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be TV: 125th Street, near Lenox Ave.
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1405 St. Nicholas Ave., 180 & 181 Sts. ?
2C-2?) Broadway, bet. 99 and 100 Sts. j
3548 Broadway, bet. 145 and 146 Sts. j
683 Broad St., next to Bedell, Newark, j
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FU'-pirt .only "interpretative" reserva- ';
tio-s. there can be no compromise.
The Senators who are not negotiating
a compromise have p aced themselves
< ?id or; 'n, ns t *eir onlv |
hope of reaching an agreement depends !
on how strong y Bryan's stand is up- j
he'd throughout the country. These ;
wi 1 be permitted every opportunity to j
push their compromise efforts, they ?
were informed by the leaders of the j
other factions in the treaty fight.
Senator Underwood, of Alabama said |
he will withhold a demand for the adop- ;
tien of his reso ution to create a com- i
mitte* of ten Senators to corici.iate dif- |
;'trences over the treaty until the ad- j
ocatcs of a compromise had had every ?
opportunity to try to arran^ean agree- i
mont Senator Swanson, of Virginia, who
was active on behalf of the Democrats
:n the compromise negotiations, how- |
?vcr, does r.ot believe an agreement can j
i e reached, in view of the President's
Outlook Decared Discouraging
'I do not regard the outlook for a
it ore promise as being very onght," Mr.
wanson said. Comment of other Sen- !
. .ors on the situation follows: i
Senator 11.tc.cock- '1 he situation Is i
c-d. I consider ihe President's letter j
: n indorsement cf cur reservations, on i
ihicv we cast forty-one votes. It does j
Sot shut the door to compromis?^b?t
.: rks the limit. A com.jronusfej?J?^
v Qeks to amend the treaty canB^L.pe'
?opted. I never intended to go"any
nrther than interpretative reserva
ions. We wont st. nd for a r?pudia?
tion of the obligation in Artice X. j
he President's letter mentioned for,
lie first time reservations in c nnec- !
ion with the treaty. 1 am pleased with
his .declaration that we will meet the'
ibsue in the next campaign, if neces-1
:ruy, although I sti 1 hope and believe
that we can re_ch a compromise rati- j
Senator Underwood?The President's!
attitude, as expressed in h\\ letter lust
::ight, was just what it has been all the
;ime. He is willing to iigree to inter?
pretations or reservations that do not
emasculate the treaty. If the Pr?sidant
lannot get the treaty ratified under
. uch conditions it must go to the coun
ry. It could not be kopt out of the
? ampaign. I shall wait a reasonable
,.:-ngth of time to see whether the nego
la?cn: now going on will result in a
ompromise, and if they do not sac
v,.d i shall press my resolution for
he creati n of a committee on conci.i
tion. This will be an official commit
ice which c n canvass the s.tuation ar.d
.nd out definitely whether the treaty
; ; or can riot be ratified.
Senator Myers Democrat, Montana?
think Mr. Bryan is rig t. The
if.'erence over the peace treaty should
e compromised and the treaty should
..e ratified by compromise by this Sen
le at this session without delay. 1
io not believe action should be po3t
poned until after the next election anc
;hat it should be made an issue in th?
-.ext campaign. I am ready and anx
ous for a compromise. I voted foi
mendmen's and reservation? to th?
rcaty last time and I shall vote fo:
^lorenext time if I get another chance
; do not believe in saying that th>
reat as drawn must not be changei
n any particular and that we wi
iave it just as it is or not at all.
hink those who favor changes are er.
it.cd to some consideration.
Senator King, Democ;at, U'.ah?Th
^resident's me sage was slightly cryi
ic. It is subject to different interpn
ations, as evidenced by the con/Lei t
views expressed on it :o duy. I believ
the treaty will be ratified before Jai
uary is over I agiee with Mr. Brya
that it w>u'd be a mistake to wait t
take the '.rcaty into the next campai?.
Senator Lcnroot, Repub ?can, Wi
corsin Talk of "interpretative rcse
vatiors" is idle, but strange as it ma
eem. Dem?crata ar: talking m.repos
tively for reservations o-day than ev<
bei re. The reservations must t
TMrd Term Suggested
S?ni?*cr MeCo*mick Rcrub'ican, II'
nois?No one can prevent the t-eat
fr m becoming an issue. The Pre-1
dent's position is candid and consisten
The tr ?? and th - h venant wii be ?
issue in the campaign, und an issue <
his own making. On that ?.?sue 1 fe
vent y hone his restored he-,lt and h
own Judgment mny perrr it him to be
card da'e for a third tTm.
Senator Colt Republican Rhode ??
?rd 'ru> >-',u''!fri remains ju't as
was. The President's unalterable po*
tun wm? well known, ?i s letter a
feet? the corooromia* negotiations
no? manner whatever. Th y wii pr
ee'd, ?nd hopes are entertained f'
S nator Owen. Democrat Oklahoma
Thi-. country want? peace; it want? tl
treaty ratifVd; it d"es not want
postponed. T' e friends of the treat
Democrats and Republicans, I um gut
srlii ?how patriotism in carrying <>?
th"ir with** end adju t differeno
A'h'ch vt>- not vit*l. 1 t ink the tr'-a
should be referred ? "h.h s? a matt'
of toartesf, to the Committee on Fo
eign K"!ations, so that in the cimitn
?.???? differences can be reconciled ur
Mc.Niry Is Optimistic
Senator McNary, Repub lean. Oreg<
?Th- Sen??? wlli ratify <he treaty.
Senator Overman, 1 Dr, eral, Ker<
Carolina -I'm for getting the trea'
ratified. I expect that it will be rat
fied, with interpretative reservations.
Senator M^ses. Republican, New
Hamprhire?'I"ne Issue in the campaign
now will be one of dilution.
Senator Harrison, Democrat, Mi'sis- j
.Ippi-?I don't think the Pr?s dent's ad
dross is a bar to a com romiae. He j
?laid he is willing to accept interpreta- j
tive reservations. He has always told j
us that it is'the right of Congre s to j
determine what American troops shall ?
be pent overseas and that we c&uld j
withdraw fr m the league when we j
ranted to. There is no change on his
position and none in the situation.
Gerard Suggests Hoover
As Democratic Candidate
PORTLAND, Ore., Jan. 9.?Democrats
exhibited interest to-day in a te egram j
read last nicht at a Jackson Day ban- I
quet here In which James W. Gerard,
former Ambassador to Germany and
himself an active candidate for the
Democratic nomination for the Presi?
dency dec ared that "there are plenty
of g.od men" from which the party
could make- its choice and added
"Herbert Hoover is one of them."
Unless U. S.< Helps,
Is Plea of Austria
Anarchy and Death From
Starvation Threaten Na?
tion During Winter, Peace
Delegate Tells Americans
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9 (By The
Assoc ated Press).?An appeal to the
American people to ex:end aid to
7,000.000 Austrian8 threatened with
anarchy and death by starvation dur?
ing the winter has been forwarded to
Washington by Baron Eichoff, head of
the Austrian peace delegation.
"By the end of the present month
'be Austrian people will perish by cold
and starvation " the appeal says. This
is a fact nobody calls into question.
"It h"S been established h'1 ihn
reparation commission and by the Su?
preme Council that Austria can be
saved only by -granting her the necs
sar credits and sole'y by the hope
that the pewers could do so holds up as
''"?t to n cercain ex:ent t e mora.e o.'
'he suffering people. This situation
has become especially critical, as the
European powers have d.cK.ra.i t..ey
cannot grant those credits and .hat
Ameren coure ation offers the only
chance for saving Austria.
"It is. therefore, the sacred duty of
he Austrian peopie to address a mos
urgent appeal for help to the whole
iiopu ation of the United Slates. We j
ught to point out to ev ry man and |
'o every woman in the United St tor. i
?hat they alone can save our peopl i !
md that by refusing their aid they |
vould abandon seven million hum in
creatures to certain death from coki
"We beg to point out to the Unite-l
Itates the dangers of anarchy, the I
iiorrors of fam'ine and the outbreaks
,i ciuel'y, to vnici self-pre eivati
.vill lead t' e stronger ones against the
weak. We beg to present to every
American citizen the physical decay o'
:he hitherto robust and efficient j
Austrian hi^lilandors. We be;: to ap
peal especially to the .American wive
p.nd mothers and to point out to them
ch'- dangers and sufferings which im
minent maternity imposes on Austrian
women unable to secure their own liv
ing. , j
'T'e p?risling of seven mili;o |
human beings, who in the face of in- j
evitable starvation would fi;rht each :
other, would be a cata tror.he unoarp.
leled in history and an everlasting
?stain ?Vv the civilization of the
twentiefu- lie'iti-?j. '
"Confidently the Austrian people ap?
peals to th? feelings of justice and of
1 umanity of the American irition not
with'stand economic and political dif?
ficulties whic'i mi^ht be opposed to the
relief aetion. The magnanimoi
American nation will not be deaf to the
voice of commiseration.
"It is ir possible that a people of
seven millions must die when a com?
paratively slight effort of the United
States could save them."
Lost?Address of One Wife
Couple Reaches City;Man Seeks
Work, but Loses Number
Anybody who knows Mrs. Herbert
Hills of Portland Me., and the b >ard
ing house where she is staying will
confer a favor on Mr. II"li bv notify
ing the police of th? West Twentieth
Street station. Mrs. HI s may be glad
to have the police get the information,
She and her husband arrived here
yesterday. After finding a temporary
: b'de Mr. H'lU- went out to fi^d a 's '
that needed a fi-st mate. Returning
| from his search, he found that he had
lost the slip of pcitTT on which he had
written the address o" his board'ng
hcuse. For five hours he searched the
lov/er West S'de, gaining only the con?
viction that there must have been a
terrible lack of architect? at the time
the regi'-n was built up. Then he went
t? the police.
Treaty "Rat'.fied at Panama
PANAMA, Jnn. 9.?The Assembly to
day unar^mir1;- ratified the peaci
reaty of Versailles.
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Established 1780. DORCHESTER * TVf ASS
Wants Treaty Compromise at Once
William Jennings Bryan
Photograph of the Nebraskan taken jusL before ue attended the Jackson
Day banquet in Washington, at which he disagreed with President
Wilson's demand that the peaca treaty be made a 1920 campaign
issue. Mr. Bryan advocates the Democrats seek a compromise with
the Republicans on leservations.
Irish Unionists Attack
Lloyd George's Plan
*>?T1 Proposed Home Rule
Measure P?*ovocat:ve of More
Strife in Island
DUBLIN, Jan. 9.?David Lloyd
George, the British Premier, has put a
"dangerous weapon in the hands of
j leclared enemies of the Empire" in
"raming his Ir sh Home Rule bill, ac
! cording to reso'utions adopted by the
| executive committee of the Irish
i p-rJI^ist party h,?re to-day. Reco^ni
j'thVn was eiven the fact that the Pre
?n'e" h" ' made 'an Honest endetvor to
I settle the Irish prob'em, recording to
? Engl sh ideas." but the committee wsnt
~n record as "feeling bound to inrorm
him that his proposals, instead of
bringing peace and contentment to Ire?
'and wou'd stil' further accentuate
and embitter present diffieulties among
? '?-"""rent sections of the Irish people.1'
i Every rarty ard sect in Ire'and con?
demns the Prem er's proposu's. said the
I resolutions, wh'ch asserted that the
i "present u-h-'p;y state of the country
! was sirrrdy the natural result of many
| years of r a'admin stntion." The only
l way in which Ire'and can be "saved
j "-om civi' war ard anTchy," it was de
c'ared. is to establish a union form
' of government.
Visit Graves of A.E.F.Heroes
Ted Cross D'rooled 200 Ameri
i \?n? to Cemeteries in Decembt'i
PARIS Jan. 9.? Two hundred Ameri
; cans visiting the graves of relative!
. ? and friends who died while servinf
i with the American Expeditionary Ftrc ?
'called during December at the ofiic<
?of the Red Cross bureau, which i
\ offering its servies in coll->.b-ratio;
t w'th the? Graves Registration Servie
, ! The bureau is 'ocated just around th
i i corner f'om the Graves Rcglstratioi
' , OiTice and supplies information on ho\
J to reach the various cemeteries afte
1 the r^g's'ration office gives the loca
i tien of graves.
-I An on nil us service to remote cemc
> i teries has been undertaken by the bu
U. S. Near Completing
World's Greatest Radio
Station at Bordeaux, Begun
Two Years Airo, To Be Turned
| Over to Franee
BORDEAUX, Jan. 9.?Construction
i work on the ginnt La Fayette radio
' station being built here by the Amer
? ?can navy is finished and installation
lof the electrical equipment will be
I -orip'eted next spring, it is announced.
i This will be the I.\rgest and most
i powerful wireless station in the world,
'according to naval authorities.
Construction of the plant began
about two years ago, when it was be?
lieved that the war might continue
j for a long time and when the necessity
j of ample communication facilities be
j tween th'j Urited States and the Amer
: ican forces in France was clearly evi
hen the armistice was signed the
? French government asked the Unitec
| States Navy to complete the station
because the navy was familiar with th?
I p'ans and had a force of experience?
| workmen on the spat. The Frencl
goverrm -nt. however, agreed to mee
i the entire cost o ' construction and ti
j take over the plant when completed.
The aerials oi' the station ar?; swum
j np n eight steel towers, each abou
j 900 feet hi"h, almost equaling in alti
I t i '. the f "rinns Eiffel Tower in Pari?
It is expected that the station wi!
| be o. such power that any nmateur o
I p.o essior.al station in the world, re
gardless of static conditions, will b
able to pick up its transmission. Th
el?ctrica1 installation is entirely mot
ern, and the stati m conceals secret
that the French government is guar?
in? cosely. No one is permitted t
e-tnr the p!"rt e'-'-'pt the trusted me
who are at work there.
Continued from pmat 1
and the opinron at that time, coming
from the source It did, was taken as
Senator Walsh, of Massachusetts, and
ex-Senator James A. O'Gorman, of New
York, conferred late to-day, and while
they declined to comment afterward it
is understood that they went over the
Democratic situation in their states,
in both of which the Irish vote con?
stitutes a tremendous percentage of
their strength. In view of the Presi?
dent's wish to make the treaty the
issue and in view of the bitter opposi
ion to the treaty of the Irish voters,
it is understood Democratic politicians
?rom many of the Eastern and New
England states are tremendously dis?
Situation Annoys Senators
Democratic Senators are more dis?
turbed over the peace treaty as the ?
issue in the campaign than the national i
committeeman or officeholder? who np- i
plauded so vigorously at both dinners
when the President's announcement
was read. Every Democratic Senator
in his speech, all prepared before they ;
knew the contents of the President's ?
letter, with the exception of Mr. Un?
derwood, who spoke extemporaneously, ?
:-howed clearly that he hoped the
treaty would be speedily ratified and
Tot out of the way as a political
issue. The Senators took that posi?
tion to-day despite the obvious fact
hat the . ackson Day dinner made the
task of reaching a compromise on the ,
peace treaty more difficult.
The Senators realize better than
heir co-party workers some of the
difficulties of the campaign if the ?
peace treaty is to be the paramount
ssue. Senator James A. Reed, of Mis- \
nouri, for instance, would, his friends
leclared to-day, unquestionably bolt
ihe party. Reed has a great personal
'"ollcwing In Missouri, which has been
getting closer and closer, until a Re
puohcan Senator was e.ected in 1918.
i'he chances for carrying Missouri
vith the lea^u? as an issue would be
highly favorable to the Republicans.
Oklahoma Also in Danger
Oklahoma is another state apt to go
Republican, it is declared,- if the rati- ,
fication of the peace treaty without I
reservations is the isa e Sector !
' Gore would bo against the President
! on that issue, and the tempe: ? ne
) peop.e of one Congressional District
? . .. dy has been demonstrated in a
?.pecial election to be against the ?
In Tennessee Senator Shields cou'd
scarcely support a candidate for Presi?
dent committed, to ratification without
reservations, nor could Senator Tram
me in Florida, nor Senator Hoke
Smith in Georgia. Florida and Georgia j
"c so overwh'j mifig Democratic that
his might not make any difference,
but Colorudc is one of the states the
Democrats must have, and Senator
Thomas, who comes up for reelection
this time, voted against the ratification
of the treaty at all. He would vote
i for it neither with nor without reser
I vations. Colorado is uncomfortably
j close, having gone Republican in 1918.
| Democrats from that part of the coun
ry say that probably no Democrat
lave Thimus wou'd have a chance, and
a factional ficht, if there is one, might
ruin Thomas' chances.
Wilson Candidacy Doubted
The Democrats do not seem to take
| the President's desire to have the
; treaty the issue in the campaign as an
indication that he will run himself.
I They still expect there will be an an
I nouncement some time soon, or else
I he "ord w 1 be s ij-p^d down that
j he will not be a candidate. Some of
j the Demorcrats interpret Tumulty's
; backing of Attorne General Mitchell
' Palmer as signifying that the Presi
j dent will not run and that he is
At any rate, Palmer is the bene?
factor under the present official si?
lence, and the fear of Bryan domination
is driving the Democrats behind the
Pennsylvanian. His speech, made at
1 both dinners and at a luncheon yes
-rday, ???ius?d much favorable, com?
ment, and the Palmer men asserted
that he had walked away with the
*?ivnna Guns Salute Jellicoe
HAVANA; Jan. 9.?Admiral Viscount
' Tel icne, former commands of the
British Grand Fleet, ard Sir Ribert
Borden the Canadian Premier, reached
| here shortly before mon to-day on
board the Britirh cruiser New Zca'and
"rom Key We-t. The guns of Morro
j Castle, the French cruiser Jeanne
d'Arc and the Cuban cruiser Cuba fired
! sfib'te in their honor.
Reg. Tra?e Mar?
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Their children's wear department affords mothers
a most attractive selection of Wash Dresses in Ging?
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the demand for these serviceable dresses.
Two-piece Wash Suits, of White Poplin or Madras,
with pants, collar and cuffs of Tan or Blue contrasting
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Simple Bloomer Dresses, as illustrated, of Cham?
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Our Imported Dotted Swisses and Ginghams, of
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Wilson-Bryan Treaty Split
Discussed in Party Press
Commoner Moved by "Spirit of Peace at Any
Price," Says "St. Louis Post-Dispatch" ; "Logic
in View," Avers "Richmond Times-Dispatch"
Editorial comment by representative Democratic newspaper? in the
leading cities of the country on President Wilson's proposal that .the
ratification of the peace treaty be made a campa'gn issue this year, and
the conflicting demand of William Jennings Bryan that a compromise be
made to assure ratification follows:
St. Louis Post Dispatch
We do not indorse Mr. Bryan's atti?
tude of unlimited compromiso. He i~
moved in this by the dastard spirit of
peace at any price which moved him
o condone all the crimes of Germany
in order to keep a* out of war. Th-.
issue of the treaty and the covenant ?6
too important to be shirked. We
agree with Mr. Bryan that the trea.y
ought to be ratified at once and tha )
it would be a calamity to delay it unti' i
the next election forces the issue be- ;
fore the people, but we agree with M.\ ?
Wilson that this must be done unlesB ?
the treaty is ratified in a form accept-?
able to other signatory nations and \t \
accord with the highest standard o? \
honor and fidelity to our own ideals '
and obligations as a participant in the
war and in the peace covenant to end
secret selfish diplomacy and aggressive
wars. The i?sue must go to the people.
There is no other way out.
This is not the Bryan who swayed
the ? Baltimore convention in 1912.
This is the Bryan who split with the
President on the issue of upholding
American rights contested by Germany,
and of easting our lot irrevocably with
the cause of humanity, and who de?
serted nis post in the Cabinet at a
critical juncture because he cou'd not
stand the test of 100 per cent Ameri?
canism We cannot believe that any
very large proportion of Democrats
will elect to march under the white
New York World
With due respect to President Wil?
son and to Senator Lodge, who seem
to have an infini'e capacity fo
getting on each other's nerves, both of
them are talking nonsense, and ve y
dangerous nonsense at such a time as
this. There is no way in whic th
differences between the President and
the Senate majority can be submitted
to a re'erendum next fall. How are the
American people at the polls going to
differentiate between reservations
which aiter the meaning of the treaty
and interpretations which do not alter
the meaning of the treaty 7 The Presi?
dent and uenator Lodge canrtot even
agree on that question and there is
no unanimity of opinion on either side.
Richmond (Va.) Timea-Dipatch
Bryan's attitude on the treaty may
| be termed one of surrender to the in
j evitable, but there is sound logic in his
I views, perhaps as sound a? in tho?e of
I the great men with whom he dirt ts
; Tie issue is clear cut between absolute
I unyielding prineip es an ideal not to
i be surrendered to jxpodiency, and '.ie
| of national and party policy. That
! issue may have to be decided one way
i 'or the other in the naming of the
! party's candidate for the Presidency.
It will not await the polls. It can be
! delayed no longer than convention dsy.
I Bryan may not be even a potential can
I didate for the Presidential nomination.
! bur there is a ring; to hi* address, a
keynote quality, a hint of platform mak?
ing, that will lead to a conviction that
I he stili aspires if not to White House
i occupancy at least to a resumption of
1 party leadership, and with public sen
| timent so nicely balanced between a de
; sire to support the President in his
struggle for a national and interna
: tional idea, and a wi h for immediate
: peace, who at this early day can fore
; tell the result?
When the Senatorial deadlock be
i comes unquestionab'y unbreakable, or
when the President refus?s to proclaim
a treaty which has been ratified by the
S?nate then it wi 1 be time to talk o.
a referendum. In either of these
events a referendum might very read?
ily be desirable. But the question
i shou'd be submitted to tve people at a
special election; it hou d n't be mixed
up with the Presidential campaign and
the various questions that will enter
that campaign and the election should
be h"ld as quickly as possib e after it
! has been determined t at no compro?
mise is possible or the rejection by
? the President of the Senate's treaty.
? Cleveland PI? in Dealer
Judged from its probab'e effects in
party discipline, the Bryan perform?
ance is misch;evous. *or he ''as r vi d
a bemb into Democratic councils at a
moment when quiet and harmony wen
deemed high y desirable. At the sami
~ '?' et a' Mr Brvan rat c:
than the President, has made the mon
accurate aporaisal of the treatv situa
tion in the Senate. The Nebrrskan ha:
sensed the impossibility of forcing
hostile majority to do the bidding of ?
minority. He realizes the futility of i
continued deadlock. He does not be
tieve that the. question of America':
participation in the lergue of nation:
coud be satisfactorily sett'ed at thi
pol s in a Presidential election. **Tb<
Plain Dealer" has ur^ed all thesi
points repeatedly. We have no
changed our position.
Neither the President nor the Sonitt
of the United States can be pcrmlttet
to dod;e the corstitutional re:-ponsibil
ity lodged in them. Upon them rest:
the. duty of concluding a treaty o
perce, and under no circumstance:
shou d the solemn and imperative ac
tion be delegated to others. To defe
ratification of a treaty of peace unti
November, 1920- -almost a year hence?
and to incur the possibility of its re
jection in a popular p'ebiscite, an?
last, but not least, to make a pol?tica
football of the weightiest and mos
30lemn undertaking in which tin
United States ever has engaged, is re
pugnant to every thoughtful citizen o
the Republic. We have no sympath;
with the President's proposa , no in
i terest in Mr. Bryan's pronunc.amento
nor in Senator Lodge's excuses and ex
planations. It is the plain and in
oscapable duty of the President and th>
Senate to conclude a pe::ce
Charleston (S. C.) News and Courie
i It seems to us t.iat the rirtt im
j preesion of the Jackson Doy utter
i anees of the President and Mr. Bryai
; ?the impression of an irrecnci.abl
split?goes too far. Such a split mir
! c me, but it has hard y c .me ;
j What has come ii a aitferer.ee of o; >
i ion over a question of fact, over th
j lueftion of now mucn alteration t: <
treaty can stand ard still survive. I
is sti'l within the bounds of possib'.l
ity that the President i.pd Mr. Bryai
j will come tcgether on this question o
1 'act, and it is important to note t'-a
. Mr, Bryan has not dec ared, as indec
l e cou d not have done again;t a re
i s rt to the country in case a feasibi
compromise cannot be secured.
Can Bryan come back? A super
fluous question. For he has airead;
some back. He has come back no\
and as he ha? come back many a tim
and oft in days gene and as he i
ikely to come back off and on ii
days to come, as long as his voice last
!md the Chautauqua beacons burr
William J. can always be counted o?
to come b?.ck when t^e box office re
ceipts begin to fall off and his show
Tipn'n eve d-'cris ?? cVince to ri
without expense a showman's need o
new advertising. He found the Jack
ion Day dinner a perfect stage set fo
is reentry H<? may presch "bieci
surrender to the scutt ers and tN
reaty wreckers. He has no power t<
compel the President 4o,? accept ?%+fUp
'onest covenant and ho'power to pre
vent him submitting trie issue of'riti
"nation to 'b-? p"0'-lr> '"" ^e ch'o-^
He cannot split the Democratic party
for he is no longer a real leader o:
Mr. Wilson's plan as defined in hit
j 'etter is consistent and s-tne. The Sen
\to must accept the treaty substan
! tially as it is witten or all we have
I st'rngg'ed for will be lost. But Mr
I Wilson's suggestion that the treat}
j go before the American people is dif
i ?cult to crry o"t A'?- ^r.'- ? ' *?
j 's to Article X is without merit, b?
?cause bis surg-stion is m.i oj., i
The Senate should ratify or reie? ?)
.reaty now. J l ?*
New Orlrans Timc8-P!cayone
It will be noted that the i ro.M .
proposal of a "solemn referen?-1
conditioned upon the existwaTL "
lovbt as to whe-e the Am r can n ''
hink and star .1 with reject ?* ";
c tion. That doubt, in oVfaS???
Joes not exist. If politics '??K
laycd w.th it. let Senator U?7 \
his cronies have a nunopjlv ?f M
?crry business, so that thev ?n.i h
?arty can be charged with SS-?"
responsibility for fne ^???J*
San Francisco Bulletin Vi
Bryan may have made Wilson &
having made him he cannot u ,'n-?v
him. it was .he only good job h,7%
md he did'not intend to d"t if m
had he vvou d have failed. Bryan
1 chronic .ablt of achieving the ?
posite of his intentions. Hi8 fob tt
?ill. 1 no hfMrt on n il,, . ..." ' ?'
jut ihe heart ou. o. in^ (-,,.,. t
coupled with Wil on'? threat of a "f
erendum in preference to mak:ne tv
?qu.va.e;.t of a p. arate peace wlfl
Germany m-.y I a\ .. he effect of h- r
-nir.g a compromise and speeding rati
tica ion. Iv.-.ih
..he league an i
he Republic? ?1
? can attord to mail
sue of the next e.^,
Pool of Briiiih and
' U. S. Navies Suggp^ed
i London '"Daily News'* Editor
| Says Present I? the Time
to Make Deris'on
LONDON, Jan. 9. A strong apm
in favor of pooling th" British a
United States navies and cois?c;s r
: Jiein to the service of the !eapu<. <
nations as an instrument for banish?
ing war from ?? - seas will b? atieh
the weekly nrciclo of A'fr-il 0. ChiQJI
ner in "The Daily News" of to-mor:?lt
Mr. Card ner dec ares that it throiji
rrnchiiiat Ions in Pans the leagus-?
nations is lost, nothing can prey*
?the United States from bee minj tb
greatest n.-val power in 'h? ?ifli,
and that this situaiicn would pra'Ae
a feeling of anx ety in England whi*
easily could deve o 1 ir*o susp'c'on mr
perhaps into antagonism. Ihur 1
, only one way to prevent this ment?
according to Mr. Gardiner.
"That is," he asserts "to say now
\ while the sky is clear, while we gttt
; are masters of our fate, that tlm?
shall never be naval compet?.on tir
ween the two countries. Nothinr-.i
";".?ier than to make such a d^ciskw
now. It may be difficult to mike'it
a year hence and too late to m??>
it five years hence."
Anti-^ammcse Unrfeins '
Is R?'porlf?l in Core*
Bolehev't' WitferVp? f)' -??ntefc
Fro?' Moscow P-in?? F.'r?t
!V ?*?<; of On'h^eak
LONDON. J-n. t> -An n.ti-Jati'TWi
I "isiiTr vos brok n out in Ctss vrt
i '?vr to a Bo''.'u".'?k wir'-'c s comrru";c*;
? 'ion received here to-night from Mo?
! COW. ill
Demitv Tiioma** Miv Ro???tij1'
P/RTS.*.Tan. 9.?-Alb?rt Thomas tt?
Vt-p)-iC1) )ai>.,r leader will probably de?
sign from 'he Chamber 0' D pu.i'? in
become chief o*" a J;; arment of th*
bague of nations according to tha
Echo de Pt?s "
Ilea?*Ke ?) 'ivers to Strike ?
MADRID. Jan. 0. Hearse driven
and cabmen ann^urce tliey will strut
on PaMivd-'y mornire. ?-'?
51* AVE. at 46Tr S"H
$>AR.S 1 .NEW YORK.
Feature today in their
Gowns at $75?$95?$125
Formerly to $295?Suitable for ?faner or evening wear.
Dresses at $68?$95
Formerly to $195?Street and afternoon siybs.
Fur-trimmed Suits at 585
Formerly to $225?Tailored and Fur-trimmed effect!.
Fur Coats and Wraps
rHORT MINK COAT.Formal* $1500. $10C0
ALASKA SEAL WRAP.Formerh $19W.. $1350 ?
i HORT BROADTAIL COAT ... Formerh $1600.. $850
hud:on seal wrap.Formerly $750.. $5o:
(<i> tnih knglhi
GENUINE BEAVER COAT.Formerh $975 $6C?0
RICH MOLE COAT ...-..,.Formerly $950 $650
?Taupe Fox Collar) ?
HUDSON SEAL WRAP.Formerh $950. . $65P
TAUPE CARACUL SPORT COAT Formch $750.. $393
iTrtmmt ? Taupe Nutria, 34 Inch lengtb) A
HUDSON SEAL COAT.Formerly $650. . $350
iComl Ined with Btro.. Dukt. Novelty effect) _.
BUCK CARACUL COAT.Formerh $430. $250
(SO Inch length, extra heavy skin*) _
SHORT HUDSON SEAL COAT.. Formerly $350.. $250
(SO inch length)