first duties of the peaco I
conference will be to decide the extent :
of the representation each nation shall
have in the deliberations. I am be- !
traying no secret in stating, on the
best of authority, it is the view of the ;
British government that the represen- !
tatives of the great sclf-governing de- !
pendencies shall be admitted as full '
members of the conference to voice, j
through their own spokesmen, the opin
ions of the peoples they represent.
Australia's Interests Vital
Thus Australia is directly and vitally
interested in insuring that Xew Guin
ea, Samoa and other South Pacific
islands shall under no eircumstances
he returned to Germany for use as
coaJing station?. or bases for subma?
rines to threaten. the commonwealth.
Similarly South Africa is entitled to
a preponderating voice regarding the
disposition of what formerly was
known as German West Africa, while
India has strong claims to participate
in all decisions affecting Persia, Meso
potamia and other regions whence her
safety may be. threatened.
As a general principle thc predomi
nating voices in the peace conference
will be those of the five great powers_
America, France, Great Britain, Italy
and Japan?who will each have five
Curiously enough, the names of the
five British delegates havo not yet been
announced officially. It is very prob?
able, however. although the actual
number of voting delegates present at
any one session of the congress will
always be the same, that the team will
not always be composed of the. same
men. It is probable, for instance, when
a purely commercial question arises
for settlement that the delegates who
are specialists, say, in ethnological or
international and legal questions, will
retire to give room for others who
have made a study of trade questions.
Question of Rank in Doubt
Just what representation will be
tfiven to the British daughter states
has not yet been settled, but it is be?
lieved that they will rank much thc
same as Belgium. French pubiic opin?
ion generally indorses fully thc action
taken by Great Britain in this regard.
lt i.s renlized that the action of the
overseas dominions in coming to the
aid of civilization in the great war
was inspired by the highest and most
idealistic motives, and no action the
British have taken could have given
the French more pleasure than that
which prcvided representation for
The appointment of Sir P. Sinha, the
fifst native Indian to hold a post in
the British Cabinet, ns Under Secre?
tary for India, with a seat in that
most sacred of racial stronirholds, the
House of Lords, is re>fcardcd here as
one of the most revolutionary things
the British rulers have dono for many
years, and it is huiled as a guarantee
of great thinjrs in the future.
Dtiker Submit* Bill for
U. S. Cemetery in France
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14. Secretary
Baker to-day submitted to Chairman
Dent. of thc House Military Committee
a bill to authorize purchase of land
in France for a military cemetery, to
be designuted "The Americar: Field of
Soldiers, sailors and marines would
be buried there unless their rclatives
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with large return
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amounts to suit.
Legal for trust fund..
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RICHARD W. KURD, Pr.sldent
Capltal,Surplus & Pr.$9,000,000
69 Ubertj-St.,N.Y. 184 MonUjue St..Bka.
I Hender&on Leaves
For Paris to Begin
Labor Con ferenees
Will Art Upon Proposal of
Belgian Party; II o 1 d
Up International Socialist
Congress for Decision
.Vciti l'orfc Tribune
Special Cable Service
LONDON, Jan. 14.- Arthur Hender-1
son left for Paris to-day to confer,
with Belgian and French Socialists re
garding the proposed Socialist Labor
Conference. li was stated at. Labor]
party headquarters that any interna
tional congress before February 1 was I
out of the question. A proposal just ;
made by the Belgian Labor party and J
Trade Union Committee will be the >
basis of Henderson's conference in i
Paris, and until a decision is reached '<
there the whole congress project will :
remain at a standstill.
The Belgians resolved unanimously |
"to request the executive committee of i
the Internationale to convene at Brus
sels at the. earllest nossible date to
meet members of the International So- i
cialist Bureau, representing thc prole?
tariat of the Allied powers, in order j
to discuss under what conditions they <
propose to set. to work to reestablish |
the Socialist Internationale." Thus;
there is almost certain to be a meeting i
of thc International Socialist Bur?au,
or such part of it as may bc found J
among the Allied powers, before any?
thing is done to bring the international j
congress idea to a head.
It has been bclieved here for some
time that the Belgians were hesitant
about meeting Germans at an interna-1
tional congress. This aversion may be
back of their prcsent action. If the ?
Belgian proposal is adopted i;i the
conference with Mr. Henderson at
Paris, it will mean that the congress, if j
held, will be a meeting of the Interna-1
tional Socialist organization virtually;
as it stood before the war, possibly j
excepting the Germans, and not an '
intern. tional Socialist labor conference
along new lir.es.
It appears now to be certain that no !
congress of the type which Henderson
has in mind will convene at Lausanne, j
owing to the strcnuous objection of the j
cantonal officials at Lausanne. It may i
bc held at Berne or Geneva.
British Officer Accused
Of Murder of Comrade
LONDOX', Jan. 14. - A sensation was
caused in military circles to-day when
it. was learned that Lieutenant Colonel
Norman Cecil Ruthorfnrd had been ar?
rested charged with the wilful murder
of Major Miles Charles Seton, of Mel
bourne. The murder occurred at tho
residence of Major Seton's cousin,
Malcolm Cotter Seton, secretary of thc
Judicial and Public Department of the
Indian Office, last night.
Colonel Ruthorford, according to thc
police, was seen to enter thc Seton
house. Thc police' were sent for a
few minutes later, nnd when they ar?
rived they found Major Seton 'dead
with three bullet wounds in his body.
! The reasons for thc shooting have not
: been diselosed.
More Guns, Higher
Tax, Seen by Borah
In a World League
Only 12 Senators Remain
for ttebate When Peace
Plan Is Attacked; Shaf
roth Defends Proposal
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.?Increased
armaments, higher taxes and militar
ism of which only Prussia ever has
drer.med are necessities of the League
to Enforce Peace, Senator Borah told
tho Senate to-tlay. The doctrine of
"kill them off" will be applied rigor
ously to any revolutionaries, he de?
clared, no matter how just their cause
and no matter what they may bo fight?
Thc Idaho Senator said two forms of
the league had been proposed, ono ad
vocated by President Wilson in his
Rome speech, based on the idea of or
ganizing the moral forces of thc world !
ln support of permanent peace and
the .other based on the organization
of tho military forces of the world.
As to the possibility of a league
based on the organization of morul ;
forces, Mr. Borah waved his hands in j
despair of being able to accomplish
anything. The military force idea.
hc said. drcatens the "most menacing
consequences to thc people of thc
"Dcpends Upon Force"
"It is now conceded," hc said, "that
the distinguishing feature of this
league over all others is that it de
pends upon force; the fundamental
principle upon which it rests is that
"Naturally, the tirst question that a
man would ask would bc, 'How are you
going to raise your armies to sustain
this vast military programme of this
league based unorv force?' Would the
citizens of the United States voluntcer
to enter the army for thc purpose of
settling dilliculties in the Balkans, for !
instance? ln other words, we would;
have conscription in time of peace.
"We yielded to the principle of con- i
scription in the great emergeney j
through which we have just passed, but j
it is ccrtainly of extraordinary mo- j
ment tO the people of this country tc j
have presented to them the question of j
conscription in time of peace in order j
to secure a force with which to sustain j
thc league which is proposed."
He said that beside-. conscription
such a league would necessitate the
construction of the largest navy in !
the world. Senator Borah attacked the j
appropriation of $600,000,000 for the !
eniarged naval programme.
Where Is Enemy? He Asks
"I want, if I can," he said, "to con- j
vey to tho people the fact that the j
league to enforce peace c'oes not mean
disarmament. It does not mean re- j
lieving them from taxoi or from the!
great burdens of war, but of adding to j
tncni permanently and for all time to I
During the debate, Senator France, j
of Maryland, Republican, introduced a ]
resolution proposing early withdrawal j
of American troops from Europe and '
postponement of the formation of a
league of nations until after the peace !
trouty is concluded.
Senator Shafroth declared a league j
of nations should be formed at once j
and vigorously opposed the resolution j
of Senator Knox, of Pennsylvania, Re- I
publican, proposing postponement of j
consideration of this question by thc
Retention of American troops in Rus- j
sia was advocated by Senator Thomas,
who said this was necessary to pro- !
tect military stores and to aid the I
Czecho-Slovak forces. He denied that |
war is being waged against the Boi- ?
sheviki, but said some policy to combat '
Bolshevism should be adopted.
Shafroth Speaks for League
Senator Shafroth particularly at- |
t.acked the resolution of Senator Knox. j
"There are two ways of defeating j
the plan for a league of nations," the '
Colorado Senator said, "first, by open- ?
ly opposing and voting against it; and.
second, by postponing its consideration j
5m AVE. at 46 th ST
PARIS 1 NEW YORK
"The Paris Shop of America.*
CONTINUE WITH RENEWED INTEREST THEIR
F3 K^i AND
at $45_$75_$95 Formerly, $95 lo $,95
at $55-$75-$95 Formerh $85 to $185
at $55-J75-J95 Formerh $95 lo $195
at $ 1 0 & $ 1 5 Formerly, io $45
to n time when other subjects are en
I grossing the attention of the world,
I and when there may exist divisions nnd
; disputes among nations which might
I destroy any chance of effecting an
| agreement.__ In my judgment, to vote
for the Knox resolution proposing
postponement is virtually to vote
against the formation of any league
of nations for the purpose of avoiding
"President Wilson is now in Europe
endeavoring to negotiate a peace treaty
that not only will settle disputes as
to the nations ir. this war but that
will have at least a tendency to pre?
vent wars in the future. He knows
the situations and views of the na?
tions, and whether we cu.n get a treaty
that will insurc peace to the world,
better than we who have no coni
munication with the representatives
of other nations.
Handicap for Wilson Seen
"lt may be that he will not aecom
plish the thing which we all desire,
but we impair his intluence if we pass
resolutions that hc should not en
deavor to accomplish the aim fcr which.
we entered the war?the peace of the
Few Senators Hear Speeeh
Less than a dozen Senators were in
their seats for the debate. After Sen?
ator Borah, Senator Shafroth. Demo
crat, of Colorado, spoke on thc pro?
posed league of nations. Later Sen?
ator Thomas, Democrat, of Colorado,
discussed military intervention in i
Lasted Onlv Six Hours!
French Forces Reported to
Have Restored Order in
LONDON, Jan. 14.?The Republic of !
Luxemburg, which was proclaimed on I
Thursday by the Committee on Public '
Health, lasted only six hours, accord- |
ing to a report to "The Express" from !
Brussels, which adds that French mili- !
tary authorities restored order in tho I
PARIS, Jan. 14.?The faction in Lux?
emburg which proclaimed thc estab?
lishment of a republic there has de?
cided to send an official delegation to
Paris, according to the "Journal des
Debats." The newspaper adds that the
movement. favorable to the annexation
of Luxemburg to France is growing
stronger and that the delegation to be
sent here will be intrusted with a pro?
posal along that line to the French
GENEVA, Jan. 14.?Details of the
proclamation of a republic in Luxem
burg which have reached here say that !
revolutionists forced an cntry to the i
palr.ee of Grand Duchess Marie Friday j
and demanded her abdication. The I
grand duchess refused on the ground
that the Parliament had not made such
a request. She was given twenty-four I
hours to leave her capital and was told
that she would be perrnitted to take
only her personal effects. She con
sonted to go to her chutcau outside of
the city. In the meantime the Parlia?
ment held n disofderly meeting.
Ex-Kaiser Raising Beard
AMERONGEN, Jan. 11 (By The As?
sociated Press). William Hohenzol?
lern, the former German Emperor, is
growing u beard to protect his ear,
which was recently operated upon. The
former Emperor's facial appearance,
therefore, is undergoing a radical
The former Emperor's beard is iron
gray in color. and, while it is still
quite short, it makes Hohenzollern
look considerably older.
The fugitive autocrat shows im?
provement in health and is able to
continue his walks in the garden of the
chateau where he is living. Whiie
strolling he wears a great fur cloak.
Expressions From Ameri?
can People Expected to
Influence the Europeans
PARIS, Jan. 14 (By The Associated
Press).?President Wilson is consider?
ing a speaking tour 0f the United '
States when he returns home. It is
said this trip will take him into many !
of the principal cities and it is possible ,
that hc may touch the Pacific Coast. i
With Congress out of tlie way early !
in March. Mr. Wilson would have an ]
opportunity for such a tour before re?
turning to Europe, should he follow his j
original plan and if his return should j
be necessary. He would have time also
for his proposed trip before the con- j
venir.g of an extraordinary session of
Congress, should he decide to call one. |
Ihe object of his proposed speaking!
tour would be to inform tho country, j
by personal contact, of the proceedings
at Paris and at the ?ame time sound j
out and encourage pubiic sentiment in j
support of the peace principles he has i
enunciated and which he feels have
been acclaimed by the masses in j
Kurope. Mr. Wilson's friends believe
popular expressions in the Gnited
States might support those of England.
France and Italy and have great influ- ?
ence on European statcsmen.
The President has told his friends
he considers the reception given him j
by the people of Europe not as a per- ;
sonal indorsement, but an approval of
his peace principles. He is being urged, j
therefore, to make a speaking tour to I
give opportunity for populnr manifesta- ;
tions of pubiic opinion in his own coun
President Wil?on gave a dinner last j
evening to members of the American j
Peace. Commission and its technical ad
visers. including E. N. Hurley, B. N. |
Baruch, Herbert C. Hoover and Vanee
McCormick. Colonel E. M, House was j
the only absentee, being still too ill j
to leave his home.
President Wilson will be puest of I
honor at: a banquet to be given by the |
French Senate on January 20.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14. --- Sugges
tions that President Wihon make a
speaking tour after his return from
Europe havo been received from numer
ous cities at the White House executive
offices, it was said tO-day, each city
desiring to make certain that it be
included on the itinerary. All of the
invitations have been answered by the
statement that the President has not
made definite arrangements for a trip. j
The President's campaign for pre- I
paredness, when he went before the !
people to obtain support for his pro- j
.trramme, was recalled as a precedent I
for the proposed tour.
Cunard Line Buys Six Ships |
Announcement was made. yesterday j
by the Cunard Line that the company i
had purchased from the British govern- j
ment six large cargo steamships. \
These vessels have been renamed the \
Vitellia, Vindelia, Vereneta, Vanusia, |
Vennonia and Vellaviva.
U. S. to Sell Timber Stock
The War Department has created a |
special agency, with a director of |
sales, to dispose of vnst quantities of j
timbers and other wood products which !
were on hand at various cantonments ?
and building projects throughout the
United States at the time tbe armistice
Ask the local sales
agent for your ear
just what non-freez
ing mixture is good
for the radiator.
U. S. Industrial Akohol Co.
27 WillUm St.. N?w York City
62 O TWO SHOPS 244
near 50thst. near a8thst
Englishcoats for men
Smart furs for women
Troops Disperse Mob
Attacking Lima Arsenal
Attempt Made to Burn Callao
Railway Station; Hotel
LIMA, Peru, Jan. 14 (By The Asso?
ciated Press).?A mob of strikers at
treked the arsenal h.re to-day, but was
driven orf by the troops. There also
were many small encounters between
r.trikers and troops throughout the
city. The strikers made an unsuccess
ful attempt to burn the Callao rail?
Hotel employes to-day joinod the
strike and virtually all the hotels and
restaurants are closed. The food prob?
lem threatons to become serious.
Communication with Morococha,
where the copper miners struck yes?
terday when a general strike was pro?
claimed throughout the republic, has
Jugo-Slavs to Mobilizc
PARIS. Jan. 14.?Thp Jugo-Slav Re?
public will soon mobilize its army, ac
ro~Hir>~ i ? a _i3patch received here
The New York City
Goes to Press
Wednesday, February 5,1919
Advertising' Forms Close
Tuesday, January 28, 1919
A.LL changes or additions in present listings must be ar?
ranged for on or before February 5th in order to appear in
this new issue.
Advertisements for this issue of the ''most used and
most useful book in New York" should be arranged for on
or before January 28, 1919.
Any of our business oflices listed below will be glad to giv?
you full information. Just telephone, write or call?
104 Broad St.
41S Granti St.
430 Broadway at
23 E. 2Glli St.
14-54 B'way at 42d St.
72 E. 43d St.
9 E. ,59th St.
?08T B'wnv nt 72*1 St.
l6? W. 125th St
373 E. 149th St.
453 E. Trcmont Atc.
1106 1-Ioe Atc.
339 Ninth St."
?60 Nostrand Ave.
6110 Fifth Are.
897 Flatbush Atc. Flatbush
223 Havrmcyer St St?gg
1030 Gates Ave.. Bu.sbwick
1640 Pitkin Ave- East New York
B Hardcnbrook A?e.
634 N'apicr Ave.
LONG ISLAND CITY
Bridge Plaza North A?toria 12014
BirdsaU & Ccnt'l A?s. Far Rockaway 1S014
444-St. Marks PI. Tompkinsrille 12084
70 Richmond Ave. West Brighton lt064
Richmond Hill 18014
NEW YORK TELEPHONE COMPANY
The money you lend come* back in the end. Buy W. S. S.
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