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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, August 16, 1919, HOME EDITION, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1919-08-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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El Paso and west Texas, donCy; Hew Mexico, un
settled with possible local showers, cooler is southeast;
Arizona, possibly showers, temperature nn changed.
Mexican bask notes, state bills, 630c; pesos, old,
84c; new, 45c; Mexican gold. 50c; nacionales, 25c;
bar silver, H. & H. quotation, $1.12; copper, 23
24c; grains, lower; livestock, steady; stocks, irregular.
OF MSAfflff
Bed Forces Also Lose Many Prisoners, Machine Guns
ana Ammunition in New Counter Offensive of North
western Russian Army Along the Luga River;
Whole Soviet Regiment Deserts to Esthonians.
- rfV
Socialist Poles
Thank America
Through Hoover
Pledge Themselves To La
bor For Creation Of
Stable Government.
"Warsaw. Poland. Aug-. IS. By the
r Associated Press.) Men and women
representing the Socialist party in
Poland, accompanied by the minister
t f labor, called upon Herbert Hoover,
chairman of the allied relief organi
zation Thursday and presented a me
morial. "Please prjsent to the American
people: the memorial said, "our feei
ng f gratitude. But for America
cuwuiu ua-B uui seen aoie to pull
through the last eix months. '
e pledge ourselves to devote our
su-engm to tne orderly upbuilding of
Are 2Vot Bolshevik!.
iv e are not Bolshevik!, butvare
rairiouc tmnking people, who knew
th.u our ideals of democracy are best
red by preparing the minds of the
masses for the responsibilities of a
Socialist government and such prog
ress only is sound when achieved by
the rotes of an intelligent majority.
We know the difficulties and pri
Mt:ons through which the Polish re
public must pass during the next
Tf-aj, and will endeavor to live up to
c ur slogan of fall production on
farms and in coal mines and factories.
We must beg our American brothers i
democracy to have patience with
Farmers' Witness Blames
Production Stagnation
For Soaring Prices.
LONDON, Eng., Aug. IS. Several
battalions of Bolshevik troops
have been wiped out in the new coun
ter offensive of the northwestern Rus
sian army along the river Lugasouth
west of Fetrograd, according to dis-
pairara irom Heistngrors. dated Wen-1 v v TASHINGTON. D. C Aug. IS. "On-
nesday. The soviet forces also lost! W less capitalistic monopoly and
Looting Attends Riots in Londonderry; Soldiers Stoned
as They beek to Break Up Nationalist Demonstra
tion; 10 Injured in Clash Between Nationalists and
Orangemen at Lisburn; Trouble Elsewhere.
T ONDONDERRY. Ireland. Aug. IS.
Li Rioting and looting occurred In
Undreamed Uj Conditions : this city during last night and early
Sure If Labor and Capital
Profiteering Goes On.
laipe numbers of prisoners, machine
gans and ammunition.
On The west bank of the Luga, in
the region east of Narva, the anti
Iiolehevlk troops occupied Alexan-
droffskaia Gorka.
East of Pskov, south of Narva, other
antl-Bolshevik detachments made
raids against the soviet front and
captured 5J t priso ters.
Near Podsevv. an entire soviet regi
ment is declared to have deserted "to
tne isstnonians.
Austin Conferences Cause
No Excitement at the
National Capital.
Washington. D. C-, Aug. 16 Former
senator Joseph Bailey's plan to reform
the Democratic party and ex-governor
James E- Ferguson's scheme to start
the American party, have' not crested
a ripple of excitement, not to say ln-
is and not to remove their support j terest among Texans in Washington
Texas having declared for probibi.
we can get on our feet. Give
us just one more year of credits and I
other active svmnathv. anri we niii 1 Hn and woman suffrage, the two
emerge a strong, self respecting na- I principal planks that are opposed in
t i on, prepared to face the world) both the Bailey and Ferguson move
alORC it . i ments, Texans here do not believe
Mr uZl" concluded T huf Invest,-! issues can be revived in the
Crayons here and left for Lembrg state.
-nd Cracow, where he will receive Bailey, regarded here as the whole
degrees from the universities in those
Calician cities.
Before his departure. Mr. Hoover,
Gen pilsudski and premier Fader
eslti reviewed a procession of 5000
Jiitle children, representing more
than a million Polish children who
were fed by the American relief ad
ministration through its children's
feeding department.
Austrian Royalty Has
Enough Hell, Says The
Former Empress Zita
Paris. France, Aug. 16. Dlgsatar.es
rf the former Austrian regime have
r.te-ated their requests that former
emperor Chales assume an active part
n Austrian affairs, according to a
.i5patch from Zurich. It Is said that
tl3 former monarch was sounded on
tn-j subject before archduke Joseph
ai--3med control at Budapest. The last
u session Is reported to have been
Lite long After the conference had
xsted for three hours, former erri
ng -,i Zita, who was present finally
1 have had enough talking, gentle
" en Hofburg was" hell for us. We
13-ve done our duty to theend and we
-a'.e suffered enough. To return is
an Impossibility."
"Weimar, Germany. Aug. 16. (By
the Associated Press.) Math las Erz
berer. vice uremier and minister of
(Continued on pace , column 4.1
thing In the reform movement has
long been disgruntled at president
Wilson and his administration. Fer
guson, Impeached and thrown out of
the governor's 'hair at Austin. Is not
considered in Texas circles here to
oe a suitable person to head any Kind
of a new political or old political par
ty which purports to be a panacea for
all Ills. With other leaders the new
movement might have better chances
of success.
Movements Ridiculed.
Texas congressmen prefer not to be
quoted on the Fort Worth conventions
but all of them who discussed the Bailey-Ferguson
meetings dismtftse-1 the
topic wl'h a iaugh or with ridicule.
Republican leaders, however, have
been attracted by the Fort Worth
meetings. They are about the only
politi lans who hope to benefit from
the Bailey -Ferguson revolts. Nation
al RepuMfcan committeeman H. F.
Macgregor, of Texas, who is here re
gards the Fort Worth meetlne with
considerable optimism. Mr. Maceregor
made the following comment: "Texas
is almost without a bipartisan politi
cal alignment. My Interest In the new
party Is for the welfare of the state,
rather than political. Unless a bipar
tisan alignment is set np no real good
can result.
No National Stains. i
"The new party will have no na- !
tlonal status and can accomplish lit
tie unless it unites with a national
party, and since the leaders have re
pudiated the Democratic party they
may loin the Renubllean nartv"
Macgregor has. great hopes that the
Bailey-Ferguson movements will re-
suit in a strontr Renublican nartv In
Texas. This hone, however is not
founded on anything substantial. Tex
as uemorais nere aeciare.
, ganlzed .labor cease profiteering in
goods and wages." the next cycle of
the seasons will effect a condition of
living now undreamed of. the senate
and house agricultural committees
were told today by J. R. Howard,
president of the Iowa Farm Bureau
Federation. Mr. Howard appeared as
spokesman for the committee recent
ly appointed at a conference of farm
ers from Iowa, Nebraska. Indiana.
Ohio and Illinois. Denying that the
farmers were responsible for present
conditions, Mr. Howard said:
Defends the Farmers.
"The high cost of living is not due !
to lack of desire or effort on the!
part of the farmers to produce to
the limit of their physical ability.
The farmer has not struck, walked j
out or otherwise slackened In pro-
i auction, he nas increases nis ei
, fort, extended his operations to the
limit of physical ability and financial
j credit and striven to feed the world,
j believing the world would fairly and
I gladly recompense him. Instead, be
xinas tnose wno. in tneir eagerness
to find an answer whe-c t h-e ls
none, to shun the real facts of the
situation, point to him with scorn
and malevolence, saying. Thou art
the culprit.'
The high coat of living Is dee
to a stagnation in the prod net Ion
of manufactured gooSn nnd pre
pared foodstuffs. Every labor
strike that shuts dorm any plant
engaged In the .production of
foods or the making of cloth Inc.
that shuts down a mine or mill
adds to the high cost of living.
"If capitalistic monopoly wan.ts
enough food produced that It may
be fed. If the do-nothing dawdlers
this morning. Troops charged mobs.
but did not fire any shots. The sol
diers, however, were met with a volley
of stones when they attempted to
break up a Nationalist demonstration.
The monetary loss from looting Is es
timated at thousands ot pounds by
police authorities.
The trouble started when Na
tionalists set fire to a number of
tar barrels which had been col
lected beneath an arch over which
was displaced a picture of Ed
ward de Valern, president of the
Irish republic, and sane the SoI
dlcrs Song. Unionists responded
by slnglnc the national anthem
One force of troops kept the crowds
apart, while other detachments at
tempted to clear tbe streets, charg
ing troops, one soldier being seriously
hurt. The Nationalists were finally
driven back to their own quarters.
Windows Are Smashed.
Windows were smashed and shops ,
were looted and the city was In dark
ness the entire night.
Although several revolver shots
were heard during the rioting, no re
port of anyone having been wounded
has been received. The troops declare
that none of them tired any shots and
that when they drove back the crowds,
they advanced with their bayonets
raised in the air.
The soldiers used In suppress
ing- riots between Nationalists and
Unionists In Londerry, last night
and early today, were withdrawn
at 4 oclock this morning.
A number of rioters were Injured
during charges by the police and sol
diers. A police Inspector was knocked
down and kicked severely daring a
baton charge.
Serins Clashes Elsewhere.
Belfast. Ireland, Aug. 16. Ten Na
tionalist excursionists were injured
daring a fight Friday with Orange
men at Lisburn, county Down. Serious
rioting also occurred at Coal Island,
county Tyrone.
In tbe riot at Coal Island, several
policemen and military officers were
injured severely.
P i
CI i
want enough food produced so that
thev may occasionally eat. let th- ra
stand forth now at this time, when
the farmer must determine his 1920
food production program, and declare
by deeds cutting out of profiteering
in goods and wages, going honestly
to the business of preparing and pur
veying the necessities of life, going
honestly to the job of doing a fnll
day's work for a full day's pay
their willingness to cooperate. Fail
ure of these forces to do this now
will be a boomeranjr that ere the next
cycle of the seasons will effect a con
dition of living now undreamed of.
Mr. Howard said Ihe hlgb cost
of Uvlns was due to "extravagant
profits of mlddlemcni failure of
the American people to "practice
cea ordinary economy In public
nnd private life. and Industrial
strikes. Exportation of food and
clothlnc he said, was no more a
contributing cause than the
heavy exports of manufactured
jroods and machinery of which
the farmer Is a heavy purchaser.
"An embargo on roodstuiis to bring
down the high cost of living, he
said, "will be as demoralizing to
American agriculture as tbe embargo
placed on foodstuffs was to French i
agriculture in the time of Louis XIV."
Mr. Howard also deplored tbe veto(
of the act to repeal the daylight sav
ing law and said tbe president's state- 1
ment. In his veto message. In effect
placing agricultural production sec
ond in importance to industrial pro
duction, would discourage many farm
ers and probably result in decreased
production on tbe farms.
IT fl Ffe A VMS ft Hfi F5.I A M
U. 5. MM WILD rLAli
Left Wing Socialists Call Convention for Sept. 10 at
Chicago to Form Organization; Propose Proletariat
Dictatorship; Nationalization of Industries;
to Ally With BolsheviM and Spartacans.
TOKK. Aub- H- "Left wine"
8oattst have Issued a call to
radicals throaghout the country to
attenor a convention in Chicago on
September 1 to organize the Commu
n" t party of America," it was learned
here today wben a copy of the call
was made public by the joint leEis
lative committee which is investigat
ing seditious and anarchistic activi
ties in this state. The left wlnsers
have signified their intention of sev
ering all connections with socialism
on the ground that the word has come
to signify "merely welfare and up
Tne proponed party platform,
nhleb "111 be submitted to the
convention, demand, "dictator
nblp of the proletariat both in
dustrial anil aerlcultnrnl. nnd na
tionalization of irreat konlnesft en
terpriser and flnnnrlnl trunin.
Intemitlnnal alllrnve. srlth th.
Mons, Belgium, Given
Cannon Which Fired
Final Shots At Foe
Mons," Belgium, Aug. 16. Cana
dian cannon which fired the last
shots at the Germans on armistice
day, November II. were presented
to the village of Mons this morn
ing with elaborate ceremonies.
Bolshevik 1 of Russia and the
Spartacans ot Germany also ls ad
vocated and the creation of work
men's councils to net In suppres
sion of fraudulent bourgeoisie,
democracy, the oligarchy and cap
italistic bureaucracy
The call Is signed by L. EL Fergu
son, secretary of the National Tft
Wing council, and Dennis E. Batt.
secretary of the national organization
France Refuses Yankee's
Offer Of Billion Francs
For Tobacco Monopoly
Paris. France, Aug; 16. (Havas).
An American capitalist, according to
a newspaper report, has offered to
give the French government an an
nual royalty of l.OOO.MO.Ooe francs for
the tobacco monopoly Although this
offer was 200.00o.00d francs more than
the returns to the government from
the monopoly, tbe ministry of finance
refused it.
Dallas. Texas, August IS. Within a
tew months Dallas will have the au
tomatic system of telephones. Tbe
city Just ended a post card vote which
favored the automatic phones 18 to 2.
At present Dallas has both systems
automatic and manual. Tne service
Is very Door and experts say the au
toraatic phone will solve the service
nroblem. I
Puts Prime Minister Theory
Into Practice For
First Time.
Committee Report Expected
To Follow While
House Meeting.
-ITTASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 16. Try-
II ing out his idea that under the
American form of government, a
president is both a chief executive and
a prime minister. Wc-odrow Wilson
has announced a new departure iu
representative government in this
country by agreeing to submit to
public interrogation by members ot
the legislative branch of the govern
The nature of tbe precedent establ
ished by the president and an Invita
tion to the entire membership, of the
senate foreign relations committee.
mcuuuumus ana democrats, was not
fully realized until Mr. Wilson went
a step further and not only declared
wai everyuiing said at tne confer
ence could be given to the public, but
unproved upon the usual method of
geiiing exact information about con
ferences between the president and
members of congress. He stated that
no wouia ne glad to have etenog.
raphers present.
Like IZoropean System.
White House officials added that
everything said would be ritAn im
mediately in full text to the public
uiiuugn tne press and a transcript
of the proceedings win be published.
Thus, America will have at least ob
tained some ot the advantages
hitherto claimed for the parllmentary
governments of Europe, where pre
miers and prime ministers ha hn
called before legislators to answer
questions aoout domestic and foreign
Of course, from the fact of presi
dent Wilson's readiness to submit to
the interrogation of an important
committee of the senate no hard and
fast rule follows, which would bind
Expulsion of British Charge d'Affairs at Mexico City
jsenevea jxesuic 01 statement .Britain Would Not .Rec
ognize Carranza .Regime Until Government
Gives Better Protection to Britons There.
Mexico Senate
Makes Study Of
"Article 27"
Action Taken Following
Protests Of Foreign
Oil Companies.
Mexico City. Mex, Aug. 16. The
senate here has passed resolutions
providing for a study of "article ST"
of the national constitution, which
has caused protest from foreign oil
companies, and has decided that
prompt action will be taken to insure
satisfaction in the matter.
The upper house seems to he gen
erally of the opinion that a correct
and Just interpretation of this article
'A5HCVGT0X, D. C Aug, 16 WU-
d'affalrea In the City of Mexico, has
been ordered to leave the country by
president Carranzm.
While not specifically stated It was
understood that Carranxa'a action re
sulted from the statement recently
made In the house of commons by the
British nnder-seerctary of state that
Great Britain had not recognized the
Carranza government and wonld not
do so until there warn some guarantee
that .lives and property of British
citizens In Mexico would be protected
by the Mexican government.
Charge Idndsey, of the British em
bassy brought the matter to the at
tention ot secretary .Lansing; today.
It ls understood that there Ls nothing
to be done except acquiesce In the
decree of expulsion as Sir Ciunmisss
has no official statu In the diplo
matic sense. It Is believed In official
quarters, however that the Incident
is certain to have a marked effect
t upon the policy which the Brit-
covernmenc wui louow Towara
future presidents. But th strength of protecting them in every way.
custom in government Is sometimes) On September 1 president Carranza
not less than written law.
ine decision of the senate foreign
will tend to produce better under- Mexico.
standing and good feeling toward CUMMEfGS CAJIRAXZA'S FRIEND.
Mexico. Between now and September j ttWT"nTtU, ? Mex-
ico since Jir. nobler, nio naa oeen
acting as charge was withdrawn soon
after Carranza nsanxaed office as
president. When Ur. Hohler departed,
the affairs of the British legation
were left in the hands of Mr. Cum
mlngm. He was not to act as minister
In any sense, bnt was simply to care
for the a rehires and other properties
Mr. Cum in In gs had been for many
years a resident of Mexico and nnsa-
5, the supreme court ls to band down
its opinion on the writs of injunction
sued oat by the various oil compa
nies. Gen. Znazna Is sending a de
tachment of weH trained troops to
all parts of the state of Tamanllpas,
where foreigners live, with a view of
will present congress his annual xnes- ! be red president Carranza himself
relattanlr committee tc T accept M? I and will inform congress fully as nmonp hU personal friends. Thus he
,m:r, , a55!5L- ..... ,...- ,.k .. mu able in a personal way to inter-
whlef. h -VS: tni..ZXZL'fZ?J. of Vh- rnlttrt t Vn'fl le often vrlth tie Mexican prcldent
which he nx.de through senator Gil- ernments of the United State3 and
nert M. Hitchcock, nearlv a monthi England.
ago. is ratner significant of the trend
(Continued on page Z. column 5.)
Those Yanks Changed
The Map Of Europe
THEY whittled down Germany, caused Austria to go to pieces like a
dropped dinner plate, built a great new nation around Serbia, doubled
the sire of Rumania, defined the boundaries of a tier of nations that reaches
from Greece to the Arctic Ocean, and made over the heart of that continent
that is the mother of modern civilization.
Through all that thousand years of the past when there has been inter
iange among men, the center of world interest has been in Europe. To
most people now living the map has known no change. The picture of it
has become fixed in the world mind.
Now that picture must be rubbed out and another indelibly impressed
in its place. The eye must be given an opportunity to familiarize itselt
with new boundaries, to imprint what it sees on the tablets of the mind.
To do this it must have before it the post-war picture of a continent.
The first worth while map of the New Europe has been made by the
Geological Survey, a map that indicates all the changes as set forth by
the peace treaty, a map which is accompanied by a publication of the
Treasury Department entitled "How Other People Get Ahead." Both free
for the asking.
You can get them by filHng in the attached coupon and forwarding it
as indicated.
(Fin out the coupon. Write legibly)
Frederic J. Has kin. Director,
Washington, D. C
I enclose herewith two cents for return postage for a copy of the
Peace Map.
Street Address
City Stole.
300 U. S. Buyers Attend Paris Style Show;
Brown Is Favored Color; American Women
To Be Given Compromise In Skirt Lengths
That Women In U. S.
Want Long Skirts To
Hide Ankles Denied.
PARIS, Prance, Aug. 16 Parls's first
real display of styles since the
war began is being attended by about
300 American buyers who, however.
are showing themselves to be more
Independent of tbe dictates of French
dressmakers than ever before.
. Brown, according to the new
models, is again in marked favor.
Soft materials are used generally and
flounces, panniers and the design of
the new models tend toWard the
strictly feminine appearance. There
is not the slightest suggestion of the
masculine, a tailor made effect of the
Paris Clings to Short Skirts.
Paris is cllnginc to the skirts hang
ing seven to eight inches from the
ground. American buyers, the dress
makers say. are ridiculing the short
ness of the gowns, although admitting
American skirts have been too long.
It Is said to be likely American wom
en win De ozxerea a compromise in
lengths. One of the prominent Ameri
can buyers said today that "no well
formed woman looks well In a really
long skirt and it cannot be graceful.
but he laughed at a dresmaker's sug
gestion that Americans wants long
skirts because American women do not
have pretty ankles.
"American women have the
prettiest ankles nnd feet In the
world, the buyer replied, "and
they also are the best dressed, but
they realize that the extremely
short skirts are ridiculed and
they believe rn moderation."
Although the Americans designed
Mr. And Mrs. Suit Will
Be Suited If Divorce
Suit Suits The Judge
Kokomo, Intl. Aug. IS. Here'i
a story that should suit most any
one. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Suit, of
Rusaiavllle, didn't suit each other
Mrs. Suit didn't suit Suit and Sui
didn't suit Mrs. Suit RussiavilU
didn't suit Mrs. Suit, either, so she
left Suit. Suit suited words to ac
tlon by flllnar suit for divorce from
Mrs. Suit. If the divorce suit suits
tbe court Suit and Mrs. Suit will
be well suited.
I heir own styles to a great extent
during the war. they apparently are
finding much that is worth while in
tbe Paris display rooms.
Brown, the buyers say. Is shown in
various shades brick, terra cotta and
burnt biscuit. There are also shown
soft shades of gray, raven blue, tete-de-negre
and moles.
Scores of beautiful models who are
displaying gowns In tbe drawing
rooms of the celebrated dressmakers
do not wear corsets and make every
effort to preserve the soft contour of
their figures.
Slrrht Fnllnea. at Hips.
The styles generally show a slight
fullness on the hips In the form of
soft panniers, with pleats and accor
dion pleats. Flounces are applied In
such a wav as to preserve the outline
of the figure and the straight bem of
tne sKlrt.
Collars are high In manv cases, and
If cut open are adjusted so they may
oe nultonen eiose to tne tnroat.
Soft Materials Popular;
New Models Lack Sug
gestion Of Masculine.
coats are trimmed with such furs as
mouflon. mole, monKey, KoiinsKy,
muskrat and skunk.
All Miiterfni. Soft.
All materials are soft and where
flounces are Introduced tney are set
on linings of chiffon to Insure supple
lines. Velveteen, soft serge, velour de
lalne. chiffon and plush are used with
great effectiveness in gowns ana costumes.
Coata with afternoon costnmes come
Just below the hips and follow Dick
Turpln lines by means of a girdle or
gaging. Skirts are narrower at the
feet, giving a peg-top suggestion. Fur
collars reacn to tne eyes.
American buyer nay they ore
bavins: almoat a battle nlth Tarl
atan dreajininfcers over tbe hack
lens evenlnir gowns offered,
irhlch the American, are Innlat
Intr on having rilled In vrlth lace,
to the nmaiemcnt of the French
denlgnerft. who have protested
that women sboold henllowed to
dt.plny their well-formed backs.
Soft net. tulle and lace are used ex
tensively over charmeuse and chiffon
for evening gowns and trimmings of
gold threads, paillettes, let. sliver tis
sue and plush are much used.
The plush in tnese trimmings is
worked ud to represent soft for.
Black and gold, raven blue, mole and
cinnamon are the prevailing tones for
evening gowns, but delicate pompa
dour blues and pinks wltb alTk pan
niers are shown often for young girls.
Many gowns of gold tissue are dis
played, a
Hats for fall and winter are both
large and small, but In all cases will
velvet Is the most
Wool embroideries, flat naillettea
and metallic rlbhons of a leatherllVe! frame the face
texture rorm tne trimmings for ar- l ponular fabric for hats, and trimmings
ternoon frocks, the malorltv of which will he f o.trlch feathers, osprevs 1 latlons committee. Copyright 1919.
01 developments nere on the peace
reaty and league of nations. ,
jne commute has been grilling
witness after witness from sec. I
retary Lansing to subordinate
members of the American peace
mission, bnt at every turn It has
been apparent that from presi
dent Wilson alone could they ob
tain Intimate knowledge of what
happened Inside the councils of
tbe birr five and the Mr- t.n
There were m.mh.r, nf h. ..n.t.
foreign relations committee, who did
" ms 5u vo uie wane nouse
or to nave the president come to the
capuoi. iney uougnt it would put
them In the emharrs.alnc- .Itn.tlnn
of having accepted confidential in
formation from the president, which
they could not discuss In public
i-ommitiee votes Unanimously.
Tbe president's desire in havA th.
meetings public In character left no
loophole for escaoa and the commit
tee voted unanimously to go to the
white bouse or wherever Mr. Wilson
might select.
Unquestionably, speeches will be
made next week on the basis of what
Mr. Wilson" says, but at the same time
there will be little excuse for delay
in reporting the treaty. And many
Republicans outside ot the congress
have been nrglnir the aenata tn r.l
port the treaty either favorably or
unfavorably, but to end what may
seem to outsiders as dawdling. This
advice has unquestlonablly accele
rated the Republican leaders of the
senate and they are now bringing
to a conclusion their consideration
ui ine treaty.
A report to tbe senate by the
committee la expected within a
fortnight. If It Is unfavorable
there will be more reason for Mr.
Wilson to begin at once his trans,
continental toor. On the other
hand If the report embodies the
Interpretations made by the so
called "mild resemtlonlsts" In
the senate. It would not be sur
prising to see Mr. Wilson let It be
known that the program is acceptable.
The Interpretations suggested by
the seven senators afore mentioned
as "mild reservationlsts" would not
nave the effect of throwing' the peace
treaty back Into International con
ference, but would clarlfv nmhl
viuusea. un tne oiuer nana, men like
senators W. E. Borah and Hiram
Johnson are not unlikely to carry
their opposition through to the end.
cany Ratification Seen.
But If Mr. Wilson accents the In
terpretations of the seven Republican
senators, who believe In making It
clear that the powers of congress to
declare war are not ahrldaed and the
United States retains jurisdiction
over tariff, immigration and other
democratic questions and that the In
terpretations of the Monroe doctrine
shall be left to the United States,
an early ratification of the peaee
treaty Is to be expected.
in mat event. Mr. Wilson's trip
would be In the nature of exnlana-
tlon to the American people of the
responsibilities undertaken bv Ameri
ca In world affairs and the necessity
tor cooperation to reconstruct the
world and reduce the cost of living.
It so happens that the Prince of
Wales, cardinal Mereler nnd nrobahlv
ien Pershing will be coming to the
unitea states during tne month
y cities of o. s.
Will Try To Repeal
Daylight Saoing Law
Despite Wilson Veto
Washington. D. C Aug. IS. Re
publican leader Mondell announced
today that the house would Tote
next Tuesday on the passage of
the daylight saving repeal over the
president's veto.
Proponents of the repeal, while
in a majority, were douhtfu1
whether they can obtain the two
thirds majority necessary to over
ride the Teto.
are made with coats to match These I nnd monkev furs.
G. A Turner, nrealdent of tha rs.ll-
September, and Mr. Wilson will have the committee that California grow
to he In Washington to receive them, ers had fuf fered heavy losses through
So the prospects of a trip by Mr. Wll- the government's failure to purchase
son depends largely on the develop- beans from them during the war. As
ments In next Tuesday's conference , a consequence, he forecast production
between Mr. Wilson and the entire' In California this year would be about
membership of the senate foreign re-'half of normal
Tells nf Secret Probe,
Detroit, St. Louis, San Diego, Kansas City Report Seiz
ures Saturday; Wholesale Sugar Dealers Arrested
Under Lever Act; Profiteering by Pood Administra
tion Employes Hinted; Arizona Fights H. C. of L.
DETROIT. Mich.. Aug. IS. In tbe
stored in the Detroit Refrigerating
company's plant here, agents of the!
department of Justice today seized ;
T.OiO.OO, eggs and approximately
24,600 pounds of butter.
The United States district attorney j
yesterday seized 8.100.&W eggs in the i
Detroit Refrigerating company's
plant. The actron was taken under 1
the Lever food control law. and the
federal court here was asked to have
the stocks placed on the market
August 25.
Seise Eggs In St. .Louts.
St, Louis Mo- Aug. IS. Seizure of
tt.OiS cases of eggs. 1S.S9.3M eggs in
all. held for seven owners by the
Mound City Ire and Cold Storage com
pany here, was made today on a libel
warrant Issued by tbe United States
district attorney.
Confiscations in San Diego.
San Diego, CaL. Aug. IS. Seizing of
foodstocks held in cold storage was
commenced here this morning bv dep
uty United States marshal W. C
Carse. under libel warrants issued by
the federal court yesterday In Los An
gelea Take Deans Stored In K. C
Kansas Citv. Va.. Anr ic tk.
seizure of 75.00 pounds of beans, mid
bv federal authorities to have been
stored throughout the war. was or
dered todav by district attorney Fran
cis M Wilson.
V. S. Rmployes Profltcerf
Washington. D. C.. Aug. IS. Evi
dence at a secret investigation of tbe
nnrchase of beans for ih. innA Ad
ministration during the war so In
censed Julius H Barnes, of New York,
president of the United states r.nln
corporation, that he forced two em
ployes oi me aaminiatratlon to re
sign, 'be senate and house agricultu
ral committees were told today by G
A. Turner, president of the California
an i. rowers association. .
Asked ir It was not tare that
the twej men "had been profiteer
Injr n little In brass." Mr. Turner
said that In view of the fact that
tbe Investls-stlnn was secret, he
preferred net to say what the
findings were.
The names of the men were not dis
closed Mr. Turner said, however,
that he believed the evidence taken
during the Investigation waa In the
nanas or tne aepartment of Justice.
trator last February conducted an ex
tensive secret investigation into the
conduct of certain members of its bean
purchasing department.
"Is tbe matter In the hands at the
department of justice?" asked senator
Kenyon. Republican. Iowa.
"I believe it is." the witness re
plied. The Inquiry was Instituted at
the request of Michigan bean Job
bers. Mr. Turner said, and in
volved "grave questions as to the
regularity of the personnel of the
bean pnrehasrt.g department.
The witness denied that there was
a scarcity of beans in this country at
this time and said there was no rea
son for prevailing high prices
A. M. Leomls. a representative off
the National Grange, told the com
4 Con tinned on page 3. column 3.)
Headliners In
Today's Theaters
A Sporting Chance." Ethel Clay
ton. bijou
"The Veiled Adventure," Con
stance Tatraadge,
"The Spark Divine," Alice Joyce
"When Love Is Blind." a wastern
-The Devil & Co."
The Pagan God." H. B. Warner
"Out West." Fatty Arbuckle.
tbe El Paso Herald.
I Mr. Turner said tbe food admlnls-
o-yoo -o-cxy-o-o-o c-K-e
"Tbe proved circulation of .
The CI raso Herald Is nearly .
twice that of any other d Paso O
O paper."
0- "0
Paso Can Make Business Good And Keep It Good By Going After It

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