Rill to Clieck
4nti-Seilil5on Measure Pro-'
yide* $5,000 Fine and
five Years iu Prison
for Cilizen Violators
?lien* Face Deportalion
Borah Amendment Altowing
federal Gmrt Appcal
Pas$e<! by I'pper House
WASHiNCTOX. Jan. 10.-- An anti
$edit:on bfll, prescribing severe pen
tStits for acts or propagnnda advocat
.;b? overthrow of the government by
(orce or violence, was passed by the
Senate to-day w ,: ont a record vote.
fhe Hrtasure now goes to the House.
???"Jfaxin-.-.".. j r.altiea fixcd in the bill
jre a fine of $5,000 and five years' im
arijonnu-r.*. a all acts or eir
ailation of lil rature in fuitherance of
fereibie overthrow of the government.
The bHl also bars from the rr.aiis any
aatter advoeating force or snbotage.
Pass Borah Amendment
\ principi I atti ; on the bill wasaimed
?t 6>e raail e: ? usion section, which.
onpoTtf' : ? d, would confer press
censors ip "? " " ?"-? i '' Postmaater
General. Advoeatea of the raeasure,
itovevrr. den thal the bill would
ijmit cqb ' i rights of l'ree
speech or - Under an
BfcelrSntent by :?'?. nator Borah, Repub
5an, Idaho . by the Senate.
?jersor.? agains hora this clause is in
voK?d can appeal ;o the Federal courts.
Tho bill prohibits *> i from ad
Yoeating or advising i> speech, writing :
or orinting', the forcible overthrow of
Stftlniti or all government, or
Sy pbysieal inju. person or prop
er!y. it .: o w uid penalize attempts
8T acts bindering execution of laws,
OrFederal agants in their duties.
Ano.hcr section prohibits djsplay of
Bags, banners, or emblcma intended to ?
symbol; y oi force against the
Alior. ? the act would be sub- ?
Ject to deportation and permanent ex
clusiori after serying the imprisonment
a period. :
The bili. drawn by Senator Sterling,i!
Republicar, South Dakota, has been
heraidrd as a measure against "Reds" i
and their nropaganda. It goes to the
House for con aerati n in connection '
with Bediti ? ition now being
feepareti b; tl House Judiciary Com
ftfttee attd, in a meaSure, in a substi
*ute for ition recommended bv -
AtMrpey General J'silmci-.
fenator- Sterling told the Senate to
day fcftai -; :;-i not penalize peace
M agiration tooking to changea in the
?wenament. This was critieized by
Senator McKellar, Democrat, Tennes
ite. as an alleged weak
..Th_? Tenn ?- e Senator declared the ;
bill-wouid not reach dangerous anar
einsts and other radica who preach I
IMidious prt aganda against the gov
i tmment, suggesting violence while
eiaining advecacy of force. He offered
?naaindment .dor.igr.ed to extend the
Mw^penaHies o n.ace.'ui efforts to
oVerthrcw the government, but it was
fejected summarily without a record
vs.e. The McKeiiar amendment also '
proposed a peiml o-iony for "Reds" at i
Gaam. or .-.:.. ( -,.,.?? island under gov- ',
?r?me:.- j ctjon.
4The Senate r...-o rejected an amend
aeT.1: by Senator Pomerene, Democrat,
Um<h propoi ag t tt tb? i.uii apply to
?t?nipts aga ..< wel] as the
*Ofl" Serves as Fufl for
Fim at Maritime Dinner
Fifteen Htindred of Association
Brin^r Own Samples to Help
, pe."/" ' '' a ? dinnets just happened
:ait r':'T- f '' n hundred mem- |
3ers '-?-' the Maritime Aasociation of
?ne Port < f Npw York . - mbled in
tae^grand ballf om of the Hotel Com
mod,or'-' *- ' ? ? fteenth an- '
r.utA occurence for which the associa
for ? t . . , .
iae ^ .'?-' ag"d in
fmag a": a sid"
*: ,c ' rmally i The annual
"r.- -? ? ' ' i ?n, and the spirits
"" * free'.y s all
we d.nner, and '-very membei pre ent
;-ruU;?'?' >le of
L^ co" ? ' ? of ^n-.tr
--nrr.j- had been *.ri i by the !
?-ose tnrough an .
"G,e 01 :: ' tainers a fema
,k? ----- .. t. -. uuu :.rj.rr> ?; Deiran
den a per
r> ll v" ibove.!
? >n oil," but it
i ? ; three
' e room .
i that to ?: place ?
? the '
ently to .
to**L** ' ' ? ? Kov
I to ?,
? ????? -?iti/.?x .
. the world,'
!*;;:'? ' ' P to the time eighi
, agaiaat the storm
f'0ld Sword lu P< rsiiinj?
*^aI Uad, parade< j. Gnes|
?JUocbeon and Mak? .'i
*J***h>-* a? Celebration
' ?? ? 10 Hafled
J?V' Europe,' Gen
<?ay r? .1 ? ? ? ? was yrr-cxvA to
55-,'u, I it, and in:
to the throng*
n when ver K<
*iy~ r '?'? ' ' H <-??'<??
',h? .'. , n and Was
:?. .;,:r *ord.
.! by pop
?***>?. ' '," ' ' <??;? In
$A u,.''t ?i ' ? '?* ??W ht
?'.-.-,.:, ' ? an i
?fes, ?'?; ??:?' ?- -Mir,
? '? o co umanding
8?uSf2? - '??'-??< on
*nrU> i ' ?" '
Miteo *.*' ? ? ;' ?*r" ">? *?'
f***<i ^,\ ' ??????...-, U) h? .
#?? I ' '" tk< tab ity
NWw^J ? thal th?
*?sMR?t t>,' ? ' " ' canding *.??
Amen Cornerites Toss Off
'Soft' Bumpers at Dinner
Brethren in 19th Reunion Toast Passing of J. Barley
corn in Beakers Innocent of Alcohol, and Speak
ers Sink Shafts of Satire in Friends and Foes
Songs of the hot chocolate and nut
sundae days that are to come; lyrics on
rhe passing of oid Brother Booze and
his comrades; sonKj of Bill Bryan and
ihe Democrats and the Volstead Act
and a dry, dry Broadway?these were
the songs that wore sung last night
when the Brethren of the Amen Corner,
steeped in gloom over the disaster im
pendiug, ga the red in the grand ball
room cf the Waldorf-Astoria,
It was Amen Corner's nineteenth an
nnal celebration". Some newcomers
and all the old standbys'swarmed into
the ghttering ballroom. and s.itire flew
thick and fast. Rerartee ftowed if
wine didn't, and such notables as Mavor
jlylan. William Randolph Hearst, Will?
iam II. Anderson, of the Anti-Saloon
League, and various rcpresentatives of
the poiitical world came in for their
portion of pitiless publicity. '
High officials of city and state, in
spite of their pnrched throats, ap
platided every quip and voiced their
approval of every parody and skit. The
program consisted of prologue, epi
logue and diaiogue, with parodies on
catchy uirs thrown in at times for good
Profcssor Einatein Added Attractlon
U3ually, at their annual a'.rairs, the
Brethren are content to conftne their
remarks to persona belonging to an
ordinary world and devote their time
to ordinary thingsJ But not so with
the committee in charge of last night's
affair. This time the committee went
up into the starry regions and yanke.'
down Professor Einstein. the scientist,
who has made the prediction that be?
cause light bends a bit as it descends
to the earth from the stars it will have
some effect upon persona living in a
world of subways and extraordinary
Somehow, in some way. the Amen
Brethren got Professor Einstein as an
attraction at their dinner. Wearing
goggles and made up to look rather
ssedy, the "Prof." ambled before the
assembled gathering, ciinging to a
shoddy handbag. He was mercilessly
cross-examined by President Smith re?
garding radio-ejectrlc appliances and
the fourth dimension", and at the con
rlusion of a cojloquy offered the opm
ion that District Attorney Swann is
reversing Sir Isaac's law of gravita
t.on. Such a remark provoked the
?'"g?" of President Smith, who de
Baruch Says Plant,
Saved 300 Million
Wilson Financial Adviser
Defends Nilrate Factory,
Alleging It Forced Dowii
Chilean Produet Price
Bernard M. Baruch testified yester?
day before the Congressional sub
committee investigating war expendi
tures that the $S4.00Q,000 nitratc
plant ac Musc'e Shoals, Ala., saved tho
government $300,000,000, although it
had not yet produccd a paund of ni
trate. The economy was effected, hc
said, by the reduction in the price of
Chilean nitratea which followed the
announcc-ment that the United States
was proparing to produce its own.
Mr. Baruch was in charge of the ni
trate seetion of the War Industries
Board. during the war. Six months
more of war, he said, would have j
proved the Muscle Shoals nitrate plant
indispenaable, as by that time produc
tion would have been under way. He
said that he expected to ?cc the nitrate
erected here turn out about
- . i tons annually.
E. L. Reggonet, a French mechnnical
mgineer, who installed some of the
machinery at Muscle Shoals, teatified
that before nitrates for agricurtural
Turposes could he manufactured there j
it would be necessary to divide the
plant into smaller manufacturing units
it eonsiderable exp*mse.
It was brought out that the Ameri- j
?an Cyanamid Company, which, under
hc government contract, is to receive
royalties on the Muscle Shoals produet
;f operations are resumed, is spendii
nearly $12,000 for newspaper publici y
;oncerning the plant. E. A. Morei ,
ger of the Preas Service Company,
?d that his concern was sending
information about the plant to news?
John Stross. who complained to tho
:ommittee some time f.go of alleged
waste of money at Muscle Shoals, told j
if difficulties he encounter<;d in. pur
suing hij investigations there. Hc
)ften had to g-j to another town to eat.
le said, because officers would not ad
nit him to mess, in spite of a lettei
le had which he thought was a "mess
"Why, I couldn't cet anything to eat
here if I had a letter from President
Wilson," he declared.
The hearing was held at the Custom
200.000 Strike in Bombav
LONDON, Jan. 10.?Two hnndred
housand workers in the cotton mills in
he presidencv of Bombay, India, have
on strike, according to advices
eceived here to-day.
200 World Famous
From the Pitdmont GaJ'ery, Calif.
formerly own?d by the late
F. C. HAVENS, Deceaaed
Also Psintings by
To Be So'd Without Reserve.
At 2 and 7.80 P. M. Each Day
At 1671 Broadway
(Cor. "<2n<J St
Cofleetor* and llntH k^cim*? Attrnd
Huii<i>iy & Monday, >??". II & J?.
trom l? A. M. t? i? l?. M.
CATALOGUES ON RE
in CUABOML f
I n0^T1ueci *$? Professor as an impostor,
\ n*u leave the room.
The gathering received inside infor
, mation on the coming Presidential
j campaign when Louis Seibold, who con
lessed that he is a poiitical reporter.
i ; ppeared.
Poiitical Seer Cross-Examined
"You ara a poiitical reporter. are
you Mr. Seibold?" asked the President
After a moment's thought Mr. Sei
jbold said: "Well, I gueas so; anyway
, I ve made the cashier think so for sev
I Mr. Seibold concluded a revelatory
i P'ze-up of the respective merits of the
'presidential candidates by saving:
^?You must remember there is always
: Mr Wilham Jennings Bryan. Three
I defeats don't mean anything to him,
; and he is already beginning to come up
, ior air again."
! Other subjects discussed included
-Mr. Anderson's opinions of the hip
j pocket brigade and Police Commis
. sioner Ennght. the league of nations,
kh(\,*RedS)" and Mr- Hearst and Charles
The purpose of the Amen Corner was
explained by Mr. Smith, who addressed
the guests, saying:
''Since our hrst dinner many reform
: sodahties have come and gons. But
: the Amen Corner still survives as a
, promoter of poiitical piety. It has
; stood the test of timo because it has
, been true to its princinles and oppoaed
; to hypocrisy and sham.
"As modern psycholoeists. we believe
, in the eflicacy of self-analvsis. We
know that few . public men appiy
it, excrpt when recoverrng from a de
| feat. But however that mav be, the
joys and agonies of the eve'ning will
; include an analytical survey of some
of our favorite sons, who may see
themselves as others see them/ with
1 proftt to themselves and to the" cause
of civic betterment."
; All the songs that were sung at the
? dinner made a hit, but none was more
popular than "Goodbv, Boose " Its
, chorus ran: |
Goodby, booze, we're throujyh,
To ev.-ry drink goodby ;
Parewell to Hm g and Ha^pr,
Manhattan, Rock and Rye ?
Of .Schlitz no more we'll ta!k,'or
U.d Crow r.nd Johnny Walker,
Even cider's in th-' dust_
An' Bevo for us!
? o^VC^yb?dy t00k Dart in th? siifTing
and there were no quaiifying limita
Son Confesses Murder
To Free Father in Cell
Says He Kflled Assailant in Pool
Hall Fisht and Parent Went
to Prison for Him
COLUMBUS, Ohio. Jan. 10.?In an
offort :o obtain a pardon for his father,
who i3 serving a penitentiary sentenco
for the crime, George A. Hile jr.. of
Cincinnati, to-day confessed to having
murdered George Hester in Cincinnati
three years ago.
"I am the guilty one," Hile told the j
clemercy board during the hearing of
in appeal for pardon from George A.
Hile sr., who is an honor prisoner
working at the state prison farm near
"My father took the blame for the
crime," young Hale said. "While play
.ng a game of pool at Seegar's saloon
n Cincinnati, Hester struck mv father
with the butt end of a pool c'ue. He
had no provocation for doing it. Natu
rally my father wanted to fight, but
was restrained bv his friends. That
same night. after hc had told me and
I my sister about the affair, he and I
again went to the poolroom. Before go
ing I took a revolver with me.
"When we got there we found Hes?
ter. Nothing happened then, but later
he followed us out. He started to. at?
tack my father and I shot him."
The c'.emency board did r ot announce '??
. what action wou.d be taken.
General Eujrene S. Boss
Is Dead at Willimantic
WILLIMA.VTIC, Conn., Jan. 10.? ;
General Eugene S. Boss, for fifty-eight
years until Apri! 1, l'jlg, with the
Amerjcan Thread Company here and
agent from 1879, dit-d to-day of heart ?
disease, a^ed sevemfcy-eigbt.
General Boss was a delogate-at-large
to the nationa! convention which r.om
inated .Major McKinley for President.
Ele was Commissary General on the
vuft of Governor MoTgan G. Bulkeley.
He had .^erved in the General Assem
bly and the Constitutional Convention. j
General Boss leaves a son, Austin D.
Boss, and a daughter.
Committeeman Says Wood
Will Get Kansas Deleirafes
CHICAGO, Jan. 10.?Fred Stanley,
Republican National Committeeman for
Kansas, to-day joined tho poiitical
forces at local headquarters of the
Ceneral Leonard Wood campaign com
mittee. In a statement he' predicted
that Wood would receive the twenty,
convention votes from Kansas. |
Of 20 Million
National Committee to Spend
More Than Million in
Effort to Raise Money
Financial Ratings Sought
Special Follow-Up Letter Sys
tem Used on Those Who
Are Relnctant to Give
New York Tribuns
WASHINGTON, Jan 10.?The Demo?
cratic National Committee is plan
ning to spend between $1,000,000
and $2,000,000 for the raising of a
campaign fund. Enthusiasts for the
new system believe the total amount
which will be raised?all to be spent
in the attempt to elect a Democratic
President and Congress?will exceed
$20,000,000. The number of clerks
alone engaged aolely on the work of
s?etung in the money is expected to be
between 7,000 and 8.000. This all was
admitted by one of the Ieading mem?
bers of the committee to-day.
Already the division of' flnance
under W. D. Jamieson, a former mem
oer of the House from lowa, occupies
tho second, third and fourth floors of
the Bond Building. in this city. One
hundred and seventy-five electric type
writers have been installed at a cost
of $120,000. About 250 persons aro at
work in this division, and the salary
roll is said to be $500,000 a year.
A card index system which will m
cludo the name of every Democrat in
the Lnited States. is being compiled.
The p-inted cards have blanks, in addi
Uon to the spa-cos for name and resi
..ence, for estimates as to how much
money each Democrat has, his income,
his occupation and a guoss by persons
in his community of how much he
should give to the Democratic cam?
Foilows Libertv Loan System
This system is copied from the Lib
erty Loan orjranization, and is operat
ing much on the same plan. Mr.
Jamieson has obtained an imposing list
oi' namea reaching into every county
in every state in Fhe Union, and thou
sandr> of letters are going out, signed
by him, calling for futids and informa?
tion ar> to other Democrats who might
ccntribute. Mr. Jamieson al3o has a
series of fo!low-un letteva which he
began sending several months ago. The
irst letter is aecomnanied by the
oledge blank, concluding with these
words: "I am sending you $-in
cloaed with this blank, and I will send
you $-each month from now until
the national convention next sprinfr,
$2 of which is for a subscription for
one year to finance bulletin 'Demo?
cratic Deeds and Dollars.'"
The first letter is accompanied by a
blank with ?paces for twenty-six names
of other Democrats who might con
"Namos being the basjs of an effective
organization," Mr. Jamieson says, at
the top ot' ''.his blank, "the Democratic
National Committee is appealing to
you to secure the names of men and
women who might help us finance tho
light already on. Send all the names
"The other information requested
will be invaluable, and it is important
that we have it. May I itemize a few
things that will save a good doal of
time here at headquarters in trans
ferring your information to our file
cards and in getting it correct? They
"Write name and address clearly.
Have initials correct. Where you can
give R. F. D. or residence street ad?
dress. Use typewriter when possible.
"A man's occupation, business or
profession is important, because then
we know better how to interest him.
Wants All to Share Burden
"Please -note both approximate
worth and income; te!i us about what
you think they are; it is an essential
matter, because it is faii -hat onch one
should give all hc can afford; the bur?
den should not be on the generous few;
we must depcnd on the mass of the
folks to furnish the necessary funds;
we don't want to ask anything unfair
of any one.
"Please be sure and state what each
should do; not what you think each
"We will treat sources of informa?
tion as confidential. If any names you
eive ar> those of Pederal office hw.d
ers, or if you yourself are one, be sure
to note t.har. fact."
Dis-clesur'! that the Foxnev Com
pany, of Chattanooga, Tenn., had re- |
ceived a letter from Mr. Jamieson ask
ing for a contribution of $40 has raisrd
the . question whether the Democrats
wer.- soliciting corporation funds in
violation of law,
"If any letters have gone to corpora
tions it was a mistake," ?aid Mr.
Jamieson. "We are complying with the
law strictly." One of the Liberty
Loan m-ethods adopted by Mr. Jamie?
son is the monthly payment campaign
assessments. And Mr. Jamieson does
not let a Democrat off with a refusal.
asserting that no one can write him
the last letter.
The names of many Democrats are
srnt in tagged "close," "tight-nsted,"
?tiirhtwad." Mr. Jamieson gives the3e
sub.jects a special "loosening up" treat
ment, in a line of letters designed to
:ouch their party feeling and enliven
Silo's Fifth Avenue Art Galleries
40 EAST 45TH STREET
S. W. Cor. Vanderbilt Ave.,
JAMES P. S1LO & SON, Auctioneer*.
BEG TO ANNOUNCE
THE COLLECTION OF THE LATE
FRANK W. W00LW0RTH
REMOVED FROM 990 FIFTH AV.
WILL BE PLACED ON EXHIBITION
in These Galleries on Thursday, January 15th,
Until First Sale Day, Which Will Be
Wednesday, Jan. 21st,
And Three Following Day* at 2:30 Each Day.
THE Fumishings OF THIS PALATIAL HOME
were selected with great care, and, although most of the
furniture is modem, it is beautifully reproduced from the
finer French Periods, and there are hangings to match
TAPESTRIES, RUGS AND PA1NTINGS.
< ;i!u!i?curi Will be iniiilnl niM>n < li? rrrrl|rt of Ini'iiliflvi' rrnt*.
S-nWf* nerve- With each assess-1
ment le.ter goes a circular asking for
seed wheat dollars," in which Mr
"We are going into the Presidentia!
campaign organized as the Democratic
partv never before was organized. Pro?
vided we are adequately hnanced, the
Uemocratic party is the successful
party. We have lost when we lacked
lunds; when our supply of funds has
enabled us to get the truth to the
P'-ople we have won. The party will
succeed if its members, individuall'y
do not fail."
In view of this apparently tremen
dous campaign for small contributions
Chairman Cumm.ings, of the Demo?
cratic National Committee, was asked
if he had any idea of imitating tho
Republican limitation on campai"n
contributions to Sl 000.
Mr. Cummings said he had "no such
hypocritical intention3." Liberal Re?
publicans, he said, could give $1,000
to the national committee and then as
much more as they pleased to state
and other organizations working for
Republican success, so that there is
really no limitation on the amount they
Fixed f or Feb. 19
Committee at Meeting Here
Decides to Hold Two-Day
Session in Carnegie Hall;
Women Well Represented
The Republican State Committee
at its meeting yesterday at the
National Republican Club did the u\
pected thing in deciding on February
19 and 20 and Carnegie Hall as the
time and place for the state convention
at which the delegates-at-large and
the akernates-nt-large for the Chicago
convention will be named.
All of the Assembly districts were
represented when Chairman Glynn
-?alled the meeting to order. Leaders
who, on account of long service, have
become familiar hgures~ were on hand
yesterday. Among others were William
L. Ward, of Westchester; Fred
Greiner, of Buffalo; Congressmen
Mott, of Oswogo, and Snyder, of He-rki
mer; Speaker Sweet, Senator J. Henry
Walters, Ex-Congressman Lucius NT.
Littauer, Ex-Senator Jotham P. Allds,
Ex-Senator Odgen L. Mffla, Samuel S.
Koenig, Jacob Livingston and Richard
W. Lawrence, leaders, respectively, in
New York, Brooklyn and the Bronx;
Senator Henry M. Sage, of Albany;
Mayor James K. O'Connor of Utica; F.
J. H. Kracke and Alfred E. Vass, of
Among the women prssent as com?
mittee members or holding proxies
were Mrs. Arthur L. Livermore, chair?
man of the exacutive committee of the
women's division of the state commit?
tee; Miss Frankie Merson. of Yates
County; Miss Florence W. Newbold, of
?he Brcnx; Mrs. Cathaxine Bartuo and
Miss Florence Cafferty, of Bingham
'.on; Mrs. Ruth Litt, of Nassau; Miys
Wardwefl. of Os-wego-; Mrs. Rieger, of
Chautauqua, and Miss Helen Varick
Boswell, of New York.
A letter was read from Chairman
Will H. Hays of the national commit?
tee with reference to the tinancing of
the Presidential campaign, and it was
announced that Ex-Senator William J.
Tully would elucidate the plnn to the
county chairmen, which he did in ex?
acutive session after the state com?
Mrs. Livermore in a brief address
told the state committee that its mo.-t
i'ruitful field of,service was in helping
to organize the half-million politically
'.'.-??? ? ???> - :vr<] women voters of h" sta'e.
"The women are party-shy," she said.
"They are in the same at'titude as
the horses used to be whon we would
?.ro to the pasturo and try to get the
halter around their necks b'y taking,
with us an empty irrain measure as a
1 lind. The half-n :' ion u ??
women in this state are looking into
the grain box you ar hi I lin ul
see if there is any grain in it. The
net gain in the Republican woman
vote in the last elections was 100,0U0,
and it was not enough.
"We want it distinctly understood
that the women do not wish to dis
place the men. The best plan i is for
double representation. Thirty coun
tir-s hav.e changed their organization
rules so as to provide for the double
representation in their county organi?
zation, and the sooner the remainder
fall into line the better. Chairman
Hays of the national committee has
assured us that we are to cnme into
the party as full-fledged working mem?
At the me?tini_' for county chairmen
addressed by ex-Senat<>r William J.
Tully, brief addresses also were made
by Mrs. Cortland Barnes, cjnnected
with the Republican Nati nal Commit?
tee, and Major Harrison K. Bird. treas
urer of the Republican State Com?
''Dry" Enforcer to Speak
John F. Kramer, the Federal commis?
sioner who will have ci ar ;e of c
ing prohibition, wiil he one of the
spoakers at the annual me"ting of the
ministers of New York January 19, in
the Metropolitan Life audi?orium, Mad?
ison Avenue and Twenty-third Street.
This was announced yesterday by the
Anti-Saloon League. Other speakers
will be Wayne B. Wheejer, general
counsel of the Anti-Saioon League; Dr.
Stenhen S. Wi- . ? iarli i r' CV '
prohibition director for the State of
New York, and W. II. AndersOn, state
superintendent of the league.
General Discusses Outlook
at Buffet Luiicheon;
To Speak at Passaic
Meeting This Afternoon
Several hours of informal discusion
between General Leonard Wood and
forty of his supporters resulted last
night in the elimination of some of
the friction that has been apparent
among those who hone to make him the
Repubiican Presidential nominee.
The general discussed organization
plans at a buifet supper at the Harvard
Club, where he will be a guest until
noon to-day. He then will go to Pas?
saic, where he will deliver an address
this afternoon, after which he will con-'
tinue on his way to Washingtor. to a:
tend a conference of army heads.
Expmnations of the retirement of
John T. King from General Wood's na?
tional organization were offered by
Some Objected to King
"General Wood told rae that after a
long conference with Mr. King it had
been decided by Mr. King that he could
not acctp: a piace in the national organ?
ization being formed," said Frederick
Mooro. who spoke for the general. "The
r ?mainder of the members, believing
that the campaign now was too large
to be left in one man's har.ds, were
unwilling to permit him to have charge
of the work alone. So Mr. Kmg with
It was learned from other men who
participated in the conference that
some of the leaders who be'ieve they
can obtain delegates for the former
Roosevelt supporter were unwilling to
deal with King. They said that they
could do more for General Wood if
King withdrew and left somebody more
nopular among outside politicians in
It was retrarded as significant that
George W. Perkins, one of the closest
associates of Coionel Roosevelt and
looked upon as an equaily ardent sup?
porter of GeneralWood, was not pres?
ent at yosterday's conference. Re?
ports that Mr. Perkins had refused to
take part in the Wood campaign until '
Mr. King withdrew were denied, how
Among those at yesterday's confer- !
ence were William Loeb jr., Coionel :
Theodore Roosevelt, former Governor
Edward C. Stokes, of New Jersey;
former Police Coramissioner Arthur
Woods, Comelius N, Bliss jr. Hamii
ton Fish, Caapar Whitnay. Mark Sul
livan. Delancey Jay. Horace Stebbins
and Ambrose Monell.
Johnson Will Open His
Campaign Here Taesday
Speerh at Brooklyn Will Be the
First Gun in the Fie:ht for
New York Tribune
WASHINGTON; Jan. 10.?Senator
Hiram W. Johnson. of California. will
open his campaign for the Republican
Presidential nomination in Brooklyn
Tuesday night, he announced here to
The Senator will attend a banquet
ip his honor at the Montank Club and
will gotfrom the dinner to Kismet Hall,
where he will fire the opening gun of
Senator Johnson will anncrunce a
?i atform of "aggressive AmericaniSm"
at the meeting. It is unders*9f?d that
he wi.!l calL upon the Republican party
to accept President Wilson's challenge
and make the treaty of peace with Ger?
man;, an issue m ttte campaign. The j
Senator, who is one of the group- of ?
"irreconcilable" opponents of the
treaty in the Senate, wfll declare
against any "pussyfooting" on the
treaty issue by the Republicans.
Godkin Deserts Wilson
To Back General Wood
Lawrence Godkin, well-known inde
pendent Democrat and former support?
er of President Wilson, announced yes?
terday that he had joined '.he Republi?
can party and that he hop ?! for the
n iminafion and election of General
Wood to succeed President Wilso
"I have been an independent in poli
tics sometimes votii j the Democratic
and sometimes the Republican ticket,"
said Mr. Godkin last night. "At the
last priniaries I enrolled as a Republi?
can because. as affairs have shaped
themselves in this country since "the.
great war, I believe that 'life-, liberty
and the pursuit of happines*' for all
our people will he more safeguarded
in the hands of the Republican party
than in the hands of any of the politi-I
cal ^ects into which the Democratic
party appears to be splitting.
"Perhaps one 'of mr reasons was I
the hope that the Republican party
would choose General Leonard Wood
a.s its standard bearer. I have
known General Wood for many,
years. and know him to be 33;
sound and progressive a man as there
now is m fche public eye. Th* mantle
of Theodore Roosevelt has indeed falien
unon his shoulders. But his hroad
shoulders and wise head needed no
Announce a iXerv Importation of 1
Damascene Cigarette Cases J
NCLUDED are Wonderfully designed ciga
*j\ rette cases, of dull-finish gun metal, with ar- ?j
tistic Orienial designs on front and back,
executed in gold and silver, in sizes for men ?
and women. |
The cigarette cases for men are in the popular |
"thin" model, curved to fit the contour of the pocket, ?
and particularly suitahlc for evening dress Tvear.
In addilion a most interesting collection of match
safes, many of them in designs to correspond with ciga- 1
rette cases. 1
Prices: Mens Cigarette Cases, $25 to $45. *
Women's Cigarette Cases, $25 to $50 each. Match
Safes,$l5 to $27 each. i
Fifth Avenue & 39th Street I
For Boys and Girls J
Years of scientific and costly experiments combined *
with close observation of the needs of gro'wing feet were
required to bring SOROSIS SHOES for children to
their present high standard of perfection.
Sorosis Juvenile Shoes are so co&structed as to j
properly train growing feet and help them develop [
All Sorosis Juvenile Shoes are made <>f the most
earefully selected and properly seasoned leathers
are offered at the reguiar prices, notwithstanding the
shortage and increascd cost of leather.
E.vldbitlon and sale of Women's and 3!
SOROSIS SHOES in Tan and White?Boots, Or
fords, Pumps and Sport models seeuonable for So
" 5l6cA?Bntteat40iS/tiE?l **]
one's mantle or hat to make them con
spicuous and dopendabie.
"And there are no men or women in
the country, whether they be wage
oarners or employers of labor; who
would not be satisried with Geuerai
W ood as President."
200 Lt gion Men Face
Expulsion Form Mexico
Cabrera, Chief of Cab-'net, Take>
Steps to Deport Americans
Members of Tampico Fost
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Jan. 10. -
Warning that Luis Cabrera, chief of
? he Mexican Cabinet. had suggested
,he expulsion from Mexico of more
than two hundred Americans because
they had organized at Tampico a post
of the Amcricaor Lcgion was sent to
day to Franklin D'Oiier, national com?
mander of the organization, by
Charles W. Scrug^s, state adjutant of
The report that reached-Mr. Scrugjrs
from Tampico was that Cabrera. had
instructed the Mayor of Tampico to
nvestigate the "American Leg:on of
Honor" and to notify him immediately
i' it were true "that America
dared to or?ani;:e a milit.-iry league in
Mexico after eating the bread of ttiq
>;-a. *?. ??>..-.. ,i- '#?' -
>C A R 3 U i5 t,''1?TL -
* Start the
WHh a Zenith
Don't b?g:n the New Year witl!
-i lot of carburetor ti
stantly interrupt ing youi
If your motor is
sluggi h, ii it acts
if it ia v.-- tir.g
Cai buretvJi tailed .
,-our worr e i.
en ithe t
i . i)
' ? ?
N-C 4," oi
r, - pc ?. t
J:jnes C. Nicliols, jnc.
- - - 'r . -?? NM
I AN ART EVENT GF
Ai The American Art Galleries
Madison Square South, M;w York
ON FREE ViEW TO-MORROW (MONDAY) 9 A. M. UNTIJ
6 P. M., and Ccntinuing Ur.tiJ the Date of
The Unrestricted Public Sale
ON WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY EVENINGS
Of This Week. Jan. 14th and 15th, at 3:15 o'c
In the Crand Ballroom of The Hotel rlaza
Fifth Avenue, 5Sth to 53th S.reet
i Idniission by C'ard To Be Had Frea of tho Managers)
Highly Valuable Pa'i
OF STERLING ARTISTIC DISTINCTION
THE NOTAELE GATHER
JNG OF THE W03XS OF
CLAUDE MONET (20) AND
P1ERRE AUGUSTE RE
Mr. Arthtir B. Emmons
of Newport, Rhode Island
MASTER WORKS BY THE
EARLY ENGL^SH AND
DUTCH MASTERS CF POR
OUGH, REYNOLDS, ROM
NEY, LAV/RENCE, RAE
BURN, MAES. CUYP. and
Belonging to the Estate of
Thatcher M. Adams.
of New York City,
and Ttt B<" Sold by I)ir?-*!on r>." Hl?
Kseeutorn. .J-uHan Wainwright
J&obbinN. K.*?., a-d Jumes
15. lliiboit, K-q.
WORKS BY THE FREI CH
(3), DEGA^ (2), MOi . i"
(5), RENO.R (3;. SISLEY
The propcrty of the Privato
Mr. Joseph F. Flanairan
EXAMPLES OF THE BAR
B1ZON PAINTERS AND
EARLY ENGLISH POR
PA5NTINGS BY MONET,
RENOIR AND AMERICAN
From the Coilection of
Mr. Henry Sayles
1NGS BY THE BAR^iZON,
MODERN FRENCH. ENG?
LISH and D'JTCH MASTERS
From the Co'.'ection of the
Mr. Harrb B. Dick
of New York City
To Be Sold to Close the ??tat?
A Number of Pamting*
of the Barb>-on and
ALBERT SPENCER, MARY
J. MORGAN. GEORGE I.
SENEY AND OTHER CELE
BRATED COLLECT ONS
BELONGING TO PRIVATE
OWNERS AND ESTATES.
The Sale Wi!l Be Condacted by MR. THOMAS E. KIRBY
(Uld hi? as*l*tajnt?i. MR. OTTO 11KKM.T & MK. 11. 11. I'.VKKF.. dI tlte
AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Mana^crc
Madiuon W<j. Nimli, Enirantr 6 E. 2Sd Street. N>w York.
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