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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, August 20, 1919, HOME EDITION, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1919-08-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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Many Suppoed Bolsheviki
Are Arrested in East
Youngstown, Ohio.
Toungstown. O. Aug - One hun
dred and eighteen Tl'ir'-'ans. alleged
Br:sie itp, are hell in the rounty jail
todai fallowing a -s 1 by federal offi
cials last night on en al o.ed H Ishe
Mk mee'.pg In East Youns'own. The
officers broke up the meeting and
s-ized an automobile load of red flags
and Bolshevik propaganda.
Permission to run a railroad switch
from either the Southern Pacific or
i -e El Paso & Southwestern railroad
tfa ks to the proposed site of the ob
ppr ation balloon hangar near Fort
Kli-s was granted to the war depart-t-i.ti,.
It ihe commissioners at a spe-
a.1 pension Tuesda afteroon. Got
crrrrent officials are now investigat
ing -fvl jironnsed routes.
County judse Ed B. McClmtock and
rountv enpineer L. A. White, together
uu'i --veral army officers, went over
hp proposed site for the balloon han
; ar Y ednesday.
u order issued at department
.quirte-s at San Antonio says that
ucl P. Weisiger, judge advo- j
for the purpose of investigat-
claim of the uuir toast An-
i ual Kxposuion .issociation, for dam-'
r ires to land and improvements there- t
n rxcupied by tne troops locaiea at
r.mn srurrv. Cnraus CliristL !
-Vlaj Weisiger is an U Paso lawyer.
Oirsk. Siberia. Aug. 20. (By the '
o.'taTed Press). Two thousand
Boishe ikt and Magyars, who had es
i apd from prison camps at Kras-rnva'-sk,
were surprised on July 40 by
herian troops, 20 being killed and
Tt-p r,'!t. with the exception of 0,
I'eirir captured, according to a Czech!
accordance with the request from
ri .. pi.meon e-eneral army.
,.f r' C to Consist OI. LOl. J. -
w r.-o-i. Maj. S Munson Corbett an3
F.rt Lieut Edmund D. Mills, medical
. '.-ps officers, has been appointed to
nt at Kort Bliss, for the purpose
of studying and making recommenda
t or.s relatne to medical department
caialry equipment
When a Siamese (n-J attains" the
aEr of ZS -without niarrj insr she is la
b, ld and placed in a privileged class
under the special care of the king,
up Wr.ds himself to find a husband
- hi"-
Fall Hats
Yon will be sarprued to ee
trie beautiful collection of new
Fall hats we are flowing this
at saving prices
$2, $3 and $4
Stetsons, 7 and Up.
Walk a Block and Save
lie Deference
The Berg Co.
304 East Overland St.
For Sale
Five Points
Grocery & Market
Cor. Piedras aad Montana
Phone 3344
Sheldon Hotel Bldg.
Phone 4G43. KI Paso, Texas.
I Educator Shoes I
H 185 San Jacinto St. .
, .
Levy Grocery Company
Phone 565 and 56.
Don't Make a Pack-Hole of Yourself. We Deliver Free.
For One Week Only
Polks Best Corn; value 17c, can.. . . 10c
Kerr Pint Jars, Self Sealing, dozen 90c
Large Package Sea pad; regular price 30c, at 23c
Asparagus, No. 1 can Griffin SkelTy Brand 15c
6 Bars Trilby Soap, best for hard water 55c
6 Bars Castile Soap, elegant for baths 55c
":eUetce Batter, pure creamery, pound 60c
Strike Movement, Inspired
by Spartacans, Assumes
Nature of Insurrection.
Warsaw, Poland, Aug. 20. The
strike movement In Upper Silesia,
which is said to have been developed
largely by Spartlcide propaganda.
now u reported to have assumed
somewhat the character of a genuine
Engagements are said to have been
fousrht betwen the Insursrents and
German troops, resulting in the
proclamation of martial law by the
lermans. Poles are saia to have ob
tained control of a number of places
including Kattowftz, Boiskow, Jedlin
an Cichow.
Prussia May Indemnify
Former Kaiser For Loss
Due To His Abdication
Berlin. Germany. Aug. JO. (By the
Associated rre-ss.) A bill has been
submitted to the Prussian cabinet
which, provides that 1T9.000.000 marks
shall be given to former emperor
William as total settlement tor the
civil list he lost through "forced ab
dication." according to a Weimar dis
natch in the Freiheit. The cabinet has
not reached a decision. The scheme
is opposed by herr von Braun. minis
pcdmauc AITFrlK IF.l.iriT
,. .
Berlin. Germany. Aug. :0. (By the
Associated Press.) As a result of
German mark, the food controller has
ordered the discontinuance of pur-
cnases in ttoiiana ana inmsri.
Newspapers, in discussing the prob
lem, declare the western frontier has
virtually ceased to exist in view of
the unchecked influx of American
English and French commodities
across the Rhine. Illicit traffic
I through 'the hole on the Rhine" is
! said to have assumed such propor-
tfon as to preclude the possibility
of customs or other control.
. . rTVrrkT
AVlAiUK urriLtK uivtn
Upon recommendation of the de
partment air service officer, the fol
lowing named officers of the air ser
vice (aeronautics), now on temporary
duty with the first bombardment
group at Fort Bliss, are assigned to
permanent duty with that organiza
tion: First Lieut. Frank S. Estill: First
Lieut. Lloyd L. Harvey: First Lieut.
Walter F. Parkin: First Lieut. Ed
ward W. Raley; First Lieut. Paul A.
Smith: Second Lieut. Raphael uses;
Second Lieut. Palcott P. Smith.
Three men enlisted at the El Paso
recruiting station Wednesday. They
were Samuel Sandoval, of Albuquer
que. N 1L. Thomas N. Brown, of Azna
rillo. and Rene Yearly, of Amarillo.
Two men enlisted in the navy. Dues
Tracy, of El Paso, enlisted for two
years in the hospital corps, and Jack
Boggs, 1810 East Boulevard, enlisted
for two vears as apprentice seaman.
Both have left for Great Lakes, in.
London. Enc. Aug. 20. Anti-Bol
shevik forces have ocenpied Kherson.
Nikolaef. and Cherkasy. on the
Dniester river below Kiev, according
to an official statement by the soviet
army headquarters at Moscow, on tne
eastern front Bolshevik forces have
ocenpied Hstsk after a fierce battle.
T.rt 5Vnrp Ane. 20. (Ilavas).
Rumanian military authorities are
preparing for an offensive east of tie
Dniester river for the purpose of
joining lorces wim wu.
army in southern Russia, according
to the Echo de Paris.
Three medals for bravery are be
ing held at the El Paso recruiting
station for Marcelio Serna. a veteran
of the world war and who gave El
Paso as his home -when he entered
the service. Local military officials
are now attempting to locate Serna.
but all efforts have so far been in
First Lieut. James B. Barker, field
artillery. El Paso, has been ordered
to Maria Texas, for temporary duty
at headquarters. Big Bend district.
Upon completion of this duty, Lieut
Barker will return to El Paso.
Captain Frank P. Stretton. 5th
cavalry, attached to the 14th cavalry
at Fort Sam Houston, has been as
signed to duty in the office of the
department intelligence officer, with
station at Fort Sam Houston.
London. Eng., Aug. 20 Mark Fran
cis Napier, president of Reuters Tele
gram company died at Inverness Toes
day of heart failure
Feet tired from
pavements? Use
for quick and sure
relief. Cooling arid
always refreshing
ThM. Ltcnuel & Co.. N. Y.
All Others.
41S-420 Bast Sas Antonio St.
Got a Job For j
a Captain Or a
Numerous Officers In Dis-j
trict Given Leaves To
Seek Positions. j
Capt. Pavldson U Southard fifth
cavalry, has been granted a 15 day
leave of absence for the purpose of
securing employment," and at the ex
piration of the leave, he is ordered
to report to the commanding1 general
at Camp Pike. Ark for discharge.
A 'leave for 15 days has been
granted also to Capt Park A. Findley,
fifth cavalry, "tor the purpose of se
curing employment." On or before
the expiration of this leave Capt
Tindley will report to the command
ing general at Camp Dodge, Iowa, for
Leave of absence for IS days has
been granted Maj. Purl L. Harms, 19th
infantry. Camp Fort Bliss, "for the
purpose of securing employment." On
expiration of this leave Maj. Harms
will report to the commanding gen
eral. Camp Grant, Illinois, for dis
charge. leae of absence for la days has
heen granted First Lieut. Hobert H.
Burrage, ninth engineers (mounted).
Camp Courchesne. "for the purpose of
securing employment-" On or before
the expiration of this leave Lieut.
Burrage will report to the command
ing general at Camp Devens, for dis
charge. First Lieut. Harry It. Secoy, medical
corps. Fort Bliss, now on sick leave
of absence at 1224 West 26th street,
Sioux City. Iowa, will upon expira
tion of his leave proceed to Camp
Dodge, Iowa for discharge.
First Lieut John MacD. Thompson,
signal corps, in the district signal of
fice of El Paso, has been ordered to
Camp Gordon. Georgia, for immediate
discharge from the service.
First Lieut Robert J. Robertson,
veterinary corps, general supplv de
pot at Ki, Paso, has been ordered to
Camp Grant, Illinois, for discharge
from the service.
German Bill To Provide
Ways And Means To Carry
Out Peace Terms Offered
Berlin. Germany, Aug. SO. (By the
Associated Press). A bin providing
ways and means for carrying out the
peace terms was presented before the
national assembly at Weimar Mon
day with the approval of the imperial
council. Its purpose is to set defijite
limits and establish control of all
sorts of activities in commerce,
finance and industries beariner on the
means of meeting the responsibilities
laid upon Germany by the conditions
of peace.
It empowers the government, for
instance, to demand and MfnrM -in.
dustriaL mercantile and forest work
closely concerned with the work of
payinjr indemnities. The government
Is authorized to demand information
about wages and material and may
inspect the books, papers 'and busi
ness documents of firms as well as
fix prices, adjust labor conditions and
supervise the efficiency of industrial
A thorough, nonpolltical investiga
tion of the federal board for voca
tional education by a committee of
men. which has the confidence of the
public and the disabled soldiers has
been requested of president Wilson
by the Association of Disabled Sol
diers. Sailors and Marines. Officers of
the association. Robert F. Browning
and John J. Ridgeway. both dis
abled in battle, called upon the presi
dent and explained to htm that the
federal board did not hare the con
fidence of the thousands of disabled
Thousands of war cripples are com
plaining of delay, suffering an In
justice because of the alleged inef
fectual work of the board, according
to a statement recently issued by the
association. The association is advo
cating speedy improvement of the
present administration of the federal
board, with a view to relieving the
war cripples plight.
Pekin. China, Aug. 20. (By the
Associated Press). A mandate de
claring war with Germany at an end
will not be issued until the treaty
with Austria is signed, it is an
nounced. The government, it is declared, is
still determined not to sign the Ger
man treaty. No decision has yet been
reached as to the Chinese attitude to
ward proposals for mediation regard
ing the signing of the German treaty.
The government, it Is added, is de
termined not to negotiate with Japan
concerning the peace treaty.
Washington. D. C. D. C. Aug. 20.
The American peace commission was
asked to sustain the claims of Greece
before the peace conference in oppo
sition to a proposal to grant certain
privileges In Thrace to Bulgaria, in a
cablegram addressed to the chairman
of the commission today by a delega
tion of the committee of the friends
of Greece, which now is in Washing
ton to urge their claims before the
Washington. D. C, Aug. 20. Com
manding officers of the ports of em
barkation today were authorized to
remit unexpired or executed sentences
of "garrison prisoners received by
them in all cases where the offences
had been a minor one or the sentence
imposed had been three months or
Paris, France, Aug. 20. Maj. Gen.
James G. Harbord and the other
memmbers of the American mission
of inquiry into conditions In Arme
nia and Asia Minor, will leave Paris
tonight for Brest The party will sail
on the American steamer Martha
Washington for Constantinople, prob
ably leaving Brest tomorrow.
Lieut Col. Henry M. Nelly, who was
provost marshal In El Paso five years
ago and is well known here, has re
turned to the United States from for
eign service, according to word re
ceived here. He is visiting relatives
In Massachusetts. Nelly was adju
tant of the famous "sandstorm' divi
Paul Humphreys, son of S. G.
Humphreys, manager of the Paso del
Norte, has returned to El Paso and
is now assisting at the hotel desk.
He expects to leave September 10 for
Roswell, N. M. whpre he will attend
the New Mexico Military Institute.
To Purify nnd Unrleh rae Hlood.
Tonic which is simply IRON and
QUININE suspended in Syrup. So
pleasant Even Children Like It You
can poon feel Its Strengthening. In
wgaratins Uffect Price SOc. Adv.
Snift Messengers. 23 Mocks
15 cents
Both President and the
Senate Now Out in
the Open.
(Continued trom page l.
It tcr happened before. The big iron
gales vt the white house which have
been locked during the greater part
of the war. were thrown open to admit
the several senators, v,tio came in
groups or individually, some in their
big motors and limousines, some in
their jitneys and some afout. Sena
tor Henry Cabot Lodge. Republican,
drove up in a big Packard, senator
John Sharp Willi-iras, Democrat fol
lowed wiin a Ford. Senator William
E. Borah walked. Under his arm he
carried a bulky copy of the treaty, lie
looked like a s hooi boy eoing to
class. Senators Claude A. Gilbert M.
Swanson and Gilbert M. Hitchcock,
the two Democratic leaders, motored
the drive, talking earnestly. Sena
tor Parker J. McCumber. Republican,
drove his own seven passenger car.
Senator Hiram Johnson, republican,
nodded out of the bic alass windows
of his limousine, as the correspondents
watched the historic procession.
Senator A. B. Fall of New Mexico,
HonuLIican. anH senator Mark Smith
of Arizona. Democrat conspicuous
chums of the senate, strolled up the
white house walk together, loiiowed
by senator Harry S. New of Indiana,
republican, and senator Moss cf New
Ham ns hire-
Senator Atlee Pomeroe, Democrat,
came in a little electric, driven by his
wife. Senator Key Pittman. Demo
crat, and senator P. C. Knox, senator
Warren G. Harding and Frank B.
Brandegee came singiy, but in big
cars. One wondered what Clay or
Webster and the men of a half cen
tury ago would have thought of the
modern way of calling on the presi
dent Tumulty. Sfage Manager.
There was dignity in it much the
same as one might expect to see in
Europe, but all seemed to feel that
the oetaston was momentous and
called for dismity. Peace treaties are
not considered every day. The presi
dent greeted his guests with a smile.
The meeting was held in the big east
room. Secretary Joseph Tumulty,
stage manager of the affair, had ar
ranged typewriters, desks and facili
ties for newspaper men in the corri
dors just below the east room. Here
some relay of expert stenographers,
who after taking down about 15
minutes' of the debate, sat beside
typists and dictated what had been
said. The correspondents heard the
dictation alongside of secretarr Tu
multy and other white house officials.
It seemed like the running account
cf a football or baseball game.
Am each point xrnn made corre
npondrntM t timed to one another
kind remarked. the prefdent
rertntnly aiucn-ered that nplen
dldly, or Senator Borah's got
him there.
Nearly a hundred correspondents
were gathered there and the public
got a textual account of what was
happening with unparalleled speed
The big press association conveyed
the transcript of the debate to U
parts of the country and the world.
It was as If the American people had
been admitted. Everything was pub
lic, open diplomacy and modern means
of communication working hand in
Jinny Question Technical.
Many of the questions were techni
cal and of little Interest to the aver
age observer; many were legal: many
Involved disputes of long standing
about the power of reservation or an
To all suggestions that the United
States might embody her understand
ing of the treaty in the text of the
ratifying resolution. Mr. Wilson an
swered a uain and again as he did In
the opening statement He feared It
would open up the whole thing anew.
Other countries would want reserva
tions along lines of domestic policy.
He made it clear, too, that GermanVs
consent would be necessary. He did
not feel like asking Germany's con
sent to America's understandings.
They might be embodied In separate
TO fib
Climatic Conditions Excellent
For Growing Cotton, For Which
Is Made "Ivory" For The Toilet
COTTON Is destined to become one
of the big crops in the El Paso
territory, in the opinion of Roland
Harwell, director of the chamber of
commerce agricultural bureau. Mr.
Harwell has been watching the expe
riments of the Ivy-Dale company In
the Tornillo district with cotton, and
he says the results were highly satis
factory. "This company," said Mr. Harwell,
"has been enlarging its acreage until
It now has about TOO acres In cotton.
Their efforts are being duplicated bv
the people of the Island district with
similar success.
Climatic Conditions tollable.
"Cotton of the Mevane variety will
grow here readily. It is medium sta
ple and measures about one and one
eighth Inch. Its limit of alkali toler
ance Is higher than practically any
crop grown here. And It is also high
ly valuable in reclaiming areas from
weed pests.
The farm agent called up the Unit
ed States weather bureau to find out
how much time there is on an aver
age between the last killing frost of
the spring and the first in the fall, for
shortness of season has retarded at
tempts here to grow cotton. He found
that the last killing frost of spring
usuallv was around March 20 and the
first killing frost of autumn around
November 10. allowing sufficient time
for the growth of medium staple
"Ivory From Cotton.
In speculation on the usefulness of
cotton In manufacture the fact was
brought up that this textile was used
now.In-the manufacture of paper and
imitation Ivory.. Many an "Ivorv"
mirror, or comb and brush, held in the
hand of milady goes through the pro
cess of cotton, paper, ivory.
In its metamorphosis from cotton
plant to brush and mirror backs,
combs, clocks and shoe horns the ma
terial is changed by camphor, certain
acids and solvents and the various
dyes used in securing the color ef
fects. Through Long Process.
The first step toward the boudoir Is
that of being converted Into paper. ;
This has been found the most econom- I
leal method In use. I
After being shredded, dried and j
dusted, the paper is immersed in a ;
mixture of nitric and sulphuric acid.
A thorough washing then removes i
any free acid left from the nitration, i
The next process removes the water.
The former paper Is at this stage
soluble In camphor and alcohol.
Urea Is a stabilizing material used,
and after this and the camphor and
alcohol have been mixed in along with
the coloring matter, the mass is
ground together until it
consistency of dough.
attains the j
Is Called Pyroxylin.
Pyroxylin is the name of this com
pound. In Its pure state It is transpar
ent To produce the tints and opaque
effects, coloring matter is introduced
durinK the mix in? process and the
knendlng and rolling which follows.
Smoothness and the desired on?lst
ency is secured bv working the mass
through larpe rollers, after which it is
subjected to hydraulic pressure and
moulded into cakes in metal forms
A'ter h-tp sliced Into sheets from
5-1000 of 3ti m h up h ivory is then
buns up J" ' "easofi." After this comes
the polishing.
Morale Officers Approve
Coordination of Army
Welfare Work.
When the war department cordi
nated all of the welfare work of the
United States army under the general
supervision of the morale department
it took a long' step forward, accord
ing to chaplains and morale officers
of the southern department who held
a conference in El Paso Wednesday.
Chaplains and morale officers now
are not limited to work in religious
matters, but have charge of recrea
tion and vocational training as well.
The pride of the men in themselves
and In their organizations has been
decidedly Increased, reports stated.
The meeting here was attended by
morale officers and chaplains from
the Big Bend. El Paso and the Ari
zona districts. It was called by
southern department morale officer,
S. S. Smith of San Antonio, who pre
sided. W. B. Zimmerman, district
morale officer, came back from Cloud
croft to be present
The morning meeting was held at
the Fifth cavalry headquarters at
Fort Bliss. The afternoon meeting
was held at the khaki club. The men
who attended the conference, with
their stations and organizations, were
as follows: Chaplain George w. rrio
leau. Columbus. X. M., 25th Infantry:
First Lieut Robert E. Zeisrler. Colum
bus. N. M-. 12th cavalry: Capt Hugh
P. Oram. Camp Baker, eighth engi
neers: Lieut Edward H. Metzger,
Camp Boyd. M. T. R. U. Xo. J15: Lieut
D. I. Francis, coiumous, iv m.. zin
infantry: Lieut Wade C. Stoops.
CamD Courchesne. ninth engineers.
Lieut. John W. Lee. Fort Bliss,
seventh field signal battalion: chap
Iain John Mac-Williams, eighth cav
alry: Lieut Storum Coleman. Fort
Bliss. 19th Infantry: morale officer
first battalion: chaolain John H.
Moose. Fort Bliss, seventh cavalry:
chaplain Oscar J. Scott 10th caValrv;
chaplain Hoywood L. Winter. lth
infantrv: district morale officer Ari
zona: Lieut B. J. Droddy, remount
depot; Lieut P. L. A. Dye, Hachita,
N. M.. 12th cavalry.
declarations and be a notification of
the limit of American purpose, but
contract was a contract, any anything
jot In the ratifying resolution that
modified the contract would Impair
the limits of the contract
Prenldent Final Appeal.
Mr. Wilson made a final appeal for
an unamended treaty, though he
clearly showed that he did not oppose
the program repeatedly suggested of
putting America's understanding of
the treaty in a joint resolution and
passing it separately.
And this may be the outcome of
It. although many of the senator
WfTf not Inclined to accept Mr.
Wilnns jodinnent of irhnt would
happen If they did Qualify the
treaty irlth reservations, but they
kneiv that Mr. "Wilson warned
them nnd they must be ready to
Accept the political responsibility
of delaying the treaty or brine
Insr about situations irhleh Mr.
Wilson forecast might arise.
Also, It is the beginning of Mr. Wil
son's appeal to the country. He will
continue to issue statements of ex
planation if necessary, and if the
senate overrules bis judgments and
puts reservations in the treaty, he
will withdraw the pact and begin ne
gotiations again, but the very air
breathed comoromise and without in
dulging an excess oX optimism, one
got the impression that at last the
president and senate were ret tine to
gether In the kind of heart to heart
talk that would have helped matters
a great deal two or rive months ago.
Anvway. both sides have been com
pelled to come out in the open at last
The line of cleavage Is being- drawn
and before another week the ultimate
fate or the treaty will be known.
Copyright 1919, the El Paso Herald.
une ot tne most valuable qualities
of pyroxylin plastic compound Is the
wzue range or imitations or more ex
pensive materials fabricated from It
Among these are ivory, mother of
peart coral, tortoise shell, amber,
bone, horn, ebony, onyx, marble and
It is in no sense a substitute for th
various substances of wbi'h it is made
up in imitation. As a matter of prac
tical, commercial fact pyroxylin is
superior In many respects to the gen
uine article.
Lots of Good Qualities.
It Is easily worked, is durable, will
not rust corrode nor tarnish. It may be
washed without injury, with soap and
water, and will not crack or splinter.
One of the qualities in which it sur
passes most of the other materials Is
its plasticity. By heating in water it
can be softened and moulded.
Ivory or mother of pearl can only be
carved, a fact that adds greatly to the
original heavy cost. Pyroxylin can
aiso do carved satisfactorily, if de- !
sired. '
The oe real drawback to the use of i
pyroxylin in the minds ot the public
Its inflammability has been over- t
com largely through improvements
in methods of manufacture. j
There are only four manufacturers :
of the baste pyroxylin plastic com- 1
pound In the United States. All of
them make toilet articles from their
own stock.
Other manufacturers of toilet goods
buy the raw material, or order it made
according to their own specifications
as to color and style, and make it up
into the finished product in their own
The product is their own just as
much as it would be if made of wood
or ivory."
El Paso Delegate
Tell Of Work At
Y.W. C. A. Meeting
Tb work of the business women's
club of tne T. W. C A. was highly :
praised sad tbe report of the club's
activities was one of the best features
of the Hollister conference,' said Mis j
Edna. Barman, extension secretary of
the EI Paso Y. W. C A. who has re
turned from the conference of Y. W.
C. A. secretaries of the Southwestern
district at Hollister. Ma
Worklnsr conditions of women en.
gaged in industry and working hours
iur women were problems discussed at
Hollister. Delegates from air states ot
the southwestern district wbich em-
hnMa T.... r i . i ......
Wyoming. Kansas. Missouri and Ok-
lanoma were in attendance. Two dele
gations from Texas. Beaumon, with 2S
delegates and Houston with 19. were
the largest sent to the conference Of
the states Texas had the largest dele
gation. Miss Harman said that the next con
ference of this organization will prob
ably be held at Kstes Park, Colo,
which would give El Paso an oppor
tunity of sending a larger delegation.
i:te conference at Hollister was In
ras mi
sfn8fe0ftsn,c1,,oyn.8M,,?,JHUarm1aSn VS'? Jt&
obrean1la,tS.oiIlnVo'r" Clat"nS h enV VTsT if.oSav!
organization work. J mg to forestry official
Barbara Maurel Sing's
"Love's Old Sweet Song"
Just a 9e"i t twv -
and "Kathleen
It is a revelation to hear Barbara
Maurel sing these two songs which
everybody loves. The old words
take on new meanings in her tender,
thrilling tones.
A Few
Chong Novelty Chinese Song
Oh Lordy Bert Williams
Madelon Dance
We have a full line of all the above list of records, a fine selection of Co-
lumbia grafonolas from $25.00 to $250.00 Easy payments. J
You should stock up on our Piano Player Rolls, special prices this week.
Player Pianos from $400.00 up. Bench and 1 0 rolls of music I
Few straight Pianos slightly used, from $150.00 and upward. Easy month- f
ly payments.
Phone 2958.
Great Falls, Mont, Auk. 20. A for
est fire twice Tuesday threatend to
wipe out the mountain town of Mon
arch, 5C ml lei f rom here. Fire fight
ers worked nearly all day in a sue
cessful effort to sa - - the town, which
last night was an Island in a sea of
blackened timber with the fire sweep
ing toward toward Neihart.
East Helena. Montu. was swept by
fire late Tuesday. Nearly a score of
hom e were Iei.tro ed. The loss is
estimated at $200,000.
Missoula. Mont.. Aug. JO. The gen-
.mi f . , . . , . v .
September Numbers of
Stracciari Sings Sublimely
The Sunshine of Yow Smile"
Stracciari is magnificent in this impas
sioned plea for love. His voice is vibrant
with vivid feeling, which he makes you
share. To hear this record is to realize
how much greater is a great popular song
when sung By a great artist.
t. wtm tb lgM are io
Mavourneen -
Jacobsen Is At His Best
in "Deal. Old Pal of Mine"
Sascha Jacobsen searches your heart
in this song set to music for the violin.
The yearning notes from his magic bow
Choice Records
After All Ballad
Buddy Boy Snappy Song
Alamo Fox Trot
2! 1-2
rRovovr guahd hurt.
Fred Von Kummer. of the provost
guard, was bruised' about the hips
when tne motorcycle wnicn be was
riding collided with an automobik
driven by Harold Lujen, 1215 Anw
street, at Texas and Walnut streets
Tuesday night He was treated at
the emergency hospital by police sur
geon John Hardy and taken t'o his
Salt Lake Cit. I'tah. Aug. rO. A
committee of seen governors yester
day was appointed by the governors'
conference here to visit Washington
-nd confer with president Wilson on
the cost of living and to determine
how best tie states may cooperate
with the federal ernment to rem
edy the situation.
make you yearn tor your own oia pais.
On the reverse he plays bewitchingly
Victor Herbert's dainty "Serenade.'
A-2753 $1.00
Tbe 38 sew Cotsiabia selections for Septem
ber include 1 Grand Open song.3 popular soags
by Grand Opera stars, 5 other popular songs,
4 tenor solos, 3 tenor duets, 2 Hawaiian orches
tra Dorahtr nieces. 2 instrumental novelties. 2
solos, 1 symphony orchestra selection in
1 trio, 1 quartette, aaa iu dances.
New Cobimbta Record or Sale the
10th and 20th of Ecery Month
1 3 TouSt
Use Herald Want Ads
ITjteSM Hot water
Kl W sSj Sure Relief

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