NEXT MARK OF j
[Contracts Sublet for New
I ark Bay Boat Yards
J Cause Questioning.
ITfet Senate Committee on Commerce \
flfe Again to have a look into the j
aMpbuilding situation. Its last in
Kigttion into the Hog Island yards |
jBaiS a good effect. Now it is to ir?-1
Bktgsle the affairs of the Newark
Bay yarAs of the Submarine Boat j
Proration In an effort to clear up
? situation that has paused some;
?Hii la n.
1 Chairman Edward N. Hurley, of the j
- Shipping- Board, and Director General j
Charles M. Schwab. of the Emergency;
Fleet Corporation, have been asked j
tft appear before the committee today, i
As both are to appear before the
l House Appropriations Committee thisi
| momma. they may not be aMe to!
| meet the Senate Commerce Committee ,
[ >?ntll this afternoon, or perhaps not |
\ be for a tomorrow.
Both Mr. Hurley and Mr. Secwab
I flpJcoma the inquiry. Their ship-!
| building program is well under way, j
and the removal of criticism. or the J
j ^ancovciing of profit rrinff or the
[ Reaaaes for delay by ewan inquiry.
will only aid the p: am in their |
i Opinion. I
The old complaint of the members j
Lof one corporation which has gov-1
famment work to perform letting con-!
ftraets to other corporations In which i
Itbey are interested is involved in the '
?!? Charge ef F. 11 rarajcance.
The yard at Newark Bay was hull! i
I lor the government by the Submarine
MBoat Corporation, the gove rnment ad- i
glancing the money for the construc- i
? tion of the yard and giving contracts
lft>r shipbuilding to the company be- |
| fore the construction of the yards.1
?Because of this advance no profit was
tb be made on the yard work, the j
corporation saining through the
building of ship?. i
THere Is no rharge <?f extrava
gance in the building of the yard*.
| which have been butlt at less then
1 estimated cost. The appropria
tion* still show a large balance.
George Horton and B. I... Worden.
.who aided in the organisation of
the Submarine Moat Corporation
? and held high positions in its man
fagrment. continued as president of
i the Chicago Bridge and Iron Com
i pany. and tlie Lackawanna Bridge
' Company, respectively. They de
[ voted their entire attention to the
?ahipbuilding interests and some
' months ago severed thoir connec
tion* as officers of the two corpor
Fleet Corporation \pproved.
Mr. Hurley ?aid yesterday that
, he understood that contracts iet by
! the Submarine Boat Corporation to
1 the I,ackaW'inna Bridge Company
and the Chicago Bridge and Iron
Company had been approved by the
Emergency Fl*?t Corporation with
a knowledee that Mr. Worden and
Mr. Ho rton were letting contracts
to concerns In which they were in
terested. The two concerns main
tained th?* largest fabricating
plants in the country, and their ser
were needed in the shipbulld
' All the facts sought by the Sen
ate Committee will be quickly fur
^aiefred. Mr. Hurley said, from th?^
records of the Shipping Board and
the Emergency Fleet Corporation.
AWAITS 0. K.
CONTINU ED FROM PAGE ONE.
taking a very dangerous step when
we permit a man to be ostracised or
a business to be bankrupted without
the Anglo-Saxon right of having his
day in court.'*
Bcprcsentative Graham of Pennsyl
vania. said that he thought that any
such viv tiin would have the right to
appeal to the courts for an injunction.
Representatives Miller of Minnesota
and London of New York, questioned
vigorously the constitutional validity
0wr,nndon fought also the elimination
of a section which expressly permitted
the publication of the truth with good
He made a point of order against,
striking it out. but Speaker Clark, i
after saying he had nothing to do
with the bill's constitutionality, but
only whether the conferees had acted
within their powers, overruled it.
A Polish scientist is inventor of a
motion picture camera which can be
carried in the hand.
Best Rooms in the City
30 with Showers
$1.00 to $2.50
?is real economy.
Everyone is con
fronted with high
living expenses, but
careful spending will
meet the situation;
more than that, it
will leave you a
margin for an ac
count in our Sav
Remember that we
pay 3% interest on
small as well as
"Thrift Stamp Giifa"
At Navy Yard Cover
Grawl Every Payday
"Just try and beat it if you oan,"
that's the way the Nary Yard em
ploye* fael about their war sav
ings record. With vim these men
and women went "over the top" in
the liberty loan, not forgetting the
war savings, for the total, as sub
mitted by Paymaster C. F. Bennett,
now stand* at nearly $100,t00.
"Buy a Stamp and Give the Kaiser
a Cramp," has proved an effective
slogan with the Navy Tard. and
there's hardly a Navy Yard worker
who has not responded to this op
portunity either to double or treble
his weekly or daily pledge.
No little credit for the splendid
showing made at the Navy Yard is
due the "Thrift Stamp Girls," ten
of them who cover ths entire yard
each pay day with two young men
who make the necessary change.
Headquarters know Just what ihe
pledge of every man Is and his
stamps are ready for him on the
days he wishes them.
QUOTA OF LOAN
A Million More Would Have
Pi?t a Blue Star On the
Wsshington came within less than
Il.tiOMOO of doubling its quota of the
Third Liberty Loan.
That the quota was not doubled, as
was reported yesterday morning, was
verified yesterday afternoon by final
reports from thirty-eight of the forty
three banks in the city.
The liberty loan committee announc
ed yesterday that the small amounts
not yet reported are not thought to be
sufficient to gain for the District's
honor flag the much strived after star,
awarded by the Treasury Department
to communities doubling their quotas.
The quota assigned to the Dis
trict at the beginning of the cam
paign wa- $1?.S70.?W. The total
amount subscribed as indicated by
latest returns last nl^ht was
$24,96l.4.*?0. The District has, there
fore. fallen short of doubling its
quota by $775,55?. This difference
will be 'lessened to some extent by
final reports which will be received
today, as the total sales in the Dis
trict must be reported tomorrow
to the Federal Reserve Bank at
Subscribers Were Many.
Although Washington did not "go
over the top" by doubling its quota
i t the value of the bonds sold, it
did do so in what Is perhaps a
more important aspect of the loan.
The total number of subscribers to
the loan was 127.292, which is
72.-92 more than the number of
subscribers to the first loan And
44.292 more than subscribed to the
In both of the rrevious loans Wash
ington doubled its quota, the amount
I subscribed to the first loan being
.more than $l*.00l>?*?. and to the sec
Washington's showing Is creditable
1 particularly because a great many
*uh*criptlons of people newly arrived
in Washington were made through
banks in other cities, their former
homes. At one of the government
departments alone more than $l,000.oi???
was subscribed through out-of-town
banks. This amoun atlone subscribed
through Washington h.inks would
have given the city a blue star on its
KifCgA Bnnk Leads.
The RigKS National Hank led the
banks of the city in the amount re
ported. more than $4,000,000 from 6.000
subscribers. The Federal National
Bank, with $2*17.750 from 8,005 sub
scribers, was second. The trust com
panies of the city were led by the
Washington Ix?an and Trust Com
pany, which reported a total of $1,679.
350 from 14,423 subscribers. The
American Security and Trust Com
pany was a close second with 11,600,000
from 5.350. The Home Savings Bank
topped the list of savings banks with
$1,378,900 from 13,614 individual sub
Following is a summary of the re
ports turned in by the several kinds
of banks: Savings banks. $4,146,
800 from 46,015 subscribers; trust
companies. 95.908.S50 from 3i.423
subscribers; national banks, $14.
071.500 from 48.115 subscribers;
private banks, )76.451 from 67 sub
scribers. and the Treasury, $761,050
from 739 subscribers.
Charles P. Light, executive sec
retary of the District liberty loan
committee, stated last night that
the committee Is highly pleased
with the work of the banks and the
volunteer workers who assisted in
the drive and exceedingly grati
fied at the results accomplished.
Hunger Without Headache
Claim for Drug Invented
Is Germany Recently
Amsterdam, May 7,?"To bear
hunger without at the same time
suffering from headache or other
I indisposition, is very difficult for
most people," reads the opening
sentence of a slgnfflcant adver
tisement inserted in Sunday's
Taeglische Runtsehau of Berlin,
by a Berlin chemical firm, prais
ing a newly invented drug which,
"though not forming a substitute
for the minimum daily suste
nance. is an excellent preparation
for stilling premature hunger and
enables one to hold out until the
next meal time."
)/c tifli i erne if
mSTRIBlTED BY TH*
Capital Shot Finding! Company
4 npltoln Hldg., ?37 P St. N. W. 1
PW Main M* WMfciatftaa, D. 0?
Mrs. Harriman Tells of
Work as She Observed
It in Europe.
The District of Columbia American
Red Cross War Fund Campaign Com
mittee of 1918 solemnized Lusitania
Day by holding Its flnal general meet
ing prior to the campaign week. May
30 to 27. at the D. A. R. Hall last ,
Mrs. J. Borden Harriman. recently |
returned from Europe, gave an ac- j
count of her experiences and observa
tions of the Red Cross work in France
Work on Battlefield.
Mrs. Harriman. dressed In the neat
gray uniform of the Red Cross gave a
description of the Red Cross hospitals,
services of the doctors and nurses,
and the canteens, and the work of un
loading and caring for the wounded
at ports of debarkation and near the
trenches themselves. She told of the
work done by the Red Cross in con
necting soldiers and sailors with their
families at home, and of the varied
activities of the organization for the
benefit of the women and children of
the devastated regions of France and
Mrs. Harriman praised the work of .
the American women in England who |
are caring for and entertaining the j
wounded soldiers, but asserted that
they could do no less with the ex
ample of the English women before
them. "There are 1,413,000 women in
England taking the places of men who
are fighting, and that number does
not include those who are in positions
occupied by women previous to the*
j war." declared Mrs. Harriman. 8he
j also said that the work of the Amer
Jicnn Red Cross was the most splendid
Isiorv in history and that the $10),000,000
I i.-; ? ?1 last year had been most profit
ably used, but that there was impera
tive need fo.* more than another $100,
I this year.
Former Ambassador Talks.
Henry White, former ambassador
to France and manager of the Po
tomac Division of the Red Cross,
I spoke of the national aspect of the
campaign which begin May 20 to
raise the needed $100,000,000. The.
j divisional work of the campaign
j was discussed by John Poole, cam
paign director for the Potomac Di
vision; Henry B. F. MacFarland,
chairman of the District Red Cross |
War Fund Committee described the j
local phases of the campaign. Mr.
MacFarland said that in order to >
raise the minimum half million dol- |
lars asked from the District every ?
man. woman and child in the com- J
munity would have to co-operate.
Justice Hod gins of the Court of i
Appeals of Ontario and Lieut. Col. |
McCullough of the Canadian Red
Cross spoke briefly on what Canada 1
had done for the Red Cross.
Following the addresses, "The
Spirit of the Red Cross." a motion i
play by James Montgomery Flagg. i
was shown, followed by a one-reel
picture of Red Cross activities in
FROM WAR FRONTS
roNTlNUED FROM PAOE ONE.
f . t to flight by machine fire, rifle
j v )!i'\vs and grenades hostile patrols
: attempting to approach our out
"The enemy's artillery activity j
has been desultory and intermittent.]
with the exception of harassing fire .
on our lines.
"British aviators downed three
enemy machines near Livensa and
bombed areas behind the lines."
Berlin, via London, May 7.?Austra
lian contingents in a night attack bc
i tween the Ancre and the Somme suc
ceeded in reaching the foremost Ger
man lines south of the Corbie-Bray
road, the war office admitted in Its
official statement today. Otherw.se,
the report asserts, "the attack broke
down before our posts with heavy
losses." On the north bank of the
Lvs English advances failed, it is
stated. A German raid across th*?
Alsne Canal also is reported.
The text follows:
"On the battlefronts in the morning
hours the artillery activity was lively,
while during the day it remained gen
"On the northern bank of the Lys
advances by the English failed.
"Between the Ancre and the Somme
the enemy employed Australians in a
night attack. On both. sides of the
Corbie-Bray road they succeeded In
reaching our foremost lines. For the
rest their twice-repeated attack broke
down with heavy losses before our
"Here the artillery battle continued
until daybreak with the greatest in
"To the south of Brlmont storming
detachments pushed forward across
the Aisne Canal into the enemy's
positions near Coury. They brought
back some prisoners.
"On the remainder of the front there
were local forefield engagements.''
, WAR FAMINE RESULT,
eovnxcED from page one.
was only recently announeed through '
Minister Caldwell at Teheran that the
Shah of Persia had subscribed $100,000
from his personal funds to the Third
Shortage of shipping due to the war
has cut off much of the commerce of
Persia and prevented the accomplish- j
ments of important irrigation pro
jects in the country under English
auspices. As a result, little food Is
raised in Persia and her ability to
buy food in the markets of the world
has been completely crippled.
International Movement Likely.
The headquarters of the Armenian
relief society in New York City was
yesterday notified of the State De
1 partment's dispatch, which came from
j the society's representative in Te
I heran, and it is probable that an in
? ternational movement will be set on
foot shortly to get food to the starv
It is also possible that medical units
will be sent to Persia by the United
States and other countries to aid in
combatting the typhus and other dls
enses of famine with which the popu
I lation is stricken.
For InJuts tad Children
Senator Calder Wants
Park Tract Cultivated,
| Not Used as Golf Links
| Golf link*, while they may be
conducive to good health and en
large your vocabulary of awear
words, do not, and cannot, feed
you. This is the view Senator Cal
der takes of tho proposition to turn
the land in or about Potomac Park
into golf links Instead of turning
several hundred Boy Scouts with
hoes and other Implements into the
premises to raise a crop of corn or
something else that we can eat.
The Secretary of War will bs call
ed upon, according to the resolu
tion ottered and passed In the Sen
ate by Senator Oalder. to explain
to Congress If any of this land used
last year by the Boy Scouts to raise
corn has been withdrawn from cul
tivation anil laid out in golf links,
and also why the land east of the
railroad tracks, which has already
bsen laid out for that purpose,
should not be alloted for farming
WILL ASK BIG
SUM FOR SHIP
Hurley and Schwab to Ap
pear Before Appropria
tions Committee Today,
Members of the Shipping Board
and Emergency Fleet Corporation
will go before the House Appro
priations Committee today, It was
announced last ryght. to aslc an ap
propriation for the new fiscal year
that will include, besides an ex
pansion of the shipbuilding pro
gram, a vast project for the im
provement of ports and port ter
Edward N. Hurley, chairman of
the ShippinK Board; Charles Piez
and Charles M. Schwab, vice presi
dent and director general, respec
tively. of the Emergency Fleet Cor
poration, were in final conference
this afternoon with the Shipping
Board Commissioners and Trus
tees. deciding the last details of the
Plan Large Expansion.
These estimates contemplate the
building of at least 200 more
wooden ships in addition to the
contracts already let, a large ex
pansion of the steel ship program,
of heavier tonnage to the ship, and
a great project of ship terminal
improvements that include the con
struction of 150 drydocks at the
main shipping ports, with ware
homes and repair shops.
A few ports on the Pacific coast,
San Francisco, Oakland, Portland,
and Seattle, may participate in the
intended development, but not to
the extent of Atlantic ports.
In advance of the conference to
dny with the House Committee.
Shipping Board officials last night,
conforming with the usual depart
mental courtesy, would not make
public the amount they would ask
for, but that the estimates are
large, perhaps larger than the orig
inal appropriation of $1,090,000,000.
was indicated by the comment of
one high official that this time it
would be "a real ium."
Will Provide Steel.
Mr. Schwab expects <o operate
the steel yards bo that, instead of
complaining, as some still are ob
liged to. that they actually are
without certain plates or frames,
there will be in every yard a sup
ply of material for three to five
months in advance.
Although the present production
is not adequate to supplying such
a reserve, the board Is encouraged
by the last week's production of
steel plates, amounting to 6?,00<>
BAKER DEFENDS AIR
ENEMY AT WORK
short time; William C. Potter,
civilian chief of the equipment di
\ ! i of the signal corps, and BrlK.
Gmi. W. L. Kenly, chief of the divi
sion of military aeronautics.
Secretary Raker, discussing the
' Liberty motor, said that criticism
of it was due In large part to Ger
man propaganda. He thought the
same was true as to the whole pro
! A member of the committee. It is
(learned, replied that this was more
or less immaterial, and inquired 1f
Baker thought that production
actually had been hindered by apies
"I cannot say that it Is." Baker
is said to have replied.
Germnni Impeded Car*.
Later in the day William C. Pot
ter testified that German spies, both
in an out of aeroplane factories,
had greatly retarded the program.
He said that street cars and trains
to factories had been interfered
with, that machinery in the fac
tories was ruined by sabotagers:
and told of planes, the parts of
which had been weakened.
Baker also said that it never had
been claimed that the Liberty Mo
tor had been "created" by a group
of experts locked In a room. He
said it was an adaption of the best
Packard, Rolls Royce, and German
engines. Here again, the Secretary
warned against giving information
"valuable to the enemy.'*
Dent and Anthony reminded him
that they could see no harm in de
scribing a motor, or in disclosing
whether money spent for It had re
sulted in any good to the govern
Baker repeated that he thought
the whole matter should be kept
under cover for military reasons. j
STUNG FOR WAR TAX;
SEES THE ELEPHANTS
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.
huge tent with hundreds standing
at either end.
That war hasn't diminished the
public'* taste for amusement and
its predilection at this time of year
for things savoring of sawdust,
horses, tight rope Walking and gen
eral tom-foolery. was evidenced by
the thousands of hearty guffaws,
the sky-rocket a-h-s and the gen
erous "hands" given the many and
varied acts. ? ?
Uniter*ity Honors Wilton.
London. May 7.?The authorities
at Cambridge University have In
dosed the suggestion that the de
gree of doctor of laws be conferred
upon President Wilson.
We knew that this Smashing Big Purchase of Spring Suit* was the
greatest bargain event of Waahington's history, but even we did not antici
will be enabled to give you the moct careful individual attention in the
selection and fitting of YOUR suit.
In Full Blast Again Today?This
SMASHING BIG PURCHASE SALE
of Men's and Young Men's >
SMART SPRING SUITS
Worth up Gt
to $30.00 iP
A splendid assortment of well-made models in Eng
lish, Conservative and Trench models m all the new weaves,
Hum are ?ib of snch quality that theyl
?me matter hew exacting his taste*. Yon men with the'
.... ? /<l ? ? t j nr . j hi 1 to-order habit would do weH to see these feat!
including Cassueres, Cheviots, Tweeds, Worsteds, Bine nerM, Cheviots, Flan^ls, in btoe, gray,
and Gray Serges, Etc. Every siie?of coarse! ?m every size.
Plenty of Salesmen?But Come as Early in the Day as Possible
Price-Smashing Drive on Men's Trouse
We're also placing on sale aboat 1,400 pain of Men's Odd Trousers at prices quite a
the Suits above. A1 materials, all sites, aH fabrics. So complete is the showing that yon can
147 Pan of I 220 Pairs of I 411 Pairs of
i revolutionary as those
match almost any odd coat
535 Pairs of
TROUSERS TROUSERS TROUSERS TR0USER
Worth Up to $3.50
Worth Up to $4.50
Worth Up to $5.50
Worth Up to $7.50
$2.48 Si? $3.15 Sim $3.98
428 9th Street N. W.
Men's Clothing Dept.?First Floor
WILSON ANXIOUS ON
ASKS CLOSE PROBE
CONT1M ED FROM PAGE ONE.
Rt the Whit? House mort than an
hour after other Cabinet officers had
departed to get the President's in
structions. The Attorney General was
the last to leave. He said:
"The Department of Justice will
probe the charges until it has been
definitely determined whether or not
a crime has been commited in any
branch of the aircraft division. My
instructions are from the President, j
who is the commander-in-chief of the
army and the navy.
The Attorney General was asked if i
h?- would have authority to call army 1
or navy officers who might be needed i
"My authority is unlimited; I shall
call everybody and anybody whom I j
think can aid with the work I am j
to undertake." was the answer.
I "Will you co-operate with the Sen
j ate and House Investigations ?'?
j "The Department of Justice will
j gladly accept any evidence the Con
I gr? ssional committee* may develop,"
said the Attorney General.
After returning to the Department
of Justice, Attorney General Gregory
announced that Assistant Attorney
General Frierson had been clocted to
represent him In the investigation.
This official statement was issued:
"The Attorney General has received
a letter from tho President in regard
to aeroplane construction. The pur
pose of the investigation by the De
partment of Justice will be to deter
mine whether there has been any dis
honesty or malversation of any kind.
"In case either is developed, nec-es
j sary steps to punish the guilty will
be taken. The Investigation will be
Jgin at once and Assistant Attorney
i General William L. Frierson will be
| in immediate charge."
It was explained that if there should
develop a need for technical study of
the problems Involved, an aviation ex
| '>rrt would be detailed as an assistant
: to the investigator.
Handles Commerce Mutter*.
| Mr. Frierson has been hundling in
terstate commerce matters, including
; rate cases, safety appliances, the
j eight-hour law and pure food mat
j tcrs. He was appointed last August
land comes from Chattanooga, Tenn.
j Secretary Baker, by reason of his
: position as the executive head of
jthe War Department. Is under the
j hottest fire he has yet experienced,
lie appeared anxious, however, that
[the veiled charges which have hung
l like a threatening cloud over his
administration be thoroughly ven
Gution Borglum, the .sculptor,
whose charges have been made an
exhibit to the Snowdcn Marshall
report on aircraft has already been
in conference with members of the
Senate Committee, and will be ask
ed to bring forward witnesses to
prove his charges. President Wil
son has characterised Borglum's
charges as "most sweeping and
There is wide difference of opinion
concerning the unsubstantiated state
ments made by Borgiuin. His critics
say the chargos he has made are
hardly to be credited. He Is accused
of obtaining certain matter Included
ill his charges by unethical methods.
Press riuh Incident.
The incident occurred at the Na
tional Press Club. Col. Deqds, as as
sistant to Howard Coffin, then the
head of the aircraft board, made an
address at the club. Borfclmn Has
a guest. Lectures such as that de
livered by Col. Deeds are always r?
gared as confidential and only for the
guidance of newspaper men.
Borglum was detected# taking notes
and was requested to desist. He per
sisted in his purpose to take dpwn
certain parts of Col. Deed's talk and
carried (he memoranda aw ay with
French Army Chaplain will
Speak on "Soul of France"!
Lieut. George .M. Sauvage, of the t
French army, and a priest of the
Holy Cross Order, will lecture at ,
Carroll Hall tonight on the "Soul
of France." The proceeds of the!
lccture will bo devoted to the work i
of the Catholic War Relief Service.
At the outbreak of the war in;
August. 1914, he was in Europe,
where he had pone in quest of health.
Mobilisation orders found him in
Home. He was first attached to a
French ambulance corps, but later
his knowledge of English caused
the French authorities to send him
to the British front, where he was
to act as interpreter. His first ap
pointment was at the Aisne.
It was In October of the same
year that he saw the bloody batle
of Ypres. His gallant conduct in
the discharge of his duties as chap
lain caused his commanding officer
him. Later it appeared in his re
port branded as false information.
The activities of Col. Deeds and his
entire record will be made the sub
ject of inquiry by the Senate com
mittee, it is said. The officer's frinds
assert he has nothing to withhold.
Col. E. A. Deeds himself gave every
evidence of being pleased at the news
that his activities are to be investi
Camouflage. Say* Chamherlnin.
In announcing to the Senate the
determination of the Military Af
fairs Committee to go on with the
investigation of the aircraft situ
ation, Senator Chamberlain declared
that "the whole business has been
camouflaged and misrepresented to
the American people." He said the
investigation will be prosecuted
into every phase of the expenditure
of the 1840,000,000 authorized by
Congress for airplane purposes an?*
that "it will be no whitewash" f??r
any of the responsible persons.
"Our only purpose is to bring out
the truth," Senator Chamberlain
said. "I have no doubt that those
who have been serving the govern
ment faithlessly will be brought to
a realisation of it and the country
will know who Is responsible."
Senator Reed, a member of the
committee, supplemented Senator
Chamberlain's statement with the
remark that the entire aircraft
program had been "stupendous and
colossal blunder." He said the first
SOLD "SMOKY" COAL;
COMPANY IS FINED;
OOSTINCED FROM PAGE ONE.
pnny refund, if received, and credit,
if not received, to the Belgian Re
lief Commission and to all other
purchasers to whom said company
delivered coal for bunkering pur
poses of a quality and grade not
permissible by the said order of the
United States Fuel Administration
of April 1, the sum of $1.33 per net
ton of 2,000 pounds for each and
every ton of such coal so delivered:
"That the company donate and
give to the Belgian Relief Commis
sion for its general work the sum
of $1,000 in cash;
"That within ten days from the
date of this order the company shall
submit satisfactory evidence to the
License Board of the United States
Fuel Administration, of the quan
tity of coal delivered to such steam
ships in violation of the order, to
gether with receipts or credit mem
oranda showing refunds or credits,
and that the business of the com
pany in the distribution of coal be
suspended for a period of Ave days
beginning Thursday, May 9. and
that the company post notice of its
penalisation conspicuously at its of
to recommend him to the^ English
government for th? Distinguished
.Conduct Medal (D. C. M.). an honor
i which was conferred upon him two
! year? later.
After the first battle of Ypres
he was changed to La Bassee. In
March. 1?15. he fell ill and was sent
i to Bethune Hospital, and later to
an army post near Boulogne, where
1 he again took up his duties as
! chaplain to wounded soldiers.
In the early part of 1918 Father
I Fauvage was brought hack to th*
! Soinme front, and was located in
the neighborhood of I'cronne. He
was later raptured by the Germans.
In the early days of March he re
<ei\ed his appointment as member
of the French Military Mission in
the United States. He was also pro
, moted ib the rank of a commission
I ed officer at that time.
' great blunder was made in delay
; ing the work of construction while
efforts were being made to develop
J a now motor and trying to fit it to
?very kind of aeroplane. The Lib
erty motor, he said, is adapted to
! only one type of fly!ng machine, ind
\ it took the experts a long time to
| find this out.
, Senator Hitchcock, also a mem
j ber of the committee, said in reply
to a question by Senator Norris, of
t Nebraska, that the number of ma
. chines sent abroad has Peen mere
rnvnvrKD fpom rA?;n oml
official capacity he ga\* weekly re
ifumcs of the war situation t?? the
American newspaper men 111 I/jodwi
It was one of these interview*, the
last given by him as the *ir ofB-???
i epreaentative, that is Rene rally be
lieved to have resulted in his "transfer
to a command in the field." In that
interview he dwelt at some length
upon the precarious position of the
, British in Flanders and then queried.
wit.i an unmistakable degree of ?tus
i ti? "where is Blucher??referring
i to Gen. Koch and his reserves. Th
? next days* official report disclosed that
at the time Maurice whs asking this
| question French troops had been fighi
' tug shoulder to shoulder *ith the
j British atni definitely checking th<?
, <vrman Flanders drive in the dire
j lion of llazebrouck and BethuiK.
i Maui i ^ is known to have l*een a pas
l sive ??] ponent of Uoyd-George's mili
| tary i?nli?*y for a long time. H??
| gvmpat hised with Col. Repincton
| when the latter was tried and pun
I ished for a violation of the defense
, of the realm act by disclosing detaiis
: of the Versailles war council decisions
i He also was an ardent supporicr ???
Gen. Sir William Robertson, the for
; iner thief of staff, and, like Repir k
i ton. was antagonistic to the idea of a
j centralized allied command under a
In the last ten years the American
automobile industry has manufactured
iab?ut fc.Cwt W motor vehicles.
DID YOU WONDER WHAT
that distinctive difference between
and other tea could be? Well, it's just the
difference between fine, flavoury tea and ordi
No Other Typewriter Can Do This!
Condense typewriting from one-half tc
one-quarter of space usually required
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MULTIPLEX, HAHMOMD' 3 Instantly Changeable TyD*.
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Always on the machine. it
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ma ruin of Ikls pace mm* mall
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