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th onftnal VAX ti l woM.J?'
aald ft nxtor Walah. m many ratlflca-
tKn " th tKot. . .
T?x prtwnt offerlne by Benitor Lwtt
rrb.bly rtrrtMnU th last effort to
ka tM rompromlMrp chance. If rati
firatfon fa'U afur U1 mov- It Probably
w (ill (or ood. In jrmlt n th
r.e- fornuM to be pat forward the lie-p-.Ui.an
ll" ft" that he
J...rythlnc tMt could pojilbly be Mkl
in the l.nti of fair chance tor
ration. If h thi conctMlon the treaty
filK It b beauie approximately
SmI number, of upubljc.
l.morat-rathtr more of the
mil stvo tma.t adjust to either sta.
Politician on Anxlou. Seat.
Ullcal ioikp of the da y wm tta t poIW-
.an are increai-incly anxious to keep
tho treaty t unimportant in the cam
rilrn an Miubto becauie of th now
SE? Mr eb.net that the n.
Tflrage axendmer.t will be 4optM
Vfo" tii.'.n Thre Id ft Kneral belief
?.i he treaty l.me ha. taker, ia "row
. eomen. and Democrat,
thw will the Ttnuge with the
. ' .1.. Mif hplleve the treat
eond by RipuWIeani. but h e man
ftctor l f l-een interest to both rii
' Vi J. "the d.r-1 nlon opened Senator
Led cfferel hit bUe " nUce o.
the Wa'vn-Simmons text. n' .
We : haw -rrUed at reservation No ...
nhl" Vw.li' to Artiele X. of the treaty
I am min to o.fr a modification of
B .nVflnn with what have Maud
on the noer trany time, that I did no.
feel that I could be juitlfied
m the defeat of the treaty on the l
,4.jetlon of rhraieolosj- employed In any
"Tl thoi.sht what I offer affected in
the principle or aubmnce of
the Venation m It UwJ. I ho
tn "If f.r .t. but I should vote
?-aln a oi trtitf Men contained It. I
n" offer til modification which I send
to the dei '
Uny seiit In liebutr
Tie 0rM Karted Inatar.tiv and
d a y. Senator Frjlinshuy
aen (S J ) led "e voted on November
" for ratification wltl. tb o.Wna
iVee r.iervaiions and always haj stood
il y by them. He objected to hav.r
cem- proposals apruns on the Senate
r,ithout opportunliy for real ;
The old reien-atlon had had the f JP
port of a n.ajorlty of the Senate nnd of
very Republican, he said. U w known
ird undetoc,l fully by the ftte and
the countn -indeed, the world. To deal
ia hatll drawn rerervat ona on ao Mtol
a matter was playinff with fire, he In-
'l'have voted to ratlfj with th; former
ieer"at!or.y.- he said, "but 1 feel tht
he t ..ranle. for u. is to remain
'nt ,, iJag-jP. We have sot on well
?or l .rl wnliout a Itasue and nrob
Iwr could for mother ICQ y. TW.
1, no t.me for playlnff at po ics. No
there i- n obligation wnai-vc
Sena-.r Thoma CoU 'tAted htiVO
tlnn briefly: "If the who. Munt.
should ask me to Mpport hU
would refuse. If a majority of " J j
should demand that I vote for it, I ou.d
resign but I ould not do It
McCurmlcL See. So IMP'-
Senator MeCormlck fill.) "id none
Wleve that Senator LodS wrote
the aubstltuto he had offered In lew of
hU repealed declarations that he would
permit no obllsation upon tb United
FtatC!! to protect other untrief. f he
UMO should be eiteWirted
Tnlted SUtea a member. Its ocatM
tvo'tM ow monument to fcfnator fclm-
"Tauf'lo,, can be had onb on eon
dltion lht the President and fcencwr
I'iuchcock'or ,l lt
rnrrwit mi thuii words. If there la rai
ftcatTon onVniclo or the other must sur
render" continued Senator Me;
Probably the ilrat violation of Article
X SJ come in Asia. The question will
IriZ of the les forec 10 p,rc'
r some country ihere. Then one side
Vmh assert that thU resenatlon maln
iher fr-t It wip -U. our
obligation to aaalst. If e ratlf w tn
ta.a proposed ieerwUon the dlsPUiM
mil begin at once. The Old WorW U
demandlns that we iwl' with
our blood and our resources the.r art
ous emplrea and poBseastons. and ir e
f. Th will charg, that we are de-
faultluz on ou.- oblisatioas
Fnator Wadsworth IS. Y.. also at
the new reservation "It I- said
.,.m. votes." he said. If
o why? I must be different from the
other reservation if it can get votes tha
the other could not. What is the dlf-
r"n " not necessary for us to tiplain
replied Senator Lenroot. 'e "
tta aubsur.ee by making ft change of
fSrm. we should be wllllns to do It.
Ye thit .ou!d reem a a-oo-1 tr.tde.
ssrnte.1 Senator Borah (Idaho;.
YE. uiii-nt deDoeits a ratified
hnsod on this reaer.itlor. doyou
think he would .-r.nlder that the obllga
on the United States at SI pr
slsts" askl Senator Brandegee (Conn.).
"No." replied Senator Lenroot.
-Would lie a Chanitc or Mind.
"Do you believe, in view of his recent
l.tt.r, that he would deposit the ratifi
cation if he did not belle. i that ochsa
tion was preeerved:; purtued Senator
1 do not know." was the reply. If
he did it would be a chanse-of mind.'
"Then If the President deposited the
ratification ho would have to assert thai
the Senate hail left the obllgationa?" in
sisted Senator Brandegee.
'I am not in the Presidents confi
dence." wa.s th reply.
"Nor any other Snator." dryly re
torted Senator Brandcg"-. "And I am
disgusted with the spaniM-like actions of
Senators who run between here and th-
lilte House to karn what will bo ap
Senator McKellar fTentU spoke
ngalnst thi Lodge reservation and
aligned himself wltli the Administration
IrreconcilaWes tbo Democrats who will
not vote to ratify with any reserva
tions so ctrong as the Lodge programme.
Senator Heed (Mo.) spoke at length.
H.nator can now puce .o.., "
PreMdent or party abote his dut
fulbbl? I-ef us use lanpias' ai clear
2nd Jnml.tak.iWe as that In h".
PTMldrnt y.. the ob a -on
n in Article , . uj;---.-
Jj BOND STREET CIGARETTES ll
Plain EndaCorkTip H
analyxln the new LoJee rwervMlon and
IniUtin that it leave the catentlal owl
ration that the Unittd Htatea prtaerve
other countrlta. Later. h aald. lie would
make another iwalyaU ihowlnff that in
fact the rcaerraUoni a a whole do not
chaare the oriilnal treaty; everythinc
lhat could 1 done if the treaty were
ration! aa written tan bo done, he aald.
deaplle Hie innervation. He denounced
a dUhoneat the effort to pretend on one
aide that the- new Lodae reratlona
would have the nm effect a the old
one and on the other aide to pretend lhat
it would have a very different effect.
Senator Krellnchuyien offered ti new
rtK-rvatlon to Article X. intended to
make It ahorter and to make atUI mor
certain the unqualined reputation by
the United States of any obllsation. It
read j ;
The lnlted States aaaumea no obll
sation to preaerve the territorial In
tegrity or political Independencrs of
any other country-
The I'nlted Statea wiumea r.s ohll
C&tlon to Interfere in controverilea
between nations or to employ lta mili
tary or naval forces or ita resources
for any purpose under any article of
TO ALLIED THREATS
Naval Displays in Bosporus
' jNjTA.vrt.vr'ru. March 11 (Delayed).
Numerous dejpatches from London
and Paris announcing that the Su
preme Council has decided to take dras
tic action a; Constantinople to prevent
the kllllnt; of Christians and enforce
peaoo terras more radical than were
contemplated before the trouble at Ia
rash have been received with apparent
indifference by the Turk., the only ef
fect bein the designation of a slightly
7urki.h officials are watJiing with
out any ev.de::cs of concern the move
mnt la Ixndon w force them out of
Kurope.and the printing of a despatch
reporting that Precldcnt Wilson would
Insist that the Sultan must leave Con
atan'cnople caused hardly a ripp'.e.
The allied naval displays In the Bos
porii and the Britinh and French
naval parades in the stre-j! of Constan
tinople are watchej indifferently by the
p,'."p( n.e ni-U. Marmora and Aegean
tut. zrr alive llh allied war ships
raly to coop -ate with lanl forces In
th- llene of the Stralta and enforce
dreadnoughts of the Revenge class
within easy retch of the Straits, with
tevtral oilier war ships convenient to
the Oolden Horn or the Bosphorus.
The Italian have two battleships, one
cruiser and two defrayers In the
cimty Th F-tnh have two modern
batt.e'hips. tw , destroyer two crL-.er?.
to sloops ind on trarusport : the
r.reoVs 'h tutUs'Ii TC:'.kl formerly
the (' S. ? irtaho) and two destroyers,
ard tie Amercans .x d?triers. the
c-uiffr Ga'ves'.on ar.J several small
1.000 ARMENIANS IN
FLIGHT DIE IN SNOW
Victims First Escape Massa
cres by the Turks.
Sibling from Aleppo Sria. yesterday
Dr P.obrt .V. t.anibrt. Near Kst P.c
Ilcf Director there, reported that 1.000
Armenians perished in the snon in their
rtlghl from the llnrash di.trict follow
ing the :na?f-acre by the Turks of thou
sands of the Armenian inhabitants of
that city. Dr. lambert ay that the
killinp has oeased in the Marash di
jirt All roads are bjekaded to all except
Near East relief workers. Dr. Imbtrt
and Dr. Lorin Shepard left Aleppo on
February !T with twenty wagonloads of
food, clothinc and medicine to relieve
the Armenian population remaining In
TO END TURK RULE
Senate Resolution Would
Abolish Such Domination.
Washi.sctok, March 12. Senator
Sherman (III.) Introduced a resolution
to-day recommending that the Peace
Conference abolish Turkish rule "at
Constantinople and over Christiana
The resolution also recommended that
Northern Eplrtu. the twelve Islands of
the Aegean and the western roast of
Asia Minor from th Oulf of "Adr'amytl
to the Bay of Maori, b turned oVcr to
Greece. It was referred to the foreign
MARSHAL F0CH IS FOR LEAGUE
He Send Denial Tluit lie "In Op
pnieil to It.
Washi scTOV. March 12 Marshal
Foch. through the French Kmbasny, to
day denied reports In special despatches
from Paris published In this country re
garding his attitude toward the League
The despatch's said the Marshal waa
oppos'd to the league
P'r,t of a bloc-ode should ."J-h acilon I ana ua.y. .
Uk.n. The British have four battle- Prudent ertdtnily h-i ' r'"c
ph.- r '. 'he Iron Duke Has-, four cruls- ! Mtion m mind, j-rance It Is noa covert.
r. t,t in. r-irit'r ilaB ill ilrst-ove." , I" admitted Is suspected b the I re
y" ot having im.-eriallstlc desns on
.. ' I ... ....... tha res on vins north and caet of the
tre iom-inawK ci4s :ir.u ii.w fuii"-
For Smart Daytime Wear
THE SUN AND
Tolitc Inquiry' nt State De
portment Regarding Charge
EXPLANATION HOPED FOR
Embassy Declines to Comment
on Situation Caused by
Letter to Hitchcock.
iptt.nl to Tsa Scv A'n Xr Toas Hat"'
WAailixoTOKf, Jlarch 1!. Polite ln-quln-.
which la the diplomatic method
of conreylni a protest from one friendly
nation to another, has been reglatend
by fVance at the State Department with
the object of obtalnlnc some explanation
of tho strictures against alleged French
Imperialistic" tendencies In which
President Wllwn Indulged In hla recent
letter to Senator Hitchcock on the sub-je-n
of the ptace treaty.
Thli fact waa brought out w conver
sations about the State Department to
day, where dcnialj of the registering by
Franc of an absolute protett were ac
companied by the suggestion that "a
protesf was not the form used in diplo
matic interchanges and that when re
marks or criticisms of a foreign nation
form the subject matter of an official
Indulge In rhetoric polite Inquiries are
made with a view to setting straight the
Dentals of the receipt of a polite in
quiry regarding the President's criti
cisms of the French course were, not
obtainable and the frequent appearances
of Ambassador Jusserand at the State
Department have substantiated t.-io
theory that an Inquiry tantamount in
every way to a protest has been made
The French, as reported from Paris,
are Incensed at the phrases used by
Mr. Wilson In a purely domeetlc com
munication. Jn his letter l'restdent Wil
son wnU .
Militaristic ambitions and Imperial-,
istlc policies are by no means dead
even In the councils of the nations
whom we most trust and with whom
we most desire to be associated in
the tasks of peace.
This eldent!y was aimed at France
Gulf of Alexandretta and throughout
Syria. The President continued In his
Throughout the sessions of the con
ftrence In Pari it was evident that a
militaristic party under the most in
fluential leadfiThip was seeking to
gain ascendency in the councils of
Tl'is was the party of Marshal Forh.
Fuprem commander in the war It was
hardly a pltica: partv or an organized
grup'ing. ' It represented the citizenrj
of Franco in and out of uniform who
wanted the war to terminate in a victory
m far reaching there could be no doubt
In the minds of the historians of a i.-en-tury
to come as to who won.
The Wilson letter contains in the con
nection referred another phrase, via :
For my part, I am as intolerant of
the imperialistic designs on the part
of other nations as I waa of such de.
signs on the part of Germany.
It is here that the shoe pinches the
French foot. It Is resented by the
French that the President of the i'nlted
States should measure by the same yard
stick the haughty Teuton striding across
prostrate Kurope and the proposed ex
tension of the law. order and (sanitation
Into tho disorganized, disrupted and
chaotic regions which for half the Chris
tian era have been under the oppression
of the Kaiser's late ally, the Sultan of
Comment on the situation was refused
at the French Embassy to-day. Of
ficials there neither would confirm nor
deny that Ambassador Jusserand, on the
part of France, had or would protest to
the State Deparrrr.ent against tne wi
son reactions regarding French foreign
"In any matter in which the President
Js inoled the embassy must remain
stlen." it was said at tiie em'.iasij.
"The embassy cannot commen' on re.
ports emanating f.-om Paris "
EtRM.v, Mar A 12. The German Cliv
emment has made an emphatic protest
to the Peace Conference and to the
Interallied Commission for the plebi
scite territories in upper Slleoia, West
Frus'ia sl L.ist Prussia against a
series of decrees issued hy the commis
sion, -xhtch Gr.-msny contends will in
terfere largely with the Judicial organl-
fai'fn a-d pr-.-cdure in the '.Iftrlc:?
concerned. It also is contended that
the decrees contravene the rtlpulations
of the peace treaty.
Copinhacev. March 13 The first
shipload of voters from Denmark v.-a
cnthusltstletlly received at Flr..hurs,
Sh!eswlg. Thursday, wlioro excitement
Is increasing with the epproaen of Sun
day, the polling day in the plebiscite
which Is to determine whether Schles
wig Is to remain German or become
fanlsh. Tliree more dilploadr of votirs
left Copenhagen to-day for Flenyburg.
. ..... U. .....-. A ltlt IR.
in duvetyn ;tricolctte and
many other fashionable
Top Coats and Wraps
for motoring traveling and
general wear in town or
NEW YORK HERALD, SATURDAY, INARCH
GUILTY OF LIBEL
Fined 300 Marks for Defaming
Erzlicrgcr and Saddled
ttith Heavy Costs.
PLAINTIFF IS CENSURED
Condemned for Using: Dis To
sirion for Private Gain
Crowd Cheers Defendant.
Berii.v, March t:. Dr. Karl Helf-1
ferlch, former MlnUtcr or tho Treasury.
waa found guilty to-day of libelling
Mathias Enbcrger, farmer Vice-Chen-
cellor. Dr. Helffcrlrh was flnedOO
marks and airo raddled with the heavy
costs of the trial which began Jan
Although Judgment was given against
Dr. Helfferlch, the verdict was liberally
tinctured with condemnation of Herr
Erzberger. which plainly charged that
the defendant had not only proved the
former Vice-chancellor untrustworthy
but guilty of using his official parlfa-
mentary position for furtherance of his I
private gain, notably with respect to the I
purchase of Hamburg-American Steam-
shin Comoanv shares. !
HI 4 1 cm-
The court In It opinion hrld that
uhlle Dr. Helfferlch ostensibly was i
guided by patriotic motives In his fight
against Hi-t Erzberger. he nevertheless j
permitted himself to be Influenced by
hatred of him.
Hfrr Erzbeiger was not present when
the verdict was announced. Dr. Helf-1
ferich was cheered on l"avlng the court.
VALERA'S HOME IS RAIDED.
Dublin Poller Fall In Find Coun-
Dim.:.v, March li. The police made
a raid to-day on the residence of Mri.
Eanionn de Vflera. wife of the Sinn
Fein leader. In search of Coi-Mtets
Marklevlcz. Sinn Fein Member of Far
llamnt for the St. Patrick's division of
Dublin. They were unsuccessful. ho-
It ! stated that the lwlice mistook
e. cousin of Mrs. de alera, from London.
for the Countesa In disguifis. J
CounteM Marklevlcz was tentenvel In
June oi latl cui lUUl il.u:nun tiii-
prlsonment on charges growing, out of
disorders in Cork during May, when she
was alleged to have incited tradesmen
to boycott the police and to have par-
ticli.-d in an unlawful iwrnHy. She
was released in October. She never ha
taken her seat in the House of Com
TO TAX FRENCH BACHELORS.
UeputlrV ' Commlttre pprrTe'
tleaiurr for Ileav Levy.
J'--i(. March 1.' Propo.l
Kupplcmentary tax of 10 ier cent be
Ievil upon tlie incorr.ea of Uicheiors
ba' been approved by the Finance Com
mute of the Ch'nbr of Deputies,
which is engaged in framing the nest
t'nder the Droviaion of tho bill a
of to tut cenL mav tv- levied
agaln-n incomes of more than l.OOO.Of.O The Six Nations, the protest sets
francs, this rate being dwrc3d fnr ! forJh. owe no allegiance to Canada and
lower Incomes. Wage earners would 1 desire no voice In Its government be-b-
required to pay 1 per rent., with oer- cau hy treaty they are "allies of the
tain deductions being allowed. I British crown
i. Altaian & 0.
MADISON AVENUE-FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK
Thirty-fourth Street Thirty-fifth Street
read!ymade, by custom tailors
from fabrics imported by B. AStman & Co. are
now assembled on the Sixth Floor
It is not necessary for the discriminating wearer to have
clothing made especially to measure in order to insure
s5dlfu! tailoring and the use of the finest, selected cloths.
The present assortments are in a full range of sizes and
meet individual requirements in every particular.
Some of these
. - Men's Hats
in the new shapes and shades for Spring: are being
featured in the Department on the First Floor
Soft Feit Hats . $6.00, 7.00, 8.
Derby Hats .... 8.
(Prices are exclusive of tax)
Also That Arrests in Occu
pied Area Shall Cease.
Birus, March if. The German
Charge d'Aflalres in London hat handed
to Trtmler Lloyd George a note regard.
In the Enttnt extradition lids, which,
after asserting that the Imperial Court
will be guided only hy considerations of
Justice and will conduct an Impartial In
quiry, demand that tha nrrast of Ger
mans In the occupied terrltoriea on
charcts almllar to those enumerated In
the extradition lift shall caiw. and that
those nrreated shall be delivered to Ger
The release of German who for simi
lar reasons have been detained In war
nrison camps also la asked. Tho note
finally demands that the Allies abandon
the reservation regarding their right to
try for crimes committed during the war
ny Germans not mentioned In the list if
encountered on allied territory, saying
that Incidents arising out of the war
should be consigned to oblivion with the
advent of peace.
Otherwise, the note says, a restoration
of normal relation! between the different
rationalities Is hardly conceivable, and
that the Gennan Government, on Its
part, will be obliged to take masur-s
with a view to the expiation of punish
able acts committed during the war
against Germans by allied subjects.
The note ays the extradition lists
have ben sutimltten to tno supreme
... . i . . ,
State's Attorney ni tne unpen. c0url m
Lelpiig. so that the requ site measurer
may be taken in accordance with the
law for the prose ution of war offenses
It explains the terms or the bill passes
to supplement urns law. unu sa uw
prescriptions It give every conceivable
guarantee for an exhaustive. Impartla'
i Inquiry, n is auucu imi mi uaiwn
Government's attltuae towaru an tne
Allies' reservations tnereiore is mannes..
GERMAN MARK'S RISE
IS PUZZLE IN BERLIN
. ... !wlll on month of the war April.
Newspapers Sceptical of Ad-' ms-and I think no Briton ior 'friend .of
'TC H H r ,; i nrltaln need be ashamed of his cltlzen-
vance Continuing ' f pu ,?u friendship.
.-judge America by her action when
Br tht Mtotttxti rrtn. . , sje came int0 ,ne war. her whole hearted
Bem.iv. March 1! The finam.al edi-' anii instantaneous adoption of compul
tors of the Berlin newspapers are some- wry military service and. even more
what set pticnl of the prevalent optimism striking, Mhe voluntary rationing of tne
..i.i. ,n thA nrmnntnev of the .... nt food and fuel in millions oi
present "upward tendency of the mark,
They argue that there are no tanslble
j reasons to account for the rise.
The Zeit'itiff am MUtag's financial ex-
pert questions whether the marK win
continue "its present galloping pace." and
i currency viu cu.aiuur.
- ,.t. .n i-f...
'1 . Vh. n Ion
I Uonal loan, and expresses t
that the retirement of Ma hla
as Minister oi r.nan,e ... -
abroad ,,...,,.. ,h,
lief that the conclusion of the extensive
negotiations now in progress tor tne at-
In cry of r-otasil In the United States will
do much to relieve the financial situation.
INDIANS REFUSE 10 YOih.
Cuiim-ll of Six Nation Spnrn
BKAS'Troup, OnL, March 12 Votes for
Indian" were spurned today by the
Council of Six Nations, representing
tribes which occupy a large reservation
near here. The council decided to pro
test to the Dominion Government against
I comDUlsory enfranchisement
The Store is closed at 5 P.
Suits arc handsomely finished with silk.
Newly Appointed Ambassador
Addresses American Lunch
eon Cluh in London.
Isoo.v. Mardi W.-Slr Auckland
Gcddw. the newly appointed Ambassador
to the United States, made his first
speech to-day flncc hla appointment was
announced, addressing a largo gathering
In his honor at the American Luncheon
Club. While avoldlnf pollllcal toplce.
Sir Auckland iroke of the charactcrli
tics of the American and English people
and the essentials binding them toget her.
Iteftrrlns to the phrases "our Amerkan
cousins" and "blood la thicker than
water." the Ambassador aald he felt nt
first that he was dealing with great
civilization which teemed olBWtnt from
all he had met until "tne J
broken and I found myU wnom people
1 understood." He continued :
The cure for such Ills na exist l. . I
am sure, frankly to recesnls tht the
common language Is at once a bon 1 and
a harrier, and to work to strengtinn lis
Mndlnl kwr arl weaken Its se parating
inllucnce. It can be done, but It is not
the work of a day or n year.
The Englishman who saw his ; best
girl off with an American so dler or
allor Ls going to continue braylnc tha
he dislikes Americans, which , Is not what
he really means at all. What he reaii
means Is : 'I dislike seeing my girl take
any notice of another maW One re-
suit of the war nas oem w ,
Possibilities of such individual m sun
derstandlngs. VTiat we al want more
consciously to leallze is that nations
cannot be Judged by a few chance specl
men" of their citizens, They mu
households, and I think no American or
(rlend of America need be other than
proud of his citizenship or nis- tricna-
m. r. the rreat signs of the pure
gold of unselfish Idealism In national
mil. nnd long alter tne na.:iK
,n(, .reeraUona havo passed
, Miuunuft -
,..-. lone after the false reneraliza
tlons have been expored and their false-
.rh..rrl.. rnmliri. the U limate efenuai
, mon ideal. 7 will bind our
I 9,lnnSin a yoke of service to mankind."
j, a jq RRJ(J HAK.F.
U. lJ Dluw .
50,000 SOLDIER DEAD
2QflQ0 fo 25fiQQ Bodics wm
-n-.iiivr.Tns-. March 12. The bodies
of about 50.000 of the American dead in
France will be returned to the I'nlted
States, while between 20.000 and 25.000
uriii r.mhi nermanently Interred over
seas- Secretary Baker to-day informed
Senator Wadswofth (N. V). ctiairman
or the Senate Military Committee.
The Secretary, who wrote In response
to a Senate resolution, estimated $50.
000 000 the cost of returning the dead
and concentrating tne oooies rcniainwG
In cemeteries overseas.
I HIT BY AUTOMOBILE
Actor's Leg Broken in Acci-
dent in California.
I SpMat to Tin Srs inp Xair Yoitr llrau.
Itos Anoeui, March U. Dnvld War
field, the actor, was struck by an nuto
tnoblle while crossing n airtet here to
d.iy and his left leff broken between tho
anklo nnd the ttie-e.
He was taken to the Good Samaritan
Hoxplt.il, wher physician paid hit oon
dlUon wxi not serious and that he would
be able to walk again In about thre
months. Mr. War-field ha.l ben on tour
In 'The Auctioneer." Tho company will
return to New York.
Ilreuer Appeals Dry Ilrclalon.
Washington, March i:. Appeals
from Federal Court decreet denying
Christian Felgenspan an Injunction to
restrain the enfcircement of the prohi
bition amendment were filed to-day In
the Supreme Court.
UNRESTRICTED PUBLIC SALES
At The American Art Galleries
. Madison Square South, Njw York
ON FREE VIEW, BEGINNING TO-DAY (SATURDAY)
9 A. M. to 6 P. M. and Continuing Until the Date of Sale
,t n- cij ' To Be Sold
Wednesday Afternoon Next
March 17th, at 2:30
FOR ACCOUNT OF THE
ESTATE OF THE- LATE
Mr. Rudolph E. Schirmer
AND FOR ACCOUNT OF
Mrs. Martha B. Schirmer
A Collection of
Famille Verte, Single Col
ors and Specimens of Blue
and White and Numerous
.Otalotuf mallMl on rftflpt of
I lfiy Onu.
To Be Sold Thursday and
Next March 18th and 19th,
at 2:30 o'Clock
The Private Collection of
Rare Old Netsukea, Infos,
Satsuma, Japanese Porce
lains and Miscellaneous
nELOXGINU TO TIIE AMATEVIt
Mr. Edward H.Drew
.Catalogue Milled on XlMelpt of
TO BE SOLD FOR ACCOUNT
OF A PRIVATE OWNER
On Friday Afternoon
Next, March 19th
(T THE CONC3AT8IOX OF TIIE
BAI.F. OF TIIE
E. n. DHEW COLLECTION)
A Valuable Collection of
Objects in Rock Crys
tal, Lapis-Lazuli ,
Carved Ivory and
al Clocks, Jeweled and
Miniatures and Other
.IlluUr.tn! Catalogue mailed on
receipt ot 7S Centi.
The Sales WuM Be Conducted
and his ajsljtants. Mil. OTTO
AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Managers
Madlon S. South, Entrance 0 E. 33dtreel. New Tork.
West 42nd and 43rd Streets
An interesting collection of
In our Book Department on the Main Floor.
Raspberry Jam .... .Carolyn Wells
Green' Rust Edgar Wallace
Hand-Made Fables George Ade
Fire of Youth Henry J. Forman
A Pace in the World., John H. Turncx
Happily Married , Corra Harris
Happy House Baroness Von-Hutton
Snake Bite apd Other Stories. . .Robert Hichens
Poor Relations Complon Mackenzie
Basil Everman Elsie Singmastcr
The'Burning Glass Marjorie Boiam
Treacherous Ground. John Bojer
The Splendid Outcast George Gibbs
Wanted to Purchase
,MWUTHE nOOK CORNER
Bl Rlifc An, Cmut 21 St, H Tik Ot
j Thursday and Friday Even-
' ings next, iviarcn ioouj
at 8:15 o'Clock
A LARGE COLLECTION OF
Modern and Old
BELONGING TO TIIE ESTATE
OF TIIE LATE
William A. Sleicher
THE ESTATE Or TIIE LATE
E. W. Paige
tiie rnorKHTV or
Edward H. Drew of Boston
AND OTHER PRIVATE OWNERS
AND SEVERAL ESTATES
.Illustrated Catalogue mailed on
receipt of 75 Cents.
To B Sold
Next, March 20
Beginning: at 2:30 o'Clock
An Important Gathering of
Gothic, Adam, French
Silver Gilt Bust and Ec
clesiastical Altar Orna
ments, Paduan Bronzes,
Silver, Many Fine
Oriental Rugs, Chimse
Screens, and Miscellaneous
Objects of Household Em
bellishment and Utility.
to nr. solo foh account
or the estate of
Mrs. Mary B; Harrison
BY ORDER OF
HENRY T. SCOTT, TRUSTEE
OF ANOTHER ESTATE
To Be Sold by Direction
of an Etectitor
AND THE PROPERTY OF
Mrs. Clara D. Hart
of St. Louis, Mo.
AND SEVERAL OTHER
.Catalogue mailed on receipt of
by Mr. THOMAS E. KIRBY
BERNET n4 Mil. H. H. PARKE
r- s cji