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U. S. FORECAST Partly cloudy and not so warm today; Thursday fair. Highest temperature yesterday, 91; lowest, 69. HERALD 77ie Net Circulation of This Newspaper Yesterday Was 41,924 ALL THE NEWS ?all the time?telegraph, cable and news?it found in The Washington ?brightly and briefly told?moat up-to-th?-1 minute newt picture* every <!ay. WASHINGTON. D. C.. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1919. Churchman Warmly Wel comed When Ship Ar rives at Hoboken. COMES AS A BELGIAN Ejcpresses Gratitude of His Nation for America's Part in the War. ?few Torlc. Sept. Cardinal Mrrr eier Belgium's famous prelate, has ar rived in America- The transport Northern Pacific, bearing the distin guished churchman among its passen gers. docked at Hoboken tonight. The Cardinal was met by Arcl? btahop Hayes. Ma). Gen. Shanks. Mayor Hylan. Mayor Broenlng, of Baltimore, and a large committee of clergymen and laymen. Members of the reception committee kneeled and I kissed the ring on the Cardinal's right hand as they were presented, and each received his ^essing* ?[.adies anil gentlemen of the press." said the Cardinal in a pre pared statement, "tell the people of my gratitude by your pen and your voice, and thus interpret for me where I cannot go to speak. . Praise* Americana. "Many of our people would have died had not you Americans prevent ed the Germans from taking more of our food than they had already tak en. We shall never forget. It. I am deeply moved In coming here, I felt when I landed that it was a historic moment in my life. The im mensity of the service you rendered my people cannot be adequately ex pressed by me. "The Belgians want to start work again. Many of our people are idle because the Hermans have wrecked oar machinery. I owe It to my peo ple to tell you that we need your help In enabling them to resume work. Belgium and America shall forever work hand in hand. We are the weak er one and you are the stronger." The Cardinal, who speaks English fairly fluently, said he had come here not as an emissary of the Pope, but an a Belgian. ^ The venerable prelate v. as much im pressed with the sight of New York, especially the to ^ build?-'^fs. "These sights are wonderful to me," he said. "For you know, we church men don't get away from home much." Accompanied by Amha.iaadora, The Cardinal was driven to the residence of Archbishop Hayes, where he is to remain until his de parture for Baltimore tomorrow evening. The Cardinal was accompanied on the ship by Baron Emile de Cartier de Marchienne. the Belgian Am bassador to the United States, on his way to Washington. In a brief interview after his arrival at the Archiepiscopl resi dence. Cardinal Mercier was asked what had impressed hitn most since his arrival. "Why. the people here, of course," h*> replied with a smile. "Your people are so frank and open. One becomes attached to you Americans by your frankness." His Eminence said he expected Germany to prepare for revenere and that the military party was likely to resume control eventually. MINE STRIKE URGED BY WORKERS' CHIEF Cleveland. Sept. 9.?Recommendation for a nation-wide strike of coal min ers by November 1. unless a satisfac tory basic agreement in the central competitive field is reached by that date, was made here today by John L. Lewis, acting president of the United Mine Workers, In an address at the opening of that onranization. Lewis declared that so far as the mine workers were concerned the war is at an end, despite refusal of the United States Senate to ratify the peace treaty. Prince of Wales Sees Canadian Wheat Farms Port William. Out.. Sept. ?The ^ Prtnee of Wales continued his westward trip today after having w visited Canada's "twin cities," Port Arthur and Port William, and inspected the great grain elevators of this district. The prince reached here after a fishing trip In the Nipigon country. Today the prince will see Winni peg. from where he will go west through the great wheat districts of Canada. Husband Keeps Estate If He Remains Single Walter B. Kranti. proprietor of the Mendota Market, mast not re marry if he is to retain control of the estate left him by his wife. Mrs. Mary W. Krant*. who died September 5, according to the will 'filed for probate yesterday in the ^ffice of the register of wills. ^ Should Krant* die or remarry the will provides that the estate be di vided among the children. THRILLING SCENES WHEN GEN. PERSHING ARRIVED IN NEW YORK Barney Baruch, of the War Industries Board; Secretary of^War Newton D. Baker and ex-Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo waving greetings to Gen. Pershing. WOMEN FAINT IN CRUSH TO HEAR THE PRESIDENT Wilson's Visit to St. Paul \* -And Minneapolis Most Strenuous Yet. ] St. Paul. Minn.. Sept. 9.?Overcast i skies and a drizzling rainstorm i failed to prevent the people of the : Twin Cities from turning out to ? give President Wilson the most' j rousing reception of his trip today. ! He was cheered at the State Capi J tol. at the armory in Minneapolis, i the auditorium here tonight and everywhere along the line of march. | It was .also the moat strenuous day he has yet experienced, for he made three speeches and he was in the midst of wide-awake Americans all 0/ the time. All told, the President spoke to more than 25,000 persons and with the exception of his address to the members of the State L^eislature. i where, as a matter of course. 1 decorum prevailed, he found audi i ences responsive to the last degree. | The President compared foes of the j treaty to ostriches who had "sub mei&ed their thinking apparatus." and , these who recognized the new order of I things he termed eagles who had I avoided the "miasmic mists." Override Treaty Foes. The President gave a compact ex planation of what the league of na i tions will do. He told how a weak na i tion could find solace in the league because its claims would receive just as much attention as thoee of a large and powerful nation. The league, he said, provides for disarmament and for fthe liberation of oppressed nations. So packed was the audience in the Minneapolis armory that several worn CONTINUED ON PAGE THREE. Wandering Pair Helped to Jobs By Court Visit A pair of turnpike tourists who | claimed to be looking for work found the police court to be a place of Joy instead of (one of terror yester i day. They responded to the names of George Walker and James Wright, and a zealous park police man testified he found them asleep under some shrubbery in the .Agri cultural Department grounds penni less and hungry. He charged them with being vagtants. "If these men are .looking for work," Lawyer Robert L Miller said, addressing the court, "I will help them. Workmen are needed at Terra Cotta station, in the suburb?. Here's car fare to that place," 'and he passed a greenback to the pris oners. "And I dismiss the charge against them,** Judge Aukam safd. "Gee," one of the men exclaimed as they made their exit "this ain't police court. It must be Heaven." Kidron, Pershing's Horse, Is Denied Place in Review 'General's Mount Is Held in Quarantine at Newport ^ews While His Master Re ceives Tribute from Nation. ? ? "Kidron." the horse that Gen. I Pershing rode to victory in the j world war. begins his career as a | laurel wreath collector by getting 1 in quarantine. While the great J commander is playing the leading | role in triumphal parades in the j bi^ cities of the country, his war j horse Is detained, under observation i i by government veterinarians, at | Newport News. It is not that "Kidron," so far ew j anybody knows, has any "catching j disease," but simply that he may I have anything and, like every other j horse of the A. E. F., must stay at' 27 LABOR HEADS AT STEEL MEET! i "Conference Harmonious;" i No Action Taken on Strike. | Twenty-seven labor leaders repre j seating twenty-four international | unions which have local organiza | tions in the steel industry held an | all-day conference at the Amer- j ican Federation of Labor today | relative to the threatened strike against the United States Steel Corporation. John Fitzpatrick, president of the Chicago Federation of Labor, who acted as chairman of the conference, said tonight that the conference would be resumed tomorrow after | noon. He said that no statement concerning its deliberations would be made until tomorrow. Members of the conference said that the session was a harmonious one. According to the instructions | of the rank and file the leaders are j [ bound to set a date for a strike if | | it is found that all efforts to induce | i the steel* corporation to recognize the steel workers' committee are useless. It was learned that President Wilson's reply to President Qompers 'and the other members of the steel workers' committee asking for a report on what had been ac complished toward inducing the steel corporation to treat with the men was read at today's meeting. Its contents was not given out. Knoxville Man Blames Fatal Shot on Woman Knoxville, Tenn., Sept. Roy Harth twas shot and killed near Bearden, six miles west of here last night, I according to reports received here today, Staggering from his automobile to the porch of a residence near the pike, he is alleged to have said: "I am 8hot; Maud did it." He expired irnmed lately. the port of entry for ftve months, j until the government vetertnar know that he is a safe unimal to be at large In horse society in tho ] United States. Naturally, there are a great many people who want to see Gen. Persh ing mounted on the horsp that car ried him over the battlefields of Europe during the last fateful days of the world's greatest war. That desire was felt not only by the pub lic, but by the army. A great cap tain and his horse are almost in separable in the memory of the soldier. When a G. A. R. veteran tells about the great parade in Wash ington in 1S65, he is sure to talk of "Grant mounted on Cincinnati." The Confederate veteran loves to CONTINUED ON PAGE THRKF.. BALKAN NATIONS REJECT TREATY Paris, Sept. 9.?The Balkan pot is be ginning to boil over. The "big five" learned with trepidation this afternoon that Rumania and Serbia have de cided not to sign the Austrian treaty. The Serbian representatives declare they misrht sign later, when they were advised by their government at Bel grade. They were accorded two or three days in which to make up their minds. Rumania's decision, which is ap parently definite, practically places her outside the entente. It is admitted in American peace circles that the Rumanian action makes it Impossible to grant Rumania the territory which is accorded her by the Austrian treaty or the reparation recognized in that document as being due her. LEARN NAVY OFFICER WAS IN WILD AUTO Baltimore, Sept. 9.?Investigations by j SherifT Belis, of Anne Arundel County, and authorities at the Naval Academy j disclosed the Information today that i the companion of Lieut. Col. Richard Williams, Marine Corps headquarters, Washington, who was at the wheel of an automobile that went on a ram- : page on the Annapolis boulevard yes terday, injuring one person seriously and colliding with several vehicles, j was Lieut. Comdr. D. W. Owen, U. S. N., also stationed in Washington. j Col. Williams, held on the charge of driving an automobile while under the influence of liquor and assaulting and J knocking down the injured persons, j will have a preliminary hearing before I Justice Welch tomorrow evening. ] Lieut. Comdr. Owep, who is allegea J to have jumped from the machine fol- | lowing one of the accidents, has not been found. rHe was identified by a| hat bearing his initials, a coat and j collar which he left behind in the machine and also through the license j number of the automobile which is j ?aid to belong to him. , k FIVE ARE KILLED IN STRIKE RIOTS AT STEEL PLANT Foreign-Born Workers At tack Strikebreakers And Shots Follow. Hammond, Ind.. Sept. 9?Five strtk ! ing employes of the Standard Steel (Car Company were killed and fifteen wounded in a fight between strikers and the police here today. The rioting today was the second outbreak since the 2.000 workmen of : the plant walked out two months ago j demanding increased wages and im proved working conditions. A few weeks ago State troops were sent to the plant to restore order. Today when 300 strikebreakers were on their way to work they were at tacked by a mob of 1.000 foreign-born | strikers. Special policemen and guards ' were rushed to the scene and ordered the rioters to disperse. The order was greeted with jeers and the men refused to obey. Capt. Ben Strong, in charge of the police, j then ordered the leaders of the mob j arrested. When t!*e police attempted J to execute the command, the crowd attacked the police and Special guards ! with sticks and stones, and according | to Capt. Strong several of the strik ers drew revolvers and fired a num ! ber of shots. The police then retaliated by firing | about seventy-five shots into the | crowd, killing five and wounding fif ? teen strikers. The strike leaders were ! taken into custody. j None of the policemen or special . guards was wounded in the fight. I According to the police, the strikers ? were led by Lieut. Thomas Shuba. 21 1 years old. a Pole, who recently wis i discharged from the United .States army. He wore his soldier uniform and carried an American flag, which he waved during the fight. He was arrested afterwards. IRISH FORCE CAPTURES BRITISH GUARD VESSEL j Cork, Sept. 9.?There is much ex I citement in the south of Ireland to : nigVit. A systematic house to house I search by the military and police is j going on in Northern Cork and Tip perary. Armored cars are dashing hither and thither, and many arrests are repoted. A startling incident savoring of a | chapter from o boy's book on adven j ture is reported ? from Monkstown I Bay, where a Brttirfli monitor is ly ! ing. Under the cover of darkness, a [ party of Sinn Feiners rowed across the bay and boarded the monitor. ! The skeleton crew aboard the vessel j was rushed and overcome by the ; raiders who got away with rifles, j munitions and valuable instruments. Memphif Negro Shoots Sheriff. ! Memphis, Tenn., Sept. 8. ? Deputy I Sheriff H. F. Hyatt was pro&ably mor tally wounded this morning when shot through the stomach by Dave Logan, j negro. The negro escaped in the dep uty sheriff's buggy. The shooting took place at the negro's cabin, In South Memphis. Hyatt drove there 1 to a warrant on Iipfan Gen. Pershing Waving a Greeting from the Leviathan to Secretary Baker. BOSTON POLICE OUT ON STRIKE Denied Right to Affiliate With the A. F. of L., They Quit Their Beats. Boston, Sept. 9?The patrolman of i I the city went on strike at 5:45 p m. i today to enforce the demand thaT they be permitted to form a union ! and affiliate with the American Ked I cration of Labor. j As soon as f.ie policemen went out J their places were filled by a volun ! teer force including several hundred I Harvard students, most of whom ; have had miiltary training. It was j announced that football practice at the university might be suspended j until the strike is settled. WIDE POWER TO RENT ARBITERS Bill Will Not Set Profit Mar gin. but Vest Authority In Board. ! I When the Senate District Com j mittee finally drafts it* bill de signed to eliminate rent profiteer i ing in Washington it will contain no minimum and maximum net per ! centage of profit permissible on j rentals and general realty transac tions. This is forecast by advice given j the committee yesterday by District Corporation Council Conrad H. Syme. Mr. Syme also sajd that he be lieved the bill should not be held in force longer than five years and that it should be couched in simple language. Limitless power would be given the proposed fair rent commission i of four members by Mr. Syme. who I gave the members of the committee I pointers in regard to the eventual r constitutionality of the legislation I when passed by both . houses and | signed by the President. ? Mexican Mayor 1; Slain. Laredo, Texas.. Sept. 9. ? Leopolo j Blanco Bueno. Mayor of Cholula. | Mexico, was seriously wounded and , his secretary, Jose Maria Perez, kill ed by unknown assassins who fired on Mexican officials as they were boarding a train. COURIER'S DEATH SEALS SEGBET OF GANG'S ROBBERY Wall Street Bond Messenger Believed Slain to Prevent Him "Squealing.'' New York, Sept. 9.?Police of two States tonight, stirred by the prac tically positive identification of the body of Jacob Binkowitz. messenger who disappeared August 12 with $178,000 in bonds intrusted to him for delivery by Richard Whitney & Co.. 14 Wall street, are seeking clews to his kidnappers and slayers. Augrust 20 an automobile party, 'including: John T Clark, 149 Lin coln road, discovered the body of a young man hanging to a fence by a lonely road, near Milford. Conn The head was severed, the hands were cut and nine stab wounds were found in the region of the heart. Identified by Scar*. Yesterday the body was identi fied by means of two scars on the right arm. August 12. according to Mrs. Ida Binkowitz. 169 Eldrid^e street, mother of the messenger. Bennie kissed her and his 1-year old brother good-bye and started for work. The police believe the boy was murdered by a band of thieves in an automobile and his body thrown fr^m the machine against the f?nce. The nature of the wounds indicat? that the young messenger put up a furiouJ battle for his life. They believed he was enticed or forced into the death car by the ban dit-gang. Witneses in the case de clare they saw two automobiles stop near the spot where the body was found on or about August 12. ? Other Cane Separate One. On the same day. another messen ger, Harry Millham. 120 West 127th street, disappeared. With two com panions. he was arrested at Saranac Lake with $41,000 in bonds which re mained of $46,000. property of -Simons I and Blade. 5 Nassau street. They had lived on the revenue of $4,000 worth of the boncte which they had sold. The | police are satisfied that there is no connection between the two cases, j? The coroner's investigators today reached the conclusion that the boy 1 had ben murdered five or six days af ter he disappeared, which would tend to prove that he remained a prisoner. . finally being disposed of to prevent bisa "squealing" If turned kx>?. CROWDS 0 TIE UP R. R. LINES HI E Transportation of So ;?rc To Washington and Fellows to Baltimore ' Be Heavy Burden for ~\ eral Days Next Week.. MERCHANTS TOLD TO HURRY SHIPMENTS Plans for Pershing Day Are Nearly Complete?More Seats Provided?Hotels Will Be Filled With Visi tors From Manv Cities. So great will be the train traffic between Washington ami New York during the two days mem bers of the First Division are be ing brought here for the grand re view September 17 that W. Wash ington Bowie, general freight agent, yesterday requested all shippers to hold np their con signments next week as much as possible to relieve inevitable con gestion. Added to the transportation of soldiers will be the thou?>ands of persons coming here to view the parade and the roads in this sec tion will be busy also carrying 100.000 Odd Fellow*, to their na tional convention in Baltimore. A mammoth parade will be held ie the Monumental City on the same day of the First Division parade here. Odd Fellow Will C?vm?- Nfrt. It is believed thousand* of Bait - morgan* will forsake the Odd Fellows' event for the great military specataele here. % Hotel* last night reported many re quests Sor rewnttkir- l,eop4e a re commc from every action of the coun try to see the parade. Gen. Pershing and hi# staff will he j quartered at the Shoreh?m. as will he 1 the commander of the dtv.aton. Ma: Gen. E F. MeGlachin. Amone thoae who haw mad* res ervations at the Hotel Washington are H. T*. Grant and rsrty. New Haven ' r*onn . Fred Buase and party. Chicago. [Mrs. A. Winship and party, Newport, R. I . George M Reynolds and party. ! Chicago: William Berwln. Boston; N. 1 T. Thompson. Boston; W R. Roach. 1 New York; J. A. Walsh. New Haven; | R. H. Wilson. New York . G. T Hel i venng. Kansas Olty; V. E Pisson. i Chicago. M E Zell. Baltimore. SOss M Southwick. Boston; Miss C. Walla . Boston; W J. Mnrlagh. New York Among guests at the Raleigh Hotel ' mill be Miss M Masor Cumberland. ' Md . and George L? Gamp. Philadel phia. Pa Reservation? at the Hotel T^afayette | inchide Mrs. E Gedney and party. ; Pummit. Pa.; Mr. and Mrs W. Coone and Miss M Davis. Pittsburgh. H. L. Homing. Waukesha. Wis ; A_ Bitner. New York; C M. Wood. New oovnvrcn on two ANTI-C ARR ANZIST AS ASK U.S. RECOGNITION Four of f.ie leading Mexican gen i erals heading force# in opposition to President Carranxa have united in an 1 appeal to the President and the people of the United State* to recor i nise them in thetr struggle for the ' restoration of the old Oonstituti'^ of , Mexico and the relief of Mexico from Carranxa oppression , A document containing tils appeal was presented at the White Hons* , this afternoon, signed by the official representatives of the armed forces It sets forth whnt the country hi. suffered under the Carranxa dictator ship and the state to which the coun try has been reduced Soldier Hurt in Auto Crash. May Lose Hand ! Army physicians at Walter Reed i Hospital arc apprehensive orer the . condition of Charles Irvine, one of i ti><- two soldiers whose right arms were mangl<-d Monday afternoon when ! a bus they were riding in grared an I auto truck at Sixteenth and Buch | anan streets northwest. | He is suffering greatly from shock ' His hand was torn nearly off and it is possible that an amputation will be , necessary, the physicians say I Transferred to new wards. both Irving and Antonio Dana, the other soldier injured, suffered severely atjer ? delicate operations Monday evening. I Twenty-four soldiers were In the bus but none of the others received eves minor Injuries. Two hundred wound ed soMiera were in the entire party. The accident. It is said, will in no way curtail future recreation trips al Walter bond.