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ALL MERCHANDISE ADVER?
TISED IN THE TRIBUNE
IS GUARANTEED
KctoBurk
\^^^ First tn 1 i
Sritamt
First to Last?the Truth: News ? Editorials Advertisements
WEATHER
Cloady aid cMltr vtth prvbaM? Alt'
tn to-day. ClMdy, ?darla
tcaapcratare to www.
FUI Rn"?rt ?? *?*? l>
V0I.. 1AXIX No. 26,530
[Copyright. 191?.
New York Tribune inr.\
SUNDAY, JULY G, 1919-NINE PARTS-70 PAGES-PARTS I AND II
* * * *
FIVE CENTS "??ft
R-34, Crippled, Convoyed by Destroyer off Maine;
Fuel and Gas Failing, Hopes to Land at Boston;
Five of Ex-Kaiser's Sons Seek Trial in His Place
?Gty Baked
In Hottest
July Fifth
Mercury Stands at 96
for Three Hours, but
Air Is So Dry That No
One Directly Succumbs
No Breeze Fans
Sweltering Streets
;
Weather Bureau Prom?
ises Relief With the
Possibility of Showers
The Weather Bureau man T>n the top
floor of the Whitehall Building needed
a new erster al?n* about 6 o'clock yes?
terday evening. He had Fpent most of
the day In rubbing ?. at the figures for
tit ?arious hours of the hottest pre
vioui July .", in 1911, and s-.^stituting
those dictated by th? high flyin? mer?
cury of yesterday.
At 2 o'clock in the afternoon the
mercury climbed up to 96, and appar?
ently liked it there, for it wh? not until
."> o'clock that it moved either way.
Then it dropped?to 95 and hung
.here while the dusk gathered.
Not a liltfk person of th? city's
?.velt?r:ng million-; succumbed fatally
i t?e h?at, Di Norrl?, ehiel medical
.??miner, recorted yesterday. Three
a'hs. indirediy du- to th? r.'.-at, were
ported to him. Prostrations were
' alarmingly n;in..rous.
Cooler Weather Predicted
.-Uvordin? to the -weather forecrst
.ief is in sight today. Cooler
id cloudy weather is promised, with
. osaibl? showers.
"When it gets a? h- I tl -" said
? weather mat), "a ahowtr gathers
actinM une dotent
Bal than is that possibility, and the
- ?>? might be drench?d to-morrow af?
ternoon by a tremendo'.;, downpour.
? i ihoartn gather hastily, and
are th? sol? bop? foi quick relief.''
ratoi - wire reported last
kc legions and in
atheaatern Ea tern ?tu,,->. They
o/ i ?., the
? n nu ?kid, and Might reach
? ping.
The hum In? part in m:.k
{ yesterday so one >n fortable. A*. 8
Borning the humidity
'- r the g'.are of twe s^n .
''? 12. The norma! .ijmid
I 7b\
No Breeie to Fan City
? \ r rurrer's ?round the city were
\t noon the
' c r Bureau'-, indicator showed that.
? I miles
?? i ? . ?:V:-r,fy\
? ' brooxo." Th?
? ? i miles an
?'clock
in temperature art
" I ? '? im that of Jnd*
1 ' > higbeat previous
. aa on a Ju' ? . dtgroot, in
?187! . (trena? July
r?cor!?, '? ,-r-. WON mad?,
tttrtd b) yesterday*? eonsist
The mercury never dropptd
?-.'/W the tight!?? yesterday, being at
at 7 o'clock in the morning, but
*?'d:nr; rapidly. In 1H'k2 a minimum
ptfattiFt of t>0 oegrers was regis
I July 6, as cool ?s it ever has
- the jay after the Fourth.
Ine hottest Juiy day ever rerorded
- ?H93, wnen 90 dtgTttt were suf
'iniy one degree higher than on
t The city's highest temp?ra?
la? reached on August 7 of last
r, 10_' dtgfOOO,
Temperat?re for the Day
ioca! urmr-erature fr m 8 a. m.
H C p. m. jrotttrdtjr, compared with
t of July 4, (olltwai
Yetterday. July 4.
m. ?2 81
?. ra . . . . H ?
. ?I 84
? rr.. *> 8*>
oon . ? ? bl
rr . M ''?
. ?6 9*5
. t>6
- . 9? *5
. rr.N S?
'. \> m . 96
' i.ng will be far greater on sue
1% .' th* t'-mpernture does
not der f.. At the Weather Bureau
th? m il expert declared that
dur.ng uie last two days th? tin, brick
and ?rood ,' h<-,i;?e^ it/ft bota liter
? ? " ' , . ? - .tot absorbed add?
* in th? er, rnak.r.g conditions
Wfrrne | (. J.'.v.
The d*a'hs indirectly due to the heat
-<i John .Starchier, ffty seven, a
e?r?r maker, of 2o?5 K?m. Heventy-sec
?Od Street, who dropped dtad in his
bathroom after COttplaiaiag of the
beat; A.fr?d '?evarden, thirty one, a
laborer, of 1443 First Avenue, who
railed of the roof, w.ier* t >? ,, td gone
to ?!e?p, and iielan JobattB, ten, of
17? West ftfteooth Btrttt, who fell
?Own ?n ?.irghaft to her 'N-aih.
I.M of Heat Proatratlona
The proi-'ration? and oeeidoot? ear
n?4 along on the he'at ware include.):
aVrthoi Hrown, plattet?, of bf/i
Lenox Avenue, overcome by he?t at Wi'i
Broadway, taken to St. litwrenr* H?a
OIU1.
^Itatrd Cibaon, tblrty-three, <,f m
Continued on tuxt pag?
-1
The Tribune To-day
Nine Sections
The Thunder Lizard Lived fart
a Million Years Ago. He
Appears Again in Vivid
Color .'n the Graphit.... V
How Healthy Is the V. S.? Part
The Measurements of a
Million American Youths. IX
All For the Children?An
Eight-page Miniature Pa
per With Editorial "an'
Ever'thing" .VIII
What ?s an Anarchist?
The Answers Made by Fa
mous Witnesses at the
Ford Trial.VU
Have You a Sense of Hu?
mor? Or Aren't You One
"Among Is (Hill's) Mor?
tals"? . VI |
Waking London nearer than
S. Y. to South America. Ill ]
AU Government
Loans a Menace,
Says Crosby
Financial Adviser to Amer?
ican Peace Delegation
Declares in Favor of Pri?
vate Financing of Europe
Oscar T. Crosby, financial advisor
to the American delegation at the i
peace conference who returned to New |
York yesterday, declared that any j
further governing financing of V.u- j
ropean countries would prove aj
political menace to the United States. I
He advocated a policy of private ini?
tiative on all loans for commercial and ;
industrial restoration of Europe.
Mr. Crosby made it plain that he i
was speaking unofficially. His services |
terminated with the signing of the]
armistice. Prior to the conference he )
was assistant Secretary of the i
Treasury and president of the Inter- ,
Ally Council on Purchases and j
Finance.
"1 am merely approving tho state?
ment of the Federal Reserve Boar?,"
Mr. Crosby said, "which discouraged
further government loans to the na?
tions of Europe."
The assertion made recently by
Prank Vanderlip that Europe was bank?
rupt was brought to Mr. Crosby's at?
tention
"I think conditions have been
very much exaggerated," he said, "an?
that European rountries will not bor- j
row nearly as much as has been talked i
about.
"Every government loan is a men- ,
arc. There is no political darker in
private loans. The bank groups in :
Europe might canvass the needs of the ;
countries, investigate them und the i
securities offered and report to the |
Amencan bankers, who could issue1
loans on one, two or three year cer- |
tificates la this way Europe would J
rapiHIy recover. It might accomplish
this in five years, but it is everybody's ?
guess. If tne governments remain !
stable they will recover quicker than '
the South did after the Civil War.
' The banker? could themselves fix :
the proper Inters t ra'e. It ought to,
be possible tor a manufacturer of |
(.'?hkoih to obtain the same credit as
any foreign borrower. The government j
raten nanc ng nakei It too easy
lor a banker to get money. It ought
not to be too easy to get money, and i
thtre should be nomo supervision of:
\) e credit :."
Mr. Crosby declared that the willing- |
MM to pay taxes wouid not continue
as it d;d during ?he war, and that'
Amerieai I tudy how to reduce1
them, rather 'ran InftatS the tax rute
tirough government control of foreign
financing. He ipoke of the numerous
?tr:ke? as "pan of the general irrita
lion of the moment."
"As far a.H Russia is concerned, I am
against intervention," Mr. Crosby aaid,
'The Kolchak government is a go*r< rn?
...'.nt of private ownership withoat any
reaction to Csaritn. The other is an
att?nuai to B4 I np a communism. 1 do
not believe it w:il come in my day,
but I think it would be a bad thing
to interfore now. If the communism
idea !? wrong, it will not take long to
show it. If ?o intervene, the Russians
will aay it waa nat given a ehanee. It is
?his objection to intervention that is
causing so much unrest in Frunce, to?
gether w,th inflation of the credits and
the high cost of living there. AH this.
' I believe, will end with the withdrawal
cf troops from Europe and the gradual
return to prewar conditions."
Mr. Crosby snid he wan returning to
hi? home in Virginia to live as n
I private citizen. He expect? to engage
| In literary work, and will pal some of
h'i reflections on the league of na
, tions in Srriting.
Col. Hankell Named Envoy
Of Powen in Armenia
PARIS, July B (B* The Aaeoetatrd
Press I.- Colonel William Haxkell was
to da* appointed high commission r for
th? four grea? powers, United ! '
Great Britain, France and Italy, In
Armenia. He will have entir-- eh a g"
of all economic QtMatlona iri the crun
try, with most extended powers, r<
porting to the rounril at Paris. Air
relief organizations in Constantinople,
Georgia, and '.he province? through?<at
Turkey will report to him.
Colonel v, ,|:,r? ft. Haskell, of Ml
Park \venue, New York, command d
?he aid ttth R?gissent, N. G. S. Y,
en the lies lea? border In I9in.
After the declaration of war again?'
(?ermany Coloael llnslcell was for
a time command, r at ('htrip (JptOll.
Subsequently be went t a Europe with
? . Arrieruari Expeditionary Forces. He
wan graduated from Weit I'o r.* In
1901, from the Infantry and ''rivalry
Hchool in l!?0t, and from the Staff Col?
lege In lVOfi. Barters his appointment
by Governor Whitman to wmmutii 'h-;
?vth he was instructor und Inspector
of the National Guard of this ?tat?.
Senator New's
Son Slays Girl,
Brings in Body
Drives to Police Station
and Tells of Shoot in?.'
Sweetheart W hen She
Refused to Marry Him
EOS ANGFI.FS, Cal., July 5.?Harry
S. New, of Glendale, Cal., who claims
to be the son of United States Sena?
tor Barry New, o? Indiana, walked
into police headquarters early to-day.
informed detectives that there was a
dead woman in his automobile and
that he desired to give himself up as
a murderer. He ill en led the officers
to a car outside the station, where the
body of Frieda J. Lesser, twenty-one
yArs old, wfts found.
New, according to a statement of the
police, said he had quarrelled with the
young woman at Topanga l anyon. sev?
eral miles from the ci'y. when she re?
fused to marry him, and had shot her.
She had a builct hole th -ugh the
head. New was charged with murder
and held without bond.
The prisoner's assertion that he is
the son of United States Senator New
was corroborated by relatives of the
dead girl, who said they had known
New and his family in Indiana.
"Didn't Understand Fach Other"
'We didn't understand each other,"
said New. according to Detective Ser?
geant I). A. Davidson, "and so I shot
her, an J here ? am. There she is too,"
he added, as h" ga7.-d at the dead girl.
New, thirty year? of age, told the of
ftcers, according to their statement of
his story, that he was engaged to
Miss lesser.
He aaid'he had borrowed the tuto
matic from his mother. Mr*. Lulu U.
Burger, of Glendale, and had driven
with the girl to Venice, then through
Hollywood, and finally up the Topanga
Canyon road, where their quarrel cul?
minated m the shooting. He told the
officers, tha? said, that for three hours
afterward he drove around town, try?
ing to make up his mir.d to surrender.
Sew is of S?ght build. He showed
>?? dene?' of excitement, and officers
said he had not been drinking.
INDIANAPOLIS. July B. Mrs. Lula
Burger, mother o? Harry S. New, who
to day surrendered to the Los Angeles
police as the murderer of Miss Pried .
L seing, left Indianapolis early th.s
evening for her home in Glendale,
Cal. Mrs. Karger Stated that New is
the son of Senator Harry 8. New, of
Indi;.en, and that he was divorced
from Senator New about eighteen years
ago, Mrs. Burger nlso said shi ex?
pected to wire Si nator New and solicit
, ia aid in behalf of her son.
New Denies M^rriajre
WASHINGTON, July r, Senator New
u statement to-night denying
thut he and Mrs. Burger ever wer
?tarried or divorced.
When shown ? dispatch from Indian?
apolis quoting Mrs. Burger, Senator
New said:
"The only thing I car? to odd II that
the statement from any source that
lira. Burger and I were ever either
married or divorced nt any tine or
under any name is absolutely untrue."
Vincent Astor Witness
In Case Against Sailor
Latter Accused of Keeping
^oun^ Millionaire**Pone Sor?
dini Time Hr Found It
Vincent Astor will shorth be entlad
to testify against u sailor of the Or
man submarina l'-ll", upon which As?
tor returned to this country a few
month)? ago, The sailor, ho is now
awaiting court martial nt Brc
Navy Van!, la N Vf. tbbott, nineteen
years old, a third das- i lectr mini, who
in charged with having taken ? \< u
containing JI.ohi belonging to Astor.
The tailor found the purse which
Astor lost twice, H<- returned it the
first time. The second time'th? ?ailor
suys he had lot baM paid since he
left Fnglar.d and hau Spent I few dol?
lars 0/ th" money !!'? intended to re?
turn it, he naid, out another memhci
of the crew nt.de it from him.
Mrs. J. A. HaeColl, of o-W Ocean
Avenue, Brooklyn, known th? ?ughout
the navy a* "Mother MacCoJI," has in?
terested herself In Abbott's cane and
has Visited Ant? r in his h. half.
Two Brother* Drowned
BINGIIAMTON, '.'. V. July ?. D01
I aid Lott, twelve, and Angua Lott, seven
teen, were drowned while swimming In
the Ghennngo Hivrr yesterday. Their
bodies v.. re recovered later.
Prince Eitel
In Plea to
King George
Heady to Do Their "Duty
as Sons and Officers'
if Wilhelm Is Extra?
dited, Message Says.
Move Is Begun to
Restore Monarchy
Conservatives Shirt War
on Ehert and Pledge
to Kestore the Throne
BERLIN, July 6 fBy The? Associated
!'?? ss I. Prinee Fit?-: Frederi r. of
Projsia, second son ol th* formel Ger?
man Emperor, has sent the following
telegram to King Georg? :
"T<> His Majesty the Kin? of Great
Bri*: in rd Ireland:
"In fnlfilmtnt of the natural duty
of son ti.-<! officer, I with my four
jroungtr brothers plac? myself at
your majesty's disposal in pi ce of my
imperial father, ?n 'he ?vent of his
extradition, in order by nur saciiiice
to spare him .such dtgradal
"In the ntmc of Princes Adalbert,
Aaguat William, Oscar and Joachim.
"EITEL FREDERICK."
LONDON', Juiy 5. The German f'on
servativ? party nas issued i proclama?
tion, signed by Ernst von Heydebn rid,
the party'? leader in the IN-,
stating that th? party "declare aai
OQ th? gOVtrnmtOt and inttndfl to use
its ?hoi? strsngtn to reestablish the
monarchy," ?cording to a Copenhagen
dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph
Company.
General von Stoekhauscn, leader of
the newly est?bil '??? 'l M ?i srchieal
League, told th? Berlin coi
of the Amsterdam "Algemem Handels
iilad" that all former officers of the
old army wer? ?such ? : with
;h<i government, scording to s dispatch
received bore to-day.
General v.iii Stoekhausen was 'Rioted
a? saying 'he officers' dissatisfaction
was over the signing of *he "scornful
peace treaty." He said, the offcers were
soldiers, not politicians, and could not
be expected to agree to surr? nder their
oa commander
The correspondent transmitted i
port thai General von Stoekhausen'?
ofiicers and troops intended to tike
mii.tary action against Poland on their
o*n initiative.
Field Marshal von Hindenburg, for?
mer Chief of the German Staff. <le
elarts h? I? responsible for ar: ? of
German Main Headquarter? since Au
' ? ' '? ?
of former Emperor William cone? rning
the waging of wan.in-. He asks Pr?si?
dant Eben of Germany to inform the
Allies to this effeel, according t.-> s
Copenhagen i patch Jo th? Exchange
Telegraph Company.
The Field Marshal arrived in Han
? ? m Friday, 'he dispatch state
telegraphed the following n
Pre sideni Eberl :
"The signing of th? peace treaty
give? mc occasion for declaring that
1 am responsible for the decisions ?rd
acts of slain Headquarters since Au
29, 1916, and also that all proel?
mations and orden i I s-. s majesty, the
Emperor and K ing concert ing the wag?
ing oi warfare, were issued upon ray
advice at .1 upon my responsibility. '
h"tr you, therefore, to inform th? Ger?
man people and the Allied goven
of this declaration."
The declaration by Field Martha! von
Hindenburg that he was ble for
acts committed by th
for proclamations of the form?
per? r. is the si.nd to bt mad?
German lender stne? II was officially
announced thai th? Allies parpo
place on trial political and military
leaders of Germany for causing the
\. snd foi \ olntfons of the rules ol
warfare. The other leader who a?
fcumed responsibility for I
former Emperoi Wi liara a ?S I>r. Theo?
bald von Betl mann-Hollw? g, f<
Germtn Chancellor, who held oil. ?1
th? beginning of the war.
AMERONGEN, July 5 (By The A??o
Pi :n Hohensollern,
form i r Emperi r of G? rm ?? :. ;
eld? d '?? " ' h( re at least intil tl
of summer and perhaps throughout th?
autumn, owing to th? difficulty which
ha< been encountered in finding a suit
. where. The health of
?he former Emperor and Empress
i ? main? very good.
Italians Run
Up Red Flag
In Florence
Soviet Rule Established
in Other Towns; Shops
Looted by Mobs; Food
Stored "for People"
Soldiers Offer
No Resistance
Viterbo Crowds Attempt
to Storm Mayor's Home ;
Disturbance in Ancona
FLORENCE, Italy. July I < By The
Associated Press). The red flag has
been hoi-ted here, and similar emblems
are flown in many towns and cities in
the Lomagna di trict by what are
termed local soviet?. In some places
organizations have made rules
for the gathering and selling of food,
and al^o are imnosing sentences in
various controvers es, under th" au?
thority of the banner of revolution.
Ail the available supplies in dozer,;.
of places have fallen :nto the hands of
the crowds or of the self-st.\
Fresh disorders are reported fron
many centres where the populations
have been driven to desperation by the
high cost of food.
Viterbo Shops Sacked
The latest centres of disturbance re?
ported are Viterbo and Ancona. At
Viterbo crowds attacked and ransacked
many shops. They also attempted to
storm the residence of the Mayor,
whom they charged with f;..lure to
Cake measures to bring down the cost
of living.
At Ancona the city's entire stock of
food and other reeessarics. ?3 in tho
control of the Chamber of Labor. The
leized goods have been labelled,
"Requisitioned and at the disposal of
the people."
Although the city uas occupied by
large contingents of troop-, the crowds
mcl with no resl tance. The soldiers
applauded by the people, who gave
them part of the "requisitioned" wine
Stocks, y en in the crowds shouted to
the soldiers: "Come on, boys; you also
a drink!"
Here in Florence, the municipal and
m'litary authorities distributed food
n- half pr. ? still
conf ision and diiprder, but no
i acts of violence occurred.
Yesterday caral I on crowds
in th( itreets here, k Hing one person
and injuring twenty. They did not stop
the rioting, however.
The crowd:, later abandoned them?
selves to pillaging all shops without
distinction, destroying what they n re
unable t" carry away On? re
street was flooded with petroleum,
gasolene, wine, beer and oli ?
Wher rer the Chamber of Labor is
authority goods are
being transported to special ware?
houses, under the red flag, Evan
ears are being pressed into this service,
? quantities of supplies are being
turned over to th. municipality in the
Piatxa Signera, the chief square of
the city. Money taken from shop< is
being placed In the care of the munici?
pality or the ("hanvber or Labor.
Thousands of boxes of matches have
been distributed free t'> the crowds
Shops of Rioters Safe
The only shops the rioter? bnve re?
spected are those bearing the inscrip?
tion, "This shop is nt the disposal of
? he Chamber of Labor." The Chamber
of I-abor is apparently tho only au
Contmucd on page three
Mexico Is Advised to Buy'
U. S. Papers for Propaganda
WASHINGTON, July 5. Reported
attempt? by th? Mexican government
to purchase the support of American
newtpapers for spreading Mexican
propaganda In connection with a re
eenl leftnc? of Mexican policy toward
American oil optrttars issued by Gtn
eral Candido Aguilar, son in-iaw <-f
President Carrant?, bava been exiled
t-i th? stti -it ion of fl s Statt D ?part
menl 'I he situation is being witrhe<'
by officials itero,
'1 he Mol U r?y, Mas! ? ,f ?he
Carransa administration. Brat to eall
public attention to this plan, said, in
discussing the advisability of a nropa
I ganda campaign in th? united st.ite?;
"Our crianrellrry should know all
the details of this grave situation,
loiild si and nil opinions und direct
an active pre-, campaign in the I'mted
State?, This last i Of the utmost im?
portance. Not On? thousand, or -ne
nundred thousand, but a million ne--.s
if it is necessary should be spent in
purchasing Yank?? ntwaptptrt ithtre
ne thttt wh? Will not refuse the
bu?in? I i.ley will defend us,
and in subsiditl ig writtrw of some
prestigt'wh? will trtnakste the argu
ments which "Ut "vu chancellery wii'
give thom, l? >s neeessary te prepare
in the vi ry boBom of the uaiteo States
a great par! of jmhlic opinion in our
favor, taking advantage, in order to da
this, of tl,e political divisions between
I>emocrata and Republicans."
Course of the Tico ^i> Flights
AiYows indicate the approximate course of the dirigible R-34 on the,
fourth 'lay of her flight from Scotland to New York.
Square dots show lh<; attempt of the Hundley Pa^'e airplane to fly
from Harbor Grace *o Ne\v York. Accident halted the "h >p" at I'arrsboro"
Wilson Not to
Discuss Treaty
In Speech Here
President Approve? Plans
for Reception Tuesday:
Will Deliver Short Ad
dress at Carnegie Hall
WASHINGTON, July 5. President
Wilson has approved the programme
for his reception at New York on
Tuesday. He will ?and at Hohoktn at
2:30 o'clock, cross on the ferry to Man?
hattan and proceed by automobile to
Ctrnegie Htll. whore formal welcoming
ceremonies will be hold.
The President ?dans to make a btief
address in reply to the welcome by
Governor Smith and Mayor Hylan, but
the understanding at the White Hous?
is that b? will not touch on the peace
treatv and the !eugu.P of nations. Aftei
ti e i Carnegi? Ha!! he will
s'art for Washington on a sptcitl train,
arrivin ? day night.
?? House officials have not been
advistd '?:' th< President's plans after
I ? arrives i.ore, but the gen-r.il ?x
? on is that ho will present the
peace treaty to'the Senate on Wtdat
day or Thursday. Later he sxpects
to make a "swing around the circle,"
ipeaking for the treaty and wie league.
President WiUon'? Fourth of July
addreaa on the transport George Wash?
ington, sent bj ?Tireless, reached the
White House to-day, but it hni been
?o badlv garbled in transmission that
il wa. decided not tt attempt to make
it public. This wa- said to be the ' r '
time that th? wirtltM had faikd to
iir:n<; ;i public address of th? President
ifl such condition that it could not bo
intelligently deciphered.
fjonficd To lie Sailor in
His Youth, Says Wilson
Mingle* With Georpe Washing?
ton's Crew and Soldiers and
Tells of Boykotte Ambitions
AHOARI) C. S. S. GEORGE WASH?
INGTON, lull S By The Associated
Pr?ts . President Wilson might have
he? :i an American sailor, he told the
i of tin- George Wathington to-:
day in the eourt? Of ? stirring tl
he pnid to the American navy and the
part it had borne throughout t|)e War
ii:s speech to the crew was made
u !,i n : he .-at!' i ed between
dtrkl to give the I'ri salent a hearty
gri'ling as he moved ?'bou* among
them.
It was th? navy, he said, which had
put th? army in the fighting held by
transporting two million nu-'i
across th- Atlantic, and it is the navy
DOW that is engaged in the prodigio i?
task of promptly and safely returning
tht great host homo again.
Pride in the Navy
His continued thought and his prid?
during ti1" dark days of the war, he
said, wire thott IBM of tht Anionr.vi
navy who performed the dangerous
duties out at -"-a.
The President then disclosed his
you'liful wish to become a sailor, u
?iah thai would have taken him late
I ? Amtrietn navy if he- had not BOOB
..led from it by his parents. The
Cheered the President as ha
i on< ludtd hi? talk.
"This is the most tremendous Fourth
of July ever imugined, for Wt have
f
Kerr Airplane
Is Smashed in
MakingLanding
Ilamlley Page Machine I?
Forced to Come Down on
Karctrack in Parrsboro
After 525 - Mile Flight
PARR8B0R0, N. S., July 5.?Badly
damaged v. lie making a forced landing
early this morning, the Handley-Pafce
biplane, which started from Harbor
Grace, N. F., for Mine?la, N. Y., yes- (
terday, under Command of Vice-Ad-,
mirai Mark Kerr, stood on her nose at
the "dge of the Parr.--boro Race Track to
incapable of resuming her flight.
The huge bomber cruised back and
iV.rtli over the town from 2 a. m. until
daybreak before coming down for the
purpose of making necessary repairs
to her engine. Her pilot tried to efect:
a landing on the race track, but the
machine overran the track, i-truck B
wire fence, puncturing a tire and |
craahed mm a tree. The impact with
the tr<.- stood the mac'r.'en on end,
wrenchirg off a wheel, wrecking the
i ilol house and slightly damaging her
right wing.
Admiral Kerr and hi? crew of three
wore taken otf but none was seriously
injured.
HALIFAX, N. S., July 5. Admiral
Kerr, commander of the Handley Page
biplane which was forced to land at
Psrrsboro, sixty miles northwest of
this city, telephoned to Halifax to-day
I hat every thing wei.. well with the
'plane until an oil tube burst sh^r ly
after 2 o'clock this morning. After
that the 'plane was flown on three
fctiginea at a low altitude, in sn en
rlekvor to select a suitable place to
lescend. What appeared to the avia
? .> to be a large open tieid wsa fin?
ally chosen, but in coming down a
? legraph wire was encountered and
the under carriage of the machine was
r,adly damaged.
Admiral K'T- ?nid his navigating
?nstrumenta worked well at all tftnes
liriiig the flight. He said he had no
plans for the imm?diat?* future, as it
would be impossible to repair the
at ParrsbOI*.
The Handler l'age had covered about
.'>-'?"> miles of her projected flight when
she was forced to come down.
Officer Drown? Trying
To Rescue Private
l.atler (?rasp* Man Seeking to
Sane Him and Both po Down
in Fort Sill Creek
Spretal C.irmpowirrirt
LAWTON, Okla.. July 6. Leutenant
Colonel Harold H. Mateman, acting
commander of the 14th Field Artillery
at Fort Sill, was drowned late yester?
day in Medicine Creek on the Fort Sill
Military Keservation. when he plunged
'nti> the water to save the life of Pri?
vate Joe Hukoby. Battery F. Hth Ar
t llery. Hukoby also lost his life.
Hukoby obtained a strangle hold on
his would-be rescuer and when Cap?
tain Francis W. Leggett tried to sav?
the drowning men he narrowly escaped
\s ith his own li ft,
Lieutenant Colonel Bateman was s
regular army officer, the son of Major
C A. Huteman, senior chaplain at Fort
Sam Houston. He was thirty-six years
old and is survived by a widow and ons
child.
Wind Drives
Airship Far
Off Course
Navies of Three Nations
Answer Repeated Calls
for Aid ; Benson Ordert
Out AU U. S. Vessels
Destroyer to Stay
By Until Daylight
Request for Hydrogen
Leads to Belief That
Gas Bags Sprang Leak
WASHINGTON, July ?. 1:2? A. M.?
The navy communications officer re?
ceived the following direct from the
R-34:
"Will land Montauk Point. Report
time later."
WASHINGTON, July 5.?Contset
with the British dirigible R-34, whose
calls for help continued to grow more
urgent all day as she nesred the finish
of her transatlantic journey only to
find gasolene and sustaining hydro?
gen gas exhausted, was established to?
night at 11:40 o'clock by the destroyer
Bancroft of the United States Navy.
At 11:3<> p. m. the commander of the
destroyer Stevens reported his vessel
cruising at a spot about forty miles
northeast of the last position given by
the R-34. Orders were sent him from
Washington to proceed at full speed
townrd the dirigible's location, contin?
uing meanwhile to establish radio com?
munication.
The Bancroft at that hour, according
to messages which reached the Navy
Lepartment, was trailing the dirigible
as it proceded southwest across the
Gulf of Maine. The R-34 was still
un?er her own power.
Naval observers *ai<^ the destroyer
probably would stand by the dirigible
until daylight, calling the Stevens to
her assistance meanwhile. No attempt
to take the airship in tow or to refuel
her would be possible until then, it was
ssid. If the vtaeal has gas and fuel
enough to sustain honoM until the ?an
reach Boston it is fxpeetcd that no at?
tempt will be made to resupply her at
sea.
The navy radio broadcasted a we<
Mga to all cities and towns asking ?hat
tin y be on the alert to give aid to the
il-.U in case of an enforced landing
it was said that about ?"0 persons
?eould be required to bring the big
h hip to rest.
The big British dirigible R-34, foir
days out from Scotland, had reached .4
point 170 miles northoast of Bostoi,,
directly esst of F'ortland, Me., ai '.
south of Mount Desert, at 11:09 last
night. It was making for Boston, hand?
icapped by lack of fuel and hydrogen,
according ta the message received at
that time by the Navy Departm?;e.t.
The message, which was relayed from
the Ottei Cliff station, follows:
"Position R-34, 67 degrees and 30
minutes west; 43 degrees and ?0
minutes north. Course southwest by
south by magnetic com?"aat.M
At 11:2:* p. m. the Navy Department
received ?he following metsage ftom
the airxhip:
"Flying 1,500 feet above tea. Come
and meet us. Making for Boston: ?
Rush Very ?hort of gasolene."
The word wss flashed to naval vestels
which had put out from Boston esrlv
in the day when news of the transat- *
lantic dirigible's plight reached the
naval authorities. No report had b?er.
received at that city from the boat*
which were led by the dettroyert Stev?
ens and Bancroft. Naval officert feared
they would have difficulty tn finding the
balloon owing to injury to its wireless
as indicated in the following message
from the airmen, which wat re
layed to Mine?la, where the dirigible
was to have landed, from Boston;
'High power off except on half
kilowatt set."
Resr Admiral Ber??on, chief of naval
operations and Acting Secretary of
the Navy, issued the following order:
"Communicate with all stations
', slong the Maine coast. Get out
I everything available immediately and
; get in touch with and kee\> in touch
with R-34. Render every assistance
possible. Keep department informed
of aetion."
The dirigible began calling for help
while floundering in s heavy wiaj
across the Bay of Fundy.
At 7 o'clock last night she pasted
over the town of Digby, Nova Scotia,
l heading south. At 9 she was reported
1 over Smith'? Cove,*n the ether side of

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