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fUNERAL SHIPDUE AT4P.M (Continued from First Pag.) , avenue, to Aqueduct Bridge, Rosslyn to Fort Myer, to the Memorial Am phitheater via the Arlington gate of the cemetery. The President, the Supreme Court, the Cabinet and the Senate and House delegations will leave the column at West Execitive avenue, White House. and proceed to the cemetery by another route. The President and party will arrive at the main entrance to the amphi theater at 11:46 o'clock. OffileW Arrangements. The arrangements include: 11:16 a. m.-All guests having re served seats must be in their places. These not provided with seats to take position in the are"s allotted outside the amphitheater by the same time. 11:16 a. m.-Casket hearing the body arrives at the amphitheater, and, proeded by the clergy and followed by the pallbearers and by Cenersl Pershing and army and navy officers as mourners. is borne to the apse and placed on the catafalque, the audience standing uncovered during the - up lional. h 1:0 a. rn-President and ru. Harding take seats in the r.mp - theater. Chaplain Axton, of t army, delivers invocation. 12:00 noon-All stand during two minutes' silence. To Close With Hymn. Upon termination of this silent trib ute, the band will play "America." ac companying the singing of that an them by the people. The President will then deliver an address, upon the con clusibn of which a quartet will sing "The Supreme Sacrifice." Then "the unknown soldier" will be decorated with the Congressional Medal and with the Distinguished Service Cross by the President. the Belgian Croix de Guerre by Lient. Gen. Baron Jacques. repre senting the Belgian government; the Victoria Cross by Admiral Beatty, for Great Britain: the Medaille Militaire by Marshal Foch. for France: the Gold Medal for Bravery by General Dias, for Italy; the Czecho-Slovak War Cross by the minister from that country, Dr. Bedrich Stepanek, and the 'Virtutl If ilitari" by Prince Lubomirski, for Po land. After this presentation of tributes of foreign governments, there will be sung "Oh, Gpd, Our Help in Ages Past." with the quartet and hand ac companying. Chaplain Lazaron will read from the Psalms. Miss Ponselle will sing "I Qnow That My Redeemel Liveth," there will be Scripture lee. sons by Chaplain Frazier and the serv ices will close with the hymn, "Nearer, My God, To Thee." sung by the peo pie. The body then will be borne through the southeast entrance to the sarcoph agus, followed by the pallbearers, President and Mrs. Harding, Vice President and Mrs. Coolidge, senior foreign delegates to the Disarmament Conference, the Cabinet, foreign offi cers who presented the decorations and others, the band playing "Our - Honored Dead" and "Lead. Kindly Light." The burial service will be read by Chaplain Brent and wreaths will be laced on the tomb by Congressman Hamilton Fish of New York, Mrs. R. Let Fatirr tell you FA L am-rr & Mvsas Toaaco ( UNKNO~ =S II kIian Un1 n DR. JULIO BIANCHI, who has been recalle4 from his post as minister to the United States to become delegate to the Federal Council of the Republic of Central America. He organised the Unionist party which made the new republic possible. Emmett Digney for the American War Mothers and by Mrs. Julia 3(cCudden on behalf of British War Mothers. Chief Plenty Coups, a Crow, represent ing the American Indians, will lay his war bonnet and coup stick on the tomb. The ceremonies will close with three artillery salvos. taps and the ru.L tional salute. Hours for Public. The War Department has announcel that all wishing to pay honor to the unknown dead may do so between S a. m. and 10 p. m. tomorrow while the body lies in state in the rotunda of *he Capitol. During these hours the pub lie will enter the rotunda by the esht entrance of the Capitol. walking par. the casket without stopping, and pass. ing out through the doorway to the west - entrance. Persons and societies who already have been granted permission to place floral and other decorations at the bier will be permitted to do so between certain designated hours, part of them between 8 a. m. and 3 p. m.. and the others between 3 and 10 p. m. tomor row. The list of such permits is closed. The route to Arlington Cemetery by way of Aqueduct bridge will be clo.sed to the public north of Washingto.l Circle between 9:45 and 10:45 a. m. Friday, did the Georgetown ear line will cease operation at 9:45 a. m. A limited number of passes for automo biles to enter the cemetery have been issued. The cemetery gates will be open to pedestrians all day, but will b3 closed to automobiles at 10:30 se n. Participate in Ceremonies. Military organizations to participate in the ceremonies of tomorrow and Friday announced arrangements for their respective groups today. Veterans of the First Division have been given the right of line among the world war divisions to march behind the Unknown oldier. All who served with the First Division in Europe are requested to rejoin their old command for the funeral services. The division will form on Second street northwest, with the head of the column on Penn sylvania avenue. Those who plan to participate must report to Capt. Chester A. Davis. act a smokers ARETTES TNIDEAD] 4* Wer antf ial a1 b IM e t ' t tiw s it Amsin en Weaa, Noted wepa bem e parte et the weN are ptbering at the a&" t~ri t ea W ter the will ervie at 9u " at the ( pitet. Miss A+181 Morsa. th leadag AmW W tess wvi read or poem. "The usnbewn eliler." writtea s te these services. Mrs. W iAtherte Dw Puy, nawtial peMma, wil ead. the pen womge with a natonal Afral of fert n. lbe will he folowed bg the members of the national oeq lve board: Mrs. enry Wilder Keyes. M. Harry Atwood Colman, Mrs. Homer Hooh, Mrs. Haalin Cogswell, Mrs. WIE ham H. Moses. Mrs. Grace Geiert, Mrs. Aaron D. Newman. Mrs. Mabel K. Willebrandt, Assistant Attorney Gn eral of the United tates, will carry the flowers sent by Mrs. Bertha Lin coin Houstis, president of the La Angeles league; Mrs. Daniel Loth rop, vice president of the Western Regios, will carry the flowers sent by Mrs. William Harold Wilson. prew ident of the San Francisco league; Mrs. Oscar Underwood. flowers sent by Mrs. Kate A. Robert, president of the Alabama league; Mrs. Martha P. Ridge. president of the Illinois league, will come in person to present the flowers of her organic tion, as will Mrs. George W. Stuart, president of the Baltimore league Mrs. Theodore Tiller, president o& the District league, and Mrs. Mary Roberts Rine hart, flowers from Pennsylvania. Other pen women attending will in clude: 3jrs. Thomas C. Winter, Mrs. Eleanor Franklin Egan, Mrs. Sumner Bird, Mrs. Katherine Phillips Edson, Mrs. William Brown Meloney, editor of the Delineator: Miss Ida M. Tar bell. Mrs. Esther Darling, Mme. Salvko Grouitch, Judge Kathryn Sel lers, Mrs. Susie Root Rhodes, Mrs. Helen Gardener, Mrs. Clara Sears Taylor and Mrs. Edward P. Costigan. Raiabow Division. Members of the Forty-second Divi. sion are now arriving from all parts at the country to pay tribute to he Unknown. The period from 9:20 to 9:36 tomorrow has been allotted the Rainbow Division Veterans for -"ercises in the Rotunda of the Capi tol. The Rainbows will be assembled in a column of threes, at the foot of the north Capitol (Senate) steps on the east side of the Capitol building, by 3:46 a. m. tomorrow. Those vet erans not wearing the service uni form will wear the insignia of the divisional association In the left lapel of a dark civilian suit. J. Bentley Mulford, national first vice president, will place a floral tribute upon the casket of the un identified warrior; M. Manning Mar cus, president of the District of Col umbia Chapter, will speak, and the services will be conducted by a silent tribute of the entire Rainbow dele. gation. Merapers of the Rainbow Division will form on Second street northwest, between B and C streets northwest at 7:46 Friday 'morning in column of eight files -frout. This position in the funeral procession of the unidentified soldier is that be tween the Thirty-third and Seventy seventh Divisions. Red Diamond Division. The Fifth (Red Diamond) Divisior delegation will be headed by SupremE Court Justice Philip J. McCook of New York, a former major in the dl vision, who was wounded in the Ar gonne. Every present and former Fifti men living In Washington who will participate in the parade, is asked tt meet tonight, Wednesday. at Society headquarters, 208 Ouray building BEROTO How Old Wern You At The Tue This Was Taken? This picture of Jeff de Angelis. as Falstaff, was made in 1877. His last appearance was during the early part of the New York sea son. when he played in "The Merry Widow." Eighth and 0 streets northwest. Thos' unable to attend this meeting should communicate by phoSte with head quarters at Main 63 for instructions At 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon a delegation headed by Mrs. Margaret Warfield, will lay a red diamond wreath on the casket In the Capitol. Navy League of U. S. The Navy League of the Unitdil States will lay a wreath upon the bier, Friday evening, at 7 o'clock. The following officers and Directors will represent the League: Mr. Robert W. Kelley, New York, President; Mrs. James Carroll Frazer, Washington; Vice-president; Major Herbert B. Shonk, Scarsdale, New York, treasurer: Lt. Col. Henry Breckinridge, New York; Judge Sidney Ballou. Washing ton; Mrs. Howard Hubbard Baltimore Mrs. Stanley Flagg, Jr., Philadelphia (. Elder Adams, New York, Admiral Brownson, Washington. Mrs. Moncur Robinson, Paoli. Pa.; Mrs. Daniel Lothrop. Alameda, California; and Mrs. Charles W. Rae, Mrs. Johi Callan O'Laughlin, Mrs. Ridgely Hunt Mrs. Sidney Ballou, Mrs. James 8 Parker, Mrs. Thomas F. Bayard. and Mrs. Theodore V. Boynton, of Wash ington. Jewish Welfare Board. Dr. Cyrus Adler, chairman of the army and navy section of the Jew ish Welfare Board, will lay a wreath on the casket Thursday afternoor at 3:16 o'clock. Those wishing to participate In the exercises should meet at the Y. M. H. A. building at 2 o'clock to receive Insignias and march in a body to the Capitol. House Committee Named. The House military iffaihs con mittee will be represented at ceremo nies in connection with the honors tc be shown the American unknown sol dier dead by Representatives Greene Verront: James, Michigan; Hull Iowa; Wurxbach, Texas; Frothing ham, Massachusetts; Quinn, Missie sipi; Fisher. Tennessee, and Stoll South Carolina. The special commit tee was announced today by Chairma1 Kahn. The Gold Star Fathers' Associatior of Illinois will place a gold star em blem on the bier of the unknowr1 American soldier in the Capitol to morroW evening. The delegation will be headed by Secretary Charles D Walcott, of the Smithsonian Institu tlion. who lost his son in France. A Marine sergeant will distribute appro priate insignia to all the gold stat fathers who meet on the west steps of the Capitol tomorrow at 6:45 p. m All gold star fathers have been in nit. to participate In this ceremony Regulations for Today. Regidations providing for "the lying In state of the unknown soldier, Irl the rotunda of the Capitol" were pro mulgated today by Vice President Coolidge and 8peaker Gillette. Foi today the regulations are: MAFEASANCE IS CHARGED TO GRANT AND AIC (Continued from First Page.) Court, but the men charged have forty-eight hours in which to prepar' their defense. As Friday is a legal holiday, they could not be tried the coming Saturday. It In 'understood from friends o1 Detective Weedon that he has dl. cussed the charges with members 01 Coagress, and If Major Gleasford doe' not take some action In the neat future he will demand a Congres slonal Investigation Immediately. Commissieners Not Consulted. Neither CommissIoner Rudolph president of the Beard of Commil aboner., nor CommIssioner Oyster who has immediate supervision evel the Police Department, knew of the charges today. They said that Majoi Geesford had not spoken to them abou them, and expressed surprise that h had not done so. The action against Inspector OIran and Lieutenant Plemnmons probabi3 will bring to a head the smolderini fight that has been going on In the police department for several montha Several times there has been an oper rupture between Major Gesaford head of the police department, an< the men working under him. espe cily the detective office. Major Oesefot'd several months age appeared at roll call at the detective bureau and charged the central o1 floe detectives with not giving hit, proper suppert. This was the start ing oftheopen ruptue betw'ee teuof thaeb otte eriesadt LE IN ST Peggy Joyce Gets Fort ".esr.y a on Nt o .d.4 Uae Osmmne an sctement, Compeani Tolls of Post" Marriage Love Affaks With Various Men. CHICAGO, Nov. L.-Pehap pey H.pklas Jyue wil marry again and perhape uhe wea't. Peggy Is net saying. Whatever she does, she in satis fied with the osteess of the di voree proceedings which made her no longer the wife of James Stan ley Joyce, Chicago multi'milln aire. baeteensen Mese Peggr. "I have something bordu on2 a mnll'o. said Peggy. "Not so " The decree divorcing Joyoe fresm the former "rowise chorus girl, who. be asserts, cost him more than $I, 000.100 in a brief but fervid rosmacs. is expected to be signed soon by Judge Sabath. Judge Sabath Indicated he would grant a decree of absolute di vorce and approve the terms of set tlement agreed on. The divorce will be given to Joyce on the grounds of cruelty and unfaithfulness. Peggy's croqs bill and request for temporary aliniony will be dismissed. "I'm glad it's over," Peggy said; today. "but I bate al this mean pub licity." iteports that Peggy is to wed Peter C. Merillon. son of a Paris banker. drew only evasion from the former chorua girl. "He is my good friend. I think very highly of him. Of course. I don't want to be quoted at this time on the question of my marriage to him-he is just my friend," Peggy de clared. Joyce Too Slew. She Suggests. Regarding Joyce, Peggy said she bore no rancor. She intimated. hoyv ever, that Joyce was too slow to travel in her company. "I hear that Mr. Joyce I. going to marry a simple little country girl," Peggy said. "I believe he will be happy with a nice girl from some small town." Then Peggy turned to a bit of philo sophy. "A woman is just the toy of a man," she said. "Mr. Joyce gave mu an insight into a life of splendor he held the curtains open that I might have a glimpse of luxury; that I might grow to love the living flame of jewels; that I might ador a tue gowns that were works of att in tead of needled models. "And now-it's awfully hard for a woman to find herself deprived of those things once she has had them." Terms of Settlemest." By the terms of the settlement Peggy received $80,000 and retains jewelry and other valuables given her by Joyce and valued at more than $850,000. She returns to Joyce the $260,000 home he bought for her in Miami. Fla.. and gives up certain jewels involved in a suit brought against Joyce by Cartiers. of Paris. She gets no alimony and surrenders any claim on Joyce's $3,009,000 es tate. Peggy was not in court yesterday when the c se was heard, and her at torneys offered no defense. Joyce and two other witnesses tes tified. Hannah Nordstrom, Peggy's maid, and Julia Sawdon, her mocial secretary, testified that Peggy so journed at hotels with Barton French. the Duke D'Trcal. Evans Spaulding, Fdgar James. Henry Letellier, and a Mr. Hudson. Tells of Trip to Venice. Spice was injected into the hearing by Mrs. Sawdon, and Hannah. the maid, who told of Peggy's numerous love affairs after her marriage. Mrs. Sawdon testified: - "We made one trip to Venice with Mr. Letellier." On the train there and hack Mr. Letelfler and Mrs. Joyce oc cupind the same compartment day and night. "At Venice we stopped at the Europe Hotel. Mr. .etellier and Mrs. Hopkins occupied the same room after the first night. We were there aeven days. He paid the tranaportation and hotel ex penses." She testified Letellier. a Paris publisher, gave Peggy several dresses and some jewelry. In relating Peggy'a trip to London after thia. Mrs. Sawdon aaid: "The first night we met Edgar James in the grill. A night or two later I opened my door and saw Mrs. Joyce come out in her night clothes. She said: 'All 1. well.' "Then I heard Mr. James tell her good night and saw him leave. "WVhen we got back to Paris. Mr. James was there. They were to gether a good deal. When he left she sent him the following radio: "'I miss you; very lonely. Re turn. PEGGY.' " "Did she see much of Mr. Letellier after her return to Paris?" Albanian Prinee hi Faver. "No. She had met Prince Vinra. of Albania, and was with him most of the time. I"She told me the prince was in love with her and she s:-s going backe to America to get a divorce and would return to France and marry him.' Hannah, the maiM. testified that Peggy scratched Joyce q flace on sev ANYpiece of prop erty in good con dition can be sold thru Times want ads, and many desirable homes are listed on The Times Want Ad page. Phone Main 5260 We chare Want A ds ATE ALL Gloats Ove une in Losei PEGGY HOPKINS JOYCE From latest photo ot noted stagy beauty. eral occasions immediately after thei marriage. She told of going to Hot Mpring Va.. with Mrs. Joyce. before th. honeymoon to Europe started ..loyc was left In Chicago. The maid went on: "There she met Barton French. Mrs. Joyce spent lots of time at his home. When Joyce called her by long-distance. they nad a connee tion from our home to Mr. Frenchs home so he could talk to her. "She and Mr. French got up a code by which they sent messages." She repeated the testimony of Mrs. Sawdon regardirng the trip to Venice with LetellIer, and went on: "She told me Mr. Letellier was very much in !uve- with her and t,'at he was very ri-h. lit she. added that she didn't like him much." On their return to New York Evans Spaulding entered the e.'ene. the maid testified. The story continued: "Mrs. Joycq would mome home early at night and Mr. $paulding would come in a little later. lie had a key to the door downstairs. and we left the upstairs door unlatihed for him. "Ile would go into her i.eror. In the morning he would call mie to lock the door after he had gone out. "One morning I served their break fast in bed. He usually went nyt about A o'clock in the morning. <Once he r. tursed at 10 and said he wanted to go back to bed. I do not know how long he styed, for I went visiting at noon. "Mrs. Joyce once told me that Mr. Spaulding had lots of money. but was not an good looking as some of the other men she knew. Joyce testified to the settlement he had made out of court, and Peggy's Today Continued from First Pige ninety, haa spent on her journey heemoney that pupils gave her whnshe was eighty-three, that she had saved to provide for her old age. No wonder Japanese metn are determined, patriotic, uncon qurbeon their own soil when they hav e such mothers. Attention! United Spanish War Veterans Deartment, District of Columhia~ erices will be held in the Rotunda of the North end of the Capitol at the casket of the "Un known Hem," 8:30 a. in., Novem ber 10. All Comrades will ansemn ble at New Jersey Ave. and B Ut. N. W., 7:45 a. in., November 11, to participate in the funeral march to Arlingten. Don't be a slacker. But turn out for the march. Official: CLAIBORN E4. CLOSE. D~epartmient Adjutant. By order of. CHAR. W. McCAFFREY, Department Conmmander. a or SPiNK CAPSULES DAY TO r Divorce; ng Husband Wife of Millionaire Joyce says she's tickled to death she. , wor't bav' to live with friend hubby any more. attorneys testified they had read th agreement to her and she understoo it thoroughly. PASSENGERS SHAKEN UP IN STREET CAR COLLISION Several passengers were shaker up yesterday evening when a C'apin Traction car collided with a car a the Washington Railway and Elet tric Company at Eleventh and 1 streets northwest. Frank 13. Pei cock, forty-three years old, 771 Fain mont street. a passenger on the fot mier car, was hurt on the hack. H received treatment at Garfie ld Hot pital. is condition is not serious. Mrs. Catherine Southerland, fort years old., stopping at the Gordo Hotrd, was cut and bruised on th head and body when she was strue' by an army automobile at Sever teenth and It streets northwest. Sh was removed to Emergency H~ospita Privat.e Samuel L. Davis, of For Hunt, Va., operator of the truck, wa arrested. Colored Veterans to Meet All Washington colored veteran are asked to meet at 8 o'clock t( night in Metropolitan A. M. 1a Church to complete plans for partic pation of a colored veteran unit i the funeral procession Armistice Dal ('apt. Samuel F. Sewell, depart meri commander, Co. A. Rt., will be i charge. Wyne ~ i ~itoreystetifed The hamo red itthehdeoightyi PASENER SAEN UPl IN SRE A OLSO Eve AL THsege wr so a ke IORROW ADSTERTIE (Ceatimied from PFilet Pegs.) thing appreaching a defnite program. They t to se what Asaure. as the l mover of the conference, has to P Roe Bea Mate. one ft Japan's pinci pal delegate., summed up the atti twde of the visiting delegations by raying: We have nothing to propose. We have ne program. We wait to see what America proposes. Then we will meet her halfway and the di ession can begin. Japan stands ready to asqulesee in anything which wiD decrease the worlds burdens and provide a measurable degree of na tional safety." Harding Completes Ipeeh.' President Harding has completed his speech of welcome to the con ference, which will feature the open ing session. It is understood that the message will be brief. The Presi dent will welcome the visitors, outline what he hopes the conference vrill ac complish and then turn the meeting over to Secretary of States Hughes who in all probapility wilt b'- pcr nament chairman Plans beyond the first day have not been completed. It is probable, how ever, that the opening session will be brief, and the session will adjourn until Monday following the President's remark. To Organise Monday. The conference will meet on Mon. Gay for organization. according to ten ative plane, and after that it is g-n rally expected that the conference will split up into committees. It has been tentatively agreed thaw discussions on limitation of armament nd discussions of Fur iEastern mat rs will proceed concurrently at the onference. This program w is origi ally proposed by Secretary of Stati !ughes. It has been specifically .n orsed by the Japanese, and the O ewers have entered no objections. 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