Newspaper Page Text
ALL MERCHANDISE ADVER.
TISED IN THE TRIBUNE
1 AX VII r No. 26,368
+First to Last?the Truth:
New York Tribune Inc.J
News - Editorials - Advertisements
Fair and colder to-day; fair, with rising
temperature, to-morrow. North?
west gales, diminishing
lull Report on Cage 8
JANUARY 25, 1919
? * * *
. r. a ' *n Greater New York and
TWO CENTS > within commuting dint once
Sisters Leap to
Death Off Ship
?w- York Young Women
Plunge Into River After
Leaving France for Home
Letter Tells of Intention
Served With the Red Cross
Since I. S. Entered War;
Worn Out bv Their Work
BORDEAUX, Jan. 24.?Misses Gladys
and Dorothea Cromwell, sisters, of
New York, drowned themselves to-day
by leaping from the French steamer La
Lorraine as the ship was passing Chris?
topher Li.cht in the (?aronne River.
The sisters were on their way home
after a year's son-ice as Bed Cross
A letter found in their stateroom
addressed to the commanding officer of
their Red Cross unit told of their in
tention "to end it all." Most of their
year's service had been at the front,
and friends in the unit said they had
eomplained of being tired physically
Their bodies have not been recov?
Relatives of the young women, who |
were twins, still had hope yesterday
that the report of their suicide was
erroneous. The hope was based to a
large extent upon a cable message J
received Tuesday bv their brother,
Seymour I. Cromwell. The message
"Missed steamer; sailing: Espagne."
Brother Not Convinced
Mr. Cromwell was far from being
convinced that his sisters had been
drowned or even had been on La Lor?
raine. That steamer sailed Sunday,
he said, according to maritime reports,
which in itself rendered it virtually
impossible that any passenger could
have leaped overboard in the Garonne
"We have received no authentic
r.ews regarding the occurrence," said
Mr. Cromwell. "I can see no reason
why the girls did not take the Espagne
as they cabled mo they would. I am
of the opinion that they sailed on the
Espagne. It is incredible that the
??iris should have committed suicide.
I will not take the report seriously ;
until ? haVe received indisputable !
The sisters had been inseparable j
from their school days on. In school ?
trey sat side by side. They made
their debut together and one seldom
was seen at dinner or dance without
Established Joint Home
'- the death of their father, the
late Frederick Cromwell, who was
?er and trustee of the .Mutual
Life insurance Company, the .?stets
make their home with an elder
?ister, Mary E. Cromwell, who now is
doing war work in France, nor did they
(bare the home of their brother, Sey?
mour L. Cromwell, of 169 East ?Seventy
four ii Street, who recently was made j
a chevalier of the Legion of Honor for j
vices as president of the Society I
foi ' Fatherless Children of France, i
comrade twins made a home :
. a little apartment at !
535 Park Avenue, where they could be j
two of them. They ;
had shared in the large estate of their j
? ' . There they lived and gave i
of their time to charity work. !
Mi:. D ?/as devoted to music j
and Mi*; Gladys wa:-: a poet. Maga- ?
sine?, carried a number of Miss Gladys's |
poems In 1915 a book of j
r.cr poems was published. It was i
to Anne Dunn, who is a
teacher at the exclusive Brearley
School for Girls on East Sixty-first i
Went to France Together
When the call came for Red Cross;
carry cheer to the '
American fighting men in France their j
friend? recall it was as with one mind |
that the sisters seized opon the first ?
Opportunity to perform women's ser?
vice at the iront. They placed their
names one under the other on tne R?--d
The same steamer carried
them to iVranee last January.
red tape of war could not
separate them. Ordinarily two young
Women reporting at Pari? Red Cross
?quarters at the same time
Would, lively as not, be assigned to
duty at widely separated points. But]
' ? ' rom well sisters contrived to be
Not only was their wish that they
j>? attached to the same post prante.-?!,
but when they asked that they be sent
to a canteen rear the front that re
also ?,va?i granted.
?Mo ?. of the time these two New York
Hatera, who wer- only twenty-two,
?served at Chalons-'sur-Marne. There
-for R?verai month?, they were within
t?tige of the German guns and in the
nldst -.?: constant airplane raids.
Worked at the ( ront#
Their letters to friends in New York
toi'l how they v/Ti. frequently com?
piled ,,, ,.iJlt_ serving hot chocolate to
'.> to ?curry to a dugout until
'* Germ?n airplane departed for other
? Com Prance yesterday,
? immediate OU peri Of officer,
Burnett, told that they were the
""J and ?he most devoted work
When the Cromwell listers had stood
*oe fctram of ?hell? and bombs for sev
ww months at the front line post thai*
.?"">? s*r"1 ?u V'rl'Jt officer? began urg
'?* tb<*m to accept an assignment
',r a while furtfW back to give their
nerve? a reel. The Cromwell twins
Ivii U' tf"' Ch??<MH canteen. If it, bad
?Of '?<-r, foi the ?arm?Sti?? they would
m been there y.t, their friendo ?h
Mood Mitin of War
.?',> until '! ' WS* had ended and they
PM none their full ?here toward win
ili^l.''- ' two "xohiU-r" * inters
Continue}, m ?fu/e eiyht i
Trolzky and Krylenko
Reported Taken Prisoner
T> ASEL, Jan. 24.?Leon Trotzky,
?*-* the Bolshevik Minister of War
and Marine, did not escape from
Narva after the defeat of the Bol
sheviki by the Esthonians, but was
taken prisoner, according to dis?
patches received here from Libau.
Advices from the same source
state that, owing to the interven?
tion of Finnish troops in Northern
Esthonia and Livonia, the country
has been completely cleared of
COPENHAGEN, Jan. 24?En?
sign Krylenko, former commander
of the Russian Bolshevik army,
has been arrested, according to re?
ports received through Finland,
lie was caught when he attempted
to enter the anti-Bolshevik army
of General Krasnoff for espionage
No Limit Now
On Money for
Free Trading Restored by
Lifting of Artificial Re?
strictions Due to the War
All the artificial restrictions upon
the credit supply of the Wall Street
stock market have been removed. Act?
ing at the request of the New York
Stock Exchange, and with the full ap?
proval of the Treasury Department,
the sub-committee on money of the
Liberty Loan Committee, generally
known as the Bankers' Money Com?
mittee, late yesterday announced the
lifting of the restraints which have
been imposed upon the local money
market for months past. This means
"I Brokerage houses, which have been
limited in their borrowings to
the level of September 16 last, making
the aggregate Stock Exchange loan
total approximately $500,000,000, are
now permitted to enlarge their loans as I
they see fit.
2 The $200,000,000 call money pool,
organized two years ago to stabil- i
ize money rates during periods of f
stress caused by government war bor?
rowing, is disbanded.
0 Henceforth call money rates will I
be allowed to take their own
course, bein^^?verned by supply and
A The money committee will remain
in existence and will be in a posi?
tion to take action if an excited spec?
ulation should develop to a threatening
Statement by Money Committee
The official announcement of the
money committee, issued after the
close of the market, says:
'"Last December, when the arrange?
ment whereby the New York banks
have been furnishing funds to stabilize I
rate? on loans on Stock Exchange col- !
lateral was about to expire, the com- !
mittea inquired whether the Treasury |
Department wished an extension of W\o
arrangement then in force, and was re?
quested by the department to continue
its operations in aid of the govern- .
ment's financial requirements.
"Acting m accordance with the wish of
the Treasury thus expressed, the sub- |
committee on money arranged with the
New York banks to continue the ar- I
rangement then existing until after the i
r?ext government loan and, with the ?
authorities of the Stock Exchange, to '??
continue exercising control of the loan
account to fuevent its expansion in the
'"This week, however, the officials of .
the Stock Exchange, in a written com
munication to the money committee, I
having stated that the conditions have
so changed that 'there is now nothing ,
lo indicate the probability of a specu- !
lative movement which would absorb
large amounts of money,' the, sub-com?
mittee on money at its meeting to-day
gave full consideration to this state?
ment and, after consultation with and I
'he approval of the Treasury Depart?
ment, reached the following conclu?
"1. That, control by the Stock Ex- .
change committee may for the pres?
ent be suspended.
"2. That the Stock Exchange au?
thorities be requested to continue to
receive from members of the ex?
change daily reports of their borrow?
ings until after the next Liberty
Loan is placed.
"3. That the definite arrangements !
made with a large group of New York
banks to furnish funds for Stock !
Exchange loans, if and as required,
should now be terminated.
"The money committee desires to ac?
knowledge and record its appreciation
of the hearty cooperation which the
1 members of tho Stock Exchange and ;
the New Y<-rk bank:; have given it.
during the past months, and feels con?
fident that should it hereafter become
j n-fcessary, in the interest of govern
? ment financing, to reestablish the con?
trol of money for Stock Exchange loans
and for the stabilization of money
rates the Stock Exchange authorities
land th.; Niw York bunks will again
'unite with a patriotic purpose to lend
i full support to the Treasury Depart?
Market Anticipate? Action
Action of the committee was not en?
tirely a surprise to Wall Street, al?
though many in the financial com?
munity did not look for the restoration
of a free money market until after the
next government war loan had boon
floated in the spring. Since Monday
the district has been full of reports
of impending modifications of the re
??frictions, and after a long meeiing of
the com m i tt.ee on Thursday it was as
Mriod that action or farreaching im?
p?rtanle might b? expected shortly.
V ?? t'-rday the ?toek market got, wind
Of what wan coming, with the result
that price? mounted rapidly, leading
??Huf? on the txehange climbing ?ev
C'ontinued on page fourteen
Sun Lifts Clouds, Blazing
Path of Glory for 1,800
Arriving on 2 Battleships
Troops Talk From Decks
Relatives Laugh and Weep,
but aue Unable to Kiss or
Shake Hands of Soldiers
Two great gray battleships, weighted
down by 1,800 men in olive drab, passed
up the river yesterday. A volley of
cheers floated out to them from thou?
sands of relatives lining the Battery
wall. About the hero-laden ships were
pleasure boats dotted with happy,
laughing, crying mothers and fathers
and tho soldiers and their gray-haired
parents talked from deck to deck, the
first words to pass between them in
eight long months.
Brooklyn's 59th Coast Artillery, the
old "Fighting 13th," was back home
again, after taking part in two of
the greatest Allied drives of the war.
Sun Makes Path of Glory
AV'hen the bands played the loudest
and the cheers of the thousands along
the waterfront seemed to be echoing
the good tidings back to Borough Hall i
and Flatbush, out of the cloud-filled
sky came a burst of sunshine. It shone ?
on the men and made a path of glory
up the river to the Hoboken army
pier?. There the two big transports
landed their cargoes into the midst
of groups of Brooklyn men, women and i
children, who had gathered in River
Ordinarily it would have been event- j
ful to have seen the massive Leviathan j
sailing for France with a passenger list j
cf ambassadors and generals. But asi
?he steamed down the bay the crowds j
ignored her. Their eyes were focussed j
en the two sea warriors heading toward
them with New York's own gunners, j
waving their hands and hats from port?
holes, guns and highest turrets.
Rushed to Camp ?Upton
Except those who were on the pleas- j
lire boats and talked or shouted to the ?
returning Brooklyn herocs.no one got i
close enough to them even to shake
th;ir hands, for as soon es they yet j
foot on American soil again at the army
piers they were marched to other boats,
which hurried them to Long Island City,
where they boarded special trains for
Camp Upton and the regulation medical
But the old 13th was back in Amer?
ica, safe and crowned w'ith glory. All
Brooklyn, which has kept awake nights;
waiting for its sons, will sleep again,;
a wondrous, real sleep, filled with the
happiness tha. comes when heroes re- ;
turn, clean atid victorious.
Side by side the battleships Louisi- i
ana and New Hampshire came into the j
Continued on page, six
More Is Asked
Amount Hines Requests Is in
Addition to $500,000,000
Fund, About Exhausted ;
Sum Is Minimum Needed
Says, Is Required, Even;
if the Lines Are Returned
WASHINGTON, Jan. 24. -The Rail?
road Administration needs $750,000,
000 more for its revolving fund to ?
supplement the $500,000,000 originally j
provided and now practically exhaust- j
cd. In preparing this estimate for Con?
gress to-day Director General Hines
explained that ?196,000,000 of this sum
represents loss to the government, in?
curred in operations last year, and the
remainder represents advances to rail?
road companies, to be repaid eventu?
ally wit ii interesf.
Congress will be asked immediately
to appropriate this amount, which Mr.
Hines declared would be necessary re?
gardless of whether the railroads were
returned to private management with?
in a lew months or retained longer.
Hines Makes Estimates
The Director General estimated that
$368,198,000 would be required this
year to nuance capital enterprises, I
such as improvements and purchase of |
cars and locomotives, which railroad I
companies, are not able to finance with?
out borrowing from the government.';
This figure also includes $ 12,840,000 '
for contemplated expenditures on in- ?
land waterways and 520,000,000 to '
finance a reorganization of the Boston ;
For 1918 the demands accumulated '
against the revolving fund included: i
Additions and betterments financed by ;
the government, $290,918,000; cash on ?
hand employed as working capita!, for I
which railroad companies must be cred- j
ited now and charged when rc?verr.ment |
control ends, $247,100,000; other work?
ing capital, in the shape of conductors'
and agents' balances, loans made to I
companies, with materials and supplies ,
as collateral, less current liabilities on
these accounts, $91,952,000; loar, 'to !
New York, New Haven' & Hartford Rail?
road, involving a reorganization of ?
finances, $51,475,000; advances for in?
land waterways, all but about S?dO.'JOO j
representing investment in boats and j
other property, $4,361,000. These items j
This sum, together with the $196,-'
000,000 loss to the government on ac- j
count of the differences between oper- !
ating income and returns guaranteed
the roads, makes $881.806,000 for which
the government would be liable on oc- ?
count of 1918 operations when all rail?
road accounts for the year arc settled.
The addition of $368,193,000 for esti?
mated requirements for 1919 makes
$1,250,000,000 estimated drain on the
revolving fund for both '.'.UK and 1919,
and with allowance for the $500,000,000 ;
already appropriated, the new needs
Continued on page five \
Head of Omsk Govern
ment Says Force Alone
Will End Bolshevism
Agrees to Parley
Sazonoff Insists Force Is
the Only Remedy, and
Would Recruit an Army
PARIS, Jan. 24.?It seems doubtful
whether replies to the inquiries ad?
dressed by the Supreme Council to the
various Russian factions will be re?
ceived in time for to-morrow's session
of the full peace conference.
The delegate of the Russian Social
Revolutionary party, now in Paris, how?
ever, says that his party approves,
without reserve, President Wilson's
proposition for a meeting of the con?
It develops that many of the Rus?
sians now ii Paris claiming to repre
' sent the anti-Bolsheviki may not be
competent to pass upon the question
themselves. They have credentials con?
veying unknown powers. The council
is disposed to accept these credentials
as sufficient in the event that the Rus?
sians now here participate in the
meeting on the Princes' Isuands; other?
wise, it is said, it "/?ill bo necessary
to await the decisions of the home gov?
ernments of. the various factions in
This determination, it is held, be?
comes important in view of the ex?
pressed disinclination of the Russians
now in Paris to meet their enemies
at a council table.
Sazonoff Calls for Force
Sergius Sazonoff, representing the
governments of Omsk and Ekaterin
odar, to-day spoke as follows concern?
ing conditions suiTounding his coun?
"There is only one possible way of
settling the Russian question. It is
not suggested by any Russian who
might be accused of partiality, but by
such unbiassed men as M. Noulens
(former French Ambassador to Russia ),
and M. Scavenius (Danish Minister to
Russia), both of whom were interro?
gated by the conference and pro?
nounced themselves in favor of mili?
"We know that the powers do not
wish to make a new campaign into
Russia. We go as far as to admit the
justice of the reasons guiding the pow
Continued on next page
Peace Conference Issues Warning
Against Land Seizure by Arms;
Sazonof f Seeks Army to Crush Reds
- 0>-_-_ __ _ .
Allied Warning to Warring Factions
PARIS, Jan. J',.?7'ltc following wireless message to the world,
warning that armed aggression must cease on pain of prejudice to
the contesting nations' claims, to-day was ordered dispatched by the
" 'The governments now associated in conference to effect a
lasting peace among the nations arc deeply disturbed by the
news which comes to them of the many instances in which armed
force is being made use of in many parts of Europe and the
East to gain possession of territory the rightful claim to which
the peace conference is to be asked to determine.
"They deem it their duty to utter a solemn warning that,
possession gained by force will seriously prejudice the claims of
those who use this means. It will create the presumption that
ihose who employ force doubt the justice and validity of their
claims, and purpose to substitute possession for proof of right
and set up sovereignty by coercion rather than by racial or
national preference and natural historical association. They
thus put a cloud upon every evidence of title they may after?
ward allege, and indicate their distrust of the conference itself.
"Nothing but the most unfortunate results can ensue. If
they expect justice, they must refrain from force and place their
claims in unclouded good faith in the hands of the conference of
Plan Made Public
Seven Principal Points of the Programme Are:
(1) Formation of Court to Settle Disputes,
(2) Board to Handle World Labor Questions,
(3) Pledge to Aid and Guide New States,
(4) Temporary Exclusion of Central Powers,
(5) Public Opinion to Enforce Edicts,
(6) Cancellation of All incompatible^reaties,
(7) Solution of the Disarmament Problem
? PAULS.. Jan. 24 . By r??)e Associated
; Press).--The much dwcussed British
| plan for a league of n^Aons, which has
I just been completed, con now be out?
lined in concrete form to the people
of the United States.
The following details, though unoffi?
cial and subject to alteration, represent
in substance the plan that will be laid
before the peace conference.
Tite main feature of the league
provided for in the plan will be the
! establishment of machinery for hand
: ling international disputes. This will
! be based on an agreement among the
; members of the league not to inter
i fere with the territorial integrity of
. states or to permit others to interfere
j with it.
The rendering of assistance and
guidance to new and undeveloped
states, to maintain freedom of transit
and just commercial relations between
the members of the league are some
of the principal aims to be supervised
by the league.
Committee on Arms
A committee to rule on the question
of trade in ammunition and arms, and
before which would also come up for
study international problems relating
to economics and sanitation, will be
appointed. A like centrai body for
handling international labor questions
is provided for in tiie plan.
In this connection it is held that all
international bodies now existing, an 1
any which may be created, must be
brought together in some central place,
which will be the capital of the league,
and work in close cooperation with the
league ..' the effort to promote inter?
national cooperation is to be success?
ful. The British plan provide--- for a
general conference of the delegates of
all nations members of the league and
for a smaller international executive
council for the transaction of ordinary
bu tine ?-?.
A permanent secretariat for the
league, would be presided over by a man
of authority and experience in Euro?
pean affairs sitting at the capital of
the league, with all necessary dip?
Periodic Meetings Planned
Periodic meetings o. the league's del?
egates are provided for, but it is point?
ed out that it probably would be con?
venient for states to appoint perma?
nent representatives to the capital who
would act for their countries until
more authoritative delegates arrived.
The plan excludes some states, like
Germany, from the "league for the
present, on ".he ground of untrust
worthinesa, but it holds this exclusion
should not be prolonged unnecessarily.
Every * civilized state with a settled
government will be invited to join the
A separate representation for India
and the British dominions is provided
Disputes for settlement are divided
into two classes, justiciable and non
justiciable, and each state will ho the
final judge as to whether a dispute is
just iciable or not.
The establishment of a permanent
court of international justice for the
settlement of justiciable disputes is
proposed, and until it ia created a court
of arbitration Is suggested. Either n
council or a conference of the league is j
thought to be the proper organ for the :
consideration of non-justiciable quar?
Public Opinion Would Rule
The plan maintains that, in either
case all that ought to be attempted at
present is to see that there shall be a '
dliberate public discussion and that '
international public opinion and not
formal coercive machinery shall be ap- ,
pealed to. It is held that ihe world
is not yet ready for such machinery.
There are two cases only in which it
is planned that the league should apply ?
coercion to sovereign states.
The tirsi case would be where one
disputant had complied with the unani- j
mous report of the conference or coun?
cil of the league or with the award of
the cour? of arbitration, while the
other disputant refused to accept this
as final. The league would have to
assist the complying state if the other '
should offer -violence.
The second case would be that of an !
aggressive power which insisted on go- i
ihg to war without allowing the 'eague
time to discuss the case proper'.y
Bouncf?to Sever Relations
The league's members would be bound
in both cases to sever diplomatic, com?
mercial and economic relations with
the offending state. The military or
naval steps necessary to inforce obedi?
ence to agreements o? the league would
be decided by the council.
Limitations which international law ;
now imposes on-warlike actions would
not apply to the league, which would !
have a free hand.
Provision would be made to cover
the matter of expenses, aid given by ?
one member of the league to another ;
in connection with belligerent action I
and protection from results of hostile j
action because of compliance by any '
state with the covenants of the league, j
The plan looks to the cancellation .
of treaties incompatible with the tenants |
of the league ami calls for a provision ;
regarding the publicity of treaties, as
well as reconsideration of obligations
Disarmament an Early Problem
The question of disarmament is held !
to he difficult, although more or less I
complete disarmament is considered j
necessary to peace. It is suggested)
that there might be some step toward i
the abolishment of conscription as one
measure of the plan.
The plan would prohibit any nation |
having forces or armament sufficient ',
for the purpose to indicate an inten- ,
tion of employing them aggressively, j
Disarmament is one of the earliest j
problems to be dealt with by the
league, according to this plan, in case
the question is not settled by the peace
203 German Submarines
Lost in War; 59 British
LONDON, Jan. 24. A total of fifty
nine submarines were lost by the Brit?
ish navy during the war. Of these
thirty-nine were destroyed by enemy
The Germans lost 203 submarines.
Aetioii Inspired by
Wilson, Says 'Temps9
Bliss Named on Commis?
sion to Speed Up War
Bliss Named on Commis?
sion to Determine Size
of Occupational Army
PARIS, Jan. 24 (By The Associated
?Press). A series of international
events of the highest order took form
? to-day at meetings of the council of
the great powers and the military com?
manders on all the fronts. These may
be summed up as follows:
First-The issuance of a solemn
warning to the world that the pos?
session of territory gained by force
will seriously prejudice the claims
of those who use such means and
set up sovereignty of coercion. This
declaration was framed by President
Second- The appointment of a
commission of the highest military
authority, including the British Min?
ister of War, Marshal Foch, General
Diaz and General Tasker H. Bliss, to
carry forward early demobilization
and establish proportionate Allied
and associated forces on the Western
Territcrv Claims Discussed
Third-Discussion of territorial
claims on conquered German col?
onies, with hearing? of interest to
Australia, New Zealand and South
Africa on German East Africa and
the German island groups of the Pa?
Fourth-Approval of the council
- of the striking of a medal for all
troops taking part in the war.
I Fifth- Authorization t.r. M. Pich?n,
[ the French Foreign Secretary, to
draft instructions for th" joint mis?
sion which is about to proceed to Po?
The foregoing embraces some of th?
most difficult questions before th
peace conference, and with the pro
jected action for to-morrow on th
league of nations, indemnities, punish
ments, labor and international high
ways it goes far toward clearing th
slate of most of the large subjects be
fore the conference.
I'orce Beclouds Title
While the solemn warning with re
gard to the gaining of territory b
force specified no countries, it covere
broadly the warring elements in th
Ukraine and those around Vilna an
Lemberg, where bombardments hav
occurred, and also in the Caucasu
where the new Georgian Republic i
fighting the new Armenian Republic
also Serbian inroads on Monteimgr.
as well as territorial occupation alon
the Eastern Adriatic, in Thrace ar.d i
Some of these situations alrcac
have brought protests, and other pr?
tests arc expected, so that the grei
powers decided to enunciate the pri
ciple that possession by force places
cloud on. title.
'The creation of a military commi
sion for proportioning the troops ?
the Western front brings -?Jte vigoro
figure of V inston Spencer Church
into the conference. The sentiment
tlie council was strongly for demob i
nation with the least possible dela>.
There is reason to believe also til
the commission will carry out the pla
already before the War Department
Washington for the return of Ame
can troops homeward as rapidly
transportation permits, and that th?
will be no increase in the Amerit
portion of troops in the occup
Japan Envoys ?Cake Part
While the hearing on the Gern
colonies was confined to the Brit
Dominions, Japan was represented
the council and expects to be heard
due time concerning some of the G
man Pacific groups and Kiau-Chal
It is understood that the British c
template an important proposal
which such problems as the Gerr
colonies, Mesopotamia and Palest
will be submitted to the league of
tions in order to avoid loss of t
and territorial demanda incompat
with the principles of the league.
The second plenary session of
peace conference at 3 o'clock to-mor
afternoon will have the league of
tions as its foremost topic. This
be followed by the four qucsti
labor, indemnities, punishments
highways, as previously defined.
Lloyd George to Offer Plan
David Lloyd George, the Br
Premier, will make the opening pre
tation of a plan for a league of nat
in a brief speech, dealing largely
principles and leaving the details
The part President Wilson Vill'
in to-morrow's session of the coi
ence has not yet been definitely
When the Supreme Council <>i