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Fiftieth Year-No. 130. Price Five cent. OGDEN CITY, UTAH MONDAY EVENING, MAY 24, 1920. ' LAST EDITION 4 P. M.
ft OGDEN EXCITED
I Dog Leads Police in Wild
I Chase After Biting Jap-
I anese on One Leg
1 THRONG LOOKS ON AS
I DETECTIVES GIVE BATTLE
I Several Other Animals Bitten
I ' By Spitz During Rampage
I r on Main Streets
a Wvp' r r ' Ogdcn's business district was the
, 1 scene of great excitement this morn-
ing when police nnd others joined in
a chase which resulted In the cxecu-
mll tion of a dog, believed to have been af-
m i flicted with rabies.
Bj 1 Tho chase was begun after E. Ml-
91 ayskI, Japanese, received a severe
m bite on one leg near 2153 Grant ave-
JE nuo. Tho vicious dog then com-
5 - menccd his last mad rampage.
W ' Detectives Pursue.
il ' Detectives Walter Mooro and Rob-
U I! erL Chambers set out to capture or
It J "kill tho animal.
, Moore seized a rope and pursued the
nrcgij animal closely. He nearly captured
gill it as tuG doS stopped to fight with
6 III another canine.
Ail But tho animal dashed away Just
MI in time, but as It ran under an auto-
51 I mobile, Detective Chambers struck it
9 ' ' a .powerful blow with his club. This
m I took place at Twenty-fourth street and
r Washington avenue.
m Citizens Excited.
K ii Meantime excited persons looked on,
giving advice and taking care to be
;iu Vm In a position to retreat hastily should
fi rel ihe dog start their way.
IRf j Tho canine then dashed up Twenly
ElT f fourtn street hill, limping badly. The
fm blow of Detectivo Chambers partially
m paralyzed, ,tbe hind, quarters-of tho ani-;
f mST " H- -v-
f Detective Mooro, blackjack in hand,
lj advanced with a view to dispatching
I the animal. He struck and the dog
5 wheeled with fangs bared. Mooro ex-
I tended tho .rope which ho was carry-
I ing and the dog seized the rope, shook
fflti it viciously and then started down
III - Washington avenue towards Twenty-
jU fifth street.
I Animal Is Floored.
A . crowd o about 50 was in pursuit
by this time.
As the S.pltz neared the center of the
block, a youth, whosogname was not
. learned, rushed the animal and knock
, it down with a club. Before.it had
i recovered. Detective Moore hnd a rope
flLJ around its neck and it was removed
to the police station.
Hero tho animal was" killed Five
shots were necessary before its
Ur breathing ceased.
Ifl Health department officials were
tk notified. The head of the animal will
J he fonvarded to L. L. Daines, state
D '.-i ix bacteriologist for examination.
r--- Other Dogs Bitten.
M ; Men who joined in pursuit of tho
n animal claim that no less than five
flf dogs were bitten in tho course of Lho
IJL I chase. An effort will be made it is
j stated to locate these " animals and
I place them under surveillance.
'Ill The Japanese who was bitten will
I I ue given Pasteur treatment in case
1 L tho examination of the dog's head
j - j proves pdsltlvo it is stated.
if I SOVIETS TO HUNT OUT
f . SLACKERS IN INDUSRY
r. , PETROGRAD, May 21. Tho soviet
f government Is taking steps to insure
J the full utilization of Industrial pow-
'., or and the elimination of parasitic
f elements by ordering the registration
of all males between the ages of six
teen and fifty years and of females
between the ages of fifteen and forty.
M ' 33ach Person registering Is to furnish
J , a book containing full particulars re-
f 1 ; . gardlng tho naturo and place of their
' .J ! ' employment, together with data giv-
' il ; I 5"S description of themselves to
T -4 establish their Identity. No other
j identification cards aro to bo" valid in
'f jF tho future.
! I 'A similar system of identification
1 cards is to be established In Moscow
and other .Russian cities.
AVIATOR PLUNGES INTO
RIVER AFTER FEAT
PEORIA. 111,. May 24. Ethol
Dare, avlalrlx, of Kalamazoo. Mfch.,
after she had changed planes in mid
air plunged into the Illinois river. She
was unablo to pull herself into the
second plane and tho pilot was com
pelled to swing down low and drop her
into the river from which she emerged
SEN. PENROSE INPRDVES,
TO ATTEND G. 0. P. MEET
H PHILADELPHIA, May 21. Senator
HI Boles Penrose is much bettor and will
j attend the Republican national cou-
vention in Chicago. This statement
HM was made at hishome here today.
" It was declared ho had suffered no
serious setback' in his physical con
j ditlon and the rcpoHed relapse was a
MAD DOG CHASE IN SHOPPING DISTRICT 1
fa (&) g& c5 tf5 flSs . & ' A o& A (? t& il
Howard Elliott Gives Views Be
fore Federal Interstate
COMPARES RATES HERE
WITH THOSE IN EUROPE
Wage Demands and Fixed
Charges Are Most Press
ing Questions Now
WASHINGTON, May 2-1. Increases
in freight rates of 30.4 3 per cent In
eastern territory, - 30.95 in southern
territory and 23.91 per cent in westdrn
torrltory, "to meet the difference be
tween the six per cent return on pro
perty Investments permitted under the
transportation act," were advocated
here today by Howard Elliott, chair
man of tho sub-committco of the gen
eral rate committee of tho Associa
tion of Railway Executives, in a state
ment before tho Interstate commerce
commission. " ' - '
learnings Too low. .
M. Elliott pointed out that in the
eastern territory, railroads for tno
year ending October 31 returned on
property Investments, "less than ono
fifth of one per cent." In the south
ern territory, he said the returns were
less than three-fourths of one per
cent and In the western territory
slightly more than two per cent. For
the country as a whole the roturn was
said to have been slightly more than
one per cent.
Under the new transportation , act,
he said, two pressing questions now
under discussion by the Interstate com
merce commission and the newly cre
ated labor board, are tho requests for
wage increases exceeding $1,000,000,
000 a year and an additional 1,017,
000,000 needed by tho railroads to
meet "tho present basis of wages,
costs, Interest and a sum for dividends
Mr. Elliott declared that the rail
road operators wero just as desirous
of obtaining a fair adjustment of wages
for their 2,000.000 or- more men as
they wero to receive the IncreaBed
Cost of Transportation.
Ho said that tho price of transpor
tation had not Increased neai'ly so
much as tho cost of production. Ex
penses had gone up at least 100 per
cent, while revenues had Increased
less than 4 0 per cent. He referred to
conditions In European countries
where, he said, freight rates, had been
raised as follows: England, 71 por
cent; France, 140 per cent; Belgium,
100 per cent; Italy. 40 to 100 per cent;
Holland, 70 to 140 per cent, Sweden,
200 per cent; Norway, 150 por cont.
Advance In Wages.
The ?1 ,017,000,000 additional revenue
which the railroads are seeking
through increased freight rates does
not take into account any increase in
wages which rhc railroad labor board
may grant the 2,000,000 railway em
ployes, Howard Elliott, of the Asso
ciation of Railway Executives, stated
loday before lho interstate commerce
Event of the next few months or
weeks will determine whether govern
ment ownership of railroads will come
despite popular opposition Freder
ick Strauss, of ' New York, today
warned the interstate commerce com
mission, contending that the main
thing at present is to establish a feel
ing or security in the minds of inves
tors. Mr. Strauss appeared before the
commission in support of the railroads'
request for increased freight rates.
Low nominal rates moroly arc of no
use to tho shipper, Mr. Strauss assert
ed, if the traffic is not moved in suf
IRISH SYMPATHIZE WITH
BALLINAMORE, County LcilrimJ
Ireland, May 24. After three men had
been caught raiding a house near here
for arms Saturday and remanded to
the Sligo jail, the engine driver of tho
train on which tho police intended to
transport the men declined to move
The police were forced to keej? the
prisoners here until Sunday when n
military lorry was sent for. Every
road into Ballinamore by then had
been barricaded with trees or. stone
Presidential Who's Who; Candidates aM Dark Horses
Name. Age. Birthplace Home. ' College. Profession. !
Leonard vWood 60 Winchester, N. H. Chicago. Harvard Doctor-Soldier
Frank O. Lowden 59 Sunrise, Minn. Chicago. Northwestern Lawyer
Herbert C. Hoover -1C West Branch, la. San Francisco. . Stanfard Mining Engineer
Warren G. Harding 55 Corsica, O. Marlon, O. Ohio Central Editor
Hiram W. Johnson 54 Sacramento, Cal. San Francisco. U. of California Lawyer
Miles Poindexler 52 Memphis, Tenn. Spokane, Wash. Waahington & Lee Lawyer
Calvin Coolidge 48 Plymouth, VL Boston. Amherst Lawyer
Nicholas M. Butler 58 Elizabeth, N. J. New York. . Columbia Professor
William C. Sproul 50 Octoraro, Pa. Chester, Pa. Pennsylvania Editor
Philander C. Knox 67 Brownsville, Pa. Pittsburg. Mt. Union Lawyer .
Howard Sutherland 55 KIrkwood, Mo. Elkins. V. Va. Wostnifnster Real" Estate
Will H. Hayes 41 Sullivan. Ind. Sullivan, Ind. Wabash Lawyer '
Henry J. Allen 52 Warren-Co., Pa. Wichita, Kan. Washburn Editor
Henry Cabot Lodge 70 Boston, Mass. Nahant, Mas. ' Harvard Lawyer . ,
William E. Borah 55 Fairfield, 111. Boise, Idaho. ; 'U. of Kansas Lawyer
WHUam H. Thompson 52 Boston, Mass. Chicago. Real Estate
James R. Garfield v. 55 Hiram O. Mentor, O. . Williams Lawyer
Albert B. Cummins 70 Carmichaels. Pa. Des Moines, la. " '.Waynesburg Lawyer
I Albert J. Beveridge t 58 Adams-Co., O. Indianapolis. J3ePauw Lawyer 1
Charles E. Hughes 68 Glen Falls, N. Y. New York. Colgate Lawyer i
William H. Taft 63 Cincinnati, I. New Haven, Conn. Yale - Lawver 1
States' Attorney At Chciago Is
Object of fie-ventjef SlTots1
" Fired Ai Son
CHICAGO, May 24. Detectives to
day sought to unravel tho mystery sur
rounding two attempts yesterday on
I tho life of Maclay Hoyne, state's at
torney. From a vacant house opposite
the Hoyne residence two rifle shots
wero fired at Francis J. Hoyne, 15-year-old
youth, who strikingly resem
bles his father. Mr. Hoyne revealed
that since prosecution of the men
charged with the murder of Maurice
I ("Moss") Enright, labor leader, was
I begun, he and his assistants had re
ceived scores of threatening letters
and telephone calls.
Mr. Hoyne said ho would not bo de
terred in further prosecutions, adding
that within the past two weeks seven
men charged with murder have been
sentenced to death and that trials of
27 more will bo held in the next two
QUEEN MOTHER BETTER,
VISION IS IMPAIRED !
LONDON, May 24. The queen J
mother Alexandria, according to a
report issued today, has been sufer
Ing from a severe bronichial attack
which is now subsiding.
"During a violent attack of cough
ing, a small blood vessel burst in ono
of the queen's eyes, causing trouble
some Impairment of the vision." says
the statement. "It is hoped that with
caro and rest this inconvenience will
pass, bu her majesty's engagements
must to some extent bu dependent
upon tho progress made,"
NO WITHDRAWAL OF
JAP TROOPS IN SIBERIA
i TOKIO, May 20. (By tho As
Isoclated Press) Tho situation in the
Far East is still too unsettled to per
mit tho withdrawal of Japanese
forces from Siberia, said the imperial
address read by tho empress at tho
annual meeting of tho Japanese Red
Tho address said the general condi
tion of the world was such as to mako
it Impossible to foretell its future de
velopment. Owing to the emperor's illness, tho
empress read tho address. I
N. Y. SYMPHONY HEAD
DECORATED BY ITALY
ROME, May 23. Walter Damrosch,
director of tho New York Symphony
orchestra, which Is visiting Rome, was
today decorated with tho Order of the
Crown of Italy, receiving tho rank of
knight. The medal was conferred by
tho minister of instruction by orders
of King Victor Emmanuel as a recog
nition of Mr. Damrosch's "masterly
I gifts as a director."
CANADIANS TO BUILD
PLANT FOR BRIQUETTES
WINNIPEG, May 21, A. $250,000
plant to manufacture lignite briquettes
to help relieve' tho coal shortage is to
be erected nt Blenfait, Sask., immedi
ately, it was announced today. The
plant's product will be sold for $10.50
to $ia.00 a ton, and it is said it will
equal tho best American 'anthracite.
Booms, Near, Booms and
Boomlets Offered At 6. 0. P.
BY EDWARD M. THIERRY.
N. E. A. Staff Correspondent.
CHICAGO. Boopis, hear-booms and
boomlets center around more than a
score of names in the Republican race
for the presidential nomination.
Brass band blares sound the praises
for no less than:, a half a dozen. Con
versation all tho way from loud talk
to mere whispers runs the list up
to at least 21. ' ,
Somebody, not menUonedikiUreJJaU
lies may win at ihe Chicago circus, but
it's not likely. ;
Here's the way the list stacks up:
Active candidates: Wood, Hoover,
Lowden, Johnson, Harding;
Seml-activo candidates: Polndex
ter, Coolidge, Butler, Sproul.
Boomed as candidates: 'Knox,
Sutherland, Mays, Allen, .Thompson.
Outside possibilities: Lodge, Borah,
Former candidates, possible, but im
probable: Taft, Hughes', Beveridge,
Senators are in the majority with
eight- Harding, Johnson, Poindexler,
Lodge, Knox, Borah, Sutherland and
Cummins. There are four governors
j Lowden (Illinois), Coolidge (Massa
chusetts), Sproul (Pennsylvania), and
Allen (Kansas). And one mayor
Ex-statesmen include ex-President
Taft. ex-Seriator Beveridge, ex-Governor
.and ex-Supreme Court Justice
Hughes, and ex-Secretary of the In
terior Garfield. Wood, Hoover, Butler
jand Hays havo nover held elective of-
fice, though Hays is chairman of tho
l Republican National committee.
Of tho 21 in the list there are 13
lawyers, three editors, two real estate
operators, one mining engineer, one
p.rofessor and one doctor-soldier.
Hays and Hoover.
The youngest men mentioned are
Hays, -11; Hoover, 4G, and Coolidge, 48.
The oldest are Lodge and. Cummins,
both 70. Three are in tho;r sixties
Knox, G7; Taft, 63, and Wood, 60. Thir
teen are in the fifties Lowden, 59;
Butler, Hughes and Beveridge, 58;
Harding. Borah. Garfield and Snfbpv-
land, 55; Johnson, 54; Poiridexter, Al
len and Thompson, 52, and Sproul, 50,
Fourteen states are represented as
birthplaces, Ohio and Pennsylvania
leading with four each. Tho 21 arc
residents of 13 different states.
BANDITS IN LAUNCH
SOUGHT BY WARSHIP
PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad, May 12.
A parly said to bo Venezuelans
chartered a motor launch' hero last
Sunday astensibly to proceed to tho
south coast of Trinidad. Arriving near
Asphalt lako the crew was ordered to
proceed to the Venezuelan coast. The
officer and cnglnoer refused to com
uly with this demand and both wero
shot dead. Tho rest of the crew es
caped by jumping into tho sea.
Armed forces from Trinidad and a
British warship aro searching tho gulf
of Parla for the launch, but it is pro
sumcd that the party has already land
ed on tho Venezuelan coast.
There aro reports that the intention
was to board and attack a steam or
carrying a shipment ot gold,
MIKADO IN PHYSICAL
AND MENTAL COLLAPSE
HONOLULU, T. 11., May 24. Tho
mikado of Japan, H. I. M. Yoshihito,
suffered a physical and mental col
lapse about April 1st, according to the
Honolulu Pacific Commercial Advertis
er, quoting an unofficial but Consid
ered authentic source. The -advices
said he was suffering from locomotor
ataxia or a similar disense. He was
, also affected mentally, tho advices
.Grecian . .Ruler RorjtecL iQ
ried Daughter of Officer
PARIS, May 24. -King Alexander of
Greece is reported here to have been
morganatically married to Madamoi
selle Manos, daughter of a former aid
de camp to his father. King Constan
tino. The Greek legation in Paris has
refused to confirm or deny this re
port. King Alexander's marriage is said to
hav6 been the culmination of a boy
hood friendship, and occurred before
he was in a direct line to the throne.
Tho king and his wife are living at
the same hotel here.
Reports hero impute the king's visit
to Paris to a desire on the part of
Premier Venizelos of Greece for a sep
aration of the king from his reputed
morganatic wife so that he may marry
a princess of royal blood.
The marriage ceremony, it is assert
ed, was performed by a priest of the
Greek church, but was not recorded,
with the metropolitan of Athens, the
supreme ecclesiastic authority In
I Greece. This the explanation for the!
fact that no record of the ceremony is
- available. j
U. S. LOST 900 MILLION
IN OPERATING ROADS
WASHINGTON, May 24. The gov
ernment's gross loss In operation of
the railroads during federal " control
was $900,47S,000, according to the final
report of Swager Shcrloy. railroad ad
ministration director of finance.
Of this total. $677,513,000 was
chargeable directly to the excesses of
operating expenses over revenues and
rentals for tho "class one,'-" roads,
Mr. Sherley said. Smaiier lines, sleep-
ing car companies and Inland water
ways added $45,160,000 to this total.
oo . i
REDS TTACK IN WAVES
TO BREAK POLE LINES
WARSAW, May 23. (By the
Associated Pressor The bolshevlkl
are attacking in waves on the, north
ern fighting front in a thrust to break
tho Polish lines and open communica
tion with east Prussia. The fiercest
fighting in months is" raging along the
Villages are changing hands dally
and the lines are swaying to and fro.
ANOTHER RAISE IN
SUGAR PRICE MADE
NEW YORK, May 24. The Ameri
can Sugar Refining company today ad
vanced the prlco of sugar one cent, to
22 1-3 cents, marking the third ad
vance of its kind within a week.
"Tho necessity for this advanco
arises by reason of lho increasing cost
to the company of raw sugar," read a
statement Issued by the company.
WHEELER TO NOMINATE
JOHNSON FOR PRESIDENT
CHICAGO, May 24. Senator Hiram
Johnson, of California, will be nom
inated for president at tho Republican
i national convention here by Charles S.
1 Wheeler, of Snn Francisco, it was an
nounced at Johnson's headquarters
Paul Deschanel . Suffers
Scratches and Bruises in
Stubborn window is
; blamed for mishap
Executive Surprises Trapk
Walker With Announce
ment of Nane and Title
MONTARGIS, France, May 2L
Paul Efeschanel, president of .the
French republic, fell from a window of
his train when it was a short distance
from here last night. The train was
moving at the time, but after his fall
M. Deschanel walked a mile and a
quarter In the darkness until ho met
a track worker.
xuu nuiuuinu hjjui juuit:u luu
.president, to a signaL-.statlon nearby.
. .andt q1 ejjhpnjsdj th Jsc. II .tor;.anau
tomobile which arrived within half an
Meets Track Worker.
When he approached the track
worker, tho injured man said:
"I was on the presidential train and
fell out of It while it was moving, j
That which will 'surprise you more,
however, is the fact that I am Mon-
sieur Deschanel, president of the re
public." j M. Deschanel, upon his arrival here,
i received first medical attention soirfc
; two or three hours afier the accident.
Physicians found he had suffered no
injuries sufficient to cause anxiety, al-l
though he was bruised and lacerated, j
As a precautionary measure, antl-;
tetanus scrum was injected by a sur-
President Deschanel explained thati
he had been unable to sleep because '
of the heat and that, about eleven'
j o'clock last night he tried to open ai
(window to-secure more ventilation. I
j The window stuck and M. Deschanel j
said he applied all his strength toj
!open it. Then suddenly the window i
gave way and he pitched out of the'
I car onto the track, tho train going on. I
The president had suffered a se-!
vere attaclc of grippe Saturday night,!
and It had been questioned for a timei
if the journey to Monbrisson, where1
he was io dedicate a monument to I
Senator Reymoud, a French aviator,
twho was killed during the war. should,
jnot be cancelled. The president, how-'
lover, had insisted upon making thel
It was because of his illness that)
all the wJndows of tho presidential
compartment had been tightly closed.
At noon today it was announced that
the president's condition was as satis
i factory as possibly could be. The doc
jtors had found scratches on his face,
hands and legs and some bruises on
the body but no 'injury of a serious na
! In telling of his experiences after
his fall. President Deschanel said he
found that he had been greatly shak
en up and was bleeding from some
of his injuries. Ho satisfied himself,
however, that no bones wore broken
and -then followed painfully after the
train on foot. The president was at
tired only In his pajamas and was bare
footed and bareheaded as, in his in
jured condition, he plodded along tho
Falls Into Sand.
Fortunately tho train was running at
a comparatively slow speed when the
president fell, antl tho executive
chanced to fail Into a bed of sand.
When M. Deschanel reached Mon
targls ho Insisted upon telephoning
personally to his wife in Paris that ho
was not badly Injured.
Meanwhile tho special train was
speeding along oil its way, and it was
not until half an hour before tho train
was duo to arivo at its destination that
tho disappearance of tho president
was discovered. Tho president's valet
knocked at tho presidential compart
ment. Hearing no response, ho openod
tho door, finding tho compnrtment
empty and a window open.
Tho hewildercd valet ran through tho
train shouting "The president has c:s
appeared." On tho train was a con
siderable staff attendant upon the
president and sovoral secretaries. Tho
dismayed members of the party held
a consultation as soon as they could
collect themselves- Tho train then was
almost at "Monbrlson, andthe consul-
Investigation of Utah-Idaho M
Company Used in Effort m
to Unseat Him Is Claim M
SM'OOT MAKES RED- H
HOT SENATE ADDRESS
"Probe Is Becoming Blow At
My Political Career," Says
WASHINGTON, May 24. Charges
that a federal trado commission in
vestigation of the Utah-Idaho Sugar
company was being used in an effort
to defeat hinv for re-election were H
made In the senate today by Senator
Smoot, Republican. Utah.
"No ono can object to any action IH
that can be taken to control or. rcgu- IH
lntr Ihrv Inwftil rl!itr!hn"f (rn nt 'iipii " ll
said Senator Smoot, "but'when any
".department of Ihe. government under- jH
takes to sticuro the defeat or election
of a United States senator through jH
the investigation of the affairs of a
sugar company, it is timo that such a
contemptible practice be called to
the attention of the public:"
j Telegrams Arc Head
Senator Smoot read copies of tele
1 grams alleged to have passed between
( W. H. Beer, attorney for tho commls
i sion in the Utah-Idaho company's
! investigation, and George "E. Sanders jH
I of Salt Lake City, in which Mr. Beer
I asked Sanders for advice regarding
I Ills movements and departure from
I Utah. The alleged reply of Mr. San
j ders advised Mr. Beer not to be "in
loo big a hurry to finish your case
as public sentiment is fast changing
and almost entirely for government
Muy Cost Smoot Seat Y.
"Sugar magnates anxious for you
to get their case through," the re
ply continued. "Palmer should keep
you on the job. Tf you keep going
for two mqnths it will cost Smoot his
scat. Eettcr kill time with Washing
Months asro. Senator Smoot said, ho
was advised that the trade commls
sion planned to investigate the Utah
Idaho concern Just before tho election
and that among other cases assigned
was that it would help defeat him for
election. Mr Smoot said he owned
only 7C shares of stock In the com
pany, paying him $"22 monthly.
Fl.vlng Smear Prices
The senator also read telegrams ex
changed between himself and the
sugar company relative to fixing
sugar prices and said all had been
inspected by a department of justice
agent and his entire course in that
respect approved. Despite this, Sena
tor Smoot said, it appears tho trade
J commission investigation had become
a blow at his political career.
"I am positive the honest people of
this country." said Mr. Smoot, "will
not approve of any such rotten poll-
Tiie investigation to which Senator
Smoot rofer'red in .his senate address
today was lho one undertaken by the
federal trado commission following
complaints of smaller sugar com
I panics in Utah that the Utah-Idaho
! Sugar company used unfair methods
I to suppress competition in this state
tatlon continued until the destination
had been reached. IH
A great crowd had assembled at
Monbrlson to greet the president, nnd
a notablo body of officials, with a
guard of honor and a band, had gath
ercd about the red carpot spread on
the station platform whore the cxe
cutivo was to bo received.
tn the meantime, President Doa
Chanel had succeeded in reaching Mon
targls, and tho deputy prefect there
telegraphed to Monbrison, giving the
barest outlino of tho president's ad
venture and reporting him safe. Tho
crowd qulotly dispersed.
M. Deschanel's physicians at noon
issued tho following communique:
"Tho president was slightly wounded IH
in tho faco and loft leg. His condi- IH
tion is as satisfactory as possible and
causes no anxiety."
It is possible tho president will IH
board tho special train which is rc
turning from Monbrlson, although lie
strongly expressed the wish to return
to Paris by automobile Meantime,
Madamo Djeschanel Is momentarily ex
pected to arrive. "M. Deschanel's plans
for the roturn to Paris, however, will
depend upon the decision of his phy, IH