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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, June 23, 1919, Image 2

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,-voto of the Ansemblv at Weimar,
reached President Wilson at 7:45
o clock this evening' and are now be
in* considered by the council. One
of the communications Is understood
to announce that the Assembly voted
in favor of signing the treaty with
certain reservations.
Iteflecl <ierman Itequestn.
The council of four has definitely j
rejected the German suggestion that !
further alterations l?c made in the
l?eace treaty.
The council received four notes from
?the Germans, which are supposed to
nave been prepared in advancc and
were held to .twait advices from
\\ eimar on the result of the meeting'
of the Assembly. President Wilson
went at once to the residence of Pre
. mier Lloyd George, where the council
took up consideration of the notes. i
One of these from the new Ge.man'
government declared thai Germ&nv i
was ready to s:gn peace if the clauses !
making Germany responsible for the
war ar.d calling for trial of the format
hmptror were eliminated.
The council of four remained in 1
session until s o'clock :n the evening
and then adjourned for dinner. The
- council met ngair. at ? o'clock, and
a.ter further consideration took
i.s decision to reject the German re
quest.
Prepare for Signing.
Arrangements alread} have begun
to take shave at Versailles for tl .?
s:gp.:r.g of the peace treajv Orders
nave leer, given to have everything
tn readiness Tuesdav, although the
ceremony. accord, ng to the Havas
Agency. ? not likely to occur before
Tnr?da > at t r.e ear. est.
i ? '.it. .is of Mirrors has
recf.-.ed .ts r.na. <urr.:sh:ncs The
carpets l.ave bee-. %.a,? >1W orna
mental tn..c w:th ;ts eighteenth cen
*? r > p.. * and b r o r, r ? dccorat:or.5 h .1 s
been ; .aced 5n position on the da:s
v ;iere the plenipotentiaries will
seated.
There will he room for invited
persons the historic Th*\'
will be g:ven places :n the left w.ng
of Ha'.l of Mirrors, while the right
v\ ing will bo occupied by about the
same number of pres- representative*
Sixty seats have been allotted to th*
}? ronch press.
The program of arrangements, as
far as they havg been settled. w?re
submitted to Premier Clenienceau to
day. The Court of Honor has -been
cleared ot captured cuns. Three regi
ments of infantry and five of cavtlrv
will be on duty at the lime of :ht sisn
ing of the treaty.
Ciunrdn Will lie on Duty.
Republiran guards. in gala uniform,
will render the honors. They will be
stationed on the grand staircase by
which the plenipotentiaries enter the
According to the Havas Agency,
diplomatic relations with Germane will
not be resumed immediately oil the
signing of the treaty, but. onlv after
its ratification. This also applies to
the admission of German subjects into
J- ranee.
Fronting M. Clemenceau's presiden
tial cluur will be placed a small table
on which the diplomatic instruments
will be la Id. It will be to this tanle 1
tnat each representative is called 111
alphabetical order to sign his name
. to the treaty and affix to it his sov- '
t ernmeni seal.
As there ino delegates, the cere
mony I* expected to take at le??t
ninety minutes.
It is as yet uncertain whether M
? Clenienceau win make a speech, it i<
considered as not unlikely that the
t?erm.ins will raise a last protect at the
? moment of signing.
"H Ijili Spot*" of Trent jr.
Here are the "high spots" of Ihe
tieaty of peace which Germanv will
officially accept today:
'* Germany loses Alsace-Lorraine, the
v-aar Basin (at least for fifteen years), i
a strip of Upper Silesia, the district
or Alemel. Danzig, most of Posen and
portions of West Prussia and Pomer- '
ania. part .if Schleswig tif a plebiscite
ho decides*, all her colonies and extra
i'.uropean rights and possessions cer- ;
Tain small districts to Belgium, her i
entire navy mow sunk* and all her j
military and naval air force*.
Sin- cannot incorporate German \us
tri.i in her empire.
She inns: reduce her army within1
three months to 200.000 and March 31
1320. to 100.000. .She must abolish con-I
- script ion.
She must dismantle all forts fifty!
kilometers east of the Khine within i
.six months, agreeing to all.ed occu- j
pation tor fifteen years, or until the i
reparation sum. not .vet fixed, j? paid. '
FORMER AUSTRIAN~RULER
CARRIED AWAY ROYAL GEMS
Italy if {in Kllrd Malm for Port of
< olleeilon n* Property of
Home.
\ IMNNA, June 22.?A new turn has
been given to the dispute between
f ? .md Austria over art collections
by liie statement mat former Emperor
Ch.tr.ea has carried off to Switzerland
the imperial Jewels, the whole of which
are regard ??:! ::: Austria ar* being its
^private property, but claims for which
have been riled by Paly, parti' ilariv
the I-lurentme i.an.'.nd of i :;i j .3
en ra:*? *
The It... .0 tvrymU.Moner. Professor
I > A n> 0:1,1. .i s .-trt*.t-d this diamond
lormed part of tne --oliection left to
the City of Florence under the will
of Anna .Mar.a Medic:, but that it w ah
carried orr bv th- House of Auen*
w::en I? ike Leopold be.-arr.e
Lmperor .f Austria.
He said that rhe Austrian g vern
nient hid he. i, notified of the Italian
claims to tins jewel months ago, and
'nat 1. .: pcrml'ted Kmperor ?har>^
10 carry ts aw,.y tt wou.d be necessary
to obtain possession of it again. H
unknown here whether tne Kmperor
lias dist .M d of the diamond wh;>
;:i ordftr l'J ;'uy hl* ^ving
.J*'T r . I, Ancona has carefully
!??!, hlM"r-v ?f th.B remarkable
s 01U-. u ... ,..p..?,| re.a'/>s was Jo
ne.i ,,f ,;rilnH on b.
' n.il.es Ii' 1 k?? >f Burgtmdy -. >.
furies ago. It wait then pi< ked uri ?
and. believed to he a piece g ass
Vas #o,d !<?r .1 srnali s in;
v here 'm'* w Mfi T^, v ''' Sw'i'z^rland.
...... .t ?a? so id or 11.< du
* >Ut.'- of M;.,tn and Drought to
{l? ' " -a by l'ei oinand M.-dW
lit tin Tl? "J ia'e years
? . / "V * * ? ^ Mil!" 11 rx&.
ihe r0VsSso;riu,1!^'A'.cona pointed out to
tj,a. the Anifri ... 8 corre?;?ondent
In ?? 1 r>i 1 ? fi ?'?? t? ca',n?t .clalrrt that
to AV'forTC KmperorlwiVo^
countrv" cir izerj ,?n?l ha^J left 'Te
ENGLISH CORRESPONDENT
HAS UNIQUE EXPERIENCE
Prllclpate In
? I I lir<?iiKh I'lrr" imk] *
ih N??t lltirnrrl.
jJe1'-?IV "K TAHITI.
w over stones ilea ted
a.. r..lKli. lt< w . papei , 'irre-',,i?.ienl
wno n. ... S . ? ..... V, ? ? MU,<
without Injur or thS .HirhleS?'irf
of liif o* <" .. . ? v tfrt' (
f}ttr&2i& , ,.:v,
tj.ip^ted ;n : . ... . x f ?Mr
'Hf/t ?? ' &.V..
ca..rd b;. t :.e Ta , . y
\Vhatever ; - - ? ,, ,, v ? .
forming tr.., ? ^e:n : a ' se^M
le. gioui... . . . ; , * ' . *' ? ?'t
native ,n t Is..t':id o'" luiatea ?*
FaYd#ilthhU a%hlck ^ " ' ^ov"
ItOne.Th. flr.k nver
made to burn V. v " . V
become wn.te h ? Na'- v ?'
wisarda, dee ? n 1 lnt . twiih'
standing tr.e f, ? 1,1'
heat radiating fron ?
them Wh? hdVC !n" ' " -; 115" to^follow
M-ny the nes h?%> - ?-r.
aa to wny the i.aked f^< ? ? 7 '
nve.s a-e not ncor hel
factory explan^ti of r..e
non jet n<? beer, advanctd " ?
rh'<drrn U?r.
MEXICO ? IT^, Jun? 2;?Mo-* < ? u r
1.500.000 children ha\> re eive'-i n\'-u
tarv ins'.ructlon lr the BCr.oo
of Mexico wuhln the ua;t three years
It's a Hard, Hard Life
By Briggs
1st mote ?
"gcjoo .start'
4
r'o nj my
*
3
3rd " i'LL mak5
it OP"
6
4-r?- ~mev/e*
mino "
6
5tk-* VA/ha.d
i Say?t
3
<oth; oh Baby!'
z
7tm - 0m-vu6v.l
8th- m Ojj c h ? ..
Tvuo sevens
9th- * What
thuh
iotm- " 1 11 come
8ack"
i ith ? " it s a
"?oot> five
/2th- a fiv/c
? 3 <5ooo "
7
7
10
3
5
5
3th - hag e/o
Coulom't
do better
4-Tm-' That6 par
15"th-" i m1.5sct&
a Putt"
IGth-"oh Am i
there ! ?"
17 th- i hat> .
Bad luck
8th-"Ow-?o!!'
3
4
6
8
7?
J, 12
ASSERTS IN WILL HIS WIFE
IS "MOST PERFECT WOMAN"
High Katlmnte IMiwrd Ipon llclp
niiite by PuTimrd Army
O III err.
NRW YORK. .Fun** 22.?The "mo?!
perfect woman" is Mrs. OrMincnyhgri
Ha I rd, w iilo w of Major Charles (.'amble
Raird. of Richmond lilll. according to
the estimate of her in the will of the
ollieer. who was the tirst army officer
from Richmond Hill to he slain in
action in France. The contents of his
will, which leaves faO.t?AO to the widow,
were disclosed today. It read, in part:
"l want to say to the world that my .
wife, in my estimation, is the most !
perfect woman 1 ever saw, knew or
heard of. She ;a endowed with |
marvelous courage. a very strong will. :
and an intensely high ideal of honor.
Her love has never diminished, hut
has grown always, until 1 feel that
it has reached a point that can reason
ably he considered the acme of per
fect love.
"I am the richest of men. in that I
am blest with the truest, most honor
able ami loving: wife In the world" !
HUNDREDy UNABLE TO GET
TRANSFER TO THIS COUNTRY;
Many Porto rtlcnn* llnvlnR rtunlncns
In America Kept Home by
Sh 11> Shortage.
SAX JUAN, .Tune 22.?Five hundred
persons who want to po to the United
States this summer cannot leave I'orto t
Rico because of a shortage of steam
ship accommodations. This is the
statement of persons familiar with the
demands for passenger aiccommoda
tions to the mainland.
Many of tho?e who have not been
ab!e to get accommodations reserved
until ;ote in August or September are
business rr.en who want to go North
to buy goods and transact other busi
ness. All steamers for ir.any months
have been fl;]ed to capacity, and a*,
present there is no indi' atlon that the
trafh': will bij >5- untii cold weat;:*-r
y*>in in. In many instances people
?a anting to get to the mainland have
K'nii! to Cuba, Sari'.o Domingo, th*
Virgin IsIandB or Venezuela jn order
to get passage to New York.
Governor Yager has re'jues'ed that
a trans-port be *'e r' her" to relieve the
s>tuats? >.1 :f pss:bIe, and ?'specially to
proviO*: transportation North for many
school teachers who w 1 b h to go horne
for tr.e summer.
ENGLISH STATUE CRACKS
Imacf of King Churlta I. Still ' o%er*d
Willi "wind Jlait? at bar
.. In* War.
LONDON, J'jr.j 22 ?The handsome
bronze statue of K'.r.g Crar.ee I
Trafa i';.r H?j';are. *h:i has - ov
< : . I v. ? ,-i -a: 1 ?.gi ?:</?:. day 'J?r
r.-i.i-i a;r.??.!;- h' gar. ra.ding Londor
a'. . ? ot for a s:rre *' >aet, be u r. *
1 ? i-r* '!, * ?' ' * * *if '' 1 ** f a' ? ta a,
?Sanger fr rr, a r raids .s over.
The left f ,'eleg of Y. r. g '"'.arles
broi.ze 1. ,r?e v.:.: h sul-port- '? ?
g r ?? a t <; r .1 ?' ' ' "re a t a ? v. e ? v. ? ?
bii.M ' r :' r-.< <1 R? j. i.rf v. ? ?. v oif
J! ')<)'? .1? r. ; r <g.*e c V .-. . ?? ? j ? . >.
on?? of tne ,1, J^j.'.dori
BAUER IS LABOR LEADER
Net* l.ertimn I'roiil'f I urmrr Mrmhfr
of Itrli litUK I'rom llrralau
DUIrl'l.
t hv /.??? ? .i> : <? .? ???
RERUN. June -'t.ft/ Bajer
i.-iio i- i' <:eeds J'.i ?' '1? rr. ? r. < *
I'rejnler. i* ?"'<? '! ? I ? ?. ? 'r?
K' H'-I .il rr.'/f ?
'if labor u/ijor.f He v. ???. ? -i
the RelchatHK In 1V32 frO/h J;r?r..? - * ? 4
appointed Msnls'^r of Lioor -? ??
Prince Mil* .ant r> tober /ie - >. ?
authority on .-ibor a* .or * ?:
work' rs' III- jrati' e lie :s a /.* ?? rr ?.? ?
of the National A *i" rr.o. >? >?,<: v. ? t
born in lv7'\
KILLED IN CASS EL RIOT
Spiirini'nn>? >li?U* I n??i?e??fol AM'r/ipi
lo Slorm l'o||?r
hIn IIon.
' II v A m'i'.lit |e'l l*r???
COPHNIIAOK.N*. Jiint 22
cans have made ?< n ;n;i<;'. erft- . ,
tempt to storm the ;. r : -?. 1, a/id ;,o ??
station lit I'ilShel The y fWe'l ''.t/.y
out the w hole of Thii ?? y ? ;
night Several nersons v.eie 01
wounded. Miirt1.1l ia .v L-it h? ? 1 .
claimed ;it '"iiMse:.
MAPLES 0N*VIMY RIDGE
Tnn 1111 nd r r d of Tlirin ^liirlt llrKii,nlni
(if l'roponed < miiidlnn
>1 riitorlnl.
LONDON. June 22 Two hundred
young maples have been planted on >r,<
desert that was one Vtmy Ridge, a:
tlie beglnnitig of the proposed I'11 nad'.a 1
r 'mortal forest. These arc the onl)
J vlng trees In the war zone today.
lie port of ( ill tun ? rop.
1 MEXICO CITY, J tine 22. The I! s
? - rop of cotton was "8..'{D2.7O0 kll'n. to
' 2 2^ pounds), says the department 01
agriculture and development.
A
OPPONENTS OF LEAGUE
WAIT FOR PACT ITSELF
Thought Hardly Probable That Knox Resolution Will
Come Up for Action?Fight to Be Deferred Until
President Presents Treaty for Ratification.
f Bv Associated Trfss 1
WASHINGTON'. June 22.?Senate I
lenders opposing the league of nations
abandoned today their plan to try for ;
a test vote In the immediate future
on the Knox resolution, and turned 1
[their attention to crystallising aenti- I
] ment behind Kllhu Hoot's proposal that i
| the league covenant be ratified with
! reservations.
The decision was taken as a fore- j
oast that the league fight would re-j
main in a quiescent state during the '
coming week and probably until the
treaty is submitted for ratification
about two weeks henoe. There may be
some debate on the subject and possi
bly an attempt to get action on a
substitute for the Knox measure, but
in the main the opposition efforts
seem certain from now on to center .
on the final ratification ficht Itself.
Republican deader Uodge, In a state- 1
ment tonight announcing that the
Knox resolution would not be called
up tomorrow, said the decision had
heen prompted by a desire to give un
divided Senate attention to pressing
appropriation bills. Other league op
poneuts are known to feel also that
action now would be inappropriate ?
since the resolution. Introduced two
weeks ago by Senator Knox. Republi
can, of Pennsylvania, was designed
principally to request a provision in
the peace treaty by which the Senate
couid ratify the document and still
res?-rv?- Judgment on the league.
I am v?ry strongly in favor of the
K:. <x resolution." said Senator Lodjf
in :.!r statement. "I think the league
ar.'l t he peace w:th Germany ought
not to be interlocked. We ought to
be able to ratify the peace with Ger
rr.any <it on - c ar.rl then K'.ve the proper
'!:? jsslon to '.he covenant of the
league of rutione. hich involves the
er.t.re future of the country.
"I should like to bring the Knox
reso jtlo/i to a vote at once, hut after
cor.s-jlta'ion with Senator Knox this
afternoon. ! have come to the conclu
? :ri the present situation of
t'r.e appropr isition bills, and especially
"CHINA'S RIGHTS IGNORED,"
ASSERTS DR. GILBERT REID
Claim* IIr Una Ijrporlrd Vrom Orient
I)} Itrdrr of <*rrai
llrltat a.
YOHX. June 'i.?'The way
' . ir,a > r nr.'* have been thrust aj-.ide
by V.' ito: JJoyd George and Clemen*
' 'i t : conf? ren'-e is ^/jou
to condemn th* treaty," delated T > r
't . o e f t J'.e >2 nil a'lrirmf on "The
r ?, i. K f. of a* t;ie Y. M <' A
? oO a y
V. ? a". I object to," MUe-i the
ii[tr a s ?r ? ? ? ?? t-Att- v/ 1' h v; .: <?', rn r n
??? ???;? 't.i. ? ?>? action of Japan. and I
v.vj.0 ?? K a 'm*' allow.iiK .J a pari
> /. ? TIik '.refity busl
? < ? . |i "/iin ?? ?: .1 r ; f ;? i-x h I bi -
? or ? ?/?.co? wror / liven tin
?? ? <? ??;*?'? a ?? r,K a<ivis<-d to
. ? ' y ? ? ef?i??-1 v? ??. r, . gri;ng their
'/v.r ?" ? v-h . <h> )r. I.', j/> thar tin:
* < * .? ? ' ? a t:r:? \ v. b* gun wrong,
v. toe to i' - / e *tt*m\w la'er or.
7 ? >r> to be no offiprornlse
? <- r ? or of i.^r' and Jus'Ice.
? . , ? , > ? ?. .<3? * ? a *? 1' o in U' h
< 1 s-1 a / fr
'>? )'i < / it vei n ' hir.a thirty
I, i , ? ? ,.??>?? ? ? . . V j 7 f i '.an n ?? a <1
? ? t ? ' ? ? ^ 11 ? ?.oi? r. hut in
? ? '? v.?f de;or't4 to M.>filla,
< i ' ? 11 ;? t & j r ',f 1 ' i'S ? P. rit a n
?0 >??#?'? Ot?cU*e of hl? rffor's to
/??! '? ' ? ?
FOUR CARS LEAVE TRACK
lllti* y It* f M*?'? VVItli >rur
V. V ? in lit* Mails
.*? ^ < ? ?<
?? /,*!?<.<??* 'tC fl*l?
j y ? I*. a ;v j 'ji t 'ii k?, i?
> i ? ? ? r > y j/r ? r e / K4 ' ' o* ? li e
<.' ? ?.v^? <io'/'-j/<d o'
. . ? i ? . < o<. *?? . ?.d m .v ' >
J* 4 ? ? /? ? ? ? ? I C r V 1 / ' ? l; 0? > ' if
? ? tt nil I r ?? ' < ?r.'JVl KoUl
?/<?!? jrt'? i j'jiri! Siprex;n?
? j > , .?? C ? ? ?? *' c< i.'
ITALIAN DELEGATES CHANGE
i
Cor>A?# MlA<t*Ur 'I !?</?! Vr III
Hi'VUJ i>l< Wktl *>t !'???<
' VA. f 4 *?*>*?
' ' ? ? < <J? .? ?
'(Hi '? I i f ?
' < V> ii ?r y '/I
i . oi *?vg;.?! ?
I '' '.v/ o /,? i?
the army bill notr before the Senate,
we ought not to press the Knox reao- '
lution at this mome"t because It will |
lead to debate, .and nothing should be. 1
allowed to interfere with the passage 1
of the appropriation bills before July >
1. We propose to pass thein before j
that date and shall sit. night and day ;
If necessary to do it.
"I am more willing to accept this |
postponement because the resolution is ?
growing stronger daily and the abso- '
lute necessity of amending the league ,
If It is to be made safe for the United ?
States and for the cause of pi>ace has |
Just been freshly demonstrated In Sen
ator Root's letter with extraordinary I
force."
Despite Mr. T.,odge's Inferenco that ;
the resolution might be taken up later, i
the general feeling was that with to- j
day's decision the measure passed Into j
history. Besides the separation pro-]
posal, it contained several declara- j
tions known to be objectionable to
some league opponents, and the ques- j
tion of what should be done with it j
has been a source of many animated ;
conferences. The prediction most com- j
monly heard tonight was that if it j
ever were revived its friends would '
modify ii in several respects.
League supporters have maintained
all along that they had sufficient votes ,
to defeat the resolution, and Senator
Hitchcock, senior Democrat of the !
Foreign Halations Committee, said to- j
night he never had expected that the '
measure would be brought to a roll ]
call.
"I am not at all surprised," said !
Mr. Hitchcock, "at the disastrous fail- ]
ure of the Knox resolution. It has j
ti:s;.Pi'Ointed its friends and divided the
republican party."
There still is considerable* sentiment i
among league opponents for a resolu- |
tlon to declare the war at an end In
order to remove from the Senate the !
onus of continuing war conditions
while ratification of the treaty is de
layed. It is understood, however, that
the leaders will oppose any such step
for the present.
SEE EARLY SETTLEMENT
OF MEXICAN OIL TROUBLE
fton-tn-I.aw of Cnrranm to Hold Con
ference* With Owners Tills Week
in New York,
I Bv Associated Prenij 1
WASHINGTON, June 22.?Relations
between Mexico and the United States
are expected by officials here to be
greatly improved by conferences to
be held in New York this week be
tween General Candido Aguilar, son
in-law of President Carran/.a, and
Minister of Foreign Affairs In ? 'ar
ranxa's Cabinet, and representatives of
the oil companies operating In Mexico.
General Aguilar, according to of
Acial Information, ia empowered by
President Carran/.a to make any agree
ment. necessary to effect a settlement
of th<- troublesome fill question. As
* result of the conferences between
General Aguilar and officials of the
State Department last week. General
Aguilar ih stated to have a better view
>'( 'he relations behind the stand taken
by the American government In lis
Insis'eri'-c of protection of American
In t e) est?
liefore leaving Washington last Fri
day it wan learned that f.eneral Aguilar
wrote a long and exhaustive report to
President. ' <irran/a dealing with the
American government's attitude on
the oil question. ft is not known
whether lie made any recommenda:Ions
in this report, but It is believed In
official circled that the outlook in
brighter today than it has been since
February I:? 191s, when President Car
r? ?,/.* issued his first decree aimed at
'he oil companies.
FORCED TO LEAVE COUNTRY
I'or ? iik time Vine (irnivfru Seek Ad
mission Into .Mexico nn Pro
hibition Nenrs,
MEXICO CITY. June 22.? Officials
iiit. h.?vi been advised by the Mexl
, ?onsulattt in San Francisco. Cal ,
? ' nunleroui Portuguese resident* t/f
' < 1 hiied St a ten, especially those In
''.ifjfomlfi. are seeking admission to
M? * !?''/, 'I In re they hope to find work.
1 > ?. Portuguestj are skilled In vine, cul
?'.r? aod In i he manufacture of wines
t .id oilier beverages, but demand for
ti.clr set vices will cenns when prohi
bu*on go?.? Into effect In the United
H' j i * ?
Official* here point out that at the
prest lit ?1 rn?? I here are more than 80.
<)!><) Portuguese In the United States
*i.d o?hJ tl is proposed to plant colonier
in 'hr ? of Dur&ngo, Sinaloa and
tfavar It
MINISTER FLAYS TEUTONS
FOR SINKING OF VESSELS
"Devil lllmnrlf Sfrni* to Have Takrn
Hold of .Vntlon,** Ptmtor
An*r rt?.
xnw YORK. June 22.?"The devil I
himself seems to have taken posses
sion of the German nation," said the
llcv. S. Kdwiird Young, in his sermon
at the Bedford Avenue Presbyterian
Church tonight, after referring to the
sinking by the Germans of the fleet of
warships. He continued:
"No word of theirs nan be trusted
for a moment. After blustering to the
last minute they v 111 sign the peacu
treaty, of course, but will violate its
letter and spirit whenever the allies
leave the least opening.
"Everlasting tmiashup is the Ger
man's attitude toward whatever is not
German. Being caught with the goods
affects neither Bernstorff nor any tier
man trained under the heresy of their
propaganda, which is carried on still
right under our eyes. If we choose to
Bee. Already apologists for Germany
are springing up and talking louder
and louder, and soft-headed or treach
erous-hearud Americans are dally
more willing to echo their sentiments.
"Where has justice gone? Why
should forgiveness of criminals be re
garded by so many as a nohler act
than the protection of the Innocent by
the punishment of the guilty?"
GERMAN ADMIRAL
ORDERED HIS MEN
TO SINK ALL SHIPS
'Continued From First Pnge.)
ers ond drifters to beach the sinking
ships.
"By 3 P. M., when the whole British
fleet "had returned, all enemy destroy
ers had cither sunk or been beached.
Three battleships and three battle
cruisers remained afloat, but low, and
Kinking fast.
"Of rtve light cruisers two were near
fou ndering.
"The llindenburg (27,000-ton battle
cruiser), after an unsuccessful effort
to beach her. nank a short distance
from Cava Island, only her masts p.?d
funnels showing.
"Another battle, cruiser turned tur
tle while being beached, and sank like
a stone in less than a minute."
GERMANS ARE NOT REFORMED,
ASSERTS UNIVERSITY HEAD
Dr. n imp y Returns With Information
They Are >'ow Tnlklng of
Revenge.
BALTIMORE, MD., June 22 Ger
nany's spirit in as ugly as ever, accord
ing to I)r. Rane.v, librarian of Johns
Ilopkins University, who has just re
timed from a trip to lCurope. The
tt'eutons. Dr. Raney declares, have not
i"*pented or reformed. Instead, they
a e talking of revenge on their enc
1 lies In the next ten or flfteen years.
Dr. itaney does not believe that the
acceptance of the treaty terms by the
new government Implies any sincere in
tention to abide by them.
KICKERS TO WEAR DAISY
| Those Opponed to Prohibition Are
Asked to Dl*plny ICmbleni
on June IIO,
i
N!?;W YORK. June 22.?All kickers
i against klckless drinks are. requested
! to wear a daisy or bunch of daisies <'ii
I June :t0 as an emblem of protest
j against prohibition.
This plan Is the invention of Albert
1 J. Wack, a New Jersey member of the
| National Association Opposed to N'a
j tional Prohibition, who has wtked the
! association to proclaim the day before
I the great drought as "daisy day."
ma r?rwr*mi mi mrwnmtmrmrmrmrm
FOUR TRANSPORTS DOCK
WITH 6,667 SOLDIERS
Balloon Men nnd MrmbrrN of Snnltarjr
Kori'f* llrturn I'ro^ii
War /.one.
IRv Associated Press 1
YORK, June 22.?Kour trans
ports, the Mexican. Putrla. Hfcnry K.
Mallory and Western Scout, arrived
here today, bearing 0,ti?>7 oflicors and
enlisted men of tho American expedi
tionary force homo from France.
The Mexican, from St. N'azalre. had !
on hoard 2,400 olllcers and men. In
cluding Third Battalion Headquarters '
Sanitary Detachments and Companies!
F to M, inclusive of the Fifty-sixth'
l'loneer Infantry, headquarters com- !
pany. medical detachments and Com-'
panics A to D inclusive, of the Five 1
Hundred and Thirteenth Engineers, 170
casuals and a few scattered troops. i
The Patricia, from Marseilles, !
brought a total of 2,038 men, Inciud-j
ing tho Sixth Hundred and Forty-llfth j
Aero Squadron, Eigh Hundred and Sev-I
enty-flfth Aero Squadron, Second Bal- i
loon Company, One Hundred and Tenth |
Photgraph Section, Twelfth Photograph ,
Section. Second Army Provisional San- ,
Jtary Train, Ninety-third Base Hos- j
pital. Thirty-second Engineers, Com- !
pany B, two special casual companies ;
and tifteen casual olllcers.
On the Mallory, from Brest, were the !
Seventh Ammunition Train complete. (
Seventh Division Military Police Com- j
pany. Seventh Machine-Gun Battalion
Detachment, Sixth Ammunition Train
Detachments, Sixth Hundred and Thir
ty-eighth Service Park Unit, Three
Hundred and Thirty-eighth Service
Park Unit, several small casual com
panies. 482 convalescent wounded and
twenty-right prisoners held for gen
eral court-matrlal.
The Western Scout, from St. N'a
zalre, brought live casual companies,
comprising six ofllcers and seventy
men.
AMERICAN COMMISSION
SEEKS ALBANIAN VIEWS
Visit (iorltKR to Ascertain Mrntlmenl
of People an to Their \atloiiul
future.
GORITZA, ALBANIA, June 22?An
American commission has been here
lo determine what the opinion of the
population of Albania Is with regard
to their national future. The commis
sion, which arrived soon after an
American Red Cross unit of thirty peo
ple under Major Glenfred C. Belli*,
was received with great enthusiasm.
Two thousand pupils of the Creek
schools waved Creek and American
nags and cheered as the delegates en
tered Goritza. Albanian gendarmes
attempted to prevent the pupils from
manifesting their sentiments, but were
driven off by the French authorities.
American supplies. consisting of
food. clothing. tools for repairing
houses, farming Implements and lart'
amounts of medicines, of which there
is the greatest f er d, are being dis
tributed by the American Bed Cross
The army food mission doughboys are
living up to their nickname by bring
ing In tons of American flour.
During the great war Albania was
entered ny the troops of seven nations.
Three-quarters of the country was
held by the Austrlans until last No
vember As a result of this ten years'
strife Albanian villages are heaps of
ruins and the country denuded <>l every
thing of value.
M Venlxelos claims Southern Albania
for <Sreece, because It contains 120.000
Creaks. However. demonstrations
have occurred at Durazxo. Br rat. El
Hassan. Scutari and other Albanian
cpniers In favor of Albanian unity and
independence. Albania has been pro
ally throughout the war The Albanian
republic of Gorltxa, which constituetes
half of the Northern Epirus. fought on
the side of the entente.
1 Owing to the Greek claims In South
1 ern Epirus and the Albanian demands
for complete Independence the delimi
tation of the boundaries of Albania is
h ticklish matter. Albanians have re
quested Americans to enable them to
recover the lands distributed to others
)>\ the Berlin treaty and the treaty
of 1012.
An Interesting feature r?f the visit of
the American mission was their meet.
' ing with t he Albanian virgins The
1 he rot ha 1 of children Is still customary
! in Albania, but if. when the time for
the marriage comes, the betrothed girl
refuses the man and swears eternal
! virginity she may aequlr* property
and have a man's privileges. Including
that of associating with them, voting
and smoking. .
"Wo don't want women s rights,
one of the virgins explained to an
American delegate "We already have
them here In Albania."
! SENATOR HITCHCOCK TELLS
MEANING OF ARTICLE X
I'rrdlrfR If l.rHRur Ohllculinn In Ar
crplod I'nlted Mnte* Nerd .Mobi
lise No Morr Annie*.
f Rv A>a?i'lttfri Pr*?s 1
WASHINGTON. June 22.? Prediction
that if the United State* enters the
proposed league of nailonn and ac
cepts the obligations to guarantee the
; political -and territorial integrity of
member nations. as provided in Article
'N.t it never again will he under the
necessity of mobilizing a great army,
was made by Senator Hitchcock, of
Nebraska. ranklntr Democratic member
of the Senate Foreign Relations Com*
mittee. speaking here today at Ves
per services conducted under the aus
ptices of the War Camp Community
Service.
[ Senator Hitchcock declared that the
i "compelling argument" of the boycott
? ctnd blockade power* which would be
i vested in the league against which "no
I nation could survive for a single
! month" would make unlikely in any
| Vase the necessity for the use of con
i creted military force to compel ob
servance of the league's covenants. He
9lso said the provision Obligating
member nations to defer military ac
tion during an arbitral period of nine
months would in itself prevent war
In practically all faseB.
The Monroe Doctrine. Mr. Hitchcock
1 maintained, wus not controverted, but
j given a world-wide ..pplicatlon under
the provisions of the league. Wbat
the United Stales had achieved by It
I for America, he said, "forty nations
j could do for the world."
LEGAL RATE FOR KICKING
English Court l-)*tMhllfthen Two Shil
lings nnd Sixpence nn Amount
of Fine.
LONDON. June 22?The legal rate
t~>r kicking a gardener In "the place
ordained by nature" has been estab
] shed by an Knglish court at two
i> lilling* and sixpence, the amount
< oinniander Forest Forsyth was as
h 'ssed on the. charge of assault brought
1?>- lus gardener. The evidence showed
J orest was In pajatnas and barefooted
'at the time of the assault.
| Children Can Drink
> as many cupfuls of
POSTUM
| as "they like.
? There's no harm in
;1 Postum? no dr\igs
to hurt them and no
I after-regrets,
j "There's a J?eason%
Is Hoover All Right,
But Not Food Man
Small Army of Reporters
Greets Head of Vacuum
Cleaner Company.
NEW YORK. June 22.?"Herbert
Hoover's on board the Cunarder Aqul
tanla," said a city editor to the star
reporter today. "Take a photographer
and beat it down the buy. Board the
ship and get photographs and a bully
good talk with Hoover, lie's done flno
work cleaning up the food situation
In Europe."
Similar Instructions must have been
Riven to reporters on practically every
paper In New York, for a email army
of scribes and photographers climbed
aboard the Aqultanla during her two
hour detention down tho bay as re
quired by tiic new State health law.
and Inquired eagerly for Mr. Hoover.
Mr. Hoover appeared, much surprised
at the warmth of his reccptlon.
"There's some mistake," said a re
porter. "This isn't Mr. Hoover."
"You've missed your shot, young
man. ("ease firing. I'm Hoover." said
the owner of that name.
"Herbert Hoover?"
"Herbert Hoover, and none other."
"The Hoover who cleaned up the
food situation in Europe?"
"Well. no. Hut I'm in the cleaning^
up huainess in a way. I'm head of a
vacuum cleaner company."
Mr. Hoover enjoyed the laugh which
followed.
THOUGHT SURELY
SHE WOULD DIE
Slowly Wasted Away and for
Hours She Remained
Unconscious.
STORY OF A LICK WILSON
After Taklnpr Only One-Half a
Bottle of Plant Juice She
Obtained Relief.
Among the hundreds of statements
made in connection with riant Julee.
the new herbs! stomach remedy, which
is now being Introduced In Tragle's
I 'rug Store, in Richmond, where tho
Plant Jutcv Man is daily meeting tho
local public and introducing and ex
plaining the merits of riant Julco,
none Is more Interesting than that
given by Mrs Allct Wilson, who re
sides at No. 1ST Fortieth Street, Pitta
\
MBS. AI.IC'K WILSOJf.
burgh. Pa., a well known and popular
lady of that city. She stated:
"I had b*en ill for the past 11 years,
st times I ?as so bad that no ono
thought I would live. I was treatod
for catarrh of the stomach, but noth
ing seemed to help me. I would have
fainting spells and fall down any
where and remain unconscious for
hours at a time. At times niy mind
was a blank for days. My circulation
would stop, and my hands and feet
would become cold and clammy. My
food would not digest In niy stomach,
and I was obliged to eat liquids. I
lost in weight, being reduced from 198
to 13 S pounds. My friends all pro
dieted that I would not live six
months. A friend of my husband's
recommended Plant Juice to him, and
he purchased a botth- for me. After
taking about one-half of tho bottle I
got relief. I have been using Plant
Juice now for some time, and I am
glad to state for publication that I
have entirely regained my health and
am entirely cured. 1 can ent any kind
of food and digest it perfectly, I do
not have any more aches or pains and
do not have any more fainting spoils.
I am now doing all my housework for
the first time In many years. At tho
present time I weigh 165 pounds. I
can recommend Plant Juice for what
it has done for me, and I know it will
help all sufferers of stomach and
nervous disorders if they will try It.
My husband and myself are both truly
grateful to your medicine for restor
ing me to health."
The Plant Juice Man Is at Traglo'a
Drug Store, In Richmond, where in
person, he is dally meeting the local
public, and Introducing and explain
ing the merits of this remedy. Fres
samples* given.?Adv.
Pie noricu Hcmpcny
Orchestral Bells,
Xylophones
Marimbas
~\\JE ARE now factory dlstribu
tors of the famous l">eagan
Orchestral Bells, Xylophones and
Marimbas.
These Instruments play a more
important part In orchestra music
today than ever before?especial
ly for dancing?and orchestras
which pride themselves on keep
ing abreast of the times will be
Interested In adding them.
We carry an excellent lino In
stock or can get anything want
ed promptly.
ORCHIfiSTIlAI. TIKI,I.N?In oak
cases. $30, $10, $45 and up. With
stand, $00 up.
X YI.OPIIOXKS?.1 octaves, $35
up. On stands. $75 up.
MAniMllAS?3. octaves; chro
matic scale; on stand, $100 and
up.
Your inspection invited. Terms
arrangod.
The rorleq fbmpanq
The Houne Tlint Made Richmond
_ Musical.
Iff I

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