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THE WEATHER ? V. g. WORFCAST Fair today and tomorrow. Highest temperature yesterday, 81; low est, 61. THE WASHINGTON HERALD The Net Circulation of This Newspaper Yesterday Was 41,397 - ALL THE NEWS ?all the time?telegraph, cable and local new*?it found in The Washington Herald ?brightly and briefly told?most up-to-the minute news pictures every day. NO. 469.~> WASHINGTON. D. C? FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1919. ONE CENT ? i?rt?n and MnkvrW INJUNCTION HALTS FIGHT ON POLICE UNION D. C. COMMISSIONERS HALTED i BY COURT FROM DISCHARGING MEMBERS WHO STAY IN UNION Justice Gould Acts Promptly on Petition Holding Up Action Until September 11. President Gompers, of A. F. of L., Pleads Before Brownlow for the Rights of Labor. The Washington policemen's union won a smashing victory in its fight against the District Commissioners for the right to retain affili ation with organized labor late yesterday afternoon. At 3:50 o'clock Justice Ashley M. Gould, of the District Supreme Court, issued an injunction, petitioned for by Attorneys Wilton J. Lam /bert and Rudolph Yeatman, presenting the union, restraining the Commissioners from carrying out their threat to dismiss all policemen who refuse to sever connection with the American Federation of Labor by Sunday midnight. Restrained Until September 11. .The injunction, returnable Sep- j tember 11. also restrains the Com-I missioners from receiving the no- \ tlces they have demanded of the ] policemen stating their intentions ( regarding the union. Justice Gould issued the injunc tion from his home. In an effort to avert the legal battle begun with the issuance of the injunction. President Samuel Gompers and Secretary Frank Mor rison. of the American Federation of Labor, yesterday conferred for an hour and a half with the Com missioners at the District Building. Following the conference. Com missioner Louis Brownlow intimat ed that the voice of organized labor would have little bearing in the matter so far as the Commissioners were concerned. Commissioner Brownlow. When (the injunction was read to him over the telephone last night, re- j ^used to comment on it other than ; ?o say: " "Well, It means simply that the| ease will go into court next week." ??Insult* the A. F. of LN When he appeared before Commis- j ?toner Brownlow. yesterday morning. Mr. Gompers said: "Tour refusal to permit the con- , tinuation of this affiliation reflects as an insult to tlie American Fed eration of Labor. Had I believed j that you so intended. I should not CONTINUED ON PAGE TWO. SHOPMEN VOTE AGAINST STRIKE! Reject 4-Cent Wage In-1 crease, but Leave Walk j out to Officials. Railroad shopmen have voted over- j Bfcrhelmlngly to reject President Wil-| ion's proposal for a 4 cents an hour | Increase, but have also voted to leave j the matter of strike action in the hands of their national officers. The vote, announced yesterday by; the railway department of the Ameri can Federation of Labor, was taken in response to the letter pointing out to | Ihe men that something definite should \ >e known of the results in the fight >n the high cost of living within' ninety days, and asking that matters left with the national officers dur ing that time. The vote was 345.000 to 25.000 to re- ' ret the increase, it was announced, j There will bo no immediate strike." aid President M. F. Ryan, of f.ie Shopmen'^ Union. "We will give the government a reasonable time in %'hich to show results in the attempt o lower living costs. "The vote authorized national offi .*>rs to use their discretion on the f natter of whether the government p making progress In its efforts to ?educc priccs." "lURY GETS PACKER EVIDENCE SEPT. 15 The government's case against ihe big packers will be presented to lie Chicago grand jury September | 15, Attorney General Palmer an- ; tounced today. John H. Atwood. of Kansas City, tas been appointed special assist ing Palmer said, to help Isidor J. Eresel and Charles B. Morrison in j tresenting the case. TELEPHONE COMPANY PROPOSES RATE CUT I New York, Sept. 4.?The New Yorkj Telephone Company offered today be are the Public Service Commission to %ac a uniform flat rate of 5 cents for 11 Greater New York calls and to re ?uce by S per cent all bills sent out Dr telephone service. The offer came the commisai<#i gave evidence of ot being impressed by the company's revious proposal to reduce rates *"" cent. Here's the Injunction That Stops Brownlow The Injunction reads! D to trie t of < olumblu, holding un equity court. City Policemen's Union. Xo. 1871S?L. E.Drwjer, prfaldrnt, and C. H. W?rdfr, n?-cr*tnry, and C. C. Wla?, plaintiff*; ?a. I.onla Brownlow. W. G?I"? Gardiner CkarlM W. Kola, tomml?aionrr? of the Dlatrlct of Colamhla. df fendauts. Upon consideration of the bill of complaint under oath Jinl In the above entitled eau^A>d it appearing to the court tflt the defendants, Loui* Brownlow, W. (,w>nn Gardiner and Charles W. Kate. ComoilMlonrrR of the Dto trlct of Columbia, have threat ened the plaintiffs and all pri vates of the Metropolitan Police who are members of tbe fclty Policemen'* Union, !Vo. 1671S with dlsmlsnal nhould they fall to answer the question whether or not they nrc a member of any organisation of policemeu which ^ la afBHated directly or indirectly with any other labor organisa tion not later than 12 o'clock midnight. September 7, 1019. or should they answer said ques tion In the affirmative as more fully appears !n the copy of the rulei* and regulation* promul gated by said ? ommlsnloners on. to-wlt, the 3rd day of Septem ber. A. I).. 1919. In the said bill of complaint set forth, and it appearing; to the court that such action of the defendant Commln nloners would work irreparable damage to the plaintiff* and other person* similarly nltuated being member* of the ?aid City Policemen's Union. No. 1671S. unless the action of the said de fendant Commissioner* be re nt rained until an opportunity 1* afforded the plaintiff* and other p?*r?ons similarly situated to have a hearing on their applica tion for a preliminary injunc tion prayed for In *ald bill* It la by the court, for the rca*ons hereinbefore *et forth, thl* 4th day of September, A. D.? 1919. at luV) o'clock p. m.. ORDKRKI). that the said de fendants. Loui* Brownlow, W. Gwynn Gardiner and Charles W. Huts. Commissioners of the Dis trict of Columbia, and each of them, be and they hereby are restrained from taking; any ac tion whatsoever in pursuance of the said rule* and regulation* adopted on. to-wlt, the 3rd day of September, A. 1919, and from receiving; from the mem ber* of the Metropolitan Police Department answers to the que*tlon propounded In said rule* and regulations and from Ruspendlng or dlmisslng any member of the Metropolitan Po lice Department because of any violation of *ald rules and regu lation* and from In anywise at tempting; to carry Into effect the provi*loii* of *a?d reKulatlons. This order to continue Into ef fect until further order of this court to be had. If at all, on, to-wit, the 11th day of Septem ber, A. D.. 1919, at 4:10 o'clock a. m. Provided, however, the plaintiff* enter Into a bond with sufficient security In the sum of $500 conditioned upon the pay ment of such costs and damages as may be incurred or suffered by any of the defendants hereto who may be found should have been wrongfully restrained, hereby. By the court: ASHLEY M. GOULD. Justice. Soft Drinks Sale Decreased. New York, Sept. 4.?Despite pro hibition, the sale of soft drinks has! decreased Instead of Increased, it was revealed here today. I TWO MEN STAGE MYSTERY DUEL BEFORE CROWD Fighters Grapple for Revol ver Drawn Without Warning. ONE RECEIVES WOUND Both Disappear Leaving Bloodstain on Walk as Only Clue. Only a spattering of blood on the sidewalk remains to tell the story of a mysterious shooting affray witnessed by scores of persons at 6:50 o'clock last evening at Thirteenth and E streets, and only the agility of one man. despite a wound, prevented a murder, witnesses say. The shooting was the climax of a heated argument between two large, well-dressed men, whose identity the police have been unable to ascertain. The men met at the curb at first unremarked. They argued and their talk became louder. Passersby paused and a crowd formed With no more warning than the lm" plied threats delivered in the course of the altercation, witnesses saw one of the men reach for his hip pocket. Ai he drew a revolver, his adversary gave a lunge and seized the weapon just as it was discharged. The bullet struck the pavement, nicking the cement. Wrenching himself free, the assailant leaped into an automobile in waiting at the curb and sped away. The other fled through the lobby of the Sterling '.iotel and disappeared. Patrolman J. F. Camell of the First precinct, attracted by the shot, ap peared but decided pursuit was futile. It is his opinion that the bullet, de flected by the sidewalk, struck the victim of the assault, accounting for the drops of blood. fr, hope of clearing the myatery, the police are watching the hospitals, be lieving the wounded man may appear for treatment. CAR MEN'S COMPLAINT ANSWERED NEXT WEEK ; An answer will be given "sometime next week" by the W. R. & E. offi cials to the protest made by f.ie Amalgamated Association of Em ployes. Local No. S75. against the recognition by the company of the Brotherhood of Street and Railway Employes, according to statements from company officials last night. In the protest made by the Amal gamated. it is claimed, the action of the W. R. & E. in treating wit*.i the representatives of the brother hood was contrary to the ruling of the War Labor Board made last March, which excluded representa 1 tives of t'.ie brotherhood from con j Terences between the railway officials and the Amalgamated. The protesting carmen Tiave asked an answer from W. F. Ham, pres ident of the W. R. & E. At Ham's office yesterday it was announced that this answer would be given in a meeting to be held at some time next week, the day not yet fixed. Ho Hum! German Forgot All But Five Murders ? Amsterdam, Sept. 4.?"If I hadn't felt so tired I'd have admitted many i more murders. I hate the human species." This was the exclamation of Jo hann Schumann after being sen tenced to death at Berlin. He con fessed to five murders. Women Win at Polls. Atlanta, Sept. 4.?Incomplete returns today indicated that Atlanta women, voting yesterday in the municipal primary for the first time, had nomi nated all their candidates by an over whelming majority. 'Ae r?or,;\a*'* J*etis, BOOK OF MORMON^ ^ an aCToCNT WKITTEN BTf THE HAND OF MORMON*. platen tal.cn ttom the plates of 2?ept}L Wtaer^tore H ?? ?>? f.'.ri.iinuriit of in*- record of the pec pit of N'ephi. and ul??- ??i ?h? J.aniantte* written to the Laiuanlte# * lift an* a remuani of We hou*e of Iirarl, and alao to Jew and Uenttle: written i v uny of conunandraeut, and als?o by the Spirit ? ?f prophec* ?n?l ??f ?ii Written and sealed un, anil hid up unto the Lonl, that the* might n<?t ?!?*strf.y?*d; to oome forth by the irift an?t po??.r of God unto the Interpretation there of: sealed tiy th* han<l ?>f >fomnt. an?l hid up unto the Lord, to come forth in du* tune by the way of trentlle; the Interpretation ther-of by the (jift of C?| An abridgment talo n from the Jiook. of Etiiei al?o , which a record ?t the of Jared. >* ho mere scattered nt the tlnie the Lord ?-onfounde<1 the lanjri nt*re of the p?-??p!c when they were building n tower u, gn tr> heaven, which Is to *hew unto the remnant of the House of Israel what *r*-at things the Lord hath done for their father?., ami that th^y may kno* the covenants of the Lord, that they are not caai off forever and al?? to the convincing ->f the Jew and Gentile that JESl'S is the CL1R1ST. the ETERNAL (K>D. manlfustltiK himself unto nil nation* And now if there are fault*. tbev are the mistake* ..f men: wherefore condemn not the things of God. that ye may be found *i?otles? at tho judgment-*eat of Christ. TRANSLATED BY JuSLl'lJ J vs. %.\u ?tKsi>, **itm as bv (irmon PRaTT, Bin. ?Of 5 ? ???<,> ns?" *.fio *? ?? J?sr in ?oi. "?n a'Or CLERKS OBJECT I TO $150 BONUS Postal Delegates Rush to Capitol to Halt Bill Giv- ! ing Men More Cash. Hearing the House of Represen tatives had passed a bill giving postal workers a $1">0 bonus, the contention of postal employes in session at the New Ebbitt Hotel adjourned yesterday afternoon and i 150 of the delegates hurried to the i Capitol to protest. The postal i workers are demanding a bonus of $500. It was reported at a meetinc of 1 the delegates last nitrht that all I postal clerks of Sioux City. Iowa, have handed in their resignations, effective October 1, unless the $500 bonus is granted by that time. The average pay of a postal clerk i* i between $1,000 and $1,500 a year. HEIR EXPECTED SOON AT HOME OF CARUSO New York, Sept. 4.?"Motherhood is a wonderful privilege," said Mrs. \ | Enrico Caruso, wife of the tenor, to- J I day after confirming the report that, i ere long her husband's golden voice, ! will not be the only one heard in their , home besides her own. ! "I always had hopes," said Mrs. I Caruso, who returned yesterday from ' Europe, '"that some day I should i j have a daughter of my own." ? Mrs. Caruso is a daughte r of Mr. j j and Mrs. Park Benjamin, of this city. I When Pershing Was a Boy His early life in the West, when the West was frontier country, is quite as in teresting to read about as the later years. He made good from the start. The opening chapter of a fine, simple bi ography of the American commander will appear in THE WASHINGTON HERALD next Monday, September 8. It runs for thirty days. You'll see Pershing on September 17 and you'll want to know his history. 'f Salt Lake City. Utah, Sept 4.? Salt l^ako City is the hottest place in the world juat now, as far as [the league of nations Is concerned, j The unique staftd tak^n by United | States Senator R**?d Smoot, in bas ing his opposition to the league upon prophesies and revelations cit ed from the Book of Mormon, has I stirred up a discussion in Mormon circles that is ringing throughout I the United States. | Smoot. a Republican in politics, is an apostl#? of the Morton church. At the present time, many of the leaders of the church are equally CONTINUED ON PAGE TWO. PLAN HOSPITAL FOR RED CROSS NURSES j Asheville. N. C.. Sept. 4?Red 1 Cross nurses who contracted tuber culosis while serving the American ! Expeditionary Forces in France i will be well taken care of if a j movement inaugurated here today materializes. ! Preliminary arrangements have been made for the establishing of a hospital for the nurses, probably in western North Carolina. BRITISH PLANES SEEK POLICE ASSAILANTS Dublin, Sept. 4. ? Military air planes were used late last night by the British authorities in the search for assailants of three policemen In Tipperary. One plane, piloted by Lieut. Butler, crashed to the ground at Nonagh. Constable Foley, the missing po liceman of the trio attacked by a number of unassailed armed men, [ was discovered in a house near the ] scenc of the fight. lie is badly | wounded and may die. One arrest j has been made so far. COMMERCE CHAMBER PLANS RIVER TRIP | An outing at Mount Vernon and In^.'an Head late this month is be ing planned by the Chamber of I Commerce with the secretaries of j state of all States of the Union as i guests j Efforts are being made by th? | chamber to secure the Mayflower j for the t~ip, but if this cannot be .had. one of the river boats will be sought. | To Observe Golden Wedding. The Rev. and Mrs. Willard G. Davenport will celebrate their golden wedding September 8. when they will be at home to friends at their residence, 1303 Mapleview place, Anacostia. Wife Charges Misconduct. Mrs. Hazel Utz sued John T. Utz yesterday in the District Supreme Court for an absolute divorce, charg ing him with misconduct with an unknown co-respondent. Attorney W. C. Turnage appears for the wife. TREATY WILL KEEP OUR SOLDIERS OFF FOREIGN SOIL, SAYS PRESIDENT STRIKING POINTS IN PRESIDENT'S ADDRESS. When this treaty is accepted the men in khaki will never have to cross the seas again. Not to establish the league of nations would be unfaithful to those who died. The international labor organization will meet whether the treaty is ratified or not. There was no intention on part of framers of peace treaty to crush any people. The treaty tears away the chains of oppression and gives small nations the right to live their own lives. I'd rather have everybody on my side than be armed to the teeth. This treaty is an attempt to right the wrongs of Europe, and in my humble opinion is a measurable success. There can be no good government or peace unless the peo ple themselves are satisfied. Can You Read Note of Spirit to U. S. Senator? Senator Overman, of North Carolina ? a practical man. but when spirit promise financial tip. from no less an authority than Andrew Car negie. the Senator loses no J*"0"; He rays?hut to go to the beginning of the story. Charles A. Pike. ? year! .old. an artist, cla.ming occult powers, and living at No. 13 East Fourteenth street. .Vansmitted yesterday to Senator Over man the following cryptic n?ar ?4C? North 1W street at O.M F. OU N. ? NiS May 30. 1919. A low price on 5 now." ? I have Just received a message from \ndrew Carnegie." wrote the young artl,t to the Senator. "I thttH ? for you. He f?v? me the name S*.* or ?Avaman." But I think .t j man. incorrectly spelled." 1 Then Tike wrote the succe-lon of figures and letters given above ??If vou understand this, kindly let, me know at once. Other messages of , minor Importance received. The Senator, while he hasn t an nounced his conversion to a PSy'hlc cult, doesn't believe In overlooking any chances. He has | that he does not underrtand the lat steel man's ?pirtt message but asks . him to send the others along, an I wav He says If there are an> fur Uier messages for him from Carnegie, he would like to ?ee them. The Senator had only a casual ac , quaintance with Carnegie. MEXICO ASKED I TO APOLOGIZE State Department Makes Representations on Air plane Attack. The firing. bv Mexican troops. ! on an American airplane recently, j near Laredo, is shown by a report | made to the War Department by Gen. Dickman to have been un justified. The issue will be threshed out by the State Department and the Mex ican office. It was announced by the State Department that the mere expression of regret would not preclude a thorough and full inves tigation. It w-as said that were Mexico to apologize the Incident would bo considered closed. The official statement issued by the State Department sets forth that the American Embassy at Mex ico City called the attention of the Mexican government to the report of the affair and that the Acting Minister for Foreign Affairs as sured tho embassy "that there would be an Immediate thorough investigation with a view to a sat isfactory adjustment of the lncl dent." It is stated here that the only question In the cast 1s where was the airplane with respect to report reading "above river." Onwhat side of t'.ie stream was it when It fired upon? This Is the point it Is believed, that the State Department wishes thoroughly Investigated. Stone Demands Ratification. Cleveland. Ohio. Sept. 4.-Immediate ratification of the peace treaty. In cluding the league of nations, by the United States Senate, was demanded todav in an Interview by Warrenfv Stone, grand chief of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers. Baltimore Boy Soujht Here. Isadore Abrams. 14 years old. Is be ing sought by police here. The boy has been missing from his home. 966 Pennsylvania avenue. Baltimore, since August 1. When last seen, the boy ^ wearing a gray suit with short trousers, and white canvas shoes. He is stout of build, has dark complexion and black hair. OIL LEASE BILL SENT TO HOUSE j Senate Adopts Two Amend ments Aimed at Standard Oil Company. The bill for the lease of public' lands with deposits of oil, coal.! Phosphate and sodium, &.? passed by I the Senate after adoption of two I important amendments offered by j Senator Harris, of Georgia, was made ready to be sent to the Rouse i last evening. The amendments were, virtually, amendments to the Clayton antl-1 trust act. Under one, the Standard ' Oil Company is compelled to sell its product at the same price In all parts of the country. The other >?oul<l forca constituent Standard Oil companies to bec?me lndepe.no ent In fact as won u name. It would also prohibit stockholders of petroleum corporations from acquir ing stock in any other corporation producing that commodity. If both corporations have been created by a court dissolution decree or in avoid ance of prosecution under antitrust' laws. Passage of the b!? eam<! >fter a bitter debate lasting twelve hours.! aurins which Senator I-a Follette and other Senators chargred the bill wa? trained in the interest of the Standard Oil Company. PLANE EQUIPPED FOR HOT MEALS ON FLIGHT London. Sept. 4 ? Restaurant meals, j a la carte or table d'hote, will be served aboard the R-33. the giant air-j ship which will start tonight on a two-days' trip over Holland She Is I the sister ship of the R-34. which re cently made the trans-Atlantic round trip , This Is the first time that hot meals ' are served aboard any airship. A five- I course champaign dinner will be given, j by courtesy of the British air minis- : try. to the guests aboard the great; dirigible, who will include MaJ. Gen. ' F. II. Sykes. head of the civil avla- j tion -department, and other govern-' ment officials. After dinner the passengers will be I entt rtainsd with Vlctrola concert* and ' there will be dancing. The only thing ^ missing will be cigars, for smoking Is j not permitted on account of the j danger it Involves. Actors' Equity Plans To Organize Movies New York. Sept. 4 -Organization of I motion picture actors and actresses 1 of Chicago and the Pacific coast was 1 reported today to be the next move contemplated by the Actors Equity Association. The mass meeting of vaudeville ar_ j tlsts. circus, burlesque. C.iautauqua i and lyceum performers called for to- ' morrow night is regarded as a slg- i nificant move of the Equity In an 1 attempt to enlist that branch of the 1 r"T'n.,ri arton and artists of Amer- I lea in the causo. Kills Two Children ud Herself. Richmond. Va.. Sept. 4.-Pollce to-' day worked on the theory that tem- ' porary Insanity caused Mrs. Evelyn j Slaughter, wife of o. B Slaughter a contractor, to kill her 16-months-old I baby boy. a 9-year-old daughter and 1 fatally wounding another daughter 4 years old and then ending her own life with an automatic revolver. Ship Sinks on Maiden Trip. Baltimore. Sept 4.?While proceed ing from the Baltimore and Ohio coal Piers at Curtis Bay, where she had Just completed taking aboard a J.OOO ton cargo, the American Shipping Board wooden steamer Nemassa. sank In the channel today. The Nemassa was starting her maiden cargo voy- j ? I War on Goat "Tenant*." . Port Chester. N. T., Sept. 4.?Having I succeeded in ousting the pigs from j tcrement houses during the influenza, epidemic last fall, this village began | I waging war oa the goats today. Near Panic at Indianapolis When Governor Refuses To End Speech When Cry Is for President?Big Crowd Unmanageable. GOODRICH INSISTS ON A LONG INTRODUCTION "We Want Wilson, Wilson, Wilson!" Jeers Throng And State Official Is Forced to Accede to De mand of the People. By J?y Jerome Williams. Indianapolis. Sept. 4.?President Wilson's address tonight in the coliseum of the State Fair Grounds here, was practically a failure be cause of the size of the crowd on hand to hear him. It was estimated at ra,ooo to [ 5.ooo persons and was so huge it was unmanageable. Added to this feature was the unfortunate occurrence which befell Governor Goodrich of Indiana, who was in tended to introduce the President. The governor ma<ie the mistake of talking too long and the crowd resented it. The people gave him ten min utes, but when he stopped, drank Part oi a ^lass of water and started again, pandemonium broke loose. "We want Wilson, Wilson. Wil son, was the roar. C#T"""r Hla Crnrd Instead of arajulesc r.F In the de mand 0/ th. prop]*, c???-irh reached for another t!.? or water and stood hie gTound. "-Vo. no. no." went up. "Wiiso., " Still the governor >u adamant "Wilson. Wilson - cried the audi ence. ,?d hundred, started for th, doors. With cries from women and chil dren. It looked for a minute a. P*nlC en,u' Fin ally Euros one on tho stare whlaner ?-d t< methlng to the governor. He arose**1 *S'de *Dd pr??Went Wilson 'YOU'LL WIN OUT,' AVERS ADMIRER Vemor.a. Hall. Columbus. Ohl* Win b.~m.? ? "TOrt " conqueat win he made by some nation as are" " V" '"??? ?f <h' las" ." \lZy peo"i'- W|bUonh told" : '?** onJy People I owe any re j . aald the President, "are you Statei" OUl" citll"? ot ?>? United ?lJ,blP,r"!deM fald " ?eetn?d .k 1^* y "ecesaary" that ha ht had m"k^ *UCh * repcrt because th. tre.,x' T'eche, about the treat) and mas unable to aath treatv?m !?e?m much of what treat> contained. Ckeer? Inlrrmpt k Speaking to a rrr>*/i ?-w< w Jammrd Memorial Hall, whoae seat th CtPaC,7 w" estimated at 4.000 the Presidents declaration. fr?I Th? m.WMr' lnt'rrUp,rd eheera The meeting was presided over br Ohio K, ,?'I.Thompson' President of Chlo State University, and the Presi dent were Introduced by former Gov ernor James E. Campbell as "the first round world." v. J .^.',Bon be*an by saying that he had chafed at the confinement of Washington " and was glad to get out to make his report to the people. in the first place, the President said, the treaty undertook to punlah Ger many. but that there was no thought to overwhelmingly crush any great people. * * Kestraint had been exercised," he ?aid. -and there was provlaion for making the reparation no greater than (jermany could pay." , M^W'lson .aid he had been as tonished at statements made about the treaty and was convinced inanv Umade by m'n had not read It or else '.tad failed to com prehend lt? meaning. The league of nations, the Pres ident declared, was formed In ful COXTINCED OX PAGE TWO. 50 MENARRESTET? IN KN0XVIUE R nr? Knoxvllle, T-nn., Sep 4 than slaty witnesses ? mony before the Knc grand Jury here today body began Investigating the race riots here last Saturday night and Sunday. Fifty men and one woman have been arrested, charged with participation In the riots. All Witnesses today testified that they were "merely on the outskirts of the crowd trying to see what j was going on." Few were willing j to give the names of others tn th* j mob. 8hertff Catea* activity In arrest ing members of the mob has caused [many threats against his life.