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[Treaty Fight On 10 Points fon?innert from puer 1 seemed to enjoy everything. There I Were plenty of Indians, men and women, boys and girls. The Mandan reservation is close at hand. Old Rus? sian peasant women, with black shawls around their heads, and their daugh? ters ^with babies in arms were there to see the first citi7:en of the United States. Escort of Veterans T?tere was an escort of overseas sol? diers, and overhead, when the Presi? dent*? special drew ?nto the station, I were two airplanes doing fancy stunts and dropping noise bombs and paper flowers. In the main street the Bap? tist women wore se?iiig coffee and sandwiches, and they spelled them "sandwitches" on their sign. After his speech the President start- ; ed for Billings. Mont., where he will speak to-/norrow morning. At night he will deliver an address in Helena. On the whole, the ratification of the; peace treaty is a secondary matter with the men of North Daota. The big question here is whether A. ? C. Townley, of St. Paul. Minn., head of ; the Non-Partisan League, is going to have a considerable delegation in the ne\t Republican National Convention for Governor Lynn J. Frazier, of North Dakota, as a candidate for President. It-is conceded that Plazier will have the delegates from this state, and the Minnesota Republicans admit they have 'he Cattle of their lives on hand to prevent him from lassooing delegates from that state. The Townleyites do not expect to nominate Frazier for President, but they, hope, by a show of strength, to torce the Republican leaders to stand in tne cereal states for radical meas? ures like government ownership of grain elevators, packing houses ami batiks. Text of President's Speech at Bismarck The President. in his Bismarck speech, s;-. id in part : ''Men in despaii do not construct governments; men in despair destroy government Men whose whole af? fairs an so upset, whose whole sys? tems of living are so disrupted that they cannot p; -, food, that they can? not get clothing, that they cannot turn to any authority that can give them anything certain, cannot con? struct government.-. "I believe thai with the exception of the United States there is not a country in the world that could live without imports. There are only one' or two countries that can live without importing foodstuffs. There are no countries that I kno'v of that can?live in their ordinary way with? out importing manufactured goods and raw materials - raw materials of many kinds. Take that great king? dom, for example, for which I have the greatest admir?t ion the great kingdom of Italy. There are great factories there, but they have to get all the raw materials from which they man u fact lire from outside. There ?a no co;.i in Italy, no fuel; they have to get nil their coal from outside, and at the present moment. because the world is holding its hreat!? and waiting, the great coal fields of Central Europe are not pro? ducing, except to about -10 per cent of ?hen- capacity. "Now, while we doubt, the rest of the world is saying. 'Why does America hesitate'.' We want to fol? low her. We shall not know which way to go unless she leads. We want the direction of her business genius. We want the suggestion of her experience. Rut she hesitates; she docs not know whether she wants to go in or not.' And while she does, my fellow citizens, some amone; us do not know whether we must go in or not. "There' is no more danger of the American people staying out of this great thing than there is of our re versing all the precedents of our history?forgetting all the biood that has been spilled, so much precious blood to the state. But in the mean time the delay is endangering the whole world and ours, of course, along witfl the rest, because we are from the beginning, in my opinion, in strumentaily an important part of the world. "Now Article X has no operative force in it unless we vote that it shall operate. 1 will tell you what Article X is. I think I can repeat it almost verbatim. Under Article X every member of the league under? takes to respect and preserve the ter? ritorial integrity?to protest and pre? serve ?gainst external aggressions and sustain the political independ? ence of the other members of the ' league. So far so good. "The second sentence provides that ? in case of necessity the council shall j take such steps as are necessary to | carry out the obligations of that con- I ference, that is to say what force | is necessary there. Now, the coun- ? cil cannot give that advice without i a unanimous vote. It cannot give the l advice without an affirmative vote of I the United Spates, unless the United I States is a party to the controversy in question. Let us see what that j menus. Do you think that the United ? States is likely to seize somebody else's territory? So you think the United States is likely to disregard the first sentence of the article? And if she is not likely to begin an ag gression of that sort who is likely to begin it against her? Uses Sarcasm to Answer Critics "Is .Mexico going to invade us and ? appropriate Texas? Is Canada going to come down with her nine or ten millions and overwhelm the hundred millions in the United States? Who is going to grab our territory? And above all things else, who is going to propose, who is going to entertain the idea after the rest of the world has said no? But suppose that some? body docs attempt to grab our ter? ritory or we do attempt to grab somebody else's territory, then the : war is ours anyhow, so what diff?r? ence does it make what advice the council gives? So that unless it is our war we can't be dragged into a war without our own consent. If that is not an open and shut security I , don't know of any. And yet that is Article X. "1 don't recognize this covenant \ when I hear some other men talking about it. 1 spent hours and hours in the presence of the representatives of thirteen other nations examining every sentence of it up and down and crosswise, and tried to keep out of it anything that interfered with the i essential sovereignty of any member of the league. "I carried over with me in March all the suggestions made by the For eign Relations Committee of the Sen? ate, and they were all accepted. Yet 1 come back and find that I don't understand what the document means and I am told that plain sentences which 1 thought were written in un? mistakable language mean something that I nevei' heard of and that no? body else entertained as ;?, purpose. But whatever you may think of Ar? ticle X, my fellow citizens, it is the heart of the treaty; you either have got to take it or you have got to throw the world back into that old contest over land titles which would upset the State of North Dakota or any other part, of the world. '"Some of the very men who are ' now opposing this yjeace covenant were most eloquent in support of an international government which would be carried to the point where the exercise of independent sov? ereignty would be almost stopped. Must Accept Pact, President Declares "And if we don't enter into this j covenant, what is our situation? Our situation is exactly the situation of I Germany herself, except that we are not disarmed and Germany is dis? armed. We have joined with the rest of the world to defeat the purpose that Germany had in mind. We now i hesitate to sign the treaty that is supposed to disarm Germany. She is disarmed, nevertheless, because the other nations will enter into it. And they planted in the hearts of those 60,000,000 people, maybe, the thought that some day by gathering their forces and a change of circumstances, they may have another chance, and the only other nation that they can look to is the United States. "The people of Europe do not be? lieve in the things that have been pressed upon them; they mean to do ; away with the things that have been pressed upon them. In the mean- ! time, some of them, particularly Russia, are in danger of doing most ! dangerous things and substituting ; one kind of autocracy for another, rejecting the Czar who was cruel at times, and setting up their present i masters, who are cruel all the time, to seize everybody's property, to feed Satisfa, tot y Hear Guaranteed X UYERS of Manhattan Shirts have reasons aplenty for choosing them. * For a Manhattan Shirt reveals quality determination, practised to the last degree. The Manhattan Shirt Co. de? signs the pattern, weaves the cloth, dyes the fabric?depend? ing upon no other organization to match its own high standard. Only finest custom shirts are comparable to them?and by such comparison, economy favors Manhattan Shirts. Fast color guaranteed. Weber ?u) Heilbroner Clothiers, Haberdashers and Hatters?Eleven Stores *24l Broadway 345 Broadway 775 Broadway ?I 185 Broadway *44th and Broadway 1363 Broadway 58 Nassau 150 Nassau 20 Cortlandt *30 Broad *42d and Fifth Avenue ?CLOTHING AT THESE STOItES / only the soldiers that are righting for them. There are no pooplo in the world fuller of sentiments of goodwill and of the good fellowship than the people of Russia. They aro in the grip of a cruel autocracy. They dare not appeal to the people. "Do not let us expose any of the rest of the world to the necessity of going through any such terrible experience as that, my fellow citi? zens. We are at present likely to assist their cause. The world is dis? order and while it is disorder we debate." Wilson Says Tour Shows People Are With Him Motion Demands International Guarantee of Peace, He Tells Audience at Mandan, IS. D. ON BOARD PRESIDENT WILSON'S SPECIAL TRAIN, Sept. 10.?A crowd which surrounded his private car to? day at Mandan, N- D.. President Wil? son declared a week of travel in the heart of the country had convinced him that the nation stands together for an intrnational guarantee of peace. Ho said : "1 am glad to gel out to see the real folks, to feel the touch of their hands and know, as I have come to know, how the nation stands together in the common purpose to complete what the boys did who carried their guns with them over the sea. "We may think that they finished Tiffany & Co. PtPTH Avenue & 37"% Street Pearls Diamonds Jewelry Silver Clocks Watches China Stationery that job, but they will tell you they did not; that unlss we see to it that peace is made secure, they will have the job to do over again, and we, in the meantime, will rest under a con- j slant apprehension that we may have to sacrifice the flower of our youth again. "The whole country has made up its mind that that shall not happen; and presently, after a reasonable time is allowed for unnecessary de? bate, we will get out of this period of doubt and unite the whole force and influence of the United States to steady the world in the lines of peace. And it will be the proudest thing and finest thing that America ever did. She was born to do these things and now she is going to do them." The speech was cheered by the crowd, which included many Indians. Then a woman called out: "Where is Mrs. Wil? son?" And the others took up the cry persistently until the first lady of the j land appeared. There were cheers for her and the President as the train pulled out. At a number of other short stops during the day Mr. Wilson camo out on the rear platform to shake hands. The Presidential special picked up o second engine late to-day as it began to climb into the Rockies on one of the longest continuous pulls of its 10,000 mile journey. After the night meetings, especially, Dr. Grayson has been insistent that the President should not use his voice more than necessary or exposo himself while bidding good-bye to the crowds at the railroad stations. Perspiring after speaking in a crowded auditorium, he is taken to his car and given a rub down by his valet. On Dr. Grayson's prescription, ho drinks, before retiring, a small cup of steaming hot, but weak, coffee, tea or beef tea. Ten Slain by Troops In Silesian Food Riot Machine Gun? and Hand Gre? nades Are Turned Against Mob in Glogau BERLIN, Sept. JO (By The Ascociated Press).?Ten persons were killed and eleven wounded during: food riots in Glogau, Silesia, Tuesday. Troops used machine guns and hand grenades against the rioters. The trouble started when threatening crowds gathered before the shops and protested against the dearness of food. The situation became critical and troops were called out. The crowd attacked the soldiers and one soldier was shot. Thereupon the order to fire was given and the streets THE* l?strate* NEWS At any news-stand? or, better yet, have your news-dealer de? liver it every morning. ?T^UR reporters and editors ^S are as saving of words as if they were writing cablegrams. If you like your news crisply told in words and brightly shown in pictures, you will like The News. Page after page of photographs. were cleared by the use of machine guns and hand grenades. The town is I now quiet. ,-*- ?! Servant Gets Legacy NEW CITY. N. Y., Sept. 10.- By the j will of Mrs. Prances Yoge!, a summer i resident of the Tuxedo Par]c colony, I Clara Wendland, a family maid, is to j be given $2^ each Christmas. Finns Seek Loan in U. S. ST?CKHOLM, Sept. 10.?It is stated that Finland has abandoned the pro? posed loan of ?6,000,000 which was to have bferi rais ? Great Britain, because the Brit , term. proved unacceptable, and that negotia? tions are now in nrogress with Amer? ican and French financiers, who have made better offers. Store Hours: 9 to 5.30 Store open Saturdays All Day Herald Square Neiv York We sell Dependable Merchandise at Prices Lower Than Any Other Store, But for Cash Only. Pershing-Foch book-ends $2.49 General Pershing at one end, Foch at the other hold the books in military alignment. They will retain the same his? toric value through the future as they do now. 1 he faces ot the Generals are raised on a heavy metal bronze finished disk. An attractive, useful ornament for the table. ?S?K^S?Basement, front. jute rugs are inexpensive and may be used appropriately in place of the more costly wool or worsted weaves. They are made of jute, notable for its strength; consequently they are unique in wearing quality. The designs are adapted from the patterns of hand-woven Oriental rugs?thus insuring a surface decoration that has real artistic merit. The color schemes include combinations of light and dark blues, rose, amber or gold?all shades that are particularly well suited to modern rooms. Every rug is seamless: 36x63 in. $6.89 36x72 in. 7.89 4 ft. 6 in. x 7 ft, 6 in. 14.89 6x9 ft. 23.74 8x10 ft. 35.25 9x12 it. 47.75 An unusual line of inlaid linoleum? offers a wide selection of good pat? terns at $1.79 to $1.94 sq. yd. iJ'orf/i investigating ! /\jSK?STI?fourth Floor, Front. Why? How? Where? When? This child of yours seems to resemble a question mark at times. Can you follow him in this new and interesting world thai is confusing all his five senses? The Montessori Methods Help the child help him? self, the fastest possible way in the easiest man? ner. Helping the child to learn at an age when he is too young to attend kindergar? ten is an important duty of the mother and an easy one with Montessori's aid. The child does not know he is learning and enters into the "game" enthusiastically. Our booklet on Montessori methods will give you full in? formation about the material and the methods and their ed? ucative value. Here are a fera other materials your child way need for the opening of the kindergarten season : Colored Splints 34c Arithmetic Study Cards $1.49 and $1.98 Numeral Frame 49c Pe<*board with wooden pegs 94c Colored Paper, 8x8 in., 100 sheets 69c Colored Paper, 4x4 in., 100 sheets for 29c Blunt-pointed Scissors 19c Sewing Cards, 1 dozen 14c Sewing Cards. I set 29c Animal Stencils 34c and 42c Toy Knitting 24c Paper Weaving 29c Parquetry Blocks 39c Straight-line Cut-outs 29c Drawing Books 24c and 98c Books and Pictures for coloring 24c to $1.49 Crayon? 12c to 39c Water-color Paints, 1 set 39c to 85c ??\j*>3'3ft3?-Fifth Floor, Centre. "He's a Bov!" J That is an often self-evident exclamation that finds expression when the realization comes forcibly home. Often it comes with the first suit. That first suit is sometimes a problem. We believe these suits solve it. Our Junior Norfolk suits because of their neat and smart appearance appeal to mothers and attract boys because of pockets and other mannish features. Made of all wool, fancy cheviots and serges in a box pleated effect, yoke and full belt. A white detachable pique collar is over the collar of the coat. Sizes 4 to 10. Special $8.94 Boys' Washable Suits For all season wear. Made of the new "Palmer Junior" fabric, a weighty material that is yarn dyed and treated in the same way as linen. It has a strictly fast color that will stand tubbings. Attrac? tive styles in Junior Norfolk, Dickens and middie models. Solid colors in blue, gray, brown, tan and green. Neat wide, medium and hair-line stripe designs. Sizes 4 to 10. $3.89 $?$37*3?Second Floor, 34th Street, Rear. blach or brown ?THRIFTY Boston women, and their sons and daughters as well, use these bags. They are so handy that shopping is made easy and economical. But their use is not restricted to shopping by any means. These bags have two handles and are made of black or brown split cowhide and are fastened with straps and buckles over strong frames. They are sturdy, wear-giving bags and hold much more than you'd think to look at them. They are on sale in three sizes, 13,14 and 15 inches. And they are unusually low priced! School Children Lawyers use them to carry their ? teachers, musicians?all pro books and lunch. Nurses and doctors carry their uni? forms and instruments in tcssional people use them. them. And Boston bags are more practical for outings, overnight trips, marketing and shopping than the ordinary) suitcase or valise. Buy one now. , f$?i??f2,?Main l'loor, ."lili Mre?>t. seen in the store Bags An assortment of imported bags that are stunning in de? sign and originality. Jade green is, of course, one of the popular colors, and bags of that color are very effective against frocks of any kind. One style has beads looped so closely to? gether that they give a fringe effect over the silk. 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Others with feather pom-poms, in all the popular evening shades. ?ftjEjra?MaiB loor, 84th St. offers savings to those about to leave for out-of-town schools and colleges Colleges and prep schools now call young men and women. In the bustle of last-minute preparation one thing, of all others, carinot be overlooked. A trunk is necessary. This sale of trunks offers decided savings in the face of prevailing high prices. Wardrobe $37.50 ' | Regularly would be $48.50 are made of three-ply basswood veneer. Fibre in and out. Brassed corners. Ten combination hanger?, divided drawers and shoe pockets. Size 41x22^x22 inches. trunl .is Regularly would be $58.50 an open Bulge 'lop mede! of thiee-ply basswood veneer. Fibre in and out. Fight combination hangers, shoe. po< kets, soiled linen bags and live drawers. Also the time-and-labor saving Interlooker Size 4lx22xl8'2 md.es. Fibre trunks for, general purposes, $25.50 Regularly would be $28,50 These trunks are built of three-ply basswood veneer. Fibre in and out, brasses reinforced. The interiors have divided top trays and extra trays. Sizes 36x24^x21]^ inches. ' .? ? .<y/-T^??F1<,th Floor, 34th Street. Rear. -? ? How are your eves? *' rE HAVE five registered Optometrists who exam? ine eyes and prescribe lense when necessary. We pride our? selves on our painstaking ser? vice, the satisfactory results ob? tained and our moderate prices. F5&%TZ~Main Floor Balcony, 34th Street, Rear. Sheets and pilloweases ?specially priced Sheets Only 70 dozen bleached searfi less sheets for single beds, priced much lower than to? day's cost. Exceptionally good qualitv. Size before hemming. 54 x 90, $1.09 each. Pillow Cases 50 dozen bleached muslin pil? low cases. Size before hem? ming. 45 x 36, 42c each. f\Sf ~"*2?Haseni<>nt, 34tl? St., lirnr. Boudoir lamps, special, $3.5*) This lamp sh-d?, just the right de? gree of cozmess. The shade may be had in a vari? ety of soft colors t li a t harmoni.'-" with the boudoir. It is silk lined, trimmed with silk fringe and gold braid. The ba?e is in solid ma hogany, gold, ivory or white. Complete with -40 watt t*jn?gsten bulb. FcjiYVyS.?Basumtnt, TPVont. Metal embroidered ribbons For girdles, handbags, ves tees and trimmings; metal ribbons brine that smart up-to-the-minute appear? ance. Newly arrived from Franco are striking Egyptian de? signs in many colors. $9.49 Wide metal ribbon with a colored back which shows through the silver or gold is $4.49 Wide ribbons have two ? ? more colors embroidered on them, also metallic embroi? dery. There ?s a large as? sortment from which t i choose. >?::r/^?M:*'!1 -"loor, ?t'entre. R?ai*. FOOT KOTES Satin and blade leidsJ/m slippers n>iih cross straps that button arc neat-looh mg and dornt};, besides being comfy. They are practical for house ?vear ami dressy enough for evening ?vear. Hand turned soles and covered Louis XI' heels, $12.08. including war tax. fp?lZyZ)?Second Moor. 33th Mrrrt. Hear.