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' 2 ,f,, . . . " v : $m TUESDAY, JANUARY ' 27, 1920. 1 , t a - . ' '. '
IKSS: rSBSgrSSSi ' l)cct of wreatlrur cpntrol, pf tha chamber , Xrom.tl.)Xx)dw.1eWqX.I.IP. "Thera are- loriyiurwi. """r ready to 'Win" 'with flftoen Republicans to bring about ratmcation jiromlsey It was asserted. Tht me nrtywifeht; 'winch t only i the, sixty-four noceesary to K , 11 treaty rStlflcr., W-thtak ttat hoAtf number cornea that cIom to tho Toird two-thlrds (tier wilt be rome brouks. nnd that ratification will finally bo PO Ibto." i , . I.ortue lne' Stuud. Senator Hitchcock, after conferences with his cdlleacuM ttilo afternoon. ' pllfled hi. cnrlkr statement by hat U tho convinces are nna ly aban doned after to-morrow's effort tho Dem oornts would tell tho whole story to tho public, Blvo tho-lext of tho rrBenattons u.tv mrrtcd unon or undor con- stderatlon and appeal tor f PuWe '"Pp0" In their demand that ratification J made pos.lbK Senator Lodge at first declined to com- Incnt on the situation, but after reading the Hitchcock statement no issuiu . Senator Hale, who Is chairman or gtl.tea nutrlct Judco C W. Sessions an announcement, which had been formu- m ub.commltleo. brought the re.olu- jTt' rTm announcement, wucn nau uwh Tated after a conference with Senator ' Borah (Idaho), Johnson uim others opposing tho treaty. Tho Lode statement reads: I have only this to fay about tho commltteo meeting this morning: That I said to tho commltteo that ' thoro Is a very strong feeling nmong many Senators against any change In tho Lodgo reservations, either in 1 words or In substance, and that I ' thoiiBht It only fair to say now what ' T have already said In public, that ' thero can be no compromise of prln ' rlple and that It would bo Impossible . to Wure, in my Judgment, two ' thirds of the Senate If any change ' was attempted In such articles as II. and V., thOM ralatlng to Article ' X. and the Monroe Doctrine. I said this wna a mero statement of the ' situation. Senator Hltclic.ock wag. engaged this aftcrnpon In preparing ft detailed story of the series of conference which have been held. This will be In the form Of a' statement nddreised to the Repub lican conferees, recalling the various steps In tholr conferences; reminding them of the agreements under which the conferences war started; recalling the features as to which agreement had been reached and those as to which It seemed near, and finally presenting In parallel columns ,tho Lodge reservations and the compromise ones which the conference had sought to substitute. KclluffK's Idea the Hosts. This statement, of course, wilt b pre pared for the special purpose of public appeal. It .will show, for Instance, that the compromise reservation on Article X. as to which agreement ieemed possi ble was drawn originally by Senator Kellogg (Minn.), Republican, and later modified by Senator Simmons, Demo crat." It will be pointed out that; al though' tho Republicans seemed unwill ing to meet the Democrats half way , the Democrats wero determined to ' persist In their efforts to get together, and much mbrt of the same sort. Transferring tho entire controversy to the floor of the Senate would precipi tate a discussion In which politics and ' peace making would divide honors. The Democrats were planning to-day what they-.expected would be' B' grand coup, hoping to convince tho country that at the vory .moment when compromise and t ratlflcatlou seemed to have, been brought In sight tne irreconcnanie iifpuDii.cans broke UP the whole negotiation' rather than nermlt ratification .on any terms ' at all. But the Republican, leaders were not ' perturbed. Representatives of all their factions Insisted that the, treaty never could must,er tho votes to ratify If there are any concessions from the more Important Lodge" reservations. Senator Colt "(Ti. I.), whtf'fcas been ac tive in efforts to bring about compro mise and ratification, said It never would be possible to muster sixty-four votes for the reservations fathered by Sen ator. Hitchcock, RliroblJCtfnS .'viewed ,Tfie" situation cheerfully beeauso they Were "coffvlfiifed allCDemocratlc agitation Is merely pre liminary to a Deinpcratic break In which n. sufficient number of Democrats will come over finally, accept the Lodgb reser vations in toto and mako ratification on 2hat basts possible. DYESTUFPS BILL ;J?AVQRED. Senate Coliiljilttee Tjie-AcUon on Ilonxe Menstirr. Washington, Jan. 26. With amend ments which virtually, place an embargo on the Importation of coal tar products and their derivatles, favorablo action on the House dyostuffs' bill was ordered to-day by a Senate Flnnnco Sub-com-mlttec, which has conducted extensive hrarlngs on the measure. As finally agreed upon by the sub committee the licensing provision ' cop tallied in the House bill was eliminated, and Instead authority was given to the Federal Tarlf Commission to determine what dyestuffs are to be admitted. Tho bill also was amended so as to continue In effect for ninety days fter the bill becomes a .law. should eacc be proclaimed sooner, provisions of the trading with the) enemy act pro hibiting or controlling the Importation of dyes or other coal tar product. $38,000,000 POE RAISIN CROP. i Freno Growers Itenllxe llccord Return for 1010 Fruit. Fresno, Cal., Jan. 2G Total payment for the 1919 raisin crop here will amount to between $38,000,000 and 540,000,000 to the growers, tho largest return ever made, according to an announcement to-day by W, 51. Clffen. president of the California Associated Raisin Company. nitr Fire In t'olombn, Ohle. Columbus, Ohio, Jan. 2G. Fire to night destroyed five buildings on High street In the heart of tho business dis trict, causing a loss estimated at from $500,000 to $800,000, fully covered by Insurance. lUt-Japantie lamp. Prici flO. 1ET there bo Iamprfl j table Jumps, floor lamps, lamps small and large, inexpensive and costly at Ovlngton's you will find one of the largeatarrays of lamps in New York, offered at very moderate prices. OVINGTON'S "Tht Gift Shp f Sih At. " 314Fifth Av.,near 32dSt. DEMOCRATS BLOCK ' NAVY INVESTIGATION Hitlo's Itesolution Itlockcd in S'cnalo by Filibuster Threat. DANIELS GETS A DELAY Secretary Tells of Awards to Enlisted Men for Bravery in War. WisiiiNnTo.v. Jan. 26. Democratic ri opposition blocked notion to-day ort th resolution Introduced by Senator Halo cIc). autlioriatntr enuiloyment of leeal Icouunel and clerical assistance for the flUi,.cmmitto Investigating naval HWir(JjI nnd navy'S conduct of tho tlon before tho Senate for the third time with a request or Immediate considera tion. A threatened Democratic filibuster, led by Senators Tlttman (Nov.) and Walsh (Mont.), caused him, to withdraw thi request with the announcement that ho would make It aguln to-motrow, Secretary Daniels, who had been ex pected to appear beforo 4he .commltteo Thursday, notified Clinlrman Hale that It would bo more convenient or hlra to begin his testimony on Friday and the next session was set for Quit day. Secretary Daniels made public to-nfehi n lnttrr in Senator Halo transmitting a list of awards made to enlisted men of i the service by the Secretary, wnnout reference to tho Knight Medal Award Board. It consists of twelve awards of nistlngulshod Service Medals, tho only liufinr Mr. Daniels explained, of. utch awards to enlisted men, und 144 Navy Cross awards. Chairman Hale was Informed also that i list of awards to officers made by "direction of thASccretary "without the action of thoboad" was being complied and would be transmitted when com pleted, as the Senator had requested. Secretary Daniels In his letter saW that when the report of the Board of Awards reached him he noticed' "that out of a half million men In the. naval service during the war only about 118 enlisted men had been recommended for the Navy Cross and nono had been recommended for the Ilsttngulshed Service Medal." Ordem' Award for Men. "I knew," Mr. Daniels' letter contin ued, "that thero were reports of brave and lierolo action by many enlisted men ns well a by many .officers. I directed u study of these reports be made and as a result ot this study directed, that Distinguished Service Medals and Navy Crosses bo awarded." Mr. Daniels recalled his order calling upon the entire service personnel to re port instances of courage or unusual service -within their knowledge and added : "Many men whose deeds are yet unre ported -srlll so rewarded. No nnai notion would be just without the Information and recommendations requested from all officers and men In tho service." Citations accompanying the list of awards transmitted show that, the medala have been awarded ndt only to men, on ships In the war xone but also to several memoers ot me navai nos- Pltal unit which served with the marine Joseph T3. McCrlsakcn. Washington. Ind Dharmaclst mate on thevgunboat Marl etta. who stuck to his post In a sick bay durlpg the influenza epidemic In 1918 until he succumbed to the disease him self: another to Osmond K. Ingram. Pratt City, Ala., gunner's mate aboard the destroyer Casln. who was blown to pieces while trying to dispose of depth charges when the vessel was struck by an enemy torpedo. Brooklyn nor Awarded. Another posthumousaward was to John V. Mallon, Brooklyn, N. Y sea man, who remained on duty as signal man on watch on tho bridge of the trawler Bulkley, sunk by a mine, and went down with the ship. Gunnery Ser geant Amll Wlman, Marine Corps ob server In the Marine aviation force, France.- also was awarded a medal for havlng ciade four flights over a part 'of besieged tTench troops at low aitituae and under heavy fire to drop them food packages, and alio for attacking twelve enemy scout planes, shooting down one and himself being finally brought down In the Belgian front line trenches. Awards of crosses were made for a great variety of exceptional services, many of them to members of the armed guard detachments on merchant craft -attacked by enemy submarines. 3,000 RED CASES PERFECT. Aliens Can lie Deported Proof at Hand. Upon Wa31iinoton, Jan. 26. Approximate ly 3,000 of the 3,600 aliens taken Into custody during recent nationwide rfluiidups of radicals are "perfect" cases for deportation as a result of Secretary Wilson's declsiop thnt the Communist nnd Communist Labor parties are revo lutionary within the meaning of the de portation law, J. D. Hoover, special as Distant to Attorney-General Palmer.ln charge of prosecutions, said to-day," Such cases are "perfect," Mr. Hoover said, "in that It win bo necessary only "for agents of the Department of Jus tice to present tha alien's jnembershlp card In either party to make out proof of deportation." In cases 'of the other five or six hundred aliens whose mem bership cards were not seized at the time of the raids, Mr. Hoover said It was bejleved their membership could be provedoy other evidence. BANKER ACCUSED. Charged With HoldlnK HnnRarlan Fnnda Till Kronen Fell. Philadelphia, Jan. 2f. Embezile ment of large sums Is charged against John Nemeth, Jr.. a banker, arrested to day. He was held fn $2,000 for a fur- , tner Hearing, accused or navtng taken ! ' money for transmission to Hungary and falling to do so until the value of the ( ' kronen had dropped two-thirds. Nemeth, Naiu to De tne son or a jsew vork banker, conducted a private bank here. FLOUR OUTPUT cu? 50 P. C. Car Shortage Force Minneapolis Mill to Retlnce Activities. Minneapolis, Jan. 36. Because of an unprecedented shortage of cars for flour shipments Minneapolis mills to-day shut down their mill activities to leu than SO per cent, of normal. Milling will not be resumed until sufficient cars are In sight to guarantee against piling up ot surplus supplies hero millers said. Camp Lee Calls for Face 3fak. Richmond. Va.. Jan. 26. Officials at Camp Lee called on the local Red Cross or 1,009 Influenza face masks to-day as a precautionary measure, few cases Having been reported at the camp. In this city 250 new cases had been re ported up to noon, the total for the month being iS. Steps to curb the spread of the dltease were under dls , cusslon by health authorities. FLU DOES NOT STO? NEWBERRY'S TRIAL Judge Sessions Unwilling' to Unit Selection of Jury In Election Case. TOTAL DEFENDANTS 185 Only 23 Have EntcTca Pleas of Not Guilty, Most of tho Others Being Mnto. Grand Rafius. Mich,, Jan, 26. Da- appearand In Federal Court ' ,,,. , r. to-morrow of James C. Mprnn of De trolt, of defence counsel, and aeveral others connected with thctase, United ntor Truman IL Newberry and 134 oth ers charged with violation of the elec tion laws would open as scheduled. Martin W. Littleton, chief counsel for the defence, conferred with Judge Ses sions and Indicated that he might enter a motion to-morrovt' for postponement. Inasmuch ns Attorney Murlln wa to rep resent the dqfence In the selection of the Jury. He was told, However, tnat any motion for delay must be "very strong" and that the court could not sec why Mr. Murdn'a absence should Interfere with Jury selection. Most of the defendants arrived to 'night and the others are expectefl early to-morrow. Among the latter are sena tor Newberry ami his brother, John 8. Newberry, who left Washington Sun- -Iday, f 01., .1,1,1 a I ....lM.i.ti w,a nT. ,IJL UUUIliUllUl , CUIIClttOl. ..ww cused by Judge Sessions, leaving 134 available of the two panels drawn, whfch numbered 370, Tho slttlnfT to-day afforded the first test of the arrangements for the trial. There were 13G nrosnectlve jurors In tlio room, which approximates the num Jwr of defendant, and It was noticeable that If the half hundred special defence attorneys attend court there will be practically no room for spectators. All told 121 men will face the court to-morrow. Of 13B Indicted In Novem ber, one, James if. Daliey of Muskegon, has not been served, nine have entered pleas of nolo contendere, and one, Elmer K. White of Traverse City, Is 111 at home with influenza. Judge Sessions Indicated that the case would be continued so far as Wlilto Is concerned, and that he would have a seperato trial -when he r.e galhs his health. The list o.f those pleading nolo con tendere was increased to-day when A. K. Moore of this city was allowed to change his plea of guilty1 on four of the six counts and plead "no contest" on all. Soon afterward R. A. Walsh, an Owosso attorney twho had stood mute when ar raigned, entered the same kind of a plea. Only twenty-three of the defendants have pleas of "not guilty" after their rnames. The onr mi, inciuainK prac tically all the "principal defendants, are recorded as "mute." Besides Moore and Walsh the nolo plea has been entered by Peter T. Brady, a laborer of Grand Rapids; Earl J. Fairbanks, a former State Senator of Luther, 'Mich.; August Field, a hotel owner of Manistee; Karl B. Matthews, prosecuting attorney at Ludlngt6n: Hugh Maddlgan, a factory band at Flint f J. C. Scott Hunter o Detroit, and the Rev. John B. Hewelt of a Roman Catholic church at Flint. WANT PAPER DUTY FREE. Democrats Sairfrest Itemornl of Tariff on Canadian Stock. Washington, Jan. 26. Democratic ; ment ahou)d not BCCtpt t but devote members of the House Ways and Means,, reiif Committee to-day suggested the removal of all tariff on Canadian print paper, but no action was taken. Some members said such action would not increase the supply for this country or lower prices.. because existing contracts were at prices i within the duty Tree cuuse. - At the request of Representa the Young (.North Dakota) the committee decided to ask the State Department to send a representative be ore It "ednep - X?Y AtoZWJ1: Imbargo by The Canadian Government , .-ft. VoTo was curtailing supplies. I . , ,. ,.d hv congress a year ago for While newspaper publisher. 'SJIm searching everywhere for white paper! n ., -the Government used 48 tons In prlntlriK , oner sieches made In the Senate, Senator Smoot (Utah) declare. to-day. "It Is time to find out If the Senate wants to save paper," said the Senator. SIX G1TL0W JURYMEN CHOSEN. Difficult to Find Men 11 f Open Mind, x ns to SoclnlUm. The fourth day of the trial of Benja ml'i Gltlow, former Assemblyman, for c , ml anarchy ended yesterday with tiu ..iry box half filled, the two Jurymen chosen during the day being C. Alfred Knothe. a wall paper Jobber of C20 West 149th street, and C. Mason Janney, a coal dealer of 1 Broadway. The difficulty In securing Jurymen to try Gltlow has laid in the fact that most taiesmen so far examined -had strong views on the subject of social ism and communism and did not think they could put their prejudices aside. Gltlow was Indicted in November, together with several men alleged to have been connected with the publica tion of the Ifevolutfomiri Age. Ono of the men indicted is James Larkin, who will be tried separately. 15 TO TESTIFY IN GRAFT CASE. New Witnesses Are Called In Old Gambling; Ilnld Inquiry. Fifteen new witnesses will appeal- to day before the Extraordinary Orand Jury which Is Investigating charges ot graft Jn connection with the dismissal of an Indictment against Arnold Roth steln, who was charged with shooting two policemen during a gambling raid a year ago. Inspector Domlnlck Henry win he a witness. The others will be men -Who werupresent at or toCk part In the raid. EmU Fuchs, a former Magistrate and counsel for Rothsteln, wrote to Mayor Hylan yesterday protesting against a letter written by the Mayor In which the Mayor told Commissioner Enrlght that one of the men who, according to rumor, received money to suppress evidence against Rothsteln was a former Magis trate. Berser Coat House 4,400. Washington, Jan. 26. The contested election case of Victor U Hrgr, Mil waukee Socialist, and Joseph P. Carney, cost the House 14,499.41. The special 'elections committee decided tn denv I both, men a seat. Berger since has been reelected and again denied hia seat Make your little girl happy with a picture of "Daddy deaf 576 FIFTH AV M) QOK'Q WSf KINGS AND COOKS Louis XV. boasted of being the beat cook in France; and nothing pleased him morethan to have his guests cat eagerly of the dishes he prepared, If eating eagerly is the test of good cooking, there are some royal good cooks at CHILDS ; and their corned beef hash with poached egg' is a dish the French king might well have been proud to serve. FrMblnf radiant i. ItmMr temkui and Umptlatlr Mired GLASS TO EXPLAIN U. S. LOAN ABILITY Further Credits to .Foreign Countries Depend on ,lfis Itc'commcndntion. SprcW Dispatch to 'Tax Sc. Washinotov Jan. 26.Vlth House. leaders divided as to whether the United States should extend more loans to Eu rope, oven tc. prevent starvation, the Republican Steering Committee asked Secretary of the Tresaury Olass to-day to appear before it to-morrow and give a complete review of the foreign and domestic financial situations. Mr, Glass also has been asked to ap pear before the Ways and Means Com mittee Wednesday that his views as to tho necessity of allowing Poland, Aus tria and Armenia to 'purchase $150,000, 000 worth of food In this country on Treasury Department credits may be ob tained. After the two hearings a definite pol icy of the Htfuse leaders an to the loans which Herbert Hoover and others have insisted are necessary to prevent starva tion will be announced. The prevailing opinion among the steering committee members now Is that a large deficit trill face the Traiiry as the result of the financial operations between now and July 1, 1921, nnd for thla reason no direct provision should he made for foreign loans. If Mr. Olass can show that the deficit can be re duced either by greater economies or additional revenue that might come into the Treasury during this period House leaders express a willingness to author - (0p izo the loans. melded among me Ames was saia vy Some compromise on the whole sltua- officials here to be merely a restatement tlon now seems prohable. -The plan to 0 tne position taken from the first by use the profits of tho United Grain Cor-jthe United States. It was largely poration. amounting to $50,000,000, and.tiroush the efforts of the United States thin avoid a direct appropriation out of .hot nrovlslon was made In the treaty of the Treasury, seems to be gaining favor fn the House. This profit was virtually made out oT the people of Europe, and the onlnlon prevails that the uoveni- Another proposal Is to reduce the nmoun, o the loans to 1100,000,000. 1 U8e h 150.00O.OO profit fund and take . .. rem!,ln(j.r out of the 11.000.000,000 approprlatlon of the Grain Corporation, malntaln t;le guaranteed wheat . , the farmer8, but which has not touched. The direct charity of the Government to Kurope so J"'" iTl.000.000. although this , - ma7 be redeemed by repayment I when all the countries of Europe are on I FRESH THE JACKETS OF SUITS WHICH FINCHLEY HAS RECENTL Y DEVELOPED EXPRESSLY FOR MID WINTER SERVICE HAVE BEEN EXECUTED IN THE MANNER MOST ACCEPTABLE TO THE PERSON WHO SELECTS WITIJ DISCRETION. CUSTOM FINISH WITHOUT THE ANNOYANCE OF A TRY-ON READY-TO-PUT-ON TAILORED AT FASHION PARK SWbtft 46tIi.Stroot NEW VORK A Newspaper whose appeal is to "readers of. In telligence That is New Vorfc'i Ortat Uornbtg Ntutfaptr in. M.fc-ri m LiVJ SAYS ARMENIA IS TO BE RECOGNIZED "Wallace Announces United States Has Decided to Ap prove Republic. THE AMBASSADOBS MEET French Lo'rral Experts Now Drafting Beply to Dutch Note. Vjme, Jan. ?6. The Council of Am bassadors, which takes the place of tho Supreme Council, mot to-day. The Amer ican Ambassador, Hugh C. Wallace, an nounced that the United 8tates had de cided tq recognize tho republic of Ar menia, the boundaries ot which will bo defined by the Turkish treaty, and had also considered and approved the schema for the distribution among the Allies of the German ships to he broken up. It had previously been agreed that Italy and France, In consideration of the fact that they were unable to bulla dur ing Ihe war, should keep five cruisers -.piece. Subsequently a provision of the treaty Of Versailles was discovered specifying thnt such vessels must be dis mantled. Italy and France wished to keep them Intact, but the council ruled that the provision must be observed? It was decided that French legal ex perts should examine Into all aspects of tho refusal of the Dutch Government to comply with the demand of the Allies for the surrender of former Emperor William of Germany and prepare the reply, which probably will be submitted for epprovoj-of the Council at tho be ginning of next week. The Council decided to give the rep resentatives of the Jugo-Slavs four days additional time to reply Regarding the proposed compromise on the Adriatic question. Including the disposition of Flume. WASHINGTON DENIES RECOGNITION SO FAR Armenia's Boundaries Not Yet Even Determined. Washington, Jan. 26. Tho "United States has reached no definite conclu sions ns to the recognition of the re public of Armenia, It was stated au thoritatively to-night. The relations of the United States toward the Armenian State to be created under tho Turkish peace treaty have been under consider ation by this Government. It was added, but never has a decision beep made to accord recognition to the proposccljState, as a Paris despatch to-night quoted Hugh C. Wallace, United States Am basndor to France, as having an nounced to-day to the Council of Am bassadors. Recognition, of a State, the boundaries of which have not been de fined finally, would be unusual. It also was said. Assertion of Ambassador Wallaco that the United States was in accord wth the proposal that former German . warships be dismantled rather than he Versailles that the vessels be broken up. . , UNIVERSAL TRAINING IN SENATE MEASURE Army Reorganization Bill Pro vides Four Months Drill for All Youths. FEBSHING FEATURE OUT Heeding Baker's Appeal, Gen eral Won't Bo Jfadc Chief of Staff. SpHlut DtipatC) 1o Tut SM, Washington, Jan. 26. Universal mili tary training won Its first battlo In the Senate to-day when tho Commltteo on Military Affairs reported the army reor ganization bill wltll the universal train. Ing feature Intact, The committee voted nine for and five agalnst'the favorable report. ( Changes from the measure, ns hereto fore described when It was framed by tho sub-committee are comparatively minor. The feature which mado" Gen. Pershing Chief of Btaft during his active service wiis eliminated In response to, tho appeal of Secretary of War Baker, who told the committee that such a fca ture might prove an Interference with the supreme powers of tho constitutional Commander In Chief. Tho universal training provided In to be taken ,by young men between the ages of 18 and 21. The training perlo.1 was fixed at four months, and It must he taken In continuously, though at nny time, during tho uges mentioned. Pro vision Is made fcr compensation to Ue pendents during the period of training. Under the proposed system tin- regu lar army will comprlsn 18,000 itlleers and 280,000 enlisted , men. The nimy ot the United Bates will be made up or tho regular establishment, doing service In the overseas possessions and at homo ; n training establishment including om cefs enough to handle tho annual train ings; a citizen army Including the or ganliad reserves subject to sorvlce only un call of Congress, and the National Guard, There .will Le no compulsory military service In time of peacn. The requircJ training may be taken either in tne or ganized reserve army or In the National Guard, but In the caso ot tho National Guard, only If the War Department flndB that training there provided is equal to that prescribed ty the Department, Tha Oenernl Staff is restored to Its original functions of making plans for possible military movements and emer gencies, and to arranging for the proper coordination of all branches of the ser vice In the execution of such plans. Rut the bill takes great pains to break the grip which It Is charged the Gen eral Staff has fixed upon the whole or ganization ot tho army departments 'and bureaus, bringing them under tha Gen eral Staff control. Hereafter. It is In tended, these wllle Independent of the Oenaral Staff. An under secretary of war Is created to solve the "great Industrial and busi ness problems Involved in the procure ment ot military supplies." The universal training programme provides Jhat tho young- men after .be .ing trained shall be assigned to the organized 'reserves for five years. Each unit of the reserves will be assembled fpVtest and manoeuvre for at least two weeks each year, and every reservist must attend these manoeuvres at least twice during tils term of five years In the reserve. James McCreery & Co. 5th Avenue Second Young Men!1 These $60 and $65 Town Ulsters ! at the one price of $tf.i Are Guaranteed, to be the Soundest Investment You. Ever Made .We can't buy them today for $44.50 and neither . can you elsewhere! HALF BELT, BELT AROUND AND 3 PIECE BELT MODELS, SIZES 32 TO 40 llXTRA SALESMEN, TAILORS & FITTERS. NO C. O. D.'s. NO RETURNS. NO APPROVALS. I. ' McCreery's (JUlbthes TAILORED IN AMERICA FOR JAMES McCREERY It COMPANY TEXT OF ALLIED NOTE DNBLOGKADELIFTING Conllnuecf from Firit Page. Into Russia will be authorized, will be based on the value of the merchandise oxported frorn Russia within a reason able period. , "Second Tho Russian delegation nt Paris will communicate Immediately by wireless with the controlling commltteo nt Moscow anil will aslc It If tho cooper atives aro ready th assume responsibil ity for handling these Importations nnd these exportatnlni, and If exchanges of this sort aro practically possible. The representatives of the cooperatives at Moscow will determine immediately these questions. "Third Tho central committee nt Moscow will .guarantee that the ex portation of cereals, flax, &c shall bo authorized and that the necessary trans portation facilities shall bo furnished. "Fourth As soon as a certainty Is reached In this matter the central com mittee ut Moscow will Inform Rerkon helm (Alexander Herkenhelm, vlce-pree Ident of the All Rusla Union of Con sumers Societies) at Paris. "Fifth The cooperative unions in for eign countries will tlycn take measures to furnish Russian cereals anil llax on condition that the cooperatives shall be advanced 25 per cent, of the value or the exports, either by direct contact or by IJrltlHli, French or Italian nnnnclers. "Sixth The balance of necesHary credits will be 'furnished In London or Paris by Russian resources or British, French or Italian cooperatives, private banks or traders. "Seventh Goods purchased by the above credits will be loaded Immediately In Ulsck Sea or Baltic ports, risks of loss or confiscation biting assumed by the Russian cooperative!. "Ejghtli Tho central committee at Moscow will endeavor to supply at least four complete trains for the transporta tlontlon of goods to und from the Black Sea ports. Should Moscow not succeed the cooperatives In foreign countries will employ part of the (credits for the pur chase of freight carl and locomotives in the allied countries In any case they will send motor trucks In order to help railroad transportation, "Nlnthr-As soon las the exportation of cereals, flax and other raw materials from Russia has commenced effectively tho contracts referred to above will be considerably Increased, In order, for In stance, to reach a million tons of cereals, which would be the quantity available for export In a little longer time." . Mchool Children Uscnpe Fire. Altoona, Pa., Jan, 26. The 750 pupils In the Logan Avenue Publlo School at Tyrone were marched out In safety from seventeen rooms this morning when fire started In the building. The school was damaged to the extent of $10,000. 35th Street Floor .50 HUNGARY HAS FIRST UNIVERSAL VOTING Contest Is Between Christian Socialists and Peasants. BunAPEsr Jin. 25 (delayed), Uun. gara first election under universal m, frage and the first election since lln In which tho great majority of tha clt. xens has voted, Is taking place to-diy and to-morrow. The contest Is beiw(cn the Christian Socialists and tho Pen. ants party. Tho Government has called the ntw tattonnl nssombly now belivj chosen h meet on February! $. Tjwenty thousand families are homt. less-In the vicinity of Budapest, living temporarily In barns and railway cars They are refugee from the section or Trnnsylvanlo under Rumanian occupa tion. About 100 new cases of Inlluenza or plague, nre reported daily hi thi city. The 'mortality Is nbout 10 per cent, of those stricken. Since the announcement that Amtrt. can relatives of Hungarians may pa over their money in the United State, for the Issue of the equivalent in fxx here the American relief oflicers hm, been besieged with applications for help. Some 15,000 persons have approach the American officials In this connec. tlon. III I III Illl III NINETY FOUR Year 1826 was an important one in American art circles, the'firstexliibitionof the Nationqlfeadtmy of Design being held in that year. A A 1 i 4