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Philip Gibbs First Uncensored Article of the War Will Appear in Sundays Herald
THE WEATHER. ly?Partly cloudy. Tomorrow, show ers. Highest temperature yesterday, 61; lowest, 36. THE WASHINGTON HERALD Maria Bot chicare va's amazing story will begin in Sunday's Herald. NO. 4533 WASHINGTON. D. C.. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 26, 1919. n\F fF\T '? ??*?????**?*" ???? ??? Wa-N-Ea ^?aa.N X Klae^trSn, or?. ,,,,,,,,_ ANSELL ASSAILS COURTS MftRTML IN PUBLIC TALK Calls on Congre? to Cor rect Crave Injustice of Army System. 2 SENATORS APPLAUD Cites Many Unfairnes-ses Before National Popular Government League. Ueut. Col. Samuel D. .?tnaell. whoee caustic criticism of the army court martial system has developed bitter controversy ??t?????* Secretary of War Baker and Senator Chamberlain, showed yesterday that he will not be halted in his desire to affect reforms in the administration of military jus tice In his first public address since his redu* ? on in rank from brigadier ?*en e;al. he tola member?, of tho National Popular Government Lea?yue that the system was absolutely reactionary and that "if it had been designed to lead to Injustice it could not have better done and still retain the forma and appearance of Justice." Dr-rmidi t?arre-a? Aet. If that Is true," he declared." it becomes the Immediate duty of Con gress to correct it," Col. Ansell waa unsparing In his criticism and branded the existing system as one that had outlived its usefulness more than a century ago. and ooffht at once to be superseded by one that Is in consonance with our institutions and that gives an assurance of Justice. His entire speech indicated that hts frank expression of opinion was not tempered by the knowledge that fteeretary of War Baker and Judge Advocate General Crowder believe the existing system can be perfect ed by legislation. applauded By Senator*. Senator Norri.*?. of Nebraska, and He aator Owen, of Oklahoma, were among tlie guests at the speakers* labi*1 and frequently expressed their approbation by applause. "The injustice of the present sys tem carmor.be mitigated by the fact that hereafte*r it- may affect fewer ???Idler-?." Col. Ansell said. "The de ficiencies of tke existing system re sulted In j-tos^ injustice to the old regular army before this war. It has resulted ir* Injustice in a Kreat ri umber of casesVdurin-p this wif, aad CONTINI ?t??? ?.?G.? SIX. FILIPINOS MAKE LIBERTY CLAIM Base Appeal on President's Advocacy of Rights of Small Nations. The formal plea of the Philippine I - land? for independence will be .submitted to Secretary of War Baker on April 4. The documents on which the appeal is based are addressed to President Wilson and ** ill be transmitted to him by Sec retary Baker. The mission sent to the United Stat-s by the Philippine government t.? pre?*!* the independence negotia tions i** headed by Manuel L. Quezon, president of the Philippine senate. Mr. Quezon declined to discuss the arguments which will be presented to this government in advance of the meeting with Secretary Baker. It is expected, however, that the chief basis for the appeal will be President Wilson's declaration, in his fourteen peace principles?, for the right of self-determination for ell small peoples. BRITISH FORBID IRISH MEETING Ten Tanks Sent to Dublin As De Valera's Ap pearance Nears. l'tlblm, March 25.?A special ord.r was io?suo?d today hy British mill ary officials, prohibiting the holding Df any meeting or procession tomor row Announcement was made In Sinn Kein isuartera recently that Prof. Kdward de Valera. who has been in -nding ?ince his escape from Lincoln -orison, would publicly appear in Dub lin tomorrow and assume his place is head of the Irish republic. Ten armored cars and tanks have jo-en added to the government? mlli lary equipment in Dublin. ROW SETTLED, FIGHT GOES ON . r-G~ American Soldiers and Japs Clash On Sight. New York. March 25.?The Far Eastern Bureau, representing: Amar a-jan interests in the Orient, today ?nade public the following cable, an nouncing it had been received from shanghai: 'Shanghai.?The Japanese-American P*la?h at Tientsin is settled, but the loldiers of the two nations fight if Jiey meet." The message was not dated, but he bureau stated It had been re? ayed through Ban Francisco. March S 100 Shell Shocked Taken to Parade In Hope of Cure New York, March 25.?While multitudes were cheering the parade through the whole ex tent of Fifth avenue physi cians of the Messiah Home Hospital in the Bronx were carrying out an experiment with about one hundred troop ers suffering from shell shock and nervous collapse. The patients were in the grand stand at 100th street and Fifth avenue. The physicians were hope ful . the parade, with its regu lar marching cadence, sight of soldiers in full battle equip ment, military music and oth er features would assist in reviving the normal mental processes of some of the war victims. 3 Million View 27th Parade; Nearly Ruin It Police Hurled Aside by Enthusiastic Friends of Returned New York Di vision Which Helped to Shatter Hindenburg Line and Manhandle Heroes. New Tork, March 25.?Three mil lion people, erased with enthusiasm, turned the welcome of the Twenty seventh Division Into a Joyous not today. The greatest crowd in the history of New York City jammed Itself into a hundred blocks along Fifth avenue. shouting, cheering, waving flags and manhandling its heroes. Men, women, children hurled aside the helpless police and flung them selves bodily upon the soldiers, whose rank? were thrown into confusion _as they never have been by German shellflre. Motor truck? and mounted police pushed the people back, only to have them surge from the side walks. The Twenty-seventh's friends, in feet, did ..omething ?that the llln nenburg line couldn't do?they .stepped It. When the first bat talions of infantry reached Madison Square they were completely held up tor more than an hour and a half. Tribute to Dead In France. Meanwhile the first part of the parade had moved on. Headed by mounted policemen, an artillery caisson, covered with flowers, pass ed the reviewing fta.d In front of the Metropolitan Museum shortly before noon. Immediately follow ing the caisson was a gigantic service flag, containing a gold star for each member of the Twenty seventh who failed to come back, borne by sixteen doughboys. As the caisson and flag passed the stand. Gov. Smith, Mayor Hylan. Assistant Secretary of the Navy Koosevelt and other officials re moved their hats; 600 West Point cadets and a company of Homa Guards came smartly to salute, and a naval bugle corps called "taps." COXTINCED ON PAO E TWO. ONE HUN SHIP FOR AMERICA I Will Be Used to Transport Troops Back to U. S. Lelth. Scotland. March 25.?The f.rst German merchant ship to be turne? over to the allies under tho new economic agreement arrived here today. Her German crew will he replaced by Americans and Phe will be employed in transportinK troops from France to the United States. PEAGE PARLEY BECOMES RACE TO STOP REDS President Wilson Urges Quick Action to Halt Spread of Bolshevism. 16 ARTICLES DRAFTED Covenant Will Be Put in Final Shape at Meeting Today. Paris, March 25.?President "Wilson. It was learned today, has asked the peace delegates to "hurry" In view of the spread of Bolshevism westward. As a result of his urging It was be lieved the conference program will be greatly speeded up. When the league committee reached Article 10 the President Is understood to have asked that this be passed temporarily, as he desired to offer an amendment later. This amendment Is accepted as designed to protect the Monroe doctrine. Amendments Adopted. The adoption of an amendment ex cluding from the Jurisdiction of the league of nations all matters of a purely domestic nature Is regarded as meeting with objections to the league i covenant* voiced by United States ! Senator Knox, of Pennsylvania. ? The commission also adopted an amendment requiring unanimous de cisions by the body of delegates be fore an decree is effective. | Reconstruction of the covenant has progressed to a point where a report ? can be presented any time the allied leaders demand it, according to an an nouncement tonight. The league committee completed thr new draft of sixteen articles last night, adjourning at ll.cn. The consti tution Is expected to be finished at to morrow?** meeting, after which it will be turned over to a sub-committee of international law experts, who will put I It tn technical shape. | The rench again urged creation of I an international general staff but re ceived no support. An amendment covering the Monroe doctrine was put over until Wednesday. At that time the apa??se also are expected to pre rent their ?men ini- nt for racial equrUty. The Puprem*. Wir Council was scV'-dnlod t?**Gr?*ow to dti=cti*^ji bound* ary ???tions at.d other matters direct ly affecting the preliminary trcatv. Troop? Are .\redrd. That American or allied troops must be rushed into 11 ungary at once to save the -situation, was the opinion expressed in advices received tonight by the Peace Conference from Us agents in that country. The allied forces now in Hungary are inade quate, it was stated, and must be immediately and heavily reinforced to prevent Bolshevism from obtaining a foothold from which it can spread into Western Europe. The conference has been deeply im pressed by the collapse of the Hun garian government, the alliance ot the new government with the Russian Bolsheviki and the reported declara tion of war against the entente. One of the most potent weapons in the hands of the allies to prevent the spread of Bolshvism westward will be re-establishment of normal eco nomic conditions in Central Europe, the delegate? agree. While the Hungarians will not he in acute need of food until the middle of next month, Karolyi led them to expect shipments from their former enemies to avoid a crisis. After the American Congress passed an amend ment to the food bill, excluding all enemy countries, Karolyi i.s said to have informed officials of the Ameri ! can Food Administration that this I waa the beginning of the end. ? Considerable interest is being dis played in the personnel of the new ?Hungarian government. Alexander ? Garbai, the president, is described as a workman, uneducated, but intelli gent. Josef Poganny, minister of war. formerly was an orderly in the army. He was punished for indiscretion fn army affairs. He was Trotsky's aide for four year.", following his capture by Russians, and is said to be a Bolshevik of a "violent" type. Children's Joy Ride Fetta. Muskegon, Mich.. March 25.?Mar vin Earl, 3. and Albert Rosenbaum, 7, rode to their death here in a toy wagon, which shot down a deep in cline and landed in front of a fast moving train. Unpaid Maimed Soldiers Sell "League Stamps" Wounded Men in Uniform, Some Badly Crippled, Declare They Could Not Get Money Due from War Department. Wounded soldiers In uniform made their appearance on the street? ot Waahington yesterday as active prop agandists (or the league of nation?. They sold specially designed stamps boosting the league, which are under stood to have been iesued by the League to Enforce Peace. The soldiers, many of whom are badly crippled, explained to purchas er? that they had been unable to col lect from the War Department the money due them and were forced to sell the stamps as a mean of obtain ing a livelihood. The stamps are intended to be used aa "stickers" on lettera and are about the Elie of special delivery stamps. They are printed In yellow and bear a figure of Victory, with the follow ing Inscription: "And May The League of Nations Prove a barrier to war And secure for the world A Lasting Peace." Across the bottom of the stamp is printed this caption: "Ln Support of the League of Na tions." The wounded mm said they were given the stamps free of charge and were1 permitted to keep all the money they took in. They sold the stamps at the rate of $1 a hundred. A sheet of the stamps was taken to the office of Senator Knox, of Pennsylvania, by a woman who pur chased them from & soldier on crutches. She expressed great in dignation over the plight of the wounded men in being compelled to adopt such a method of making a living when money was due them from the War Department. She besought the Senator to cause an investigation to be made, not only of the reasons for nonpayment of the men, but also of the organiza tion which made use of the wound ed soldiers for such a purpose. It was said at the War Depart ment that no sanction had been given for the employment of the wounded men io ?ell the stamps. Wilson Safely Guided Vessel Through Rocks New York, March 25.?Offi cers of the George Washing ton, which reached port from Brest today, said President Wilson was in charge of the ship for half a day on the voy age over in mid-Atlantic, di recting her from the bridge. When asked what kind of a navigator the President proved to be, the officers pointed with pride to the fact that the George Washington failed to hit a rock. Vamp Gallery Is Made Sister To the Rogues' Moreover, Wiles of Vam pires Hereafter Are Ta boo in New York, Says Judge, as He Gives One Description for Every Si ren Since Cleopatra. Newark. N. J.. March 25.?Vamplr lng will soon be a lost art In this city. Rising In his Judicial wrath. Po lice Judge Frank Boettner declared war today in defense of mere man. A vampire's gallery, an edition de luxe of a rogue's facial catalogue. Is to be established. "The leading of men astray and keeping them from their families must cease In this city," Judge Boettner declared. "The lid Is on. "A vampire Is a woman who flirts on the streets with men. bleaches her hair, camouflages her face, disguises herself with much clothes and gives wrong names. But she cannot change her eyes and dimples.*' Eyes and dimples are to be Ber tilloned for the vamps* gallery, and when a "flirt" is hailed to court for the second time drastic action wni be taken. a Judge Boettrier Insisted mat his definition of a vampire is not hap hazard. "I started as far back as Cleopatra," he said, "and bave been RAISE RED FLAG IN AUSTRALIA Russian Bolsheviki Parade Gets Terrible Clubbing From Local Police. Sidney. Australia. March 23.?The flrst serious Bolshevist outbreak in Australia occurred at Brisbane to day when a red flag procession of Russians was stopped by the police, resulting In a street battle. The police clubbed the demonstra tors mercilessly. Cries of "This will start revolu tion" filled the air. Australian soldiers later raided Bol shevist headquarters. 4765 AMERICANS TAKEN PRISONER 156 Unaccounted for in German Records; Lists Being Checked. The central powers captured 4.76T? American prisoners during the war. according to revised figures Issued by the War I>epartment yesterday. Of these. 4.376 have befn reported re leased, 233 are dead. |md records of the central powers ard being checked to find the 166 nam/s unaccounted for. Of the prisoners taken, one was a lieutenant colonel: f'/ur were majors, twarrty-seven captains; 262 first lieu tenants, nnd 101 second lieutenants. Saxons to Confiscate Ex-Kaiser's Property Copenhagen. March 2S.?The gov ernment of Saxony has decided to confiscate the Kaiser's property in that state, a Dresden dispatch an nounced today. HINDUS CAN BE CITIZENS California Judge Decides They Are of Aryan Origin. Los Angeles, Cal., March 2d.? Hindus are **white" and are eligible to naturalisation in the United States, according to a decision by Federal Judge B. A. Bledsoe today The decision is looked upon as set tling a long standing controversy as to whether Hindus are barred from becoming American citizens by the same conditions which prevent natu ralization of some other Asiatic races. Judge Bledsoe based his decision on the grounds that high caste Hindus ar? of Aryan origin. ROSS SOVIETS AND LENINE SEND ENVOYS TOU. S. One Represents Govern ment, Other Two Leaders Of Bolsheviki. $200,000,000 TO SPEND So Declares One, Who May Not Win Favor of State Department. New York, March 25.?A gold sign on the door, bright red carpets on the floor, a pleasing but rather author itative girl with a pronounced English name who wears what might be either a Russian blouse or a smock, and who addresses half a doren or more aeem ingly busy men aa "comrade." are the exterior indications that the govern ment of Soviet Russia is represented officially In the United States, by 8. Nuorteva, director. It is alao. for the present official headquarters of L. A. Martens, representative of the ?Onine Trotsky government Not Flu nein* Hanjrary. 'It Is foolish to say that the gov ernment of Soviet Russia financed the Bolshevik movement In Hun gary," Martens said today. "Money is not necessary to the establish ment of Bolshevism. Bolshevism is nothing but Socialism put into prac tice and the only thing necessary to bring it about is conditions." Asked to give clear comparison of the Soviet Russian form of govern ment with that of the United States, Martens said: "The most important difference is the fact that the Soviet government of Russia is more centralized. Of course- we have more than one So viet as you know. The smallest is the Volost Soviet which governs one or more villages and compares, I would say. with a county in one of your States. If the local district had a population of 100,000 the Vo lost soviet would have 150 members with full powers to moke laws and govern. "The Uazd Soviet is the next In or der of importance. Instead of being divided into states, Russia has been divided into political districts, each one of which H governed by a Uazd Soviet, tho number of members of which are chosen according to popu lation, mee member being select-erf tor, e**ch 25.'tW peraons. Several of the?* districts would be comparable to one of your States except for their de pendency on the central government Have State Soviet. Too. "Then we have the State Soviet, 'which is also called the Con-press of Soviets. It has a membership of LUCO ! and meets at least every three month?. ? It elects a central executive commit tee of 200. which in turn elects the central government, which Is In a ?way comparable to your cabinet but we have no resident. The central executive committee remains In ses ! sion all the time and acts In an ad ; visory capacity to the central gov ernment. "No man in Russia is elected to office for a stated period. There are no regular election days. A man may continue in office for twenty years without going through a sec ond election or he may be recalled two weeks after he takes office. Every man and woman in Russif over 18 years of age who earn.? a living by mental or physical labor and who is not an employer of labor ran vote. There are only a very few exceptions to this rule, such as the secret police and members of like organizations of the old regime who have been disenfranchised for ever." I^enine. he added, had been able to continue in power entirely be cause of his great strength and his personal popularity. . ?? niriil?? II p nia roll. He **?..?< Martens came to this country three years ago. He was appointed representative of the Soviet govern ment last we<?k. He would make no comment on what action the United States government would take on his papers, which have been pre sented to the State Department. Martens says he wants to spend a large part of $200,000.000 just as soon as our government will permit, for things that Russia needs. He said Russia preferred to do buslne??s with the American business men rather than those of European countries because the American busine.ss man is not as close to> poli tics as his European brother. Rev. Edmund F. Gibbons Becomes Albany Bishop At Impressive Service Buffalo, N. T.. March 25.?Right Rev. Edmund F. Gibbons was con secrated bishop of Albany in St. Joseph's Cathedral here this morn ing. The consecrator was Most Rev. Giovanni Ronzano, apostolic delegate to tho United States. At the Episcopal ceremony were Achbtshop Patrick J. Hayes, of New York; Archbishop D. J. Dougherty, of Philadelphia, and Archbishop Gauthier, of Ottawa. The bishops present Inducted Walsh. Trenton, and O'Connell, Richmond, Va. The sermon was preached by Bishop John Schrembs, of Toledo, Ohio. Capt. Roosevelt Detailed With Prof. Brown as U. S. Official in Budapest Paris, March 25.?Americans in Buda pest in an official capacity are Capt. Nicholas Roosevelt and Prof. Philip Brown, of Princeton. Recent advices indicate Roosevelt may now be en route to Vienna, Brown remaining in Budapest. Greeley Expedition Sorriror Dead. Atlanta. Ga., March 215.?-F. A. Han nah, 60. for eighteen years on the At tenta police force, and one of the two survivors of the Greeley expedition to the Arctic regions in'l8&2, died here today. PANIC SEIZES ? UDAPES ?, AS MANY REDS WA VER; ENTENTE BOARD INTERNED Russ Bolsheviki Hail Entrance Of Hungary Into War Copenhagen, March 25.?Foreign Minister Tchitcherin hai te-nt the following mettage from Moscow to Budapest, according to a Vienna dispatch: "Appearance of an ally in Central Europe is most valuable to us. Ukrainian Soviet troops are approaching Galicia. We thus are near our Hungarian ally, who is in our enemies' rear. "The situation is difficult, owing to the fresh offensive of the Germans in the north, the Poles in the center, and Gen. Pet hire's Ukrainians in the south. But fresh troops will be collected against them. The situation of our Lettish and Lithuanian allies it most difficult of all." Declaring He Opposed War, Karolyi Asserts His Faith in President Pleading Against a Peace of Conquest. Hungarian Statesman Proclaims High Ideals to Guide Country in Future. Berlin, March 26.?Count Karilyt's "swart song** has Just reached the German press from Budapest. It Is a statement written by him while he was hoping against hope to steady his tottering regime, and Just before he resigned as the first president of the republic of Hungary, delivering the country to the Bolsheviki. Here It is: By ' '???"' >!?? ?. ?? ? it ?'??'? At the Berne congress of the Inter nationals, as well as at the Paris Peace Conference, the question of the IresponalWIlty for the war has been raised. This question must be an ??wered. We want to know what ? cernane* Wr* indi'.*? aal?, txuitdi-s mil itarism, were reeponsible for the con tinuation of the war. I Though the war is over, it seems. ?unfortunately, lhat Rumania wants to outdo the Teutonic atrocities. In the I occupied territories of Transylvania. 'where the Hungarian population, ap pealing to Justice and morality. Is i suffering martyrdom, the Rumanians ar? whetting their hatred by medieval [ cruelties. Protest Rssuslss Atre?-ltlra. ! The Hungarian people protest against I these barbarities and appeal to their former friends and the public opinion I of the civilized West. We implore ? protection. I I and all my followers are the more I Justified in demanding a rigid inves ] t.gallon, for I can say, with head erect, and challenging successful con tradiction, that I have never, never spoken a single word or written a single line favoring the war or the alliance with Germany. I stood on President Wilson's side and championed his standpoint with all posible emphasis and vipor even in the days when the Germans won their greatest victories. I feel, there fore, doubly entitled to demand today the fulfillment of the Wilson princi ples, or that new spirit will not only do away for all time with trenches, but also with economic barriers. Pledge? Faith t. Wilson. In vain the opponents of these prin ciples are trying to arouse the world SKainst those lofty ideas. I trust in the victory of the pacific doctrine of Wilson and I don't bellev?? that the great President will permit it that, instead of peace, punitive expeditions are undertaken against innocent peo ples and now. that the old imperialism ts ended, a new imperialism should arise and a^aln menace the peace of the world. I trust in true, democratic, perma nent peace?not a peace sienifying merely an armistice?and I do so with redoubled faith because America, and President Wilson, will, in this, final strong and sincere sui>ort among the truly democratic political leaders of Italy. England and Krance. It Is unbelievable. Impossible thst half Kurope should be plunped Into' eternal bitterness and hatred by a humiliating peace of conuest*I have faith, therefore, that not only the Kreat powers will grasp the m of a durable peace, and that a duraMe ?peace ca.n be built only on the found*, tion of th*1 Wilson Ian principi**?, that only such a i*eace will be respected by all peoples, but I have faith also that before long the small nationalities surrounding u- will real i Be that un bounded lu.?t of conquest and greed for booty do not *<er\e their own in ter* Ms. Though we are today ?urrounded on all sides by enemies. I do n<?t despair, bat believe that we can remove difficult in** aJwJtltat reason V..d conciliation will take the place of distrust. Tried io rUeate Italy. I have sought during- the war to bring1 about conciliation with Italy, and I have found willingness on Italy's part. 1 sought, through the mediation of the Italian Foreign Minister, Baron Son non io. and sev eral Italian political leaders to form a bond that should bind Italy and Hungary together. I tried to bridge our differences, and I can truthfully say that it was not S^n nonio's fault that this failed, but rather the fault of the incompetent Austrian diplomacy. The new Hungary wil be created hy work, creative work: not rifles and grenade.?* will we hereafter give our people, but spades, ploughs and hammers. Through work, and work alone Hungary mill reach a nem ci vi liza tion. the morality of demo cratic work, which will make us worthy to perfect the adherence to the great nations of the West. Find Body of American Kidnapped by Mexican Bandits and Murdered Searching parties, eent out by the Mexican government, found the dead body of Oscar Wallace, an American, near Progresso. Coahuila. Mexico, ac cording to advices reaching the State Pepartment yeaterday from Monterey. Mexico. Wallace i-* believed to have bren murdered. He was kidn.ipped by Mex ican bandits after they had raided his ranch near Progresso. Dr. Smith. Widely Known Mason. Pneumonia Victim Rochester. N. Y, March 5.?Dr Frederick Ft Smith, one of the most widely known Masons in the nation, died today of pneumonia, aged 4'j years. Dr. Smith Was elected imperial rxA tentate ?. ?. ?. ?. M. S. in Atlantic City in 1914, and served a year. Judge's Mercy Restores Errant Man to Sick Wife He Sold Whisky to Buy Medicine for Her and Food for Six Children and Faced Two Years in Prison. Because mercy, which "falleth like the gentle rain from Heaven,'' gen rally sits at Judges* elbows. Jacob Blum, struggling shoemaker, has gono back to his ailing wife and six chil dren. Blum was charged with selling liquor and appeared yesterday morn ing before Judge Hardison in police court. The man's wife, who had just recov ered from two serious operations, was In court with four amali sons. She could hardly stand, ?o weak was she. The boys alternately cried and sobbed. She, too, wept and when Attorney Stein finished his plea for leniency. she collapsed and had to be aided from the courtroom. It was brought out that the in come from her husband's business was not sufficient to buy medicines and pay doctor bills incidental to her illness. In desperation he turn ed to selling liquor. There was protu therein, nor did he count the risk. Blum was arrested by Detective Davis. He pleaded guilty. Judge Hardi son. visibly affected, ouoted two proverbs, "Puvcrty can slay a hundred virtues," and "Th. temptations of the poverty stricken are far greater than thone f.: rich." Blum's case would answer the demands of justice. The man was sentenced to one year in Jail, fined 11,000. and given an additional year in d? faut of th?? tine. Judge Hardison then suspended sentence. Naval Officers to Visit Coal Fields of Alaska A naval commission of five members wil] leave Puget Sound Navy Tant April 1. to Investigate Alaskan coal fields, th? Navy Department an nounced yesterday. The commission will center Its In vestigation on tbe possibilities of de veloping the Usx?ouska coavj fields. All Commissioners of Allies In Hungary Said to Be Held by New BoUhevik Government: Britain Fears Peace Will Come Too Late. BRITISH MONITORS REACH BUDAPEST Diplomatic Advices Report Crisis imminent in Serbia. Ranks and Titles Abol ished and Church and State Separated b> Reds. Copenhagen, March 25.?Panic has seized the population of Bud apest, and many ?ho embraced Bolshevism in the first rush of excitement last Friday now seem to be wavering, accordine to the Acht-L'hr-Abendblatt of Berlin. The paper adds that Hungary at larice has not wholeheartedly subscribed to the soviet princi ples and it is doubtful at this mo ment whether it can properly be called a Bolshevist republic. ?'?a???vl??vle>eiesm I af.nava a). lvr?on? rearhinr Vienna frown Budapest report that all entonto? commission, r. have hern Interned by the new Hungarian irov? roment. an Kxchanpc Telegraph dispai?? from Vienna reported today. "\Ahile tb?? peace delegates are ?Hsruasins sn idealistic adjustment ? ntral Kur.-po-, ,\rnts are mm ?ner in ?neh a way fiere 1? liabls? to be nothitu.- left for them to ad just if they don't hurry, Thi? typifies, the crmm.nl today on latest dev. I(,pravents In Huntrary and Oernvany. Yh. nvorn.nar paper? ? re trankly alani?.-if ?1 the t.ndon.v Ii ward a ? ? eastern snd central Kiiiop?. Ifamviaj; the r??n tir.ont divided aeamst itself. Th? rv port that <;<rm?ny ha? sent a mission to Moscoxr has stimulated speculation ro'srardinc chance? of a Kusso-?.?.rm.-in rapproachement. ???.????-? Fired Oav. Taris. ?March 5 ? Tare Bratta?* moni tor? have arrived 111 Budapest, after being tir.-d on en loutc. it was re ported in dispatches received through diplomatic channel? todn.v They proo-edod to tho Hungarian capital along th?? Parut-e from Bo " irradc. Un? British patrol boat wa-. snid to hav? 1??-? n s? iro?d by the Hungarian?, boat waa returned later with apolocoe. Reports i-ciive,! in official circle? here declare that American repre sentatives? in Uu.iapest have ben as surd of every protectioti and may be be asked to romain. Msrtial law h?.s been proclaimed in Hungary and the li.ath prealty preaorrll ; arm.-d robbery or plundrr'.ng. Sal'- <?f liquor has I? in prohibited, und?? penalty <>f llt.Oi'O fine. Anv one ?side from a worker or guard dis .". i.VTISl M" "\ PACI THKt.E HERALD PRIZES STILL IN DOUBT Salesmanship Drive Be comes Anybody s Race as Big Campaign Develops. The Herald Sal? sttianship <"lub ; department hat? . ,nn let.d check ing up the result? of the ?pecisl ballot offer, and ? .- nd. ed rrstl I tying t?> find such ? large number ot candidai? s have take? advantage ?or the opportunity and trained such ?1 the race for the IT.OOii home ,?r one of the other I f: 11> -four pi 1 . rhaps 1 ne of the be?l featurea ,,f this rece li Vites is the fact i that canil 'ar. have matt? ?a lemavkahly even race. No one setms t" huv? made any great cam ? over hi.- . omp? t Hors. but hav? .-vvun- aloni: at an tv. ? stride. It v? at- < xp.cto-d thai atte, the results ,,! ili ? special ballot offer sonie can ! didate would appear far in th? leaaas. but this is not ih-? ran. .Mlhoii^h Ih.? campa -? ,.- alxnst 'half over and in or.e month from to '.lay. on April ?. It will rl??-e. th? [interest tak.n I y the differ.nl c.ndl ?datea seems to have now r.-aclied II? lhi?;h points and not only the friend? I1.NT1MI1. O* ???.1 M\F. AIRSHIP, R-34, UP 19 HOURS British Craft's Performance Considered Remarkable. Glasgow. March 2J?Th? airship It-Si which attempted a H-hour test flight around Ireland, was compelled to r* tuni today to Glasgow after remaining In the air IM, hours The ? rsft flew over the Irish Bea and around Dublin. The worat sort of weather ?ras en countered,. Includiti? ?now and hail. ? and dunn? the trip the ballast tank? ? were frosen The airship's feat of remaining aloft and navigable mor? than nineteen hour? under theave oon? I dlUons ? regarded a? remarkavM?.