U. S. and Japan Agree
On Open Door in China
i al Announcement of
New Treaty Between
Negotiated by Ishii
When on Visit Here
Nippon's Guardianship in
the Far East Is Formally
Ri- ?i Gonauka
ter to China,
L-i Offlce to
the 1 nited
Movember - by
poiicy in I
Cnine.se Leaders Protest
Against Japanese Loan
? ilitarj goTornon
I Hupe- provincci I are lenl
? . Kflaklng iron
ployment of Jap
7h, the Pekinj* ofn
? ? ? ?-? ::ed to
but thfl action of the ?e
C ? v.'al than the
?:. ? ? Van(--tse-Kianp Val
undt r eonaidoration pro
levelopmi I I
. .' ..
? ;, newspapera .!??
Lansing Silent on
Treaty With Japan
5HINGTON, Nov. F>. Secretary
eelined to authorize any
for publication to-night cor
BflWfl from Peking that.
? Minister had informed thr
reign Offire of the sipnitiif
of an Bgreemenl hy the Secretary and
? lahil r"specting ('hina..
ll ia knOWfl tha: the Chinese ques
tion waa diflCBBBad nt the eonferences
n tha Japanese MiflfliOfl Rtid the
Depaitmeat, but there hB* been
ouncement on tho subject.
New Treaty Promotes
Between U. S. and Japan
The first news here regarding the re
thal ? new treaty regarding Chinu
fjned by representatives of
the I'nited States and Jnpan wa*
.printed by The Tribune last Sundav in
.. San Francisco tiisnatch from fl Jap
,'nrre.spondent. Thia telegram
: the treaty was being discusae.i
in Tokio diplomatic circles, accordniK'
"The Arai tromendoufl step in pro
. a better aaderataadiag between
Japan and tho I'nited Statea ha* been
taken,*1 according te a Japanese reai
tit nt of this city who is a close student
of the relations of the two nations, "11
Viacount Ishii haa made a tangible
agreement with the government ln
ifl regard to Japan'i atatui
Ba arafl the point of potential
betwooB the two nation*. It is
enflh to say that Japan would
have picked a quarrel with the United
.?s'atRs over the California land affair
. i thfl imtrigration question, but my
country woald have qunrrelled if the
Unitfld Statel had tried to deny Japan'n
? hip in the Far Euaf.
Chinese (Juestlons Dreeded
"Japan ahraya dwadfld that the Chi*
Bflflfl 'luestion would bling troubl?.
ara, Viscount Ishii's reported
. - will bfl hatled m Jr.pan as a
?numph. The purpose of the
l wai tfl get the American
government and the American MOplfl
to recognize .lapan's leadership in
China as eoiTOCt and propor. It was
lb to *how Americans that Japat.
? ?? trying to exploit China, but
thal country needs some one to
BUt of her prment tangle.
"Japan did not wish the I'nited
?? wrong concepfion of
nf course, Japan's inter
bb! Ib China :? groater than that of
BfltiOfM. She fflflll thal she ia in
'ion to play an ;mportant role.
th? people of Japan have been
worrying for a long time lest Atnei -
- jghl thinb that fhe was aggr
?iva in ?. hina. The facts of Japan's re
- to (hina and the treat
whiah Japan ia signatory do not Juatify
a belief that Japan'a spirit ?s BggTflfl
sive. , , .
"If Iahii haa succeeded to the degrrp
Dfx . SaU is a
[ -dr. Values
Overcoats at $22.50
Our $30 grade; fine oxford weave, cut on the model that
. v,.r tirP 0f_the Cheaterfield; all of the coat* silk-hned
--some all the way through. some half; silk velvet collars;
..'-r workmanship; H--vrral hundred; all sizes.
Suits at $21.50
Our $2 3 to $33 grades; fancy dark patterns; admirable
f.bric*. eul m several models?very practical very good
-; \\ anamaker workmanship; several hundred?young
- ,,,-, .,/,-?, and stylrs, and sizes and styles for smaller Iarger
j?r mef| Burlington Arcada, f\oor, New Building.
Overcoats and Suits $19
OVERCOATS? ("hrata-rfirM models with velvet or self
. double-breaMtasd ulateretto modH w.th derp patch
' ,?,, -,,,.! cuffed nl^vr-s; Trenrh model with belt
, tlA ,n,j .Uihed pocket*; box-back model with patch
SUITS?modrls young M like?****** ?*/^l
ii. a^Si and slant po.k,?; plam and WtodUckt
. 0f f.bric.in a*r.y, bU brotWJ g-.en; some wl h a.nt
j Broadway, corn.r I-lgntn.
2,500 pure silk shirts at $2.50
Pure tub silk, $4 & $5 grades
.y. * ?
4,200 fine fancy shirts, 95c
().,r good $1-50 to $2 grades
?u.l,4?..o Ar..d. Um. N- Ball-in.
tha rhble from Peking indieates. the
worb "f hia miasion i* the greatest
thtt ha* been done to mak? the aim*
of Japan in the world's devclopmer.t
clear in the I'nited Statea.'"
For a long time the o,ue?tiona of the
open door for trade in China and
Japan'* claims to special interest* in
that rountry have been the *ourr<>s of
great dialomatlc kctivitj between the
I'nited State? and other power* and
Since the Rusao-Japaneae War began
Japan haa aought to extend her sphere
of influence in Chma, both commer
cially and politically, which has rcsult
ed in ronsiderable diplomatic contro
veray, in which China herself took part
in opposing Japan's ambitions in great
The high point ip the controverav
came early in 1915. when Japan. af'.er
thfl establishmenf of a republic in
? hina, put forth her famous group of
demands. which called for a pred< ifl
BBtiag influence in (hina. Originally
there were twonty-one of these de
nianda, but later, after much argumew.
these were cut down to eleven. This
eontroversy centred mainly between
China and Japan. China'* principa! ob
jert'.on was to Group 5 of the original
tiemands, which had to do with the ap?
pointment of Japanese military ar.d po?
litical advisers for Chitflfl and tflf
Japanese aupervisior. over the manu
fecture or purchac?- by <"hina of mr.ni
t'.nf.a of war.
Demand I* Withdraan
Thia demand Waa withdrawn. !<ut
Japan atated the wlthdrawal was only
temporary. The Japanese demands ai?o
provided for the transfer complete to
Japan of the German lea-e on Kiao
rhau, a pledge not to alionate anv of
the terrltory of the Shantung Provmre.
eonsent to a Japanesi? railway 'olning
Kiao-chau with Che-fu or Lung-kow
and the opening of certain treatj poits,
to he selected later.
I hey also embraced the ex'ension of
thfl I'ort Arthur lease to ninety-nino
years, the right of Japanese to leaFe
or own land or work mining eoneei
aions ln South Manchuria and East
Mongolia, and that the eonsent of
should be obtained before ('hina g
ed any railway eoncflflfliona, borrowed
money on ta\e? er appointed adviflflra
in South Manchuna and Baal Mongolia.
In May. Ifll, treaties vere aigned
between JBpan nnu 'hina iflttling fhe
qaootiona .it U aoi,
Iahii Explain* Plan*
During his yiflit to this country Vifl
count Ishii has asserted that the ob?
ject* of the miasion were to *eek ei'-ser
eodperatiOfl between the United State*
and Japan in a military sense, and o!"
to settle questions between the two
countrie.a pertalnlng to the Far Ea"
In a apeech in New York ViflCOOnt Iflbli
outlined Japan's pol'cy toward 'hina.
In it he relteratsd thfl pledge and prom?
ise that Japan would not vinlate "ne
political independence or fcrritorial in
tegrify of China and WOOld at all times
r.x?rd the high princlplfl of the "oper
door" ard of equal opportunity there.
dn Septerr.her 6 a formal diflCfllflflion
af American and .Tapan^p cooperation
ir. the war was begin between Secretafy
Lansing and Viscount lahil at Wa h
Queen Sophie Urged
Kaiser to Attack
Promi?ed to Destroy Greek
Artillery if Threatened
ATRENS, Greece. Nov. :,. Lengthv
te.legrama which passed between torn.er
Queen .Sophie and Emperor William
during Deeember, 1916, and the early
part of this year, similar in tone fo
others that have been deciphered, ire
now made public. They show the th n
Queen again and again argfld the Get
nani to take the ofTrnsive on fr.i- M l ?
donian front. Queen Sophifl flfll
the Emperor, her brothe., of Greek co
Field Marahal von Hindenbuig .u.d
Foreign SecreUry Zimmeiman, it ap
pears, could not agree on the time thfl
a'tack ahould be made, while the blocK
ade o'" the Allies, causing a shortagc of
food and munitiona in (.reece, pr*
vented Greek action.
The Queen telegraphed on January
10 to the Emperor. telling him of thia
food ar.d animunition >hortag*. an 1
"Mav the infamou* pig* receive tne
punishment they deserve!"
The forrner Queen. Ifl a telegram
dated Deeember 2, referrmg to the Al
Bfl1 blockade, said:
"I conaider the game lost. It an at
tack is not made ?oon it will be too
!Bt*" " t. ..i
On another occasion she said: ln
de*pair, hope your counsel will OBCfl
more help ua improve the situation."
When the Crown Conncil decm* i
against an attack in Macedonia she
wired: . ,
"It is too stupld tl.at mistakes hava
been made." and expressed the belief
that the Allied control would not Intor
I'ere with "this telegraphic fervice."
In a telegram signed "Tino ar.d So?
phie" the German Emperor waa coi -
gratulated on the victories in P.umania
"The Entente'a note ia impertinent.
They want to drive us to deatn."
In her last dispatch the lormer QtWOB
"Vour exiled sisfer, who hope.* for
bfltter times. Sophie."
Must Get Diet's
Consent to Wed
BERLIN, Nov. 4 via London. Nov.
The conatitution of the new Pollflb
itatfl i? a document containmg nine
paragraphu and one hundred and flfty
one articlea. Peofessor Cybiehowaki
of Waisaw, who was rommissioned to
make the draft. which waa approv?d by
a former atete council, statea that the
tharter containa the foliowing pro
Poiand to be an independent consti?
In ?? iev. of the fact that an o*-?r
whelnung perrentage of the population
|a of the Homan Cathollc faith. it i?
ordered that the ruling house be of thfl
Catholieiam ia pwaerlbod a* boing
the official rehgion, t0 be r*cogni**d
in ronnection with state funct.ona ar.d
official ceremonies. Beyond that, fuli
freedom of religioua belief ta voueh
aafed. , .
The fltaatfl is to be a herereditary
monarehv. the P.et to elect the raler
,,,.,! control the dynaaty s affairs and
Bueoflaaorehip. It.^_, ,.?
lf the King merne* without the cop
.t of the Dtet he forfeit, bifl crown.
Thi* proviao la intended tfl prerludr thfl
po.aibility of a '?"n'n,n?f m'^"r '':
an unfnendly power atta.n.ng tbe
tkT??CaaifflJ bl obliged to reaid.t con
ataatlfl at home, and ta not prrm tted
to be repre.ent.d through . .uballtu to
authority or be sovereign agianother
atate at the same *?*?? Thia dia
!"e, 0f the rumor that f-W?J?J
Of Auatr.a will be proclamed K.ng of
P*P.rlta?.fl?? fltill '<><"?' ?f '*'? 2T1..
ber*. the lower houae te be e ertedIflgJ
lot of one Deputy to *.<r> ?
habltaate. Half of tha Bajnate will be
electad, the rem.m.Ier to be **??***
by the King. Deputa* arill ?"ve five
yeariri and flenator* ton.
nt 53d Street
A Separate Peace
No Annexations and Future
Arbitration Part of
I ,-??-,? caaiaavaa laBaa]
PF.TRO.JRAP. Nov. .',. Tl.e Pea?anta*
I'ouneil, whirh recen'ly announced it
wftK unable to nccept thr instructions
of the Pptrograd Council of Soldiers'
BBd Workm-n'a Delegates to Skobeleff.
ehosen ns repre'pntative of the Russian
democracy at the Allied conference in
Paris, has now i.ssued its own pro
The two prorrammrs difTer radically
in important point*. The preamble of
the Pea-ar.ts' programme *et? out th*
general conditions n*cea*ary for a la."
ing peace, viz.: the formulaa of th*
Kussian democracy. no annexations,
etc.. which would guarantee future
nearo and remove the Injustiees thiat
!e,| to the BTflBflBt war; futuie interna?
tional relstiona to be basod ?n line*
BBBarinR cooperation between people*.
with nb'.igatory prelirninary ariutra
A verv important point i* that the
Alliaa phr.uld not ur.dertake separate
peace negotlation*. This ifl ? noti -
?worthy fact, e*perially gladdening to
those who have been try ing to ronvince
the Britiah pnblic that, arailfl the Rus
I1SB demo-racy ha* no deaire f*f the
?poila of war. at the same time they
have no intention of ubandoning tha
ideals for which they are tighttng.
This is ali the more important. a* in
the Conatituer,' A**embly. which meet*
in a little BV*f ? month from now the
voice of the peasants probably will be
Btronger than ever before.
The last part of tkfl preamble de
clare* Bgaiaflt an -cimoniK- boycott a.
ter the war. The pro-,ramme inrlude*
the r*fltar*ti*ii ot s*r*ifl nnd Btanta
?<? I ?zrr** \?tne
Mriatic. Th.p qaeati*aa oi the itraita
Bad flf D*bradjfl aie not mentioned.
*.s regnrd* 'he fatttl* *f thfl HOU B
?I . Mavfl. "i'i-ansyivnnia. BohflBIIB, and
Other par'.* of Austria. a plebiecitc of
tha P' 'Pi'- ia suggeatid. Kus-.an lo
l..nd the doiument doelares. should bfl
allowadfl self-deflnition under interna
t , nal guaiai.ta-es. A plebiacite is ree
, nmeadfld Bfl the be*t way out of the
diffieultj of Alaace-Lorraine.
Krgarding Helghim, the peasni ta taka
the poaition that Ifl tddit-.on to thfl
Btifln of all npl-fian l*ad
iademnitiea and raaaiflltioai njaflt !?-?
paid b) Oflrmaay, The general loaae*
in H.-'.trium, the neasant* say, and fltfl >1
cfluatrlfl* ahwala be paid oal "f ar. in?
ternational fund to which Kussia would
The German colonie* are not nvn
tioned flXCflft ifl * clause atating that
nll ti-rritoripa o-rupied by belligerer.ta
muat ba- evflcuatflda It is indispi-nsabl
that Britain ahould Baa*r*t*ad that tha
pro<ramme would bfl
re*l ?,, mra for laeraaaiac tho
? . -. aa bi'''?"?
r* th* Alliaa publial
I ? liaea i d. oc*t*d by tl ?
ii..: , dai ocrat; wald p*a?a a ratghty
?ou:.l ailaac* duubter*
anu demafofufla. Eflcapt dflclarst
in the House of Ciramor.s and in 1'-iri>
prorloecd .-. rathei startlin-. aaTaet bflt*,
rhi rifla of tht Raaaiaafl g*?*r*lly la
that - ? M to cnordinate war
>ar ,- ims ar,1 codrdinat?d.
Delegates Won Over to
Cause of Bolsheviki
n- r . a - ?. h -,-:
LONDON, N**. i At a m.etmg in
PttTOfTfld Bfl Sattirdajr, as reported ;:,
an Exehaage r?lagraah dispatch trom
that c ty. M-pn>BflatatlTflI ?f the whole
Petrograd j-arriaon passed under the
guidar.co and mf.uer.ce of the Bolshe?
viki ithe radical paeiftat groug). La*n
Trotsk;,, prflald.nt of the rentrai e.;ecu
tive i-omm;l!i- Of thfl Pfltro**r?d C*BB
c-il o' Si.ldi.r-' aad aa'arkaa**'* L>*-l
rat?a, spoke arith gtouX conl denca, y
ing th.- Soldeir*' aad tVorkman'a (.,??
I Btaa n o ild a -,,?.??
Many ineet.np.s wei.
organixfld by thfl B*lflnfl?ikl
On the other han.l. thu (.'ossaciv?
h-ld a r*ligi*aa pr*e*fl?i*B, earryiag
the cro** and their banners. and invit
ing the public to partieipate. There
we* the most intense excitement in
Petro-rrad on Ssturday. the dispatch
Sleasure* to i-urtail the aCtlTitiai of
medieftl flif*aiB*ti*afl, iaeladiai I a
Ri [ i 'ros"., haYa " ;- by a
eommtttflb at army b?adqtt*xt?ra
B*>j*et of aliaiinating all those
..mp'.ovment ls BOt flbflol Ittly
necessary. Thia action ha* bee::
bb Bfleaaat of the difflculty in obtaining
the tood supply. .
No further poasports will be isaued
to Kusaians v.ho deaire to leave th*
country. according to the "Novoe
Paris Editors Discharged
I'AF.IS, N*i la The charges br
against l4*on Uaudet, oi "-L'Acti**
Fr*n-*i-.e." and Charles Maurras. flf
th* *ame new*pap*r, were di?rr.:?*ed
to-day by the judg* who waa investl
gating the alleged Royaliat plot.
He found no evidence to *ubatantiataj
Porto Rico Filling Its
12,854 Draft Quota
BAN JI'AV. Porto Riri.. No-. f. -
Tne drawriag of number* to determme
the order in. whirh the met. registerrd
for nailiton Mrrtca *h?il h* cail*d t?
till Porto Kico'? quota wa* held to-day
in th. Munirmal Theatre. Mi?* I?l*n?
Y*ger, thfl liovernot'* daughur, drew
the first number. which i* 1,435. 0?*
tr**f T*f*f d'ew the B<*t, '?,"'?"
General Smuts, the Boer, !
May Head All Allied Forces
Soldier-Statesman From South Africa Prominently Men
tioned to Become the Ludendorff of the Entente?
Need for Dictator Thoroughly Brought Home
By Frank Getty
LONDON, Nov. ;..- -The Entente la
lookir.g for a Ludendorff. The great -
est need of the present moment ifl 'or
some gflaiai whfl can gra^p th" situa?
tion as a whole and see every aspect
of every front, from ita political aa
well as its military viewpoint. 'See it
as a whole" has become the r.ew watch
word of Britain.
Aad th? viait of Lloyd George and
Painlev,- tO Home, whflffl the military
ituation will !>?
taken here to bfl the tirst
.-?- of the intent.on of th.
te, not only to look for a
tof," hut :?!so to adopt, in principle
Bnd practiflfl, the idea of a single front.
Th.. dlfficalty, not only flf fil
such a Baflfl (whfl woald hav. to com
bine tho mott .auperior qoalitiflfl of
? ad military g' nius I,
Lut of placiag the eemplete eoatrol of
all tha Allied fighting forcea la
haflda, nnfll 1"' reeogniied a* flBormoua.
.; rn. ? i g th< l Btral P< vers.
avorythiag ia iabflOa*TiflBt '
militarlsn and itfl real brains i> Lu
dendorif, not Hindflabarg, a* is tom
monly supposed tuch comp'ete
fur- dictatorahip i* easily aatflbliahed.
Among the Allies it would he difficult
to f.nd loch a man and flfltabliah him
in 9 !B :-. p leltiOB, but il is not |
Bible and IBBJf be almor.t a BOCi
Bghi againit Prus^ian BiUitariflBi
is to be carried to a succe*sful conclu
There is or.lv or.e man more than
any ither ia aighi who would ri'.l the
Gei arai .lan Chriatiaa Smut*. un
qaeatioaabli tha ntoflt pi-pular
man in Eng'ar.d to-day. with the fl
i ing abroad ami i ? I ?? k
wboai he has fought with and agfl ' '
He ia 'he onll man ln slght to-dv.
would have tha eonfidence ar. I bacbii |
of a majority of the Entotttfl Btatt
General Sn\ut<'- presence Ifl Korie to?
day, whither ho accompar.ied II,.'. i
Georgfl, may or may BOt Bfl a ligB that
? :ng of thia ?ort ia Impending.
Th ifl Ifl mere ipoealat ion. Hut II
.?ertain that one af the big Iflaaona tha
\ ... -.? from the Italian re
tel need for aonafl MCh
eoheaiofl in Allied poiicy and atrategr,
whieh wai th? enemy'a big iaitlal ad
vantai-e 011 thfl IflOBSO, as aoll as
agaiaal Raaaania aad Bnaaia in earlier
daya of the war.
The English prc<? aimost unanimous
ly Bgret a on thiv Llbfllatl pap.-ra. anch
aa "The Hancheator Guardiaa," "The
Nation" and othfllfl, whieh tirat adv.i
eated such a poiicy, ? iined|
hy the Conaorrative orgaaa, i - I ib!j
the Northc the 1 raea
"If the laal wflob'a leisoa prod
? uch h eoheaion, then the Italian nii ? -
(ortune ir.uy yet bflfl
favorahle -.'nse the tcrfl [ |
Must < iHirdinale Strategy
"Tiie Mail" *n\ I :
"llack of hU tho local eanaei for the
Italian defea' lie. 'he failure of thfl
Allie* to eodrdinate thoir ^trateey The
wh'.le Allied operations mnal Bfl under
ona inprama <?? ntrol, meeting daily. We
have rp;i?.in to think thfl principifl al?
ready has found accenttir.ee, nntl that
Bft*r talk rg f*r thrpe vears about the
achflBBfl ?f an Kritente war council eom
poflfld flf atateflBM* and soldiers the
Bt last are going tfl put ll into
aTkfl "seeing it a* a whole" idea i*
further indorsed by "Thfl E******."
which see* in I.loyd George's prooipt
>? ta visit Italy recognition tnat
' ? fighting fronts are really one.
"Wa aat il m ? Ith ararid ey**," de
clares "The Kxpress." "and should have
M lunj* ago. (ierman) 's *?ar
la heen direotcd 'vith a <.ng!e
purpoaa. Hor blow-. have been de
? red where they appeared like'iv to
bt- no-t etfeetire. Her General Statf
h*a been u'lhamjiered by consideration
of the ambitions an.l aaaeeptibilitiea ef
nt I .I'lonalitie*. It i.? tru*
' e kaia*r h:4- r.o al'.ies Au.-'.riH.
Tirkey and Hulgana being merely vas
orders- and has
thaa beon a* an -r.ormou* advar.tage.
Bul .' BtBBt bfl realiud 'hut the Alhea'
onlj eoaater aaVaatage i? th* use of
'world eyes' all the time."
Tkifl lakafl - B*i new. It haa hsd Ita
?dvacatea aiac-a th,- t'rst day* ot th*
**r, bai II MMal te have remained
for the Italian defeat to bring the de
Biaad for concerted action into the
The Kole of \meri?a
thfl war Bfl BflM I
ea naturally wi!! play an impor
teal ? ? ich AUied e*-5peration,
.-? itioaably the lead *
aa*h an importiint matter will not bo
truated te the newest nrr.'al on thfl
aeeae. N'trrertkflleea, Amenc's r*fg
nition of the prineipU af a liBgfa
as axpr**aed in Secretary
Baker'a communi.iiu', is prominently
fefltared ifl the papers here a* "a.i-i
leaCfl of the necessity that
be taken immpdiately "
>? in Paria yeaterday I.loyd
' i.eneral IU;,; r*af*l re -
Perahiag .it l*ach**a.
The Robm eaaffl(*a*fl, arbieh atarted
to-day, il merely a eontinuation of the
one held this week in I.ondon. which,
I ..in BOthflritativflly informed. was one
of the BlOflt important of the entire
arar, Ib addition to the daily .-onfer
er.ces of I.loyd George with Premier
PaiBler*, General Petain and FranUin
Rouillon, the war cabinet diacuss.-d th.
iofl arising out of the Italian de
There :s ronsiderable specnlat.on as
t.i arhal Germany ir.tend* to do about
.. |j| ial on n PaleatiB*, where Gea
era! Allenby i? adding auccess to aue
ceas. Although Ludendorff has al' *fl
fought the war from a political pom*
of viet*. he haa never ahowfl much tn
cimation to go to the aaaiatanre of hia
weaaeat ally aa to atnke hia opporei ta
in the weakest ?pot. Ne\ erthelo.aa. Ger?
many ha* reason to be BflJtioaa about
her Btliee Turi') hoida on, but. afl
"Th. Daily N*w?" say*. "her stomae.h
for war la amall." A ser.ou* re\ei*e
in Palestme would make it necessary
for her to draw on l.ermaiiy for rrin
foreementa to atiffen the resistance in
the Synan theatre of the war.
There is reason enougb tfl expeet that
the nexf hig German drive will be
against Ragdad. *If auch a stroke were
succes*fut. it would not only encourage
Turkey, but would greatl> itreagthflfll
tbfl Gonaaa gra*p on thfl Eaat, whieh
now has become her main obaeflaion.
The proapect of such an offen-ive enly
Bddfl emphasia to the necesaity for a
single froal and fer the immediate
adoptum of the "aeeing it as a whole"
idea by the Allies.
Frowns on German
Radicals and Liberal*
COPENHAGEN, Koi I Plffll doubta
arhether *M would be a* roay *ith par
hamentarism under the \on Mett
? * ara as was gae*erall] tai laaod are
mg to ba- expressed m Parlia
mentary c.rclea ui QfllUflBJ Ihe re
port is m circulation that Cbancellar
von Hertling. L? con\er*ation with
niaaaborfl fll 'he Bundesrat. declared
tl at his BOrflflflUal fiflWa on parhamen
tariam are unchanged, ami that hfl had
eoadueted Bcgotiatloai ?rlth tne party
tax .' '"iBMtioa atid to
quiet their minds.
Afl authorir.ed denial of aucn remarki
hy the I'haneellor ia published. but the
fact that von Hertling ha* as >et made
n? etfort tfl tat l? to??h with thfl Radi
cal and National Liberal randiila:, fflfl
the poat* of Vieo-Cbflacollor ami \ iflfl
,,-.?. ot thfl Praflfllu aflalBtfi
Igh I'r. \on Kuehlmann. the fe**
. g| Minister, ?aa undersfood by the
party leadera to hate promiaed flaflj*
nitely ob behalf af the Chaaeellor that
thflflfl BOflta woald be filled by parlia
mentanans ha* nurtund i Cflrtahl
amoual of su*nicion.
Hear these famous Victor artists
Homer at Carnegie Hall on November 10
Homer at Aeolian Hall on November 11
Alda at Carnegie Hall on November 13
McCormack at the Hippodrome on November 18
Then hear their Victor Records
To hear these great artists is to enjoy the superb interpreta
tions of master singers whose every rendidon is a real delight
Their rccitals present the unique opportunity of a direct per?
sonal observation of their wonderfully beautiful voices for com
parative consideration with their historic Victor Records.
Attend the concerts of these great artists, being particuiarly
caretul to observe the Individual charactcristics that so plainly
identify their voices.
Then visit any Victor dealer's and hear the Victor Records
by the same artists.
You will appreciate the absolute fidelity of the Victrola; you
will realize that on the Victrola you actually hear these artists
true to the very life; you will understand why practically all the
world's greatest artistc make records for the Victrola exclusively.
I here are VictOrt Uld Vi,:tro!as ln -rreat varicf ot styles from $10 to $400.
Victor Talking Machine Co., Camden, N. J.
Important Notiee. Victor RecorJ* ar.d Victor Machine* are ac.er.tif cally coordin?ted and (ynchroniaed br oar ap-aoal
procc*se? ol -narr-ficture, ar.d their u?e. one with the other. i* abaolutely e??eoti?l to a perfect Victor reprod.ii.tion.
New Victor Racord* denaoaatratad at ail da>?l?ra oa *Jb? lat ot each month
"Victrola i* lha Rer-ater-d Trade-mark of th* Victor Tala-inj; Machine Co..-pany deaafaatlof tr.e producta af thaa Lecapaar mi,.
WaUTlinf: The uac of the word Victrola upon or In the promotioo or aalc of
avnr athar Talkini Mnvhin* or Phoeorraph producta la mialeadirnj aad iU*gal.
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