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The first meeting of the League of Nations has come and gone and the Senate still vacillates between apathy and obstinacy.
If any weight can be given to statements by M. Leon Bourgeois and Sir Eric Drummond, respectively chairman and secretary of the Executive Council, the League wants the United States, anxiously awaits her decision and promises her a warm welcome.
Here in America, public sentiment is unquestionably in favor of the League. Articles and editorials in the newspapers, resolutions drawn up at public meetings, all urge immediate ratification. In the vote of the college men and women of the United States, 100,000 out of 140,000 stood for the Treaty either as it is or with changes to facilitate its speedy passage.
The League wants America; America wants the League; still the chair is empty.
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