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LICAN AM INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL THIRTIETH YEAR 1G PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MOENIXG, JUNE 7, 1919 16 PAGES VOL. XXX., NO. 43 THE STKBSITS i ei as leak mspoi; Gallant Stand of Returned; Soldiers in Support of the Government Big Factor Strikers Will Go Back If Settlement Can Be Made Rf niihlic.2ii A. P. Lase Wire WINNIPEG. June G. With union ; leaders late tonight admittedly mak- j in every effort to roach a settlement. the end of the Winnipeg strike seemed ' r.-imdly approaching. ! Opposition of the returned soldiers; f ei med to have decided the struggle. One of the strike leaders said that i Unless the strike commit! ees were wil ling to accept reasonable settlement that they would return to work Mon- day. P. P. Russell, one of the "his: five'' strike leaders, said: '"Certain members, of t he citi.ens' committee were block ing a settlement." one of the union loaders said tonight j forms have been prepared to ascertain Manlier employers are willing to take hack all men and women who partici pated m the general . strike. It was ; siding officer of the conference, de poimed out at the city hall the federal clared in summing up the achievements government has flatly refused to rein- j of the. meeting at the concluding sea state postal employes who left the ser- ; sion today: vice and the city has taken .the same. nt is onc K,.eat characteristic.- said H .nude regarding the firemen on i M uarreu. .:as been the expression of "e. City Calm Comparative calm again spread through Winnipeg this afternoon after three of the most vivid days in the city's history. The proclamation of Mayor Charles '. Gray, forbidding public parades, re ceived the endorsement of nearly ev ery faction involved in the general strike. Winnipeg's police force was supple mented today by more than 1.3UU re turned soldier constables and a caval ry rlnit of more than 100 war veterans. Mass meetings were held by strikers and their sympathizers at Victoria p;irk and by returned soldi'ers at the auditorium. Prig. Gen. 11. D. P. Ketc.hen, addressing the returned sold iers' mass meeting, declared the "Win nipeg strike can no longer be consiu creel a union labor protest but that it is I an attempt to overthrow the govern- ' im,nt. i "llest assured the Dominion govern ment and the military are not idLe," he said, and intimated the government is taking steps to deal with bolshe vism and revolution. When the gov ernment does act, in connection with tile Winnipeg upheaval, 1 am sure you soldiery all will agree that when I in timated today that action was impend ing to ueal Willi revoiuuoii anu uoi- siievism, 1 did not tell you all. War Vets Police City .Mayor Charles F. Gray spoke again today. Un asked for more constables and he got them. Gray said tne ctiy , win nave .;.i'iu reiurneu soi'uers on il fchiCrgency police force before present mobilization plans are completed. The meeting at Victoria park was purely strike gathering. William F. Ivens, one of the "big five" told the strikers to stand firm and declared "the sympathetic strike would not be called oil'."' A procession formed and started lor the city hull. When the marchers got within a block of the city hall they were stopped by the police. One dele gation went to the mayor's office and another to police headquarters, where protests were made that the mayor's proclamation was illegal. The strikers lost both arguments and the demon stration came to an end. No important development regarding btriko conciliation was announced to day. Leaders Noncommital Without committing themselves on the calling off the sympatheic strike executives ot the central strike com mittee announced to local newspapers tonight that the metal trades council has accepted the collective bargaining plan outlined by officials of the rail way brotherhoods who have been at tempting to bring about strike settle ment by conciliation. It is understood the industrial un plovers, while inclined to indorse Liie,""ai national convention ol me Ann r iilroa'd collective bargaining plan, are i Saloon League of America organized determined the leading issue of the I t he "World's League Against Alcohol Btrik" the sympathetic strike must ! ism." be diHiinsed of first. I I'ermanout offices will be opened in "We will not call otf the sympathetic strike," declared William F. F.vans. one of the five strike leaders, in an address at Victoria park. Federal and provincial executives have formally gone on record that they will not narticinate in any concilia tory settlement ph;n until the thou-""" sands of union men are returned tu work. 0 NEWS EPITOPE FOREIGN Rush work at peace conference on reply to German counter proposals. I Winnipeg strike nearing end as j strike leaders seek settlement; stand of returned soldiers to sup- t port government largely respon- ! sible. j Federal troops arrive on Mexican I border. . DOMESTIC Senate asks text of peace treaty from state department and starts to investigate charge that copies 1 are in hands of American business ' interests. j Crippled war veterans demonstrate their athletic prowess in unique field day. First copy of Korean republic's con stitution is received in this country. LOCAL McCall Cotton and Oil company is new million dollar company or ganized. Will build model plant in crowd witnesses commence ment exercises at Indian school. Miss Grace Sparks flies down from Prescott and calls . on Republican. Preliminary hearing of John O. Dunbar on charge of libel is post poned until June 18. Cathedral vocation school opens Monday. Brigadier General A. M. Tuthill to make Phoenix his home in practice of medicine. Huns On Strike To Protect Fate Of Soviet Chief Republican A. P. Leased Wire LONDON, June 6. The execu tion in Munich of Levine Eissen is resulting in unrest throughout Germany, an Exchange Telegraph dispatch from Copenhagen says. The majority socialists are joining a strike movement begun by the soldiers and workers council and executive committee of the Greater Berlin factories which protested against the sentence of the Ba varian communist. Strikes have occurred in Nurem berg and Munich. A strike at Leipzig has resulted in street fighting. Pl-IERItl 1 UK SUMMED UP IT LAST CHESS MEET WASHINGTON'. June 6. Inaugura lion of a new enoch in Pan-American commercial relations will date from the second Pan-American commercial con ference. Director General John Bar rett of the Pan-American Union, pre- i Pan -American ml viewpoint, ...... . i 11 !.,.. ;.!., in which the interests of Latin-America just much as those of the United States, have been i frankly considered and discussed by the most eminent and skilled authori ! ties of both north and south America. "If the work and results of the con I fcrenee were to be summarized in the. ' form of conclusion, tha following should be included: "The immediate establishment of ; abundant freight, mail and passenger : steamship facilities between the United i States and Latin America, i "The meeting of the unavoidable and pressing financial needs of the Latin ! American governments and legitimate i private undertakings. 'A well defined program for the pro- lection of the patents, trade marks and copjrigius 01 eacn touuirj 111 an uie others. "The making of the parcel post bene- iictat ahi;e to the extiort business ln- 'eres!.- oi the United States and the rank and file of the Latin-American peoples, tlirousih the removal of unnec essary restrictions and regulations. "The improvement in the administra tion of consular invoices and fees, the ill ill m: UL fl V lLM 7LJ1I1UV 1111 I trade, and the revision and permanency of tariffs. m I "The undertaking without delay, all over Latin-America, of extensive rail war and highway construction. "The improvement and extension of news service, cable service, and the emiloymr-tit of the bost methods of ad vertising. publicity and other agencies of commercial intelligence. "The study of the Spanish and Portu guese languages, Latin-American in stitutions, history and geography by the people of the United Slates, and a cor responding study of the United States by the people of Latin-America and g( neral vocational training for Pan American trade." The congratulations and good wishes of Acting Secretary of State Polk were conveyed to the conference at the con cluding session by Assistant Secretary of Stiite Long. Newspapers in the j United States were urged by Alfredo j ','olloa, publisher of La Prensa de Nuevo j ork, to give more attention to Latin i American news, declaring it would be one of the best means of bringing the peoples of two portions of the hemis phere into closer and more cordial rela tions. NOW WANT TO MAKE WHOLE WORLD DRY li A. D. L"asec Wi-i WASHINGTON. June 6. With "a view to carrying prohibition to al! parts of the world, temperance work- is assembled here today for the an- Washington. Countries expected to be represented in the league include Canada. Mexico. Japan. F.ngland, France and Italy. .Meetings of the league will be held once in three years, the first coming probably next October in Washing- : MINE DEAD TO 87 WILKESBARRE, Pa., June 6. Four deaths of injured miners to day brought the death list of the disaster in the Baltimore tunnel to 87, 50 other men and boys who were burned or maimed are at the hospitals or their homes and tha condition of nine of these men it practically hopeless. WILSON AND THE GLAD H ANU WASHINGTON. June !. President Wilson through the White House today sent to - Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, president of the National American Woman Suffrace association, the fol i lowing message: j "I join with you and all friends of i the suffrage cause in rejoicing over the adoption of the suffrage amend ment by the congress. Please accept and convey to your association my warmest congratula tions." o PROTEST PROHIBITION SAN FRANCISCO, June 6. The Sail Francisco labor council has forwarded to congress a resolution urging sub mission of the national prohibition amendment to a general referendum. It urged that those absent overseas be entitled to ballot on the measure and declares state legislatures "rode i-oufh shod"over rights of the people by rati fying the amendment. CHECK UP TREATY COPIES PARIS, June 6. (By the Associated Press) Two members of the Amer ican peace delegation, disturbed by the report that copies of the German peace terms have reached New York, are un dertaking to check up all the eopeis is ,sued in order to ascertain if any are missing. SPED IIP IRK ON 10 001 PROPOSALS All Done by Monday Is Aim i Many Details to Settle Reply in German Hands ..Ktr-w It Ultimatum , PARIS. June G. (By the Associated j Press). Positive instructions were is sued tonight by the council of four to ; all commissions working no the reply ; to the German counter proposals to ! complete their reports by Monday. There are many evidences of impa- ! tience among the prominent members of the peace conference. Premier j Liovd George, because of a division , of opinion and differences among the British experts working on reparations, is acting as his own expert and is at tending the meetings of the repara tions' commission. The Italians are showing great un Fasiness over the unsettled Adriati' problem, as Premier Grlanao insists i that it must be settled before the Ital- j ian parliament meet June 18. The I council of lour considered the Adriatic j problem today but no decision reached. A general drive all along the line for a speedy completion of the reply to Germany has been noticeable for the last two days. The experts have been meetincr constantly a.nd there is a gen- aisnnyitinn to wind nn difference!. In French official circles there is n growing conviction that Germany will not sign the peace treaty and this prob ably accounts for the haste, as delay, it is generally conceded, makes Ger many's signing less likely. Still Many Loose Ends PARIS. June 6. 'By the Associated Press). There stil! are many loose ends to the deteiminations which must jbe made before the reply of ' the allie. ; to the German counter proposals can he made and even the question of priu . , r- , ... , 1 has not been definitely settled. Never- 1 theless, members of the commissions I " ,t . j .v, uB I of experts profess confidence that they t0e?"'st- and only difficulty ahead will be able to complete their reports I ould c,ome wh,en a state attempted to the council of four by Monday or ! to Kermit something which the consti Tuesday and the members of the coun- ! l)rn1DUeu- cil themselves feel see thev will be! when that comes, he added, "we able to present the reply Thursday or W1" m5f 1 11 ,n the courts." Friday. The reply will be submitted; Mr- wheeler was asked to give th as an ultimatum with a short time ', position of the Anti-Saloon league ofi limit, probably about four days, in Ule question of refunding dealers taxes which Germany w ill either have to Paid on liquors they had no oppoi take or leave the conditions as offered tunity to sell. thpm "This is a matter which dne not Te most Important modification unaer eonsiaerauon, tnai ot repara tions, probably will not involve any material changes in the treaty as poriginalrj- -presenter. The concessions will, instead, be presented in the form of.i supplmentary argument, defining the procedure for the reparations com mission and prescribing certain in structions for that body. This new solution which is expected to emerge from the deliberations of the experts will dodce fixation of a definite monetary total for reparations, to which the French object on the ground that announcement of any sum which it is considered possible to ex act in payment would so disappoint the expectations of the French public as to cause a political upheaval. j The supplementary agreement also : would meet the objections of the Ger- mans who declared they were to be ! asked to pay off a debt the extent of i I which was unknown, and with the i I population in virtual economic slavery- to the reparations commission under that .clause of the treaty reauirine Ger- many to "devote her economic re- , to take a gloomy view of the French sources directly to the physical restor- j forthcoming answer to the German t.toin of the Invaded areas of the allied j counter proposals, official circles in and associated pow ers to the extent ' Berlin, judged wholly by surface indi tlnit these powers may determine." ! cations, appear more hopeful. Reparation a Big Item ! Political observers here believe that The instructions to the reparations j Count Brockdorff-Rantzau holds a commission in the proposed supple- slight strategic advantage for reasons mentary agreement would enable the outside those that might be contained Germans to know at once the amount in his counter proposals, of reparations, such as pensions, sepa- The trace of optimism is explained by ntion, allowances, maintenance of war prisoners and the destruction of ships at a fixed figure per ton. It w-as found impossible to fix any total sum for all categories, since the cost of reconstruc tion and restoration in the devastated regions cannot be established until nfier an extensive survey and the only general estimate on which the French ire w illing to net would brina: the total ' -"0,u00,00o,ri0 francs; which the ex- prrts quite generally agreed was be- vond Germanys power to uav. In addition to learning at once the definite instructions on which the per manent commission will act. the Ger mans will also be assured that a cer tain amount of working capital will be left them including, probably tonnaze for overseas trade, without which they j AUSf. Texas. June 6. No reply profess inability to make the required had been received tonight from the war reparations. j department to the telegram sent. yes- It is understood the question of a 1 terday by Gov. Hobby in which he ten plebescite in upper Silesia practically ' dered the services of two brigades of has been decided affirmatively. I Texas National Guard for border duty No change with regard to respon- I o nihilities, punishment of the former! HANGING FOR MURDERS German emperor or the disposition ot i the German colonies is regarded as j PUEBLO, Colo., June S. The jury in probable. The changes in reparations 1 the Bosko murder case brought in a probably will delay presentation of the ! verdict of murder in the first dcree reparations clauses in the Austrian i and recomended hanging in the case of treaty which will be made to conform t George Bosko and life imprisonment in to tne German provisos under the prin- ciple of just and several responsibility and administration by the same nor- manent commission. SOCIALISTS ACT PARIS. June 6. (By The Associated Press) The socialist group met in the onr-mber of deputies today and adopted the following resolution: This motion expresses the hope that the allied gov ernments will bring ameliorations to !the peace treaty, giving it a character more in conformity with the conditions of a just and lasting peace and further more that the situation of Germany and the peoples not forming part of the society of nations be defined more clearly and in a favorable sense. PANDOLFO TRIAL SEPT. 22 CHICAGO, June . Federal Judge Carpenter today set for trial on Sep tember 22 the case of eleven officials and promoters of the Pan Motor com pany of St. Cloud, Minn., charged with usin: the mails to defraud. June 22 the defendants must file any demur- rers. district Attorney vinie cuarges tne;tne airplane 111 wnicn tney were tlv - indicted men obtained about $7,000,000 Sing had to make a forced landing here by stock sales out that the company's assets are less than 12,000,000. Curb Must Cut Out Swindling Oil Promotions NEW YORK, June 6. The New York curb market association "must cast out the rascals who are swindling the investing pub lic" and purge the curb lists of worthless stocks or the city ad ministration will end trading on the curb, according to an ultima tum delivered today by District At torney Swann, who has been in vestigating the sale of "oilless" oil stocks in this" city. prr AND A"an .uxvxt Rift TIME PROHIBITION Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON, June 6. Arguments for repeal of war time prohibition and for legislation for drastic enforcement of that and constitutional prohibition were heard today by the house judici ary committee. Representative Sabbath, democrat. Illinois, in favoring repeal of the wat time act, contended that dealers should have had at least a year in which to ciose up thejr business. He urged the committee to interview soldiers back from the front, investigate conditions in the larger cities, and not to be in formed by "professional prohibition ists." Wayne B. "Wheeler, counsel for the Anti-Saloon league, discussed legal phases of the bill for enforcement of j prohibition, now before the committee. In the course, of an extended argu ment. Mr. Wheeler was questioned by i Representative Igoe. democrat of Mis ; souri, and others as- to what might happen if certain states permitted the manufacture of "t per cent beer i should the amount of alcohol to be used for lipvprnip nitriwiuc 1-. liri.i--l i . , , . . Iinrlor- Iho rnncl itttt inna I r,in,im tn nn.haif nf on ,w... ..ont t,,. ra.il, law, he conteded. undoibtedly would I be enforced. i It was the intent of the amendment.! he declared, to wipe out the liquor . ,. . , ' M. concern us: it is more a question of noliev for the e-ni-ernmont 1,1 -,.,iio.i "Every liquor dealer who goes mto business does no with the knowledge be taken from him and that he has no redress. But 1 want to say that we have no desire to destroy the proper ty he is unable to sell when this law becomes effective so long as we are sure it cannot be turned into bev erages." . O : : 15 HOPEFUL PEACE TER P.ERLIN. Thursday. June 3. (Kv the Associated Press.) -While the German correspondents at Versailles continue events which it is believed here will ul timately work out to Count Von Brockdorff-P.antzau's advantage. These factors are to be found in the Paris strike, fresh Polish aggrandisement, French machinations in Rhenish Prus sia, and the reported American and British opposition to the entente terms. weriiian optimism is by no means I overreaching itself. It is based, rather. ! on the expectation that in view of the I liberality and boldness of the German counter-draft, the entente leaders will not dare to assume the moral responsi bility of slamming the door in the face of the German envoys. NO REPLY ON TROOP OFFER the case of the younger brother Tom 1 The men har previously confessed to ' the miirde- of v. c v,iha - t. ; u.,-, near Pueblo' on April 11. ' ' GINGER INTOXICATING? AUGUSTA. Me.. June 6. Jamaica ginger was declared to be an intoxi cant and its sale or possession unlaw ful, in an opinion handed down today by the supreme court. TO PARADE FOR LIQUOR WASHINGTON, June 6. Permission was granted District of Columbia labcv unions today, by Superintendent AVoods of the capitol police, to conduct a parade June 14 in opposition to war I time prohibition as applied to light wies and beer. Organizers said 100, 000 people would assemble in the lirie of march and that delegations would be sent here from many cities. TWO HURT IN LANDING GAINESVILLE, Tex, June 6. Lieu tenant Manau. of Chicago, was serious ly injured and John S. Dolan, o Deni son, Texas, probably fatally hurt when 'today on account of engine trouble.! Dolan's skull was fractured. CO Al W FIRST CONSTITUTION ! OF KOREAN REPUBLIC IIS IH STATES j Principles of Liberty and Equality Contained in the New (Jovernment Signed Bv Provisional Officials SAX FRANCISCO, dune 6. The : first copy of the newly proclaimed con- stitution of the Ta Han (Korean re- public) was received in this city today and made public by Dr. David Lee, general manager of the Korean Na- tional association. The constitution, Dr. Lee said, was promulgated April 1!" by the provisional cabinet and rep- resentatives of the new" government at an unnamed city in the orient. The text of the constitution is as follows: ..:n ,c , .i i r r, u. e wm vl uuu. u inline yi , Korea, both within and without the country, have united in a peaceful declaration of their independence and for over one month have carried on their demonstrations in over 3 0 1 dis tricts and because of their faith in the movement they have, by their repre sentatives, chosen a provisional gov ernment to carry on to completion this ; mueyeuuence lu iMcaci.t dren. "The provisional government in its council o state has decided on a pro visional constitution, which it now proclaims: and provisional government "i. There shall be no class distinc tion among the citizens of the Ta Han "1 Thn Tn Tt'jn nronTil i-ennhlie i, Vi fXiY ,.hu, ruled out- " related to her acquaint- nouse, by senator iiatcncocK oi jNe- shall follow republican l nncip es. ;lnce wkh Co(Jnt yon Bernstrff in ; bra.ska, senior democrat of the foreign - .T' ii .irL i "" Washington, an acquaintance which ! relations eommitw, it is expected a With the provisional council Ot State : ,rro ,, v. , , ! f.r rchinr inm.irv will iSocin within and common, rich and poor, sha ll have "u lloPS not strike me her acquaint -equality. anfe 'itn Mr- von Bernstorff would "4. The citizens of the Ta Han re- "ut an' fie're in the case unless fol- nubtic shall ha'p rpliirioils lihe'tv fmivinm rf sneeeh fros,nm nf wVitinV , , , . arla pno icaiion, tne ngiii 10 noia pup- , , , . '4 "u'm 1 u "lut'al L8'lu: dwen ine or chan the r abZe , J . . : " -5. The citizens of the Ta Han re- public shall have the right to vote for all public officials or to be elected to public office. "6. Citizens will be subjected to compulsory education and military service and payment of taxes. Ask to Join Nation League "7. Since by the will of God Ta Han remiblic' has arisen in the world and has come forward as a tribute to the world peace, for this reason we with to become a member of the league cf fictions "S. The Ta Han republic will extend t benevolent treatment to the former im- 1 v ' 0 ' . The death penalty, corporal ! Punishment and public prostitution will j be..fooll?-e?" one year of the recov- , eiy of our lands the national congress 1 will be convened. "Signed by the provisional secretary of state, and the ministers of foreign affairs, home affairs, justice, fierce, war, communications, in tne. tirsti.. , ... i...;.i var nf th Ta vian rn,,hiio r,,h!then rode a way, with Mr. Austin-and! month' . The six principles of government follow: "J. AVe proclaim the equality of the people and the state. "2. The lives and property of for eigners shall be respected. "3. All political offenders shall be specially pardoned. "4- we will observe all treaties that shall be made with foreign powers. -,t, "5. We swear to stand by the hide pciiuem e ui Rurea fi Those who riNint n, ,.,i,.. of the provisional government wiil be regarded as enemies of the state. ' ' ie UMD FROM FRANCE NEW YORK, June 6. The troopship Santa Cecilia, bringing 2,064 soldiers ' steamed into the harbor at noon today. ' Twelve officers and l,4i6 men of the 343rd field artillery; 6 officers and 547 men of the 34.rith machine gun battalion were on board. ??.yh )iv'- WIS Texas and Oklahoma. The 84. 1th ma- ! It is understood the allied and asso- itor Borah thought enner the resoln- chine gun battalion, whose members ; ciated governments have decided to : "''J nt"n came chiefly, from Texas, was com-! adopt a middle course as between the i.?"4' "f to tne who,e f,c,d manded by Major L. R. Forney of San I fixing of a definitne sum to be exacted jm miestiga ion Diego, Cal. from Germany,, a proceeding strenu-! Going to Investigate The 343rd field artillery commanded ! ouslv objected to by the French as! There was much sptcuiation tonieh! by Colonel H. B. Farrar of St. Louis : likelv to lead to a political upheaval i Js to the turn the inquiry may tike, went to France last June but did not I due to the disappointment of the French I j n ,?r Lodge told the senate yester get into action- The unit was sta- j public, and the provisions of the draft I day that he could not reveal the source tkufed lor some time at the Coblenz , of the treatv handed the Germans, i of his information about treaty copies, bridgehead with the army of occupa- : which the latter have declared means "nu Senator Borah is understood to tion. ; i economic slavery. The reparations to 1 "ke the same view. Private Joseph Bvler of Piano Tex ! be demanded for certain forms of allied In s Quarters it was suggested died during the voyage of spinal men- i claims will be made known to the j that subpoenas might be issued by ,-ep-ingitis. Permission was obtained by I Germans, but not all of them, as the I lesentatives of any financial interests wireless to bring the bodv to land in ! onlv sum for the total losses which the : suspected of having private channels a hermetically sealed casket instead French have declared themselves will- for securing such information. Another of bury ing it at sea. ing to agree to amounts to a figure the ' opinion was that the inquiry would be- o experts declare Germany will be un- ' at the other end and would seek to TF.T.ECr'RAP'rT KTPT"K"P able to pav. i locate first any possible "leak" among lujjijwxviijr ii O i ilJ.XS.ij , u js proi.lWe the Germans will be j government officials or attaches. T?.TPOT?T55 T)T5 AffRT' 1? allowed some working capital and ton- In this connection much comment W"1U "lonviiVaii j lla(?e fm. oveI.seaa tra(ie with which to 1 was caused by an Associated Press dis- earn the sums reiruired of them. J Pr.tch mentioned in the senate during ATLANTA, Ga.. June 6. Continua- j The clauses of the treaty concerning ' the day by Senator McCormirk, repub tion of the telegraphers' strike in ten responsibilities, punishment of theilican of Illinois, saying it was under southeastern states was marked today j former kaiser, and the disposition of ! stood in Paris that 'the Berlin govern- ny contradictory statements irom tne ' Western Union Telegraph company of ficials and strike leadeis as to its ef 1 feet and extent. i . II. C. Worthen, general manager of I the eWstern Union, southern division, said that less than 300 operators had , left, while Charles F. Mann, lvpre j senting the Atlanta Telegraphers' I union, said the number was 3, OOP. The Western Union continued to ' handle messages N'eswpaper reports through the dav indicated that some smaller offices of the Western Union in this territorv affected had closed, but that in larger cties a majority of the epnployes were still on duty. ' o xusi qua 1 ia &i-t SAN ' DIEGO, June fi. The yawl Trojan, which today was reported as probably lost m a storm oft the Lower California coast, whs reported safe to- night in a message received here from Ensenada by a steamship agent. The ; message said tne yawl had been pk-ked : up off Santa Catarina by the power schooner Allenaire and that all aboard were safe. . TELL OF MEXICAN BORDER BLOODSHED ! II TRIBUNE TRIAL Several Witnesses Tell oil Murders Rule Out a Statement by Mrs. Patter- son, a Part Owner f Reoubtirar A- . Leased Wirrl MOUNT CLEMENS. Mich.. June 6. Mrs. Nellie F. Austin of Sebastian, .Texas, whose husband and son were; ' killed by Mexican raiders on their j ranch, lift miles north of the Kio j : Grande, August t. 1915. testified today. 'for the defendant in the libel suit of 'Henry Ford against the Chicago Daily I Tribune. ; Her testimony, and that of V. L. Con- i rad and ftoscoe H. Smith, followed the i ruling of Judge J. C. Tucker that the defendant might introduce testimony . -,,, .,, nnAMnnH nlnnir the: Mexican border, leaving it incumbent ' upon the defendant to show that writ- I er of the alleged . libelous editorial ! i headed "Ford Is An Anarchist" had : such knowledge in a general way at the time he wrote the editorial. The ruling did not come as a sur prise, for during the four weeks since lhe ase opene5 the court repeatedly Announced that he was disposed to al low the widest possible latitude to the ' hearing. ! Direct evidence for the nlaintiff van I concluded in the forenoon. A desposi- tion by Mrs. Elinor Medill Patterson one of the owners of the Tribune, was Mrs. Patterson deposed she broke off 13 months before the United States i entered the war against Germany. On ' lhis pQint JuJge :owea uy some overt act or some con- iKpiracy or something of that kind that M-aw connected with thin caun ami T Hrt , - ' nor llnliprsla nil that moro iminint. ..nceshin with somehndv .v-en if : enemy, ought to "prejudice the 'Case lea5.e - Counsel for Mr. Ford excepted to the ruling. Mrs. Austin told her tragic story in a law but clear voice in which there was a quavering note denoting the ef- fort she was making at self control, She said she was born in Vermont 58 years ago and went with her husband and one son, Charley to Sebastian, :nme years ago, Mr. Smiths testimony served as a. . Prelate 10 mat 01 Mrs. ausuii. ne at ccuasuau, a, iiims aim aqucuict , ilronl the Austin r?.ncb'. working as a j ,.rn ,culler w"n -ur Au?" latter & &011, ueu l uauu ul iu.ejaiiu j raiders appeared. They robbed the ; r'0f, general store and a detachment of e away, talumr the two Aus- tins w ith them in a cart. Mrs. Austin told of her terror when : the detachment, numbering five men, . 1 1 .. 1 ..F .f ber hnshand and son to fasllre Cr j ?er;mJh!n5im8R ' fj llig son stiji m tbe cart. 1 1I1USL liae uecunie uucouscivua, and when I came to. the dog was lick ing mv face," said the witness. "When 1 could muster the strength I fol- ; lowed and found the bodies of ray son and my husband: They were dead murdered." Smith's testimony showed that he i ' telephoned to nearbv villages giving Lll-i""-"'- ' l" nOLlCe Ol LllK IdlU Oil cciMOuan. 1 c nearest troops, he said, were 12 miles Two of the band which killed me -ausuns, ne miu, :IC captured and hanged .... i ilr" Conrad Kified himself as a , i il engineer He uroduced a de- tailed map of the Brownsville district n nd identified various spots where ne,),u""ru iepiy nom cenaior ioage. there had. been serious raids at - L-nded by bloodshed. Ajournment was taken to Monday. o EUROPE At a Glance By the Associated Press i Germany will know the decision of j the peace conference on her counter I proposals to the treaty by Thursday or j Friday of next week according to the : Germany's overseas colonies likely will stand as set forth 111 the original draft j to members of congress. So far a of the treaty, while a plebescite in up- icculd be learned, no such copies hav per Silesia with regard to the future j arrived here. Senator Eoraii has an sovereignty of the district is believed ; nounced his intention of making t to have been decided upon. ! treaty public as soon as he receives n President Wilson, interviewed by a copy, but he said tonight he had been Paris newspaper Friday, declared his 1 unable so far-to obtain one. onviction that the peace treaty hand- j ed the Germans violates none of his principles and conforms in its entirety with his fourteen points. Copenhagen dispatches report that part ot the Bulgarian army has been mobilized and is advancing on the Ser bian frontier- No confirmation of this has been received. . Apparently the government of Ad j miral Kalehak will be recognized. Kol chaks reply to tne conditions im i posed upon such recognition has been I reived in Paris and is understood to be satisfactory. The Portuguese cabinet has resigned. j o : PEACE HEAD TO GERMANY YEHSAILLES, June 6. (By the As 1 socia ted Press.) Count von dorff-Rantzau. head of the Brock German I peace delegation, left this evening, Germany. TEXT DF PEACE TRFATY Wll jy jcf) ,j resolve to investigate lie, - port Tnat Unpublished Treaty Has Been Received By Business Interests Hitchcock and Lodge Mix WASHINGTON, June 6. Resolu tions asking the state department for the text of the treaty with Germany and directing the foreign relations committee to investigate how copies of the unpublished document have leached private hands in New York, were adopted by the senate today with out a roll call. Action on the two proposal-s came unexpectedly during a lull in tin- stormy debate they had arousetKan.t scarcely a score of senators were in tne chamber when, in quieK succession. the resolutions were put to a vote. Their passage itself, however, was no surprise, as it generally had been con ceded that each, would have a majority. The request for the treaty will be referred by state department officials to President Wilson and Secretary Lansing in Paris and pending a reply no official opinion is available here as to whether the text will be forlh- jcommS - Under the investigation resolution j introduced at the request of the white far reaching inquiry will begin a days. The committee will mee. Monday to formulate plans which may include the summoning of members ot the American peact- delegation. Adoption of the Hitchcock re.solution came first just after the debate had reached a dramatic climax in a clash between Mr. Hitchcock and Chairman Lodge of the foreign relations commit- , t(.p Aftjr this .hh n rennoit hv Mr ! lee- Alier IHIS tiasn A request Dy .Vlr LoJ8e that the senate substitute an f," ""1" ?L5f": ' awk .cl'"&6, i cpuwiiwiu vi .uuifiesuL.1. i wn ana me question was vul aJJU'JUOU- : Demand Treaty Text i The resolution asking for the treaty ! text, introduced by Senator Johnson, i republican of California, then came up j automatically under the senate rules and it was disposed of within less than a minute with only a few scattered no's It had been opposed stubbornly dur : ing the two weeks of debate by the president s supporters, and the general i expectation had been that the vote on it would be close. In suggesting; the I Kellogg substitute, Senator Lodge said itle Hitchcock resolution aptly had j been "hastily drawn" and that his oh- lect was to improve the languace oi jthe measure. With this Senator Hitch ! cock immediately took issue, saying tne substitute was quite different in content because it did not name Sen- ; " S LoUSe and Eorah. republican, of treaty is in private hands in New His own proposal, continued Air. Hitchcock, would show by naming the twe senators, where the information came trom that started the inquiry. Caustic Remarks "I am amazed.' continued the Ne b'&ska senator, "at. the jiosition taken by the senator from Massachusetts. Yesterday he wanted immediate action. Vcsterday and day before he was for 'this resolution ;ind n,.n- tl.e tt.,,orrt iwho was so anxious to make state- " '""'".""f a.,ouu me ueaiy wing in -cw lorK, wants someone else inves tigated." "Referring to inferences that lb. treaty was in the hands of financial ; interests, Senator Hitchcock drevv 1 1 aiuni say mat. snouted tne J01 icign relations chairman. "Does the I senator question the truth of w hat I j say?" "No." retorted Senator Hitchcock. i "hut I think we ought to have another investigation to find out what's hap pened during the last 24 hours and what new light the senator's other side of the chamber have seen. "You can beat my resolution if you want to. You can put in that vague substitute. But the people of the coun- ; try wont be satisfied with that kind of I an investigation." Senator Lodge denied that he dosired , orWchckth 4" would , n ne desi" f to evade investigation and assured ;nient was sending copies of the treatv PACKERS ORGANIZE FOR EXPORT OGDEN, Utah, June 6. Organization of the United States Export Provis ion company by 22 meat packing com panies of the middle and western states was announced todav bv S. S. Jensen. director in the new corporation. Th - , company is capitalized for $50,000 and - ! funds for exportsh will be supplied b - ; the affiliated companies. 1 P. S. Noon, general manager of the corporation, which is to have general offices in Chicago, sailed for Europe to- ; day to establish connections in Great Britain, France, Denmark. Sweden Norway. Italy and the central Euro- - pean countries. - 1 Packing pla-its at Ogden. Pueblo 1 Wichita.-Topeka. and cities further east for, are included, having a vearlv capacity i of three million hogs.