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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1919)
omAha, the gate city of the west, qffers-you golden opportunities.
Local thunder showers and cool-'
er Tuesday; Wednesday probably,
fair; warmer in west portion.- i
Hourly temp rat urn:
R I E F ...
BITS OF NEWS
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VOL. 49 NO. 17.
ttwt H m-tm Mtttr May M. ISM. tt
Oul P. 0. aator ut ( Mvck S. I7.
OMAHA, TUESDAY. JULY 8, 1919.
Id H uv
BRIBERY IN NAVY ,
San Francisco, July 7. An inves
tigation was ordered, by Rear Ad
miral J.i L. Jayne, commandant of
the Twelth naval district, of
charges by enlisted men that money
had been paid to petty officers to se
cure transfers from undesirable as
signments. Three chief yeomen of the receiv
ing ship Boston in San Francisco
bay were taken into custody pend
ing completion of formal charges
against them. Assignments to ships
-on the Atlantic coast were secured
through money payments, it was
said, and in like manner men were
able to have their names erased
from lists for transfer to ships in
.VICTIM IN CALIFORNIA.
' Santa Barbara. Cal.. July 7. The
first fatality from "sleeping sick
ness" in Santa Barbara and said to
be the third in the United States,
js the death of Matseu Fujitsubo,
wife of a local Japanese. She had
been in a state of coma since her
illness with influenza last February.
An autopsy revealed the cause of
death. The body will be cremated
at Los Angeles and the husband will
accompany the ashes to Japan for
USE AIRPLANES FOR
' Washington, July 7. Airplanes
are now used for "trouble hunting"
alongTanama canal zone telegraph
lines, the air service announced. A
seaplane piloted by Lieut. J. R. Dug
gan and carrying Major Prescott,
was sent from Balboa to San Car
los, 50 miles south, to repair a
break, completing the round trip
and the task itself in an hour and
50 minutes. By horseback over
jungle trails the trip would have
taken three days.
ARRESTED ON CHARGE '
OF. PADDING EXPENSES.
Newton, Kan., July lf-C W.
Stewart, chief auditor for the Unit
ed States food administration grain
corporation, with offices in Kansas
City, was arrested here on a federal
warrant on complaint of Fred Rob
ertson, United States district attor
ney for Kansas, on a charge of pad
ding his expense accounts. Stewart
is being taken to Wichita to be
.arraigned before a United States
Three charges have been filed
against himrj:overing three separ
ate amounts "alleged tp have been
obtained by the duplication of ex
: pense vouchers. The aggregate
' amount is $500.
ORDER YANKS' RELEASE
-TO GARNER WHEAT
Washington. Tulv 7. The com-
mandinor officers of Camps Pike and
Bowie, Texas; Dodge, Iowa: Fun
ston. Kansas, and Fort Sill,Okla-
iioma, were advised by the War dt-4
nartment . to release , every , man
serving under an emergency enlist
ment wha could be spared, for
Work in western - wheat fields.
CANADA NOT YET READY
TO ADOPT PROHIBITION
Ottawa. Tulv 7. Parliament end
ed a long and eventful session when
it'was prorogued today after the
hmur of commons had adopted a
resolution returning thanks to the
Canadian armv for its service over
, seas. In the closing session Pre
mier Borden announced that the
prohibition bill would not be passed
nwinff to differences between the
commons and the senate.
RECALLED, REPORT SAYS.
Tendon. Tulv 7. Secretary Lans-
inor. . savs a Havas dispatch from
Paris, is reported in conference cir-1
ties to have been recalled Dy rresi
, dent Wilson and will leave France
Tuesday. , ... ,
An Associated Press dispatch June
29, said Secretary Lansing expected
to return to the United States about
the middle of July. "
SINN FEIN DECLARED 1
Dublin, July 7.-i(By the Associ
ated Press.) A' proclamation has
been issued fromiDublin castle de
claring all Sinn Fein organizations
and Irish volunteers in the county
' of Tipperary unlawful associations.
I. W. W. LAWYER WILL
STALL KIDNAPING SUITS.
Douglas, Ariz, July 7. Charges
wilt he filed Tuesday against more
than seventy-five persons, charging
kidnaping in connection with the
deportation of -some 1,100 alleged
nf the I. W;V. and svnu
pathizers from Bisbee July 12, 1917,
according to KODen IN. rrcm.ii,
rnnntv attorney of Cochise county.
-.The chargesxwill be filed, he said,
before Justice of the Peace Joseph
- L. 'Winter of Lowell, a suburb of
Bisbee. He would not state the ex
act number oi complaints to be filed.
Under the Arizona law, indictment
kv a o-rand iurv is nok necessary in
filing rriminal eomntaints.
Mr. French, as attorney, recently
filed thirty-one suits for $5,000 each
against firms and men said to have
been involved in tne deportations.
FRANCO-U. S. PACT
CHECK ON AGGRESSION
Paris. Tulv 7. The Petit Parisien,
explaining the agreement entered
into by the United States and Great
Britain to come to the aid of France
in case of unprovoked aggression by
"Mr.. Wilson and Mr. Lloyd
George realized that France needed
an immediate guarantee, the simple
- proclamation of which would keep
in check any desire fpr aggression.
The agreement published answers
the purpose; it will come into force
if anv unorovoked act of aggression
- is made against France.t But who
could" imagine our country capable
of provoking a war? The treaty
does not impose any obligation on
- France, but her allies have bound
themselves by it to provide her with
the guarantees they deemed to be
necessary. Finally, the treaty will
remain in force until the league of
nations decides that the league it
self is sufficient guarantee against
Senator New Admits He and
Mrs. Berger Intimate Thirty
Years Ago, But DenTes They
Ever Considered Marriage:
INSANITY tIKELY TO BE
: DEFENSE OF MURDERER
Youth Held in Los Angeles Jail
in Highly Nervous State and
Guard Is Placed in Cell With
Him; Inquest to Be Held.
Washinarton. Tulv 7. Senator
New save the following statement
regarding arrest in Los Angeles on
a charge of murder ot Harry a.
New, who claims he is a son of the
"I have just this to say about this
whole deplorable matter. More than
30 years ago, when I was in my
twenties and unmarried, 1 knew
Mrs. . Burger. There was never at
any time a question ,ot marriage
Makes Amends for Fault.
"Conditions arose which I did not
care to dispute which resulted in
my-doing everything in my 'power
to make amends then and later.
Whatever I did in that direction
was of my own accord and no one
else had anything whatever to do
'The affair was ended 30 years
ago. Since mat time me peopie oi
my home city are tne best judges
of what my life has been. I never
have shirked any responsibility that
has come to me and I never shall."
Insanity Likely Defense.
Los Angeles,. July 1 Insanity
will probably be the defense of Har
ry S. New, who says he is the sort
of U. S. Senator Harry S. New of
Indiana, when he is placed on trial
charged with murdering Fredia Les
ser,' his fiancee, at a lonely spot In
Topango canyon last Friday night,
according to an attorney who was
retained for New.
New was in a highly nervous state
in the city jail here Monday, ac
cording to jail attaches. A guard
was placed in the cell with him.
An autopsy, " followed by an in
quest, will be held upon the body of
Miss Lesser, Tuesday. At the time
of his arrest, New told officers his
fiancee had informed him she was
about to-become a mother. Sur
geons later examined her body and
declared this was not true.
Charged With Showing
Favoritism to Packers
Chicago. July 7. A charge of dis
crimination in favor of the packing
industries by the United States rail
road administration which has en
abled the packers to increase their
business enormously outside tne saie
of slaughtered animals was con
tained in a petition filed before the
Interstate Commerce commission by
the Wholesale Grocers' Association
The petition asserted the grocers
believed if they failed to check the
alleged favoritism, it would be only
a short time before the packers
would control the distribution of
food products now handled by the
It is charged the packers nave
procured changes in the tariffs of
th . railroad companies, permitting
them to put into cars of fresh meats
various other food products. . This,
it is claimed, guarantees a quicker
delivery of produce from the packer
than from the wholesale grocer.
Carranza Envoy Soon Wilt
Come to united States
Mexico City, July 7. Ygnacio Bo-
nillas, Mexican ambassador to the
United States, said today during an
interview that when he leaves for
Washington, probably Tuesday, he
would have a iull knowledge or tne
Mexican situation, as given to him
by President Carranza for the pur
pose of refuting "wild stories cur-
rent in inc.umicu oiaics icgaiumg
Mexican conditions." ,
Senor - Bonillas said his instruc
tion included efforts to remove
causes of misunderstanding between
the United States and Mexic.0, andj
bring about an era of good feeling.''
Resume Car Servicein ,
Cleveland, This Morning
Cleveland, July 7. The ' strike of
2,600 union "street car men, which
has tied up traction here since Sun
day,' ended Monday night when
President 'John J. Stanley of the
Cleveland Railway , company ac
cepted Mayor Harry L. Davis' pro
nncal in arbitrate the rnmnanv's de
mand for an increase in the dividend
rate from 6 per cent to 7 per cent
The men's demands for a il2 cent
an hour increase in wages was
granted. 'Car service will be re
sumed, Tuesday "v
AGREES TO RATIFY
German Assembly Considers
New Constitution, Agreeing
on Certain Bases.
Berlin, July 7. The federal com
mittee has approved ratification of
the treaty. .
Weimar, July 7. (By Associated
Press.) The German national as
sembly is still debating the new
constitution and has endorsed the
article qualifying any male citizen,
liativev or naturalized, who has at
tained the age of 35 for the office of
The constitution provides that
the president shall be chosen by
ITALIAN TROOPS '
CLASH AGAIN WITH
FRENCH AT FIUME
Six Killed, 20 Wounded; Gauls
Fire Into Crowds From
Rome, July 7. (By the Associated
Press.) New clashes between the
French and Italians at Fiume are
reported in advices from that city.
The casualties so far reported num
ber six killeVl and twenty wounded.
According to dispatches to Gior
nale D'ltalia serious incidents have
occurred within the last day or two
at Fiume. Two French soldiers are
alleged to have insulted Italian
grenadiers, who remonstrated. The
French fired on the grenadiers and
then fled to their barracks, from
which they fired into the crowds
In a cafe where many French
congregated and a Jugo Slav beer
gafrden, one Italian officer, two
French soldiers and several civil
iansVhave been viounded.
oenerai urazioie,. into wnose
hands the national council of Fiume
placed the control of the city, has
arrived, nd temporarily e-estab?
lished order, ,.- There' are repeated
cries bjTthexrowds of "Down with
France. AWay witn tne provoca-
Has Been Obliged to Abandon
Successively Fortress and
Copenhagen, July 7. The Estho-
nian bureau announced that the Rus
sian volunteer army, which has been
advancing toward Petrograd, has
suffered a reverse.
The volunteers have been obliged
to abandon successively the fortress
of Krasnayagorka, opposite Kron
stadt, the town of Koporja, and sev
eral stations on the railway. The
bureausays the Russian volunteei.
are now in full retreat.
A London dispatch under date of
June 18 reported receipt 'of a Rus
sian bolshevik government - wireless
message claiming the recapture of
Krasnayagorka fortress by the rbol
sheviki. An Ethonian dispatch, reaching
London the same day by way of
Stockholm, admitted the evacuation
of Krasnayagorka after the guns and
fortifications had been destroyed.
Advises buying R-34
as a Working Model
NeV York, July 7. Purchase by
the United States of the R-34, the
big British transatlantic dirigible
balloon or its sister ship, the R-33,
as a working model for dirigible
development here, was urged by
Henry Woodhouse, chairman of the
dirigible' balloon committee of the
Aero Club of America. Mr. Wood
house aflded that army and navy
aeronautical - experts favored the
Plan- i .. -
ThelK-J', or K-a, he said, couio
be used as a pattern in building a
larger airship in the United States
land as a practice ship for training
nucleus of personnel for rigid air
Mexico Orders Punishment
for Gang Murderers
, Washington, July 7. Acting Sec
retary Phillips of the state depart
ment announced today , that the
American embassy at Mexico City
had been informed that orders had
been issued. to rthe Tampico mili
tary aflthorities . to make every ef
fort to capture the men who killed
John ;W; Correll, an American citi
zen and maltreated .Mrs. Correll
near Tampico on June 16.
Urgent representations to the
Mexican government were made las
week by the state .department alter
news had been received of the at
tack on' the Correll family.
t Fraud Plot Charged.
Albany, N. Y., July 7. Monroe
L. Bardach of this city, arrested
Monday, was charged with conspir
ing t defraud the government and
to bribe an army officer.-' He was
releaaed m $3,000 bonds.
Council of Defense Was Vio
lating Law and Aiding Big
Business, Says Chairman of
CREATED,, CHARGE MADE
War Legislation Determined
Prior " to the President's
Speech Proclaiming Policy
of Armed Neutrality.
Washington, July 7. Seven men
formed a "secret government of the
United States" which working "be
hind closed doors," determined all
of the so-called war legislation
"weeks, and even months" before
war was declared against Germany,
Chairman Graham of the house com
mittee investigating war expendi
tures. charged after reading into the
record a digest of the mjnutes of
the- Council of National Defense.
The seven men were named by
Mr. Graham as Hollis Godfrey,
Howard E. Coffin, Bernard M. Ear
uch. Samuel Gompers, Franklin H
Martin, Julius Rosenwald and Dan
iel Willard, members ot tne advisory
commission of the council. This
commission, he added, was designed
by law to act in purely an advisory
capacity to the council, composed of
six cabinet officers, but the presi
dent, he asserted, made them the
Prior to Wilson's Speech.
After Mr. Graham had read to the
investigating committee a digest de
signed to show that the military
draft, food control and press censor
ship Jiad been discussed bynhe com
mission several weeks before war
was declared, Representative Reav
is, republican, Nebraska, interrupt
ing, asked if "all this was prior to
the president's speech on armed
neutrality," in which he said he was
not contemplating war. The chair
man answered affirmatively.
Mr. Graham said that censure of
the council and commission uttered
in senate and house, led Mr. Coffin
to urge that "a definite channel of
contact be established between tne
Council and congress.
Must Educate Congress.
"In other words," commented the
chairman, "congress oughts to beH
In brief. Mr. Grahams digest
charged that the president organized
the council in violation of the" law
and that, in addition to framing leg
islation, it dictated policies the coun
try was to pursue and befriended
"big business." Included in the re
port read into the record was a let
ter by Judge Gary, advising the com
mission it was disregarding the laws,
"supposed to regulate business"
Categorical denial ofN Chairman
Graham's charges was made by
Grosvenor B. Clarkson, director of
"My examination-the other day
before Graham's committee, Mr.
Clarkson said, "showed at the out
set a tendency ot the part of a ma
jority of the committee, to disclose
that the administration had taken
no preparedness steps before enter
ing the war. Whereas the truth was
that owing to thi almost providen
tial presence of the council of na
tional defense, created by congress
itself eight months before, a great
many far-sighted plans nad Deen ini
tiated by the council, acting alone,
(Continued on Two, Column t Two.)
to rocn to. rreveni
rnnenhafiren. Tulv '. 7. Field Mar
shal von "Hindenburg, former chief
of the German staff, has written
Marshal Frfch, appealing tor his sup
port of efforts to prevent the ex
tradition of the former German em
peror. Von Hindenburg offered
also to place his own person "fufly
and absolutely at the disposal.!
the allied powers." ; .
Field Marshal von ninaenourg
sent a telegram to President Ebert
of the German government Friday,
in which .the former German com
mander assumed full responsibility
for the war orders and proclama
tions issued, in, the. name Qf the for
mer German emperor, according to
Copenhagen dispatch . received in
Freight Decrease Causing
Deficit, in Rail Operation
Washington, July 7. Decrease in
friirht husiness continues to be an
important factor in causing a deficit
n the operation of the railroads. Di
rector General Hines said in estimat
ing that the deficit for class 1 roads,
(hn havinir at least $1,000,000 an
nual income,' amounted to $36,000000
in May. The loss to the govern
ment in five months this year has
Seen $272,250,183 for the large roaas
The Yank, to the Gob: And. we thought all the time
WE hatf something to do with JEnding the -War.
BAN ON BEERS
Thinks Congress Should Re
peal Wartime Prohibition
Act at Least as Respects
Wines and Malt Liquors.
Washington, July 7. Five mem
bers of the house judiciary commit
tee, in- minority report on the pro
hibition enforcement bill made pub
lic Monday night, declared congress (
should repeal tne wartime proniDi
tion act or at least lift the ban inso
far, as it relates to the manufacture
and sale of light wines and beer.
While this report was being pre
pared, Charman Volstead of the
judiciary committee, announced he
had asked for. a rule to make the
general enforcement bill in order
for immediate consideration with a
view to calling it up tomorrow in
the house. There was no assurance,
however, that debate would begin at
once, and the general view was that
consideration would go over until
Mr. Volstead said that so far as
he was aware there was no intention
of separating the measure so sas to
put before the .house a straight bill
for enforcement of- the.war.time law.
Challenge Power of Congress.
The minority report, signed by
Represenjtatives Igoe, .Missouri,
Steele, Pennsylvania; Girard, Ohio,
democrats, and Dyer, Missouri, and
Qasson, Wisconsin, republicans,
based its objections to the enforce
ment bill reported out by the com-
(Continncd on Pane . ColmnB Four.)
Austria May Receive -
Peace Pact This Week
Paris, July 7. (Havas.) The
revised , Austrian , peace treaty
probably will not be delivered to
the Austrian aeiegauon- dcioic -hs
end of the week. v( . , ' '
A dispatch from Paris last night
said the Austrian peace treaty was
in. the hands of', the bnnter and
would be ready for delivery, Tues
day, No date, however, for. the
presentation to the . Austrian dele
gation has yet been announced.
D. S. C. for Past Deputy
' of Knights of Columbus
New York. July 7.-r-Lieut, Col.
Neal Power, an attorney of Sao.
Francisco and past state deputy of
the Knights o( Columbus of Cali
fornia, has; been awardeU thi Dis
tinguished Service Cross, "ex
ceptionally meritorious service, as
head of the special disciplinary di
vision, American - expeditionary
forces, in charge of the more im-
nrtrtant central court-martial cases.
according to a cablegram! received
here today. ..
THAT HIS SPEECH
Declares He and Townley)id
Not Confer Regarding
Jackson, Minn., July 7. Joseph
Gilbert, former Nonpartisan league
organization manager, and co-defendant
with President A. C. Town
ley, testified in district court here
'hat he had never conferred with
Townlcy regarding the speech which
Gilbert made-at Kenyon in 1917, and
at Lake Field in 1918, and that
Townley never conferred with him
regarding addresses which Townley
made during the war.
Townley and Gilbert are on trial
charged with conspiracy to foster
disloyalty by means of literature and
public speeches. '
Much of Gilbert's testimony con
cerned the speech he made at Lake
field, January 23, 1918. He was ar
rested while making this speech. The
indictment charges tht Gilbert in
this address declared:
"Your boys are better off on the
farms than in the trenches 5.000
Gilbert testified that he said:
"Why the .boys, on the farms are
rendering just' as valuable service
toward winning the war as the boys
in the trenches."
"I also said who would feed the
bovs in 'the trenches if aU would be
at "the front,". Gilbert added.
Gilbert denied that he ,said in a
speech aj Kenyon? August 17, 1917:
"We are stampeded into this war
by newspaper rot to pull England's
chestnuts out of the fire."
Open Fight to, Make
Railroads Haul Beer
San" Francisco, July 7. The Cali
fornia .Brewers' Protective associa
tion, through" its attorney, applied
todav in the United states district
court for an injunction against Wal
ker D. HineS. United States railroad
administrator, who is seeking to pre
vent 'the railroads from transport
ing beer of 2' per cent alcoholic
content and under. '
The attorney also gave bond , in
$1,000 each for Louis Henrich, presi
dent, and Rudolph bauet, manager
of a brewing company, for whom
warrants 'were issued last "week on
a charge of illegal brewing.
Vote Pension Fund.
Denver. July 17. A .pension fund
for members of the J5rotnerhod of
Locomotive Firemen and ' Engine
men, to which all members between
the ages of 18 and 63 are eligible
was voted by the brotherhood 'in
convention' here. The fund will be
created by assessment
Proposed Plan to Get Vessel
Away Early Tuesday Aban
doned; Weather Condi
tions Bad. v
Mineola. Tulv 7. The return
cruise ot the British aingiDie K-Jt
across the -Atlantic ocean will not
st:.rt until shortly after dawn Wed
nesday. ' The proposed plan to get
the gigantic ship away at 5 a. m.
Tuesday was abandoned after local
weather conditions, which included
adverse, bumpy winds, made it im
Dossible for the dirigible's crew 'to
overhaul the engines during the att-
ernoon. Without such overhauling
it would be impracticable for the
airship to take off on her voyage, as I to congress on Thursday,' is com
auntities 'of' carbon accumulated inlpleted. The message will take about
the engines during the 1U8 hours in
which the craft was aloft on the un-
prcedented voyage which ended at
Roosevelt field here on Sunday
Swings at Ease Above Ground.
Monday hight the R-34 swung at
.u. n..A. h.,
CaSC dHUVC LUC .lining giuuilUf. "V
graceful hulk scarcely moving in the
gentle breeze illuminated by great
c..kt;k. ..hh t,, -vicihU
to thousands of soectators who had
come here in motor cars, trains, and
on foot to watch the early leaving.
In contrast with conditions as the
darkness Cell on Sunday, the dirigible
was not in danger. On Sunday she
was suspended with h,er nose pointed
towards the ground ana ner stern
Swinging at an altitude several hun
dred feet higher, in jeopardy -ot be-
(Contlntwd on Pace Two, Column row.)
Roadhouse Jewelry Robbery
Lands Pair in Penitentiary
Denver, Colo.. July 7. Phillip
Cohen, a' produce merchant -of
Sterling, Colo., a.nd Frank H. Mul-
hgan, a former, city detective of
Denver, must serve sentences 'ofl
seven years in the penitentiary for
the robbery ot Mrs. Harry 1. Nolan,
orominent society woman, at the
Model roadhouse near Brighton,
Colo., on January 1, 1918, of jewels
valued at $6,000, the Colorado su
preme court, decided.
Hiuciiiuie ociidic hujiuvg
Entering League of Nations
Washington. Tulv 7.-
Argentine in the league of nations
without reservations has been . ap
proved by the Argentine senate, the
Mate department was miormed to
.The action of (die Argentine sen
ate, according to information at the
Sfat deDartment. made that reoub
lie the first nation to assent through
its treaty-ratifying body to the
league of nations covenant
Hoboken Mayor and 10,000'
School Children x Will Be
Ready to Extend Greetings to;
. Executive as He Leaves Ship.
SECRET SERVICE MEN
WILL BE ON GUARD
Speech to Be Made in Car
negie Hall, Following Which
Wilsons Will Board the '
Train for Washington. ;
New York, July 7. President-'
Wilson, will arrive in New York
Tuesday afternoon between 1:30
and 2 o'clock according to the latest .
radio advices from the transport
George Washington. The presiden
tial party will land at Hoboken, :
where he will be welcomed by May
or Patrick Griffin and 10,000 school
children, who will line the streets -through
which Mr. Wilson will pass
to the New York ferry. -
Vice-rresident Marshall and Mrs.
Marshall, Secretary of the Navy -Daniels
and many high government '
officers arrived in New York to take
part in the welcome to the presi
dent. Early Tuesday morning they
will board a destroyer which will .
take them out to the battleship
Pennsylvania, now at anchor at
quarantine, waiting the arrival of '
the George Washington. ,
Steamers to Escort Transport.
The transport will be escorted to -
its dock by a fleet of small steam- !
ers which will carry New York's '
official reception committee, headed .
by Governor Smith and Mayor Hy
lan, as well as hundreds of relatives
and friends of the soldiers return'
ing with the president. A small
army of police from. New Jersey
cities, numbering mere than 1,000. ,
and a detachment of secret service
agents will guard the route from
the dock to the ferry terminal.
After his arrival oh the Manhat
tan side -of the Hudson river, Mr.
Wilson will head an automobile pro
cession to Carnegie Hall, where he
will deliver a brief address. . Gov- ;
ernor Smith and Mayor Hylan will .
share the presidential car with Mr...
and ' Mrs. Wilson.;; The following
cars will be occupied by Miss Mar-
garet Wison, W. G. McAdoo ana
Mrs. McAdoo, cabinet members' and ,
high army and navy officials.
The route to Carnegie Hall will
be guarded by hundreds of . detec
tives and secret service men, while .
squads of motorcycle policemen will
keep the streets cleat On arrival
at thje hall welcoming ipeephes will
be made by Governor Smith and
Mayor Hylan antl the president' will
make a brief reply. Following, this
ceremony Mr. Wilson ill take a V
special train to Washington.
Congress Message Ready. :
On Board the U. S. S. George ...
Washington, July jy? Wireless
I to the Associated Press.) The
president's message, to be delivered
twenty minutes to read and con-,
tains about 5,000 words, devoted to
the peace treaty and protocols and
the work ot the peace conference,.
i ii 13 uuuciaiuuu tucoc pcawc vuii-
ference subjects-are dealt with on
broa.d ?eneral 1!n5s witIJ0"t
ud tne large questions or me treaty
I . , , .. T. , t-t
n detaiUas this probably wil come ,
p-1" ...5.. .v.v.w,
committees of,' congress examine
the details. The president also will
nave an opponunuv 10 go tjver
. '.I. " , ...
inese matters witn meraoer! oi me
committees. In-this examination ofl
(Conttaurd oa rasa Two, Column One.)
Body of British Hero,
Executed by Germans,
Brought Across Channel
..... , j
- London, July 7. (By the Asso ,
ciated Press.) The: body of Capt ,
Charles Fryatt, executed in 1916 bjK ;
r - 1
a submarine, was brought to Dover
Monda aboard a British destroyer,. ,
K. ,,.t. t ,u- tw.J '
escorted by vessels of the Dover'
patrol. ," ,
The casket, on a gun carriage,
was drawn solemnly from the de
stroyer to the railway station- ac-
companied by a naval escort and
civil authorities. It will be taken by"
train .to London, . where national
memorial services will be held at St.
H0g$ COnta tO M0V6 Up
Despite Last Week's Riss :
Chicago July 7. After breaking
the high price record three . tne$
last week, the hog market today
continued its upward course. New
I too Quotations were rstablished'" at
- 1 $22.40 a hundredweight, as -against
Ian average cost of $21.53 on Thurs-:
J day, since when there has been no
trading until this 'morning,
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