Newspaper Page Text
and pleasure that M. H. Hanns Eyeglasses give are absolutely ideal, tor their helpful? ness to you is the goal of all our spe? cialists. In achieving this, however, they do not overlook the grace that distin? guishes them and which are designed and made exclu? sively for the indi? vidual. ?iS^Sti-S^JiOKb 1007 B'way, nr. Willoughby, B'klyn. 189 Fulton St., opp. A. ?? S., B'klyn. G83 Broad St., next to Bedell, Newark. oon 3548 Broadway, Bet. I4? and 146 Sts. influence, but there would have been ! enough Democrats, anyway, to vote against the Lodge ratification resolu? tion." French Treaty Sidetracked Inquiries to-day made clear that hen is no chance of the treaty with France, assuring her of United States support in case she is attacked, being til the German treaty situa? tion finally is settled. If the Lodge concurren? resolution declaring imme Hate peace by any chance should be passed by Congress?and there are .some frauds of the treaty who say such an action would not prejudice the treaty itself there might then he a strong movement made to ratify the n a If the unlikely possi? bility ? the President abandoning the present treaty should come to pass Senator Lodge would favor ratification French tn aty, but it would be strong!.? opposed by such Senators as '??? ?a . ?ai Borah. i ? ? ? ?? lay that Great Britain ;?nd France had exchanged ratifications of -?a?- sunuar treaty oy which Great Britain agr? - to go to the aid of France I he is attacked revived in? here in the Franco-American treaty, but it did not result in any .... a ? ? : eing started to hasten rati? fica! ion of that instrument, President Silent On Senate Action H hole Treaty Question To Be Discussed in Mes -?'age to New Congress WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (By The As i -Pri ?? . President Wilson will take up troli subject of the Treaty of Versailles in his message to Con? gress on December 1, it was stated offi? cially to-day at the White House. Until then he will have nothing to say con c ni n the Senate's action in reject? ing thi treaty Action by the Supreme Council at Paris fixing December 1 as the date for formal proclamation of a state of ? .. ??? ?? thi powers ratifying the Trci ' of V : ailles fulfilled the ? xpec ?: ? ons if Administration officials. Af ? f male had '-mied its special -, . ion ?'. itl ,' n ratifying the treaty the general feeling lure was that Europe would not wait longer for this coun- I try's decision. Under the treaty's provisions the ex? change of ratifications could have been' maie ns soon as three of the great powers had ratified, but the date was delayed, il was announced, largely be ii ? v. a ? des ri d to ha\ e the United States a party from the first. All four of the other ?/rent powers (?rent Brit? ain, France, Italy and Japan -have now rat ified. Rebuilding of Europe to Begin The effect of the promulgation of peace will not, it is held by the State Department, directly affect tin? legal status ? . war existing between the United States and Germany, but it will mean thai the important work of re .habilitatiiiR Europe will begin without the participation of this country. la . a bringing the league <?f nations formallj into existence, the evetit will brini to force a prodigious list of obligations which must he per f? rm a '.. A irmany. They touch upon great and small matters in many part'. of the .I and are subject to time limits ranging from fifteen days to fifteen j ears For the establishment of the league r.o definite time is stipulated in the treaty, but the inference generally drawn is that it will be set up at once. There are many references to subjects apon which if must pass within a few .veeks from the coming into force of ?he treaty. Definite time limits, to be reckoned from that date, are stipulated, however, for execution of a great many of the freut y provisions. These various com? missions, including thaf which is to take charge <>f the San- Basin and that which is to delimit the Polish-German Frontier, are t?> be set up within fifteen lays of the establishment of peace. Within three months the German ""N WANTED Furnished Apartment or House Last ?Side Section ? or 4 Master's Bedroor,. for ?t Special Client Douglas Gibbons and Company I b&a?ti?'iStn ^?Vaaiir lilil? "Ulli b&ast*5V Street ?OHM OeJtpAivr. I army must be reduced to 200,000 ef I fectives, all unauthorize?! munitions ' plants must be closed, Germany must hand over all of her military and naval ; aeronautical equipment, including the ' remnants of her proud Zeppelin fleet, i and must modify her laws to conform with various treaty provisions. The time limit for reduction of the German navy personnel to its pre ' scribed strength is two months, and 1 by the same date the German warships named in the treaty must be delivered to the Allies. One month is the limit for the delivery of the last scrap of submarine equipment, and the German forts which the treaty names must be disarmed within two months and dis? mantled within six. In matters relating to finance and financial reparation the dat??s for tin most part are fixed on the calendar, and the time of coining into force of the treaty does not affect them. The date of May 1. 1921, is stipulated as the limit for Germany's delivery to the reparations commission of her initial reparation payment of 20,000.000,000 marks, and the commission is required by May 1, 1021, to notify Germany o the total damage claims to be filed against her by her late enemies. Neither is a date fixed for appoint? ment of the reparations commission, but the presumption is it will begin work immediately. In fact, dispatches have indicated that it has been doing business unofficially for some weeks in preparation for the task it now mu^i assume of rationing raw materials to ; Germany and taking over the vast work of financial rehabilitation throughout Europe. The clearing house system by I which it is to operate must be set up! in three months. Britain Pledges Aid to France Ratification of Alliance by Tico Nations Fails Unless the U. S. Agrees PARIS, .Nov. 21. . Stephen Pich?n,! French Foreign Minister, and Sir Eyre Crowe, Assistant Under Secretary for Foreign Affairs of Great Britain, last night exchange?! ratifications of the treaty guaranteeing British aid to France if, without, provocation, she is attacked by Germany. Sir Eyre is the representative of Great Britain in the Supreme Council in the absence of Premier Lloyd George. The announcement to-day of ratifica? tion of the treaty caused considerable surprise, because it had been generally understood that Great Britain would not ratify the treaty before the United States did so. Although the treaty was ratified lact night, it does not come into force until the similar treaty with the United States has been ratified, Supreme Council fixes Dec. I to Ratify Treaty Germans Give No Assurance That They Vf ill Agree to Car? ry Out Armistice Conditions PARIS. Nov. 21.?The Supreme Coun? cil to-day agreed upon December \ as the date when the German peace treaty formally -will be ratified. Further informal discussions have taken place with the German repre? sentatives now here in connection with the notification by the Allies that a protocol must be signcl by Germany guaranteeing fulfillment of the armis? tice conditions. 'these discussions have been confined chiefly to the methods of procedure in considering the protocol. As yet the Germans have not stated whether they will sign the document. The Council decided to (rive Poland a mandate over Eastern Galicia, under the league of nations, for a period ?> ' twenty-five years. At the end of that time thi? league i< to determine tin? futur?- of the territory. The Council approved the text ??f an agreement granting political suzerainty over the Spitzbergen Archipelago ', a Norway. It also considered the status of property in Schleswig belonging to inhabitants who intend to acquire Danish nationality. A note on the subject will be sent, to the Danish gov? ernment by the Council. Jules Camlion, of the French dele? gation, presided in the absence of For? eign Minister Bichon. 'I he next meet? ing will take place on Monday. Can't Wait on I . S., Says Paris Neicspaper '''League Cannot Endure With? out Amer iva in It." Is the Editorial View of the''Temps' VARIS, Nov. 21.?No mention is made in to-day's issue of the "Prisse de Paris" of the adjournment of the Amer? ican Senate without taking definite ac rion on the peace treaty. "I.'Homme Libre," in its editorial section, devotes thirty lines of com? ment to the adjournment, saying: "The t rea i y will go ini?< force De? cember 1. The action of the American Senate does not permit of waiting for America's ratification, which, although evidently only postponed, may oaf conn for a long time. Tin? gravity of Amer ica's inability to fulfil] her engage menta at the present moment cannot bo denied. "Apart from questions of detail which make difficult, organization and | operation of the league of nations in the absence of our transatlantic friends, ! it is easy to realize the capital our j enemies will make out of application of the Versailles treaty without the ef ; fective participation of the nation j whose chief provided its guiding prin i ciples," The "Temps" says it hopes a solution will be found of the situation created by the failure of the United States Sen? ate to ratify the treaty, because "if the league of nations can live while await? ing the United States it cannot endure without the United States." - Peace Terms Criticized liy Bryce as Blunder British Statesman Says Paris Conference Made ""Grave Er? rors''i Likely to Make More LONDON, Nov. 13..Viscount Bryce, speaking on "The League of Na? tions" at a dinner recently, turned to the peace conference and asserted that, after making all allowances for it, he was bound to say he thought the Paris Conference had committed very grave errors and was in dangrer of committing others. He cited as examples the case of the Tyro! and Transylvania, in which, he said, n third of the population taken over by Rumania has certainly no af? finity with tin- Rumanians. He also mentioned the controversy over the Balkan boundaries and maintained that, commissions should have been appointed to examine the line that. separated the different peoples and re? port to the conference. If the na? tions knew their claims had been fair? ly considered by competent authori? ties there was a prospect of content? ment and future peace. "If such questions are going to survive there is further need for the league of nations, which alone could deal with them." he declared. "The , league of nations appeals to the con? science of mankind, and it cannot be effective enless supported by the pub? lic opinion of all that is best in every ( country," Viscount Bryce was afraid "there were only two countries ?Great Britain and the United States?where j the idea had caught hold of the best, j opinion, and even thero had not, got down to the minds of the bulk of the i people." The reason, he said, was j "they were so much occupied with | their own affairs that they took little interest in foreign affairs and it. was ; essential that the importance of this: question should be brought home to every voter." Viscount Bryce said that a great deal of the proceedings of the Puris , conference had been "shrouded in impenetrable darkness." What, had happened liad shown that it was ! "possible to induce nations to ac? quiesce in secret diplomacy to an ex? tent greater than any one would have ' believed possible." Viviani Picks Qemenceau As ?Next French President PARIS, Nov. 21 (l'y The Associated Press a Premiei Clemenceau will re? main in his present office until Jan? uary and then will become President of France, Ren? Viviani, former Pre? mier, is quoted as ?laying in the Frencli newspaper "Oeuvre" to-day. M. Vivi? ani is said to have denied any intention of becoming -1 candidate for President. of the Chamber of Deputies in opposi? tion to Paul Deschanel. Marshal Foch ha?? been offered the nomination An- Senator in the Depart meiii of Finisterre. according to the "Pr< ?se de Paris" to-day, which says he has accepted the nomination on condition that all parties will unite in supporting him. Although Socialisl leaders blame their defeal in the recent ??lection t?? the revised election laws, they deny that any drastic step lias been planned - s a r su A Jean Longuet, leader ?,f the extreme wing of the Socialist pa ty, said to-day that his party bad polled 1,700,000 votes, an increase of G00 000 over the number cast in 1914. Opinion ?s growing in labor and So? cialist circles that the failure of the Socialist election campaign is likely to result m a permanent split in the So cialist party, and perhaps creation of an organization of Moderate Socialists, vita sue!: men as Albert Thomas and Pierre Renaudel ;.s leaders. There has been a very strong current among So? cialists within the last few days against tail? as opposed to v.ovk and favoring a separation by the leaders of their private affairs from party politics. President Has Quiet Day ?Vew? >'.?-/,- Tribune Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.?The only official business transacted ny Presi? dent Wilson to-day ?as the dictation of 'he proclamation turning over the control of the Food Administrator's office to tin? Attorney General. This document was drafted shortly after the President finished a brief stay on the - nith lawn of the White House g"ounds, where he was taken during morning. Dr. !?'. X. Dercum, Philadelphia spe cialist, is expected to call at the White House to-morrow on his weekly visit to t?a- President. To-morrow probably ".-ill he the last time the neurologist will imd it necessary to com ! here. Dr. Grayson, the President's physi? cian reiterated to-day his opinion that Mr. Wilson nib making excellent prog ress. 11?? said the weakness of the patient seemed to be the only obstacle to Ills resumption of official business. 5? AVE. at ?.6? SI NEW YORK Feature for loday Especially Attractive Offerings m Furs of Quality Short Coals? for General Utility or Sports Wear?of nutria?seal? leopard?hair seal and natural Pony a. ?295?$395 & $450 Fashionable Day Wraps?suitable for all smart oc? casions?of choicest quality Hudson seal, several ?limmed with squirrel at $675 Britain Clings To Belief U. S. Will Sign Pact < i?ntlmi?.<l from |?nfr I banquet to the Prince of Wales Wednesday, when he said 'thn grcut ' body of American people realize that I they must unite with other nations in ; saving the world from future eiitas ! trophi.' Patience Ik Advised "Mr. Taft added, 'European mitions ' must be patient with the United j States.' That, is wise advice from the lips of a true friend. We trus?. it will everywhere be followed. We agree with Mr. Taft. They do see the necessity placed upon them of union with other democracies even if their eyes are not fully opened to the truth. America will sooner or later draw its conclusions. If she doesn't ratify this treaty and league, she will presently become a party to sonic very similar arrangements. "Until she does in her own time, wo must 'have patience' with her. The Allies have carried out the Wilson policy, at least, in its main features, without the help of President Wilson or of the country in whoso name he spoke and for which they accepted him -as indeed they were bound to ac? cept him?as official spokesman." "After Ch?teau Thierry," says "The Daily Express" in summing up Amer? ica's part in the war, "the American Senat?; has laid aside tin? treaty ol peace. If this were the end, we would reason with acute dismay. With flu withdrawal of the United States from the league of nations, there would be small chance of its ?urvival as a pre? ventive of war. but we do not believe that the idealism which brought Amer? ica into the world war will allow thai great republic to leave the work un completed." > Sober Judgment Doubted "The Daily News" says: "The average observer of American affairs from this side of the Atlantic may la.? p??rmitte?7 some doubts whether the decision rep resents the sober, considered judgmen of the American people on one of thi gravest issues ever submitted to legis iative chambers. "The Senate would not repudiate th? signature given in behalf of the Unite? States at Versailles. As to the alterna tive proposal of ending the war witl Germany by resolution, that raise constitutional issues of gravest doub and complexity. There is no prece dent for such a step and there is n? provision in the United States Con stitution for thus dispensing with th President's concurrence. Unless tha right can be established the proposa must be considered dead, for neithe house contain.- sufficient Rep?blica! majority to carry a resolution over th President's veto. "As grave as the situation is, it i not yet desperate, It is possible ii spite of Wednesday's decision that i is less desperate than it was forty eight hours before. A ratification reso lution, with or without amendment? can be introduce?! In the next scssio: of Congress, and there is no questio; but that this will be done. The in terval between now and then will b fraught with issue-- momentous no merely for America, but for the worl< Helpless Without America "It may be putting it too high t say that without America's co?peratio in the r?'lief of starving Europe w will be. helpless, but the league C nations without America would tin its power and its moral authorit lamentably curtailed With or withoi America the league will go forwar but the world will await the decidi? of the next few days with anxiety tin nee?l not affect to lie concealed." "The Westminster Gazette" say.? "We refuse to be pessimistic about ii prospects of ratification until we si much more clearly the full meanin of the week's maneuvers. Wo on' permit ourselves the comment that th one note of pleasure over here at tl action of the Senate comes from tl pldest and most adamant of Conservi tive organs." LONDON. Nov. 2\ (By The Ass ciated Pressa- All the weeklies discu the Senate's decision in ;. friendly wa "We understand perfectly America's ?Ii ficulties and the spirit in which tin? Se ate has been in action and how publ opinion ha- been working," says "T Spectator." "While America's voice still uncertain, let it no! be forgott' that America is always inclined to like the man in the Cospel who said, go not,' ami went." Action on War Kecalled The newspaper recalls that the Prei .lent and people of lia- United Stal first said the war was not their concei "When she did act," "The Spcctato adds, "it was with a seii-abandonme and unselfishness and generosity which the history of international rel tiens affords no parallel. America thr? herself into the contest without a rest vation, without thought of what she w to gain as a nation. She played huckster's mir?. "With a magnificence of purp? which, if the world at large does r completely understand ii, has alwa been understood her.- by her own fit1 anil blood, sin- nob!;., refused t<> ma Europe's agony her opportunity, Ev for reasonable demands the idea of mi ing terms for the salvation of the wo never crossed the mind of her people. They were two proud to bargain.' "The Saturday Review" says: "We are convinced that the binding, far reaching and omnipresent obligations of the league <?f nations would have created friction between Great Britain and the United States. After more than a century of ill-will and misun? derstanding the British and Americans have come to respect one another and recognize each other's strength. Why not leave it at that?" Says Senate Reflects Sentiment "The New Statesman" says: "What is really serious, we think, is not the Sen? ate's" behavior, but the fact that the Senate apparently represents the atti? tude of American people." "The Weekly Nation" says: j ".Superficially, Europe's less is irre? mediable. Her idealists Lise the par? ticipation of the greatest of the world states in the greatest of world ideas. Her liberals will miss flu? hoped-for American mandate for Armenia and Constantinople. Her philanthrophists | may have to lament her formal with? drawal from economic relief of millions i of starving anil unemployed workers. | "?Mr. Wilson might have gone home from Paris with a charter of a new Europe, and have bound America to willing association in the work of reparation. But on the road to Utopia he fell among real politicians. The European powers bail mad?' their own arrangements irrespective of tin? policy or sentiment of the ally whose inter? vention had made it possible for them to come to any arrangement. Mr. Wilson himself was treated in Pan, with gross discourtesy, while leaf by leaf the book of promise of his earlier statesmanship was torn away." \ Big Business Buys Bogus Pu blicit}' A. Albert Lautman, wno bus an office ut, 115 Broadway as the "United Press Service," was hel I in ?7,?00 bail yes tcrday by Judge Rosalsky in General Sessions on a charge of obtaining money under false pretendes, The similarity of names between his "United Press Service" and the United Press Association is said to have been bis chief stock in trade, He is accused of getting ?'2r,Ci fraud? ulently from the Liberty National Bank "and $500 from the Liberty Steel Proflucts Company. Exam mat ion of his books showed, according to Alfred J. Talley, Assistant District Attorney, that some <>f the other concerns from which Lautman g??f from $150 to .*."A,'? each are th?? Standard Oil Company, National City Hunk, Equitable Trim! Company, Standard < unmercial 1'.. bacco Company, American Tobacci Company, Universal Leaf Tobacco Company, Inc., P. I.or,Hard ?\- < 0. and Montgomery <S < '?>. In all, Lautman'.? receipts are esti? mated at $20,000. His method was as simple as that of the "We Boys" com binat'on, which it somewhat resem? bled, He made appointments with cor? poration head-- wno believed hilll to be a representative of 'he United Press Association. The purpose of hi? interview in each instance was .<? .a tain the cooperation of the corpo ?' o in the publient ion of "The a, Review of America, 19 M 1019." This, he explained, \v?n a sort of 111 u Hook, issued ever.?, foui year . which was to sot forth the contributions of ? I e concern - I i sted : ?. it tow ard wi n nihg the iiar. He ? ?aid to have told those whom lie visited that every new.? paper getting the United Press servier Mi?! the Associated Press service wo? III receive a copy, ami contracts whirl 'aar given to subscribers bound Lau! 'can to distribute th ? bo il way, it was said "when publiai H'? is said to have attend,..i a dim ci given recently to E. H, Gary, chairmai of iiie United States Steel Corporu tion, and to have voiced his vexatioi in ?he hearing of a* least on<? h man, on whom he later ca'led th it h? had not received "'he United Press ticket-." The particular business man wh?i remembered he,-.nag A ren ?-. gave Lautman $500, it is allege? Prince of Wales Plants Free in Central Park In t he recent ly named t. io?, .? Honor, in Central Park, th?> Princi Wales yesterday planted a fifteei American <?!m, fifty feet from the spot m nere, sixty years ago, his gram father, the late King Edward, plai ted similar tree. A small party witne -,e ? he brief c? reinoi . . eh ?vas lirst of a crowded dnv foi the pi The plantine was uri ung? d < - Dr. George F, K unx, pr?sident American Scenic and Hi toric Preset vat ion Society, coopera! ? ? Park Commis ?ioner Gallatin Phoi pre-.-?it i? ere Dr, Kunz, ? 'olon? ' W, Sacket! anil Dr. Ldwurd Hagamai lui' . repre len ? Sei nie So? Professor Henrj Kairfleld O? born ..- . Mr. Fredcri :k A. la ti of tl v can Mus? um of Natural II -,,, Charles L. Pack and Perci? nl If of the American Pore trj \ , 1 m., a. - :- ionei ' >a Hat in was 1 and ?, i epi esented b\ I, - ?e? rotary and Jact Kaplan, the park forester. Prince Kdv ard went to A , pai rectly from the Renown Park worl men set the t re? n the excava! after Dr. Kunz had pointed tree - planted by hi - a;> indfal hei General Pershing. Member-; of the pal t) wen ? ? ? . duced to the prince, who minul <? ; ? ? i i ??. ,i rd for 0\ iter Ba 7jn?*^ Swann Urges Smith to Oust , Altnirall Jury District Attorney Calls Panel Biased anil Want? New Special Bo<ly to Conduct "Corrupt ion" Inquiry Favors Outsnlc (?omise! Not lor Present Probers, Though; Says Traction Men Seek llylan Bemoval District Attorney Swann moved yes terday t?> have the investigation into charges of corruption in public office taken away from the extraordinary grand jury and turned over to an? other, especially empaneled for that purpose. Mr. Swann, whose office and the cits departments under Mayor Hylan are being investigated, took this step in a letter t?, Governor Smith, sent last night. The I Ms: r ici Attorney, in his letter und u supplement?r} statement, do el? red that Raymond F. Aln man of t he grand jury, h rtu? ol the pre:-eii? ment Mayor Hylan's Interbo rough i ke ? ? spiracy charges could not ! i properly determined until the r "origin ami causative processes" ?ere estab had placed himself in . po ition of ? complainant "again I unnamed public officers." Swann Charge? llo?t:li(\ lb?? extraordinary grand jury, Mr .?-A?ami ?ent <>n, because of its ": ou ' tili! ;? " to the Mayor and his (the District Attorney's ) office, and th? bia of certain of its member.? toward th? traction interests, ??.? no' qua! ?it in ,ii namiry Huch i tin iro? noun? ed he were mal Vf r Sv.- nn, wl ? 'tu hei ? ? ? ? ?? Iiel ? . the i I a bud no! c ? vi n t ne G. cinc enougl -, iirrai f-rnnl ing tl ? ? I ol th? 7 ? i ? -\. - i, , , | . ? . . Mr Swann' offici quiry, proposed 1 ' uiol , ? . ,. ? -. 0f | . ..... .. i i onv? i ."I for the ' i rup'.h Lha -i ist.ice be named t . ' i a Mid ., ? . . , gril ?? led ". ; mparl ! landing be t ween A ??, I | ' ; ? ? , ? , , om I nuke - plaints oi . . I unj ['he Di ,i Vttoi lion, dispute! | I.?} the Co ernor at hi bed m o t h i s.?ami's I ettcr ? ? . . . .. ? publie pu Raymond F. A i ni a fon un o the ex! ? .. i gran?! ? -... morni ;? ? ,?' tu! euch' I you; b of ? ? ? volved I tl I to writ . ? ? ,,. , . ? "Then n re many mif>sta1 en! VI Aln rail ????? not n a , . . ? . ..... t r th, ; ?? . ? \ ? ?, , , (.--'? 111. -. . i. a -, bul i cr'.iiui ii pi . , , Vi tori "The i il I In? ?... a..>r :? \1 (ieneri i i i . . ? ? .' to - i ., \itol I p e r s ? ' ? I ' : ,,.-.? VI r. AI m i r ii ;. ? not ,.' ? 1. .a ? ? . against l .. .,..,.. , i , < barges Open iCi-tih!? to llylan "Mr. Ah . to the Mh r ii Vtornev, I ,'.? I self in the position or a complain ; ant against unnamed puoiic officers in unnamed offices, and has praC j tically asked you to issue a roving i commission to the Attorney General t., invest iga te such mn 11? ? I Almirall .?hull ?elect j "The r?-a| position of Mr. Aim rail being that of a complainant, I tak? the liberty of suggesting to your ' excellency that if. in your judgment, ! there are sufficient facts to lit y?iu appoint anothei ? traordi nary t'?rm of the Supreme Co the purpose of investigating anj public office or officer In th.? City i - New York against whom Mr. Aim rull, a.? compluinant, pre ent? anj ? evidence of willful und corrupt m i conduct, and that you name .? ' tice to hold such a term, a! , a gran?! jury may be ?mpanellod, in order that there may be an ] tuil ?funding between Mi \ j and the persons against > makes complaint or accusations, if i any. "So far as the office of the Disti Attorney is concerne?), I Invite ' - fullest investigation by an?, impai tial officer or tribunal that you "? ?? name." Swann nui?! if his suggi followed it WOUld take ?i'wi\ th? gel eral city in ou a? fri panel, which would t ? ->\ an i ? aid to ? ui n ?.?. er w dence it might have public office to the super ed n t.overt,<r May \rt To-daj Governor Smith made no last night on either the con ? of the grand jury <?r thai of ! Attorney Swann. He Is exp dispose of the mattet to daj Earlier in the day F "i eman Aim' ra 11 had aa .n liempstead, L. 1., \ ? the financier, and that ( I ' siso membei of - a -.i. placed in his j a publishi ng concpi ?? re -i ? ?. ? re human and coi pi ? . ' ? ? "It , s a quesl ioi i the District Attoi can stand up undei ' he power ful I ?>..?? an rina "The traction ring people do It - "The powerful trac! o? ? Inch up bo the time of tl ministration have dominated i I fairs, I- no wing t he A ti I \\ b? well iiivare or their ol ???? ' i, deavoring through ganda to deflect I oi ' ?? Mavor and th? Di I Ut?>i m ? Swann relis ol Juror - i >.i ' "Mr. A ,Tici ? . Rapid Ti Com) ? ? i a !';?'? ?? ' . - ' ? ? , . . -?'??. ?i p th? for?? I \ M m i r is a pi hn! \- ? . \ I 7 ? ter.or pu , ? . n to Gi , , ? . ?. . ? - - ? ? i ?i a ? ? " ? ? n in i? ? ? - ILi.-ti? Removal Would II - .. . ? ! I! reut? Sinn Feinen Denounce Court, Init Co to |ai? Solicitors for fri-?h Loan Giver, Sentences of Tu o .?tul Three Months BELFAST, Nov 21 M- - , .... Piated Pr?s ; A ? o Armagh to inn I- ' n o YI an) Hughes, n 'arm ?. ' O'Bri i ' ? . *B? pra. H tobet and >"?ieit ng f? , ' ? ? ? ? I I -, I m< I ? of h ind ? - of a u ? ? ' - I I . . HaywoofPfl Pian to ^?urak Start* Rom in Detroit Mayor Promise* Protection^ l>m I r^iuii Members I ltr#-,?ten ta ?krt I wo Nun?*?' Mt'inluT? Neither Vl'*?'nt NorTaith i A?anticCiiy? Limited ? ?y -j Vi.?i .. ? ^t(.,, P(lI 2j Ml I' ' Pennsv vania Railroad S MoauDtrnr? Mpjsjsjsjs^ n tmmm n?>**wm* uisawiaasispt ttm Complete -To -Wear OverCOatS Ready/To-Slip-Right-On Tailored By A Tailor Not Just Retailed By A Retailer Why roll u?) shoe-mileage, looking all over town tor a Brown Overcoat or a C *ra\. ?or a Given, or a Blue, or a Plaid,ora Heather Mixture' Come straight here and buy it, ready-to slip-right-on and tailored by a tailor. With 500 Complete-To-\\ 'car Suits and Over? down from our upstairs workrooms every week,there is, in ??ir u ? such word ?*??? Shortage. Anil - they are all fn fabrics, designed from day to day as new modes are lau;. ?is new woolens .ire loomed, n?>t cut up ast . like the "Christmas tale," which Is written in ' i-J printed it? ! Priced By The Producer?$50. Genuine Journeyman Suits and Overcoat??., Complete -To?Wear down to $40?up to $90 ?MksHasVMMsl QeWQUS. 'Broadway at ?39 ? Street i, ?itii - .. ?.- -^^i??.