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TISED IN THE TRIBUNE IS GUARANTEED ?Mcnj?lcr?i Tot. LXXIX No. 26,538 KirsJL?p Last?the Truth: ?CopyrlBht, 1019, New York Tribune Inc.I MONDAY, Ad v ertisements titmnt WEATHER Fair probably to-day and to-morrow i rising temperature and vari? able winds Fall Report on Pace 10 JULY 1919 * * * TWO CEXTS S In Greater ?w York and \ within oommiiliinr distance TIIRVK CENT? iMnewhere R-34 Safe in England; Flight Made in 75 Hours; Senate 51 to 45 for Reservations to Peace Treaty Smith Calls Grand Jury; to Probe Reds Special Term of Supreme Court for August 11 Ordered by Governor to Investigate Anarchy Justice Weeks Will Preside iNewton Links Martens With Rand School in Summary of Inquiry Governor Smith last night made pub? lic a proclamation calling a special t?rm of the Supreme Court for August 11 for the investigation by a grand jury of criminal anarchy and other acts directed against organized govern? ment, and for such other matters ns may properly come before the court. Justice Bartow S. Weeks is designated to hold the court in the proclamation, which follows: "It appearing to my satisfaction that the public interest requires it, "Therefore, in accordance with the statute in such case made and pro? vided, I do hereby appoint an extraor? dinary trial term of the Supreme Court to be held at the Criminal Courts Building in the Borough of Manhattan, City of New York, on Monday, the 11th day of August, 1919, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of that day, and to continue so long as may be necessary for the purpose of investigating acts of criminal an? archy and all other criminal act3 directed against organized govern? ment, and for such other proper matters as may come before the court, and I do hereby designate the Hon. Bartow S. Weeks, of the City of New York, a justice of the Supreme Court of the 1st Judicial District, toehold the said extraordinary trial term of the Supreme Court as here? inbefore described; and, among other things, to cause to be drawn accord? ing to law a grand jury to serve at said extraordinary trial term of the Supreme Court." Newton Issues Summary A summary of the Lusk inquiry into Bolshevist activities is given in a personal statement issued yesterday at Albany by Attorney General Newton, who couples the Rand School of Social Science with the Russian soviet bu? reau maintained in New York City by Ludwig Martens in a plan to spread the anti-democratic principles of Trotzky and L?nine in this country. Martens, the Attorney General says, was a German alien who was not nat? uralized in Russia until 1917. He fur? ther declares that the bureau of which he is in charge as a Soviet "envoy" Kives chief attention to propaganda and legal aid to radicals who come into collision with the espionage and other laws of this country. Mr. Newton asserts that its commercial activities, advertised as its primary purpose, are negligible. Regarding the character of Bolshe? vism, as practised in Russia, Mr. New? ton says the testimony before the Lusk committee disclosed that it hs-3 im? posed upon the proletariat a tyranny as onerous as that of the Czar. It has instituted, he saya, compulsory military training, child labor is per? mitted, strikes in factories are pro? hibited under severe penalties and the rights of free speech and press have been withdrawn. Functions of Burean After remarking Martens's record of registry as a German enemy alien in England in 1914 and his declaration that he was naturalized in Russia in 2D17, while he was residing in this country, Mr. Newton's statement pro? ceeds: "Correspondence taken in the raid made upon Soviet headquarters indi? cated that its functions included: "Furnishing legal aid to radicals charged with violation of the espionage act. "Cooperation with various Socialist ' rtfaiuzations in the accomplishment of '?ndu&trial disturbances. "Dissemination of radical literature extolling the Bolshevik rule in Russia. "Furnishing radical speakers for meetings of Socialists and extremists neld to proteBt against the imprison? ment of I. W. W. associates. "Maintenance of a correspondence bureau by means of which practically '?'?y radical of note in the United ?State? was kept in touch with the prog? ress of revolutionary propaganda. Aided Accused Radicals "Collaboration with the National Civil Liberties Bureau, which was or? ganized for the purpose of protecting :-he interest? of conscientious objec? tor?, draft evaders and radicals charged with interfering with the work of prosecuting the war. "Distribution of the appeals of Irotzky, the leading Russian Red, to the extremists in America. "The unmasking of the real func? tion? of this bureau followed testimony given the committee by Martens to the ?fleet that his mission in America was Purely commercial and that his activi? ties were confined altogether to the es Continued t/n. page ?ix John Barleycorn's body lies a-mould'ring in the grave* but his soul goes marching on. Shipping Board Grants 10 P. C. Pay Increase Striking Seamen Not Satis? fied With Terms Unless 8 Hour Day and Union De-1 mands Also Are Ineluded i The United States Shipping Board, ! after an all-day conference at Wash- J ington in an effort to settle the trou? bles between the steamship owners and|! striking seamen, announced its willing- \ ness yesterday to grant wage in- j creases approximating 10 per cent to , employes of vessels operated by the ! board from Atlantic and Gulf ports. ' While the working conditions ac? companying the wage award were not made known, officials of the seamen's unions were emphatic in their state? ments that the wage grant alone would not settle the strike. They pointed ' out that unless the eight-hour day and the preferential employment of union ! men as against non-union men are in- ' eluded in the award it differs little from the offer of the American Steam ship Association, which the unions con- j sidered unacceptable. "I can say almost with certainty," commented G. II. Brown, secretary of the International Seamen's Association, | "that the Shipping Board's offer will ? be turned down by the workers to- ! morrow unless the conditions of labor : include the eight-hour day and the ; preferential employment of union men. ' To Insist on Other Demands "From what I gather, the Shipping Board's wago offer differs in no re- j spect from that of the private owners I connected with the American Steam? ship Association. The private owners ; also offered us a 10 per cent increase ; with an eight hour day in port, but refused to give preferential employ ment. This, of course, we turned down. "We were hopeful that the board ; would be more liberal and by its de? cision would bring matters to a head. ! I feel, however, that the men will con- i aider the mere wage advance insuf- \ ficient. They want an eight hour day i and I know they will demand con- j sideration for their request for pref- | erence in the employment of union | men. "However, there will be no change in j the situation until the board's full de- ? cisi?n is made known. We expect to j hear from government ofi'.cials soon." The walkout of the crews on Ameri? can vessels arriving at Atlantic Coast and Gulf ports, from Portland, Maine, j to Galvexton, Texas, continued to spread yesterday, large numbers of oilers, firemen and water tenders quitting as the vessels arrived. Predicts 50,000 Will Quit Oscar Carlson, secretary of the Ma- ! rine Firemen, Oiler? and Water Ten- j Continued on next puge Three Die as Auto Dives Into Lake Brooklyn Man, Steter-in Law and Her Son Lose Lives Neat Ossining OSSINING, N. Y., July 13. ?Three persons were drowned to-day when an automobile driven by Mrs. Irene Ga? nong, of 780 Seventy-ninth Street. Brooklyn, crashed through a guard rail and into Echo Lake, two miles from this place. Those drowned were Mrs. Ganong's husband, Ernest, who was em? ployed by the Central Trust Company, New York; hia brother's wife, Mrs. Wallace Ganong, of Lake Mahopac, and her son, Kenneth, four years old. *? The four were on their way from Lake Mahopac to Brooklyn. Mr. Ganong drove until they were within a mile of the lake, when ho surrendered the wheel to his wife, saying he felt ill. At about 6:30 o'clock in the morning, as the car approached a curve on the lake drive, Mr. Ganong attempted to help his wife swing the car arou,nd the turn. In reaching for the wheel it is be? lieved he shoved the throttle further open. At any rate, the car sprang ahead at suddenly accelerated speed, broke through the guard rail and rolled down an embankment into the lake. Mrs. Ganong and her husband both extricated themselves from the auto? mobile as it entered the water. When she reached shore, however, he had dis? appeared. He is believed to have lost his life seeking to rescue Mrs. Wallace Ganong and her boy, who had not man? aged to clear themselves of the ma? chine. None of the three bodies was in the car when found. Yacht Explosion Kills Three of Engine Crew Cause of Blast on The Flyer, Anchored in Peconic Bay, Is Unknown SOUTHAMPTON, N. Y., July 13.?An explosion occurred on board The Flyer, a yacht anchored off the Na? tional Golf Club dock on Peconic Bay this afternoon. John R. Greene, whose home is in Ridgewood, N. J., and Frank Carhart, of Sea Cliff, N. Y., were killed. Daniel Hutchinson, of 192 Garfield Place, Brooklyn, was so badly burned by escaping steam that he died to? night at the Southampton Hospital. The cause of the explosion is un? known. The three men, one of whom was chief engineer of the yacht, and the others assistant engineer and fireman, were all in the boiler room when the explosion occurred. Two died from burns on the way to the hospital. The yacht has been leased by Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood Aldrich, of Great Neck, L. I., but they were not on board when the accident occurred. The deck and upper portions of the boat were wrecked. -?- i INSrilE YOU? TITLES IN AM, REAL Hut am TrninwrtionH. NEW YORK TITLE AN!) MORTOA'JB COMPANY, Capi? ta! and Hurplu? $4,000,000. 1?6 Broadway, N?w York, 203 Mutitagu? St., Brooklyn. I ?AdTt. Nine Generals Sail for Home On Aquitania I Liggett, Leader of America's First Army, Heads the List, Including Dickman, Nolan, Squier and Fisher By Wilbur Forrest New York Tribune Special Cable Service (Copyright, 1919. New York Tribuno Inc.) BREST, July 13.?Nowhere in France is the breaking up of the American expeditionary forces more apparent than it was here to-day. There is more of the United States army here to-day than at any time since Brest became an American base port. The liner Aquitania, which sails to-day, carries more generals than any other vessel which sailed during the war, with the exception of an English liner which carried General Pershing and his staff to Liverpool moro than two years ago. There will be nine aboard. Heading the list of the homeward bound to-morrow is Lieutenant General Hunter Liggett, who came to France as a major general and eventually won j higher rank and fame as the leader of | America's First Army. Soldiers and i sailors swung General Liggett's big I auto, with three stars on the wind i shield, aboard the liner late yesterday. Another passenger on the Aquitania ; is Major General J. T. Dickman, com | mander of the American Army of Oc j cupation until he resigned to become 1 the senior member of the army board \ studying the lessons learned from the j war. Another fs Brigadier General i Dennis E. Nolan, who came to Europe as a major on Pershing's staff in June, 1917, and later became the head of the Army Intelligence Service, establishing an enviable record. Kept Tab on Enemy It was Nolan's department which kept the American command so ac? curately informed of the enemy's i strength and movements, and made an I important contribution toward our mil? itary successes. Among many other ? offices Nolan held the position of head ! of the American department of propa? ganda and censorship, and he leaves Europe carrying with him the kindliest feelings of American correspondents, with whom he cooperated closely and intelligently. Generals Liggett, Dickman and Nolan will all report to the War Department at Washington. Nolan is expected to receive an appointment to the staff of the War College. Other passengers are Major General Squier, chief of the Signnl Corps; i Brigadier Generals Fisher and Reese, j Continued on next page Wet and Dry Men Set for House Battle ?Former to Push Fight for ? 2.75 Per Cent Beer and Against Enforcement of t War Prohibition Act! ?Test of Strength On Volstead Bill Anti-Liquor Forces Hope to Authorize Seizing Intoxicants in Homes 4 New York Tribun* Washington Bureau WASHINGTON. July 13.?Both wet and dry forces are preparing for a battle royal to-morrow when tho , House takes up the Volstead prohibi ; tion bill for amendments under the ? live-minute rule. The debate, it is ! predicted, will last all week. Tho wets are expected to introduce j the following amendments: 1 -To strike out Title 1, dealing with war-time prohibition. 2 -To kill the definition that de 1 clares intoxicating all liquors contain? ing more than one-half of 1 per cent of alcohol. 3?To insert an amendment per? mitting 2-^i per cent beer. 4?To strike out the provision pro? hibiting holding liquors for beverage purposes outside of the home. Changes Sought by Drys The drys, who expect by marshal? ling all their forces to defeat the above amendments, will probably ask the following changes: 1?That where liquor is sold in a home it may be seized. The bill at present allows only the arrest of the vender. These two provisions., the dry? ; think, would abolish the family "speak? easy." 2?To make various slight perfecting i amendments, particularly in behalf of | | the flavoring extract people. 3?To be more specific in regard to the use of wine for sacramental pur? poses. So far as is known the drys will make no attempt to close tho loophole ? in the Volstead bill whereby some 70, 000,000 gallons of bonded liquors, val? ued at $7 a gallon; can be saved to the owners. The original Volstead bill contained a clause whereby even the export of this liquor was prohibited, but when war-time enforcement and constitu? tional enforcement were separated, the ban on exportation of liquor was omit? ted from war-time prohibition. That means, drys said to-day, that until Jan i uary 16, 1920, persons in this country holding large quantities of unsalable liquor may ship it out of this country if they can find buyers. Liquor Shortage in England In this connection it is recalled that a shortage of liquor now exists in Eng? land to such an extent that British sea? men recently refused to load ships with liquor for export, believing that ! it should be kept at home. The drys think it would be morally \ wrong for this country to allow liquor j to be shipped to other countries after' enacting prohibition. The holders of these 70,000,000 gallons, it is stated, are for the most part large banking and trust companies, who hold mort? gages or other liens on the bonded stocks. The Senate subcommittee on judi? ciary, which is considering the prohib?- i tion question, holds out hope for the ; wets in that it may be hard to get the House and the Senate to agree. This hope is based on two diff?rences of opinion revealed yesterday among mem? bers* of the Senate committee, when Samuel Untermyer, counsel for the brewers, appeared. These differences are: 1. Whether Congress has the power j to legislate to enforce war-time pro- ; hibition now that the war is all but i technically over. 2. Whether Congress can prohibit the sale of a non-alcoholic beverage on the ground that its sale may interfere with j the enforcement of prohibition. Power of Congress Questioned In regard to the first difference Sen ator King asserts there is considerable doubt whether Congress constitution-, ally can legislate for war-time prohi? bition, and he is sure that it cannot go beyond the original act. According to both Wayne B. Wheeler i and E. C. Dinwiddie of tho Anti-Saloon League, Co&gress has both the rights in question and will assert them. "Mr. Untermyer's testimony was not ! very clear," said Mr. Dinwiddie to? night. "He seems to ignore the fact that state decisions that non-alcoholic j beverages may be prohibited if they .help to defeat prohibition already have! been upheld by tho Supreme Court in ! a number of instances." "Mr. Untermyer gave his whole case I away yesterday," said Mr. Wheeler. | "We could very well have afforded to j bring him down to testify, for he was i our best witness. Tho gist of his tes? timony forms the basis of our argu? ment that Congress can define what is an intoxicating liquor." Berlin Car Strike Ends BERLIN, July 13 (By The Associated! Press.)?As a result of intervention by i the Federation of Labor, a settlement | of the transportation strike has been effected. Traffic over subways and sur- | face lines is expected to be resumed on j Monday, after a suspension of twelve ; days. I Republicans In Solid Line For Struggle Reed and Gore Regarded as Certain to Join Their Ranks ; Other Demo? crats Declared Doubtful i Root Programme To Be Followed Pact Defenders Aim to Dilute Objections ; Lack Votes to Defeat Them By Carter Field New York Tribune Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, July 13.?Every Re? publican Senator, oven McCumber and : McNary, will vote for the four prin cipal reservations proposed to the \ league of nations, it was announced to-night. Two Democratic Senators will also vote for them, Reed and Gore, making the probable voto for these ! reservations, it was declared, 51 to 45. This was the answer made by the Republicans to President Wilson's com? ment 'that any reservations would re? quire the approval of all the signatory powers and the United States would stay at war with Germany, therefore, until all of them had approved it. The Republican lines were consoli? dated in a dozen scattered conferences to-day at the homes of various Senate leaders. These followed a meeting last night of the majority members of the Foreign Relations Committee, which begins consideration of the peace ' treaty next week. Procedure HUH Unsettled * One important point remains to be | settled. Majority members were un- | able to agree whether the reservations desired should be reported from the j Senate Foreign Relations Committee or ! inserted during the discussion of the treaty in the Senate. Senator Moses, of New Hampshire, who acted as spokesman for the Re? publican membership, said an agree? ment upon this point would be reached in the Foreign Relations Committee late next week. He announced on be? half of his colleagues that: All Republican Senators, includ? ing Senator McNary, of Oregon, who ? had been classed as doubtful, will vote for reservations. At least two Democratic members will vote with the Republicans, mak? ing reservations certain. The Democratic fight from this ? time forward will be to "dilute" the ? reservations rather than to defeat them altogether. Six Republican Senators would ? prefer direct textual amendments to ! the treaty to reservations. Enough votes are at hand to elim- I inate the section dealing with j Shantung from the treaty so far as j the United States is concerned. The reservations agreed upon to-day were practically those suggested by ! Elihu Root in his letter to Senator ! Lodge. They would be aimed to make i it clear that the United States, under i Article X of the league of nations cove- I nant, does not undertake to guarantee ' the political and territorial integrity i of every member state against external I aggression; that the United States ex pressly reserves the Monroe Doctrine from interference by the league; that j this country reserves all domestic : questions, such as immigration, the j tariff and questions of racial equality, from the jurisdiction of the league, and that the United States reserves the right to withdraw from the league upon two years' notice regardless of whether other member states regard its obligations under the league as ful? filled. The Foreign Relations Committee will not take up the peace treaty, as | had been expected, at its meeting to? morrow. It will first consider resolu? tions by Senator Lodge calling for the text of the reported secret treaty be? tween Germany, Russia and Japan; by Senator Borah, requesting that the written protest of Secretary Lansing, Henry White and General Bliss against the disposition of Shantung be laid before the Senate, and by Senator La Follette, asking why the invasion of Costa Rica by Nicaragua was per? mitted and why Costa Rica was not made a party to the peace conference. Fall Resolution in Reserve The resolution by Senator Fall, of Ne'w Mexico, declaring war with Ger? many at an end, will be held in re? serve to be used as a weapon by the Republican majority in case the league of nations fight takes an unexpected and unfavorable turn. The Foreign Relations Committee probably will not be able to report the resolution of ratification to the Senate before August 15, although Senator Lodge, the chairman, wishes the treaty considered with all possible expedition. The committee will start consideration of the instrument probably next Thurs? day. The first reading will take until the end of the week, so that real work upon the treaty cannot be begun until the following Monday at the earliest. Senator Moses said that besides Sen? ators Reed, of Missouri, and Gore, of Oklahoma, he expected several other Democrats to join the Republicans. He mentioned as possibilities Senators Meyers, of Montana; Walsh, of Massa? chusetts; Underwood, of Alabama; Phe lan, of California, and Ashurst, of Ari? zona. "After to-day's conferences there no longer remains any question of the Continued on page three Sunday a Favorite Day For 'Cross-Sea Flights SUNDAY is not a day of rest for transatlantic flyers. It was a Sunday?May 18?when Hawker and Grieve started their flight. A week later, on Sunday, May 25, the news of their rescue was signalled from the tramp Mary, which picked them up. Raynham and Morgan, in their Martinsyde, made an unsuccessful attempt on a Sunday. Alcock and Brown completed the first non-stop flight between America and Europa on Sunday, Juna 15. The R-34 ar? rived at Mine?la on Sunday, July 6, and reached England again early yesterday (Sunday) morning. Allies Refuse To Talle Treaty WithBelaKun No Discussion Until He Has Carried Out Terms of the Armistice, Is Their Ulli-, matuni to the Premier PARIS, July 13.- The Allied and as? sociated powers to-day joined in a wireless message to Bela Kun, the Hun? garian Communist Foreign Minister, ?declaring that they tanrot en~ ;r into a ; discussion with /lihi vntil he has car? ried out the conditions of the armistice. I The Supreme Council in Paris on Friday discussed with Marshal Foch '' and representatives of the Czech and Jugo-Slav governments the question of : combined military action agauist the Hungarian Communist forca?. The Hungarians have b^."i slew in carrying out the terms of the armistice which resulted in the C/. -\i, Rumanian and Jugo-Slav armies stopping their ad- - vanee on Budapest several weeks ago. VIENNA, July 11 (By The Associated , Press).?The Hungarian Communists! are employing unusual means to out-. wit the blockade of Hungary. In order ; to smuggle money out of Hungary with I which to buy contraband, the Com? munists are reported to be using air? planes and automobiles. Smuggling, it is said, has developed into a fine art along the Austro-Hungarian border. One of the solutions suggested here . for a way out of the present political situation in Hungary is that Count ' Michael Karolyi again assume the presidency, which he surrendered to ! the Communists several months ago.: It is said that Karolyi is the only; prominent man left in Hungary who | can steer a middle course between all parties. However, it is understood Count Karolyi is still stoutly opposed to the Hungarian territorial changes adopted by the peace conference, and would' not accept the leadership of the gov- ? eminent with the present boundaries ; after having turned over the govern ment to the Communists for that reason. Italians Now inclined To Adriatic Compromise Aljies Likely to Insist They Reduce Fiume Force; Ma? cedonia Urged as Buffer State (Copyright. 1019. New York Tribune Inc.) PARIS, July 13.?Discussion of the j Adriatic question is now entering a conciliatory phase, it is believed. The Italians evidently regret the Fiume dis- ! orders because they "overstepped the mark," and are now willing to agree to a reasonable solution. The Allied commission which will inquire into the Fiume situation not only will report the causes of disorder but also is expected to make a recom? mendation?probably that" the Italian \ military establishment there be mate- j rially reduced. An effort will be made to reach a set- j tlement with Italy before terms for the Bulgarian treaty are announced to the j arriving peace delegation, because the j treaty with Bulgaria is intimately con- ; nected with the fate of the Adriatic, as \ well as with the future of Turkey and the entire Near East. It is alleged that "favors" to the ! Greeks and Serbs precipitated the I Italian crisis. The future may see '? Rome, Budapest and Solia forming a ' "syndicate of discontent" aggravating ; the instability of Central Europe. "Why shouldn't the Macedonians have the right to dispose of themselves?" it I now is asked. The suggestion is put forth that Macedonia be made a buffer state as the best means of avoiding jealousies. Rumanian King Seeks Wife for Crown Prince Princess Yolanda of Italy Men? tioned as Possible Choice for Unhappy Heir VIENNA, July 11 (By The Associated Press)?King Ferdinand of Rumania, I according to reports received here, is endeavoring to find among the Euro '< pean princesses a wife for Crown Prince Charles. Among those men? tioned in this connection is Princess Yolanda, eldest daughter of the King of Italy. Crown Prince Charles last Septem? ber married Miss Zyzis Lambrino witr ; out the sanction of the King. He was i disciplined for his morganatic marriage i and it was reported at the time that ' the Crown Prince said he would rather 1 lose his throne than give- up his wife, A report received in Paris on June 11 ! said the Crown Prince had shot himself i in the leg because his father insisted on his leaving Rumania for pix months ! in an effort to forget his morganatic I wife. 6,000-Mile! Voyage Witli Single Stop Fog Lifts and the Last Lap of First Round Trip Over Atlantic Is Made in Brilliant Moonlight Westward Time Beaten 33 Hours ____i_ Officers Declare Feat In? sures Early Beginning of Aerial Sea Service Neu- York Tr(bxn* Eurox-t-ait Hurrit? uv>?-right, im. Ne? y?. Tribune inr i LONDON, July 18. Seventy-fl?? hours and three minutes after leaving Mine?la, Long Island, th.- British dirig? ible R-34 reached home to-day, landing safely at 6:56 o'clock this moraing st the aerodrome near Pulham, Norfolk. She had completed th?- fist round tri*> through the air between the hemi? spheres, flown more than six thousand miles with only one Btop and estab? lished several world records forlighter than-nir craft. Perfect weather prevailed through the last few hundred miles of.the jour? ney, and the airship steered n ?"tr.-ught course across-Ireland by the full moon that materi.-.lly aided th" flyers through the last night of tl eir voyi Major Scott and his erew Bre proud of accomplishing the feat so success? fully, but they expressed particular satisfaction to-day in having reduced the overseas record whi( I on the westward trip by thirty-three hours. Crew Unwcarird by Trip The men are in tine condition, show? ing no signs of the long Btrain. They are slightly disappointed ?r h--ing un? able to fly across London at the close of their journey, but a big reception awaits them here later in tie week. Before landing the R 34 circled over the aerodrome for an hour at a height of 1,000 feet, tie she,! beug sighted by the ship without diffi The ship was first sighted a few miles north of Pulham just after sun? rise. She turned south, slowly de? scending. A guy rope was1 thrown over, and in a few moments hundreds of willing hands were drawing the ship to earth. Major Scott waved t,> the crowd and shouted: "We had a darned line trip." Later Major Ho',it said: Compared witli the westward trip, when we ex? perienced advi rsi oi tioi -. the re? turn was almost without incident. I told our American friends we would get home in seventy oi ? -? ?.? hours. It has taken Beventy : ?-? hours and three minutes. We ii in ! consider? able about wind?,. . ng our height we ??;? ? ' 'age of them. Liked New York Hospitality "All of us are -, h the hospitality of New Yoi Oui grot was that we were un main longer wil h < "Just, before reaching Ireh d six hours at above found it exceedingly cold. We hit Ire? land at almo t the sai ? Alcock land? d." Colonel W. N. Hensley, jr., of the United States Army Air Sen ce, acted as pilot ??ar' oi way across, standing his watch I the British officers. Hensley, wh n plied with questions, i if fly? ing across the ocean ???> ryday performance. Broken Bolt Stopped Engine The breakdown of one of the for? ward engines when the dirigible was about half way across was due to the smashing of a holt and the mishap almost demolished the crank case. The sh p ran into rain Friday even? ing that lasted until Saturday morn? ing, bui. through it all the wireless worked admirably. \-'':?/ ;n almost constant touch with the Air Ministry, which sent weather reports to the dir gible every few ho Frequently the crew were -ir.ablo 'o estimate the speed of the -hip b clouds and fog obstrue \he sea. 'The average flying aititudo was 3,000 feet, but Major Scott, rose to 5,000 feet several times during 'i-.-3 voyage. King George was one of the first to send congratulations to the airmen. All day Major Scott kept receiving telegrams from prominent officials and civilians. The messages began to ar? rive while the R-34 v. in the air and radio answers v.t..: out before the ship reached the grou General Maitland's diary of the flight I was ready for publ cation almost as | soon as the dirigible touched the ? earth. Aviators Fred ici Sea Service Soon Bigger Craft Capable of 80 Knots in Any M eat fi? er I\ ceded* They Assert PULHAM, Norfolk. Kngland. July 13 (By The Associated Press).- Gn tt Britain's mammoth transatlantic air ? pioneer, the dirigible R-34, arrived ?t