OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 13, 1919, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1919-05-13/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Vol. LXXIX No. 26,476
First to Last?the Truth: News - Editorials - Advertisements
6 A.M. Edition
Partly cloudy, warmer to-day; cloudy
to-morrow. Moderate winds.
Fall report on jn.sc 20.
jtlit, 1910.
New York Tribune Ine.J
TUESDAY, M4Y 13, 1919
* * * *
?rn/-pvr.,In Greater New Tork and I THREE CEVXA
TWO CENTS j within commuting distance | Elsewhere
Allied Armies to Advam
Pact With Austria
ce if Germany Fails to Sign;
to Give Italv Strategic Posts
Navy Grooms
Dirigible as
Ocean Flier
05 Entered to Undertake
the Bi<? "Hop" if Trip
From Montauk to New?
foundland Is Suceess
Craft Tuned Up,
Awaits Orders
Seaplanes at Trepassey
Bay Ready for Start
When Weather Favors
The Navy Department announced
' yesterday that the big dirigible
C-5 might attempt a flight from
Newfoundland to the Azores.
Everything depends, it was said, ?
on the success of the voyage of ?
the "blimp" from Montauk Point
to St. John's. The C-5 is ready
to start from the Point the mo?
ment orders are received.
Meanwhile the two naval seaplanes,
NC-1 and NC-3, which flew from
Rockaway to Trepassey Bay, N.
F., have been thoroughly over?
hauled in preparation for their
"hop" across the Atlantic. They
are ready to start as! soon as
the weather reports are favorable
The NC-4, which had to put into ;
Chatham, Mass., on the first kg :
of the flight from Rockaway, is \
still waiting for favorable weather j
conditions to resume her journey.
The British 'planes at St. John's are
not expected to start on their
journey to Ireland until the full
moon makes night flying easier.
Dirigible in Test
For Sea Flight
Navy Announces Trip to
St. John's May End in
Transatlantic Journey !
WASHINGTON", May 12.?Official
announcement was made by the Navy
Department to-day that upon the out?
come of the proposed test flight of the
new navy dirigible, C-5, from the naval
air station at Montauk Point, Long Isl?
and, to St. John's, N, F., would "depend
the future plans in regard to the possi?
bility of attempting later a transatlan?
tic flight by a dirigible." The flight to
Newfoundland, a distance of approxi?
mately 1,000 miles, it was said, would
be made "whenever weather conditions
are favorable.''
In making this announcement the
Navy Department disclosed much data
regarding the C-5 not heretofore pub?
lished. The new dirigible, which was
commissioned only a week ago, is com?
manded by Commander E. W. Coil, and
the members of the crew are Lieuten?
ants J. V. Lawrence and M. If. East?
erly, Knsign D. P. Campbell and Chief
Machinist's Mates T. L. Moorman and
S. H. Blackburn.
The C-5 is a twin-engine, non-rigid
airship with two 160-horsepower en
Cines. The dirigible has an envelope
displacement of approximately 178,000
cubic feet, an envelope length of 192
feet and an envelope diameter of nearly
42 feet, making her the largest of the
navy'g airships.
This normal speed of the C-5 is
Placed in tho Navy Department's an?
nouncement at fifty miles an hour, with
an endurance at normal speed of ten
hours. However, in addition to the
Useful load of 4,000 pounds and to the
crew of MX it was'learned that pro?
vision can be mad?) for a greater gaso?
lene canrying capacity, thus increasing
?er cruising ability greatly. At a
?peed of forty-two knots the airship
cas a fuel consumption of ten gallons.
Officiais at the Navy Department ap- '
Pear to be confident that tho C-5,
which was designed during the war
for coast patrol work, has ample en?
durance to cross to Europe without a
?top. Thero ?h a general belief that
the transatlantic attempt will be or
oared immediately after arrival of the
C-6 at St. John's and before the naval !
?raft patroilirig the Atlantic for the
flight of the h?avi'-r tnan-ait machines,
the NC-1 and NC-3, have dispersed. It
J? regard"?! a:i practically certain,
however, that the dirigible will not
?tart um;! after the seaplanes are well
on their way, or havo arrived on the
other side, as the navy will permit
nothing to interfere with the ??'aplane
The department put finishing touches
*mt* '"' Pl*?parations for the "hop
?iff" of the two seaplanes from Trepas
**y fr*y. N. v. The start u.-.\y coins m
*?y tiwe now, it way, learned, depending
on weather conditions, Extraordinary
nsea?ure? to obtain data for weather
?*rft*??ii? have been made, and the eya
'?w is said to have worked thu? far
*?th clocklike precision.
The department received and trans
?WW to Commander Towers the fol?
lowing message trum Admiral Benson,
m Paris;
?G?**iatulations upon your success
?a far. The Navy Department conft
Cvntinued tm paye eeven
it gen ??au M?? money
/'/?* -?ri tu**?? nhll* >,,? ?a./e,
AS* tor parlif ijixr? ?,f
.?_?. .*''?rti'?> ?'nrfrn-r.l I'!?,,.
#?*? Hutr * It,, i.i ft ,,,.,. Artvt
Civilian Fliers Warned
To Take Out Licenses
CIVILIAN pilots of airplanes must
^ obtain a license from the Joint
Army arfd Navy Board of Aeronautic
Cognizance in Washington before
they can operate aircraft. This was
unnounced in a statement issued by
the board yestei'day.
The announcement states there is
. no way of adequately providing for
public safety if airplanes fly at low
altitudes over cities or large assem?
blages of people. A heavy penalty is
attached to violations of the regula?
tions requiring licenses.
"During the parade of the 27th
Division in New York City," the
statement says, "a flying boat, piloted
by an unlicensed civilian, flew up
and down Fifth Avenue pbove the
parade at a dangerously low altitude,
estimated at between three and five
hundred feet. In case of engine trou?
ble the pilot would have been forced
to land in the crowd on the avenue.
The board cautions airplane oper?
ators against a repetition of such an
occurrence, and warns that licenses
must be obtained by civilian flyers."
Rumely Note
For $100,000
Put in Record
Source of Fund Alleged to
Have Figured in "The
Mail" Purchase Listed
by Sielcken's E s t a t e j
New light was turned yesterday on '
one of the transactions of Dr. Edward
A. Rumely, who formerly controlled !
"The Evening Mail" and now is under !
indictment for alleged violation of the :
trading with the enemy act. It con- j
cerns a note for $100,000 which fig?
ured in the preliminary proceeding
by which the Federal authorities sought ;
to fasten on Dr. Rumely the charge ;
that he conducted his newspaper with
German money.
That note, it was represented in be- '
half of the accused editor, was given !
by him to Herman Sielcken, coffee im
porter and broker, and formed a fund j
with which he obtained control of "The
Evening Mail."
The appraisal of Mr. Sielcken's es- i
t?te was filed yesterday in the Surro- ;
gates' Court. The executor of the !
estate stated to Harry Kopp, tax ap?
praiser, that the alleged note made by ;
Dr. Rumely to Mr. Sielcken never came j
into his possession.
Called "of Doubtful Value"
The coffee merchant died October 8,
1917, at Baden Baden, a resident of '
Germany. The alleged note was dated
September 14, 1917, and was payable
in two years. This notation regarding
the paper is contained in the appraisal: |
"This note is of doubtful value and in
any event is intangible and exempt
from tax."
Mr. Sielcken lived for many years
at the Waldorf-Astoria. He was in
Germany when the war began and was \
vnable to return here. Thus he be- ?
came a resident of Germany, the Alien
Property Custodian taking charge of I
the estate, which has a gross value oc j
$4,253,337 and $4,077,004 net. Mr. |
Sielcken inherited the estate of his '
partner, George W. Crossmarf. Ap
praiser Kopp suspended a tax on $415
725 owed Mr. Sielcken's firm by Ger?
man firms and on $931,520, the amount
of a suit brought by the Woolson Spice
Company, of Toledo.
Mr. Sielcken's interest in Grossman '
& Sielcken was appraised at $5,
398,704, from which there were reduc?
Another interesting detail revealed j
by the appraisal is that Weber & i
Schaer, of Hamburg, Germany,
through Paul M. Hilken, their agent
here, incurred an indebtedness of
$727,397 to Mr. Sielcken. As security
for this, the Hamburg firm turned over
to Mr. Sielcken 8,773 package? of crude j
rubber. Hilken also was the agent of j
the merchant submarino Deutschland, !
which made a couple of trips back and I
forth between Germany and the |
United States before this country en
tared the war. This rubber, so much ?
needed by Germany, never got there, j
however. It finally fell into the hands i
of the Alien Property Custodian, who |
?old it for $10,205 in excess of the ?
indebtedness to Mr. Sielcken.
Bond Messenger Held on ?
$15,000 Theft Charge i
William Dane, forty-two years old, j
who ?et out from the brokerage offices !
of AuchinclosB, Joost & Patrick, 61 i
Broadway, on January 31 to carry
$15,000 worth of Liberty bonds to j
Kiddcr, Peabody &? Co.. reappeared
last night in a saloon at Sixty-fifth |
Street and Columbus Avenue, where
he was arrested. Lano, who is nlso i
known a? Barry and William R. Glyn, i
had $450 in his pocket when searched, i
According to detectives who made !
the arrest, the prisoner told them he i
had ?ont the bonds to a friend who ;
promised to give him $5,000. So far, ?
ht- ?x quoted as ?laying, he ha? received
only $1,000.
The detective? have been searching
for La?e ever since ho disappeared.
They found him through his mother,
who lives in Philadelphia, and who
wrote her son several letter.-! addressed
to 15 West Sixty-thin) Street, where
Lane had a fatnrih?? roofoi lie wail
locked up In Police Headquarters,
charged with grand larceny
New Congress
Holds Out No
Hope to 4;Wets'
Observers Declare Situa
tion Has Not Changed
Materially Since Dry
Legislation Was Passed
Much Oratory; No Action
Votes Necessary to Repeal
Either "War Prohibition
or Amendment Lacking
New York Tribune
Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, May 12.?No repeal
of the dry Federal amendment, and no
repeal of the war prohibition law, can
possibly muster the necessary votes in
Congress, in the opinion of those who
have studied the situation. The situa?
tion with regard to the comparative
strength of the wets and drys in Con?
gress has not materially changed since
the drys mustered more than two
thirds majority in each House for sub?
mission of the Federal amendment.
No one seriously doubts that if a vote
were taken on the convening of the
new Congress next Monday the drys
could get a two-thirds.majority for the
Federal amendment all over again if
they needed it.
That a lot of resolutions will be in?
troduced, and that there will be ora?
tory about them, there is no doubt.
But there is little solace in either
manoeuvre tq, throats that anticipate
parching with dread. It will take a
majority vote in each House to repeal
war time prohibition, and it will take
a two-thirds vote in each House to
submit a repeal of the Federal amend?
ment. The wets could not muster a
majority in either house, for precisely
the same reasons that they were* un?
able to hold off either the national
amendment or the war-time prohi
tion rider when the original votes on
the measures were taken.
Anderson Scoffs at
ProposedDryFigh t
Prohibition Chief Wishes
Joy to Haskell in Plan
to Attack Amendment
William H. Anderson, state superin?
tendent of the Anti-Saloon League, re?
fused yesterday to take seriously the
announced intention of Representative
Reuben L. Haskell, of Brooklyn, to try
to induce Congress to resubmit na?
tional prohibition to the states and to
provide for referendums on ratifica?
On the other hand, Mr. Haskell and
leaders in the Association Opposed to
National Prohibition professed them?
selves well satisfied with the prospects
of forestalling the threatened "dry"
"I wish him joy," said Mr. Ander?
son, commenting on Representative
HaskelPs move. "He has as much
chance to win as the proverbial dog
with tallow legs chasing the asbestos
Anderson Confide?
Mr. Anderson did not complete the
figure of speech, but it was assumed
that his metaphorical pursuit was
staged in the place alleged to yawn
for all wicked dispensers and con?
sumers of red liquor.
The "dry" leader was asked upon
what he based his confidence of the
defeat of the proposed Haskell resolu?
"Two-thirds of Congress," he said,
"comes from territory that is either
'dry' or so nearly 'dry' that public sen?
timent, after a trial of state prohibi?
tion, is heartily in favor of national
"Take Michigan, for instance. That
state originally voted 'dry' by 68,000
majority. Last month the ?wets' tried
to put over a light wine and beer
amendment and it was defeated by 206,
000 votes. Do you think any Michi?
gan Congressman will support Mr. Has
kell's resolution in face of that? Col?
orado gave a majority eeven times as
great for prohibition the second time
and Washington returned one ton times
as great. Great numbers of voters who
were opposed to prohibition in the first
instanco in ?states that voted 'dry' are
now in favor of it after having ob?
served its benefit^.
Not Disturbed, He Says
"Wo are not taking Mr. Haskell's
project seriously. Of course, we will
be there, for wo never take anything
for granted. But when I say we do not
take it seriously I mean we are not
in the least disturbed over it.
"Why should we be? If we y ere able
Continued on page eight
Document Expected
To Be Completed
This Week and
Summary Issued
Austrians Due
In Paris To-dav
Terms To Be Based
on Concessions of
Treaty of London
PARIS, May 12 (By The Associated
Press).?The peace treaty with Aus?
tria is nearing completion and an
official summary of it is being pre?
pared, as was done in the case of the
German treaty.
The council of four spent the greater
part of the day on the Austrian boun?
daries and completed the task of de?
fining them this afternoon in a session
with the foreign ministers. Such prog?
ress was made that the members of
the council believe that the Austrian !
treaty may be completed this week.
President Wilson spent some time !
with the American commissioners who
have been considering the various
phases of the peace treaty. There are j
many points of similarity between the
Austrian and German treaties.
Based on Pact of London
Although it is not so stated in the
treaty, the new Austrian frontier is
the one designated by the secret Treaty
of London, giving Italy all the strategic
heights and defensive passages.
The Austrian peace delegation will
leave Vienna at 5:20 o'clock to-day on
a special train, according to a dispatch
from that city.
A number of Austrian delegates
bound for St. Germain to take part in
the peace negotiations arrived at Bu
cha, on the Swiss frontier, this morn?
ing, says a Geneva dispatch. They will
take the Simpl?n express and are ex?
pected to reach Paris Tuesday night.
Sonnino and House Confer
Baron Sonnino, the Italia^ Foreign
Minister, held a Conference to-day with
Colonel E. M. House, of the American
peace delegation. The conferrees went
over the Italian situation with a view
to reaching a basis of adjustment be- '
fore the Austrians arrive.
The conference took place at a lunch?
eon at which Colonel House was the
Italian diplomat's guest.
The Treaty of London, signed by the
Allied powers on April 26, 1915, assigns
to Italy the Trentino, the whole? of
Southern Tyrol as far as the Brenner
Pass, its natural frontier; the country
of Friju and Fradisca, the whole of
Istria as far as the Quarnaro and a
number of islands along the coast. The
Italians claim that 400,000 of their na?
tionals inhabit these territories. The
Slav population, they admit, is larger.
The exact frontier runs from the
summit of Umbrile northward to the
Stelvio, then along the watershed of
the Rhsetian AIds as far as the sources
of the Rivers Adige and Eisach, then
across Mounts Reschem and Brenner
and the Etz and Ziller peaks. The
frontier then turns south, touching the
former international boundary at Mount
Voblach. Following the old frontier,
the line extends to Mount Tarvis and
then follows the watershed of the
Julian Alps beyon?l the crests of Predil,
Mongart and Biscorno and the passes
of Podberdo, Podlanski and Zdria.
From here the line runs southeast tow
ward the Schneeberg In such a way ?a
not to include in Italian territory the
basin of the Save and its tributaries.
From the Schneeberg the line descends
toward the seacoast, including Castnax,
Matuglia and Volosca in the Italian
Italy's Exclusion
Stirs Discontent
Absence From Proposed
A merican*Brit is h-French
Pact Evokes Criticism
PARIS, May 11 (By The Associated
Press).?Much comment has arisen
over the fact that Italy is not included
in the proposed engagement among
the United, States, Great Britain and
France for mutual action against Ger?
many should Germany again become
aggressive toward France. It is said
that Premier Orlando was ready to
bring Italy into tho agreement and
that he took part in some of the early
discussions, although the plans were
consummated about the time of the
high tension which removed Premier
Orlando from active participation in
the council of four.
Because of Italy's membership in the
former Triple Alliance, it is held in
some French quarters that it was a
serious omission not to include Italy
Continued on page five
The Trouble W?h~the~~Hun Is That He Has Been Looking at
Himself in a Curved Mirror_
Plea of China
For Loan From
Allies Granted
Consortium of U. S., France, I
Japan and England Will
Advance Funds for the
Development of Nation
New Yorh Tribune
Wireless Sort-tee
(Copyright, 1919, N'ew York Tribune Inc.)
PARIS, May 11.?Back in last July
the American government opened ne,
gotiations with the British, French
and Japanese foreign offices for the
establishment of an international con?
sortium to develop China.
To-day an agieement was reached ?
by whieh the chief Allied powers will >
jointly support loans to the Chinese
government for financial, administra?
tive and industrial development of that
Early in the negotiations the Amer?
ican government consulted J. P Mor?
gan & Co., who had acted for the old
four-power group. Tne Morgans in turn
consulted some thirty American banking
houses, most of which agreed to par?
ticipate. Thomas Lamont was intrust?
ed with handling the American finan?
cial end, and he has been engaged
largely with these negotiations since
his arrival here, his associates being
Sir Charles Addis for the British, M.
Simon for the French, and Adaglri for
the Japanese.
Representatives of the four great
powers believe they have taken ade?
quate precautions to safeguard them?
selves and also the Chinese, who, they
are certain, will benefit materially. Un?
der governmental sanction larga loans
will be made ?or industrial and rail?
road development. In addition, direct
governmental loans will be made.
The American government, which is
supporting the project on moral as well
as material grounds, has prepared a
number of suggestions, which, when
incorporated in the agreement, will
give the United States a great influ?
ence, in Chinese affairs.
The correspondent understands thn|
the four powers will each advance the.
Allies Agree to Keep
Peace Details Secret
New York Tribune
Special Correspondence
^ Tokio "Jiji" and other leading
newspapers of Japan, copies of
which have just reached here, re- j
port that Viscount Uchida, Foreign I
Minister of Japan, on the last day |
of the Forty-first Session of the
Imperial Diet, declined to answer !
the interpellation of Kenkichi Ko
der a, M. P., a millionaire of Kobe, i
on what had been done at the peace \
conference about the race discrim- !
?nation amendment and the disposal
of the former German islands in the
South Seas now in the hands of
The following is the reply of
Viscount Uchida as reported in the
Tokio papers:
"The inner details of the peace
conference are to be kept secret as
the result of ?he agreement among
the powers. Therefore, I can not
make the matter public."
{"Kowa kdigino naiyowa Rekkoku
moahiawaaenouyc, himitsuto' sum ku
toto narioreri. Yuyeni kono moahi
awaeewo yaburite kohyo aurukoto
same amount, though it is probable
that the French bankers will first
negotiate a loan from the American
banking group.
The American financial representa?
tives are much pleased, while the gov?
ernment officials here consider that
the consortium is bound to have a pow?
erful influence for good on the whole
Eastern situation.
WASHINGTON, May 12.?Announce?
ment in Paris to-day of the formation
of a new consortium for lending money
to China was confirmed officially here.
Bankers of the United States, Great
Britain, France and Japan will compose
the consortium, with a reservation per?
mitting the later accession of Belgium's
bankers when that country shall have
rehabilitated its financ?s.
The old consortium expires on June
18 next. Four American banks were
originally included in it, but they with?
drew because of the adverse policy of
tho State Department under William J.
In the new consortium, thirty-seven
American banks will participate, fol?
lowing President Wilson's idea of a
more democratic arrangement, whereby
a larger number of each country's
financial institutions might be rep?
resented than was the |:ase with the
expiring consortium.
Lloyd George
Not to Receive
tWalsh and Aids
Premier Reconsiders Deci?
sion Reached on Irish
Question at Col. House's
Request; Agitation Cause
PARIS, May 12 (By The Associated
Press.)?It is stated here that David
Lloyd George, the British Prime Min?
ister, has reconsidered his decision to
receive Frank P. Walsh, Edward F.
Dunne and Michael F. Ryan, repre?
senting American Irish societies. The
reason given for the change is the agi?
tation which has arisen from the visit
of the Americans to Ireland.
Frank P. Walsh, Edward F. Dunne
and Michael F. Ryan, the three Ameri?
can-Irish envoys, were barred from
Westport Sunday by armored cars and
soldiers armed with bayonets.
Meeting Pot Off
A dispatch from Paris April 21 said
Mr; Lloyd George had agreed to re?
ceive Messrs. Walsh, Dunne and Ryan,
the arrangement for the meeting hav?
ing been made by Colonel Edward M.
House at a luncheon that day at the
residence of the British Premier. Mr.
Lloyd George requested, however, that
the Americans remain in Paris until the
following'week, as, owing to pressure
of business connected with the peace
treaty, he would be unable to receive
them earlier. The dispatch added that
it was expected the Americans would
take up with Mr. Lloyd George the
question of his receiving delegates
from Ireland who were going to Paris.
A dispatch from London May 7, after
Mr. Walsh had visited Ireland and re?
turned to London, quoted him as say?
ing that the Americans had had no
conference with Mr. Lloyd George and
had requested none. "In fact," Mr.
Walsh added, "we see no reason why
we should confer with him."
Continuing, Mr. Walsh declared that
what the American delegation wanted
Continued on page four
Germans - Hope for
Help of Wilson
to Bring About
Desired Changes
President Not
To Heed Plea
Foe Said to Count
on Propaganda
Here as Asset
LONDON. May 12. -Reuter's, Limited,
learns that in the event of Germany
not signing the peace treaty, which is
regarded as unlikely, al( military Ar?
rangements have been made for the.
Allied armies to advcnce in exactly
the same way as they would have aona
had Germany not accepted the nrmis
tice terms.
It was announced Sunday that
Marshal Foch had left Paris for the
Rhine frontier.
By Frederick Moore
New Tnrk Tribin*
Special Cable Service
(Copyright, 1919. New York Tribune Jr.c.)
PARIS, May 12.?Despite tho prot?
estations of the Germans, there is
little fear in Paris that they will re?
fuse to sign the peace treaty. The con?
viction prevails here that they must
accept or reject it in it3 present form.
Their complaints, which already have
been communicated, are expected to be
the forerunners of a series intended
merely for effect.
The Germans are believed to have
still some hope in three directions,
First?President Wilson, who. an the
Germans believe, agreed reluctantly to
the final terms of Clemenceau and
Lloyd George. ? His only alternative,
they hold, was a separate peaci
tween Germany and the United State:'.
which would have wrecked the league
of nations.
Second?The American people, among
whom, it is believed, the Germans are
just beginning a new campaign of
propaganda. This campaign, it is an?
ticipated here, will last many years.
Third?The Socialist and Labor ele?
ments throughout Europe.
First Factor Serious
From the Allied point of view, Mr.
Wilson is impervious. It is thought
unlikely that he will permit himself to
be drawn into the controversy with the
Germans, for he evidently determined
upon this policy when he aligned him?
self with Clemenceau and Lloyd George.
It is thought possible, however, that
President Wilson, supported by Lord
Robert Cecil, will advocate admitting
the Germans to the league as soon a*
they have signed the treaty. Admit?
tance may be offered to tbem as an
inducement to a quick signature.
Some Difficulties Alarming
Serious students of the treaty are
alarmed by the difficulties which, it is
admitted, must be faced before fulfill?
ment of some of the terms is possible.
Added to the statement that France's
annual monetary receipts from Ger?
many will :imount to about one-fifth of
her annual expenses in connection with
her war debt, these apprehensions arc
rather disquieting.
Since German newspaper correspon?
dents with their envoys are permitted
to send telegrams to Berlin, it is ex?
pected that the council of four will
promulgate mo6t, if not all, of tho
communications between itself and the
German delegation.
Allies to Refuse
To Change Treaty
Four More German Dele?
gates Leave Paris for
Berlin to Consult Ebert
PARIS, May 12 (By The Associated
Press).?The first exchange between
Count von Brockdorff-Rantzau and the
Allies was considered a preliminary
skirmish to the main battle and as
disclosing the Allied position as, in
effect: "Accept the treaty as it stands
or reject it, one or the other, as there
is no middle ground."
This was the prevailing view to-day
in the American delegation to the
peace conference and in conference,
circles generally after the German notes
had been analyzed. The head of the,
German delegation also was thought
to have accepted this construction.
Herr Geisberts and Herr Landsberg
of the German peace delegation, ac?
companied by a number of secretaries.
will leave Versailles tonight for
j Berlin.
The departure of Landaberg an<t;
i Giesberts is in no sense to be inter?
preted as s breach in the peace ne

xml | txt