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SPEECHES IN 01 ID INDIANA
GARRY KEYNOTE OF TREATY PLEA Executive Makes Plain Intention to Explain Pact Bather Than Debate Issues Raised in Previous Pub lic Discussion; President Speaks in Kansas City Tomorrow; Mrs. Wilson Always by His Side. (Continued from pace 1J Inifetl Staten. ald the president, reached tar into European af fair. If the cation only mlnded If oirn bnslnefts, he said. "It aoon would have no other bnnl ncn," and would be Isolated po II tl tally aa well a Industrially. Meantime, the president con tinned. ,h9 treaty would so tnto effect and . pat powerful international comls-r-n' tiojld be set up. Referring' to . request that tne senate foreign t iaiiona committee give approval to 'he appointment of an American rep 'esentative on the reparations com jii'oii, the president continued: ' I m looking1 after the industrial ntt-rests of the United States. I 'uld like to tee the other men who Dlftetmslon Averts War. The leaeue of nations, the nresi- pnt defined as "a combination of t'-e world for arbitration and disens snn" in almost every other national .nntrmersy where there was a thorough discussion, he declared, "ire had been no war. "War is a process of heat, the president said, "and what is proposed - that every hot thought shall be T-read out ir. the cooling- opinion if i he world. ' Emphasizing: the importance of the '.nomic ooycoit xeature or tne -ague covenant, the president said b didn't think that after that rem- !v had been applied war would be cessa ry Prrsldent Heads Parade President Wilson headed a parade t ni uph the central thoroughfares here. In addition to his address here tnlgfat, the president is to make one address in vansas tjuy tomorrow morning. Keynote Addresses Made. In his keynote addresses yesterday the president also made plain his in tention to take op various features of the treaty in an explanatory way daring the trip and to refrain "from engaging in a debate about the issues raised in public discussion ox tne treaty hereof ore. To the league of nations, the la bor section, the provision for self de termination for various territories in Europe and the reparation system es tablished by the treaty, he attaches particular Importance. He character ized the league yesterday as meaning that American soldiers would not again have to cross the seas, and the labor section as constituting a magna cbarta for labor the worjd over. At Indianapolis the president railed on the opponents of the covenant to prodnee a plan to se cure the peace of the irorld. If not Trillins to sccept the lea&rne of na tions. lt Is a ease or pat up or shut np,'w he snld. "If the jrentle mtn nho don't like "hat was done la Paris think they can do some thing better. I bes; that they" will hold their convention soon, and do It bovt." Besides his two principal addresses. Mr. Wilson talked briefly to crowds that gathered around bis car during short stons at several small cities in Ohio and Indiana. Mrs. Wilson, who sat on the platform at the two sched- Edith Cavell's Betrayer Must Die For Crime Georges Gaston Quien, On Trial at Paris, Convict ed of Treason. Paris. France. Sept. 4. Georges Gaston Quien, on trial, before a court- martial, charged with Having had treasonable dealings with the Ger mans, and of having betrayed Edith Cavell to them, was today convicted and condemned to death. GREET WILSON jl! B ARE ASraiGERII LET OUT Ohioans Show Respect, But No Enthusiasm for Na tion's Chief. (Continued from pace X.) his city at 930 oclock this morn- ! led. peetinprs. also stood beside the ng and was given an ovation. presiaent wnen no appeared ai i When he appeared on the rear plat- oorter stops. In three Peaces, the 'oris bioke through the military cor- Jon and surrounded the presidential i rain. pflliee, secret service men and the military found rt dlfflenlt to con trol the crowd- The executive smiled his appreciation. Thou sands of persons lined the decor ated streets as the parade passed. fter the column of automobiles ' rrled the business section the presi Tnt Ard Mrs. WUsoa repaired to a ; otel a committee of women entertained M-s Wilson. Really Serins Western Swine. President Wilson reached today the bermnlns; of his western speak r z t.vjr :n the interest of the peace treaty, the start of his long swing .ru:id the circle of states west of the H a in lt pounded the keynote of his .-.peal in addresses yesterday at Co lumbus and Indianapolis. Mr. Wilson ook a brief respite from speech mak ing today before plunging into the ar duous program that will carry him mto virtually every western state. Ar ivmc in St. Louis early this morning, slept late on his special train and then planned to keep most of the day free Early in the afternoon, however, he attended a luncheon at a downtown 1 otel. where it was erpected he would "ake a brief talk on the treaty, and i'i the evening he was to speak at the '"oh!f.nm where in 1916 he was re nominated for the presidency. A part ff the day's pro pram was a forenoon tutomobUe ride through the principal reets of the city from his train to ne noiei. I nlqne Situation In BIIssourL In M-souri tne president found a - tuation as regards ratification of the ,.eace treaty without an exact iarellel in another state, in the treaty ratifying rgton the state dent, smiling, presented her with the remark that she was better to iook ai than himself. , Speech at Indianapolis. Indianapolis. Ind.. Sept. 5. "Put tip er shut up. was the advice given op ponents of the league of nations by president Wilson here last night In the second address of his 19.000 mile tour of the United States. "If the critics of the league have something better to suggest." said the 'president, "T hope they will hold their conven tion and do it now." He said the league opponents couI-3 not hope to defeat the program ex cept Ty offering something better. 3Ir. Wilson said the covenant lm the only conceivable arrange ment which will prevent our send fnjr our men abroad a sain very soon. And If I may use a very common expression, I would say, lf It Is not to be this arrangement, what arrangement do too snjrgest to secure the peace of the world? It Is a case of put np or shut up.' "OnDosJfJon is not trolnir to save the world; negotiations are not going to construct the policies of mankind A great plan is the only thing that can defeat a great plan. The only tri umphant ideas in this world are the Ideas that are organized for battle.. The only thing that equals an organ ized program is a better program. "If this is not the way to secure peace, I beg that the way may be pointed to you. If we must reject this way then I beg that before I am sent to ask Germany to make a new kind , of peace with us. I snouid be given specific instructions as to what kind I of peace it is to be. unit i-awe or improve nan. If the gentlemen who don't like what was done In Paris, think they can do something better. I beg that body at Wash- thy wiU bold tneir convention soon reDresented hv " ERLIN ANSWERS ALLIED PROTEST Can't Undertake to Oppose 'Spontaneous Desire" for German-Austrian Union. Berin, Germany, Sept. 5, via Basel, (Switzerland. The German reply to the note of the allies with regard to representation of Austria in the Ger- Lman reichsratb says the German peace delegation informed the allies May 27 that Germany had no intention to modify the Austro-German boundaries by violence, but could not undertake to oppose a German -Austrian spon taneous desire for union with Ger many. The allies acknowledged receipt of this communication on June IS. the reply says, and, therefore, Germany felt authorized to insert article 61 In the constitution. 40 amendments" treaty; face the senate (Continued from pace 1.) enator Reed, the only Democratic science, or good faith, deprive us of -er.ator who has taken a definite stand fir the treaty's rejection, and sen ator Spencer, one of the Republican viators who hare declared thsm e:es generally friendly to it. and ) ae agreed on a set of reservations -5 a basin for its acceptance. In St. Louis senator Reed recently 'nade an address bitterly assailing the this great work of peace, without sub stituting some other that is Better.' President Wilson told the crowd of several thousand that no one believed the league would make all wars im possible but that he expected it to make war "improbable-" The economic and arbitration sec tions of the covenant, be asserted. reaiy, and within the neit few weeks. ! would 'keep a.- or. the outskirts enator Johnson, of California, a Re- i ublican member of the foreign rela tions committee, and others are ez 7ected to address opposition meetings Saturday Special Boys $5.00 Shoes $3.85 For Saturday only we place on sale a line of Boys' Black Gunmetal Blucher Shoes. These shoes are made of good material with excep tionally good soles. Sizes i to 6 onlv. 204 San Antonio St. and make it only a Ian resort.' Opponents of the league of nation, ne said, had discussed only three oat of 2i articles of the covenant. The ar ticles which would make war Improb able had been overlooked. 3Iany Iftnorant of Covenant. The president said his speaking trip was partly to point out how "abso lutely ignorant" of the contents ot the covenant some of those were who op posed the league. "If they read the English language at all." he said, "they do not under stand it as I do." The president said be wanted to forget and the people to forget that they were Republicans or Democrats. "I am an American." he declared, "and a champion of the rights which America believes in." Some delegations, the president said, came to the Paris conference with causes which were not considered properly within the scope of the peace conference. In that connection he pointed out that under article 11 any tnreat or war coma ne investigates by the league. "At present," he said, "we have to mind our own business, but under the mvi4ti and thn iMttma w. run mind J other people's business." Refers Drteny to snantnng. There wasn't an oppressed people anywhere, he said, that could not get attention for its case under the league. He did not mention any oppressed peo- 61e by that name, but many of his earers remarked that they thought he spoke of the case of Ireland. Referring to the Shantung settle ment, the president pointed out that Japan repeatedly had promised to re turn the province to China. He did not go Into the subject at length, how ever, but mentioned It In emphasizing that the covenant would refuse to recornize the validity of secret treaties. The president said he could look the mothers of the country in the face proudly because he had kept his prom ise to do all he could to prevent any more war. The Strenir Withstand the Heat of Summer Better Than The Weak Old people who are feeble and younger people woo are weak, will be strengthened and enabled to go through the depressing heat of sum mer by taking GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC It purifies and onrirhes the blood and builds up the whole system You can feel Its Strengthen ing. Invigorating Effect. Wc. Adv. Swift JJessencero, 26 blocks 25 cents Advertisement- Curtis. Jk Co. buy Liberty Bouds--Adv. Levy Grocery Company Ondenell All Others. Pho&e 502 and S6C Don't make a paek-mnle of yourself.. We deliver free, quality cannot be excelled. 4.S-4S0 Cast San Anlonlo St. Onr prices and SPECIALS " Bar SiTlft White Soap 25c i lb, (alifornla Spuda - C ant Quaker Oatmeal 25c J C&a Corn 25e - fans Broii n Beauty Beans 25c lb. U round h co late ? arse Olives, Pint . . ' Red Star Floor . . Ji.73 , other nations, members of the leagne of nations, or to- employ the military or naval forces of the nation In such controversies, or to accept economic measures for the protection of any outer country, -wnetner a memoer oi the league or not. against external aggression or for the purpose of coercing any other country, or for the purpose of intervention in the in ternal conflicts or other controversies which may arise In any other country, and no mandate shall be accepted by the United States under article 22. part 1 of the treaty of peace with Germany, except by action of con gress of the United States. Dec Idea Domestic Qo eat Ions. 3 The United States reserves to Itself exclusively the right to decide what questions are within Its do mestic lurisdictton and declares that all domestic and political questions relating to its affairs, including Im migration, coastwise traffic, the tariff., commerce and all other domestic questions, are solely within the jur isdiction of the United States and are j hot under this treaty submitted in any way either to arbitration or to the consideration of the council or of the assexnblv of the leamie of nations or to the decision or recommendation of any other power. "4 The United States declines to submit for arbitration or inquiry by tne assembly or tne council ox tne league of nations, provided for in said treaty of peace, any question which In the Judgment of the United States depend upon or relate to its long established policy, commonly known as the Monroe doctrine; said doctrine is hereby declared to be wholly outside the Jurisdiction of said league of nations and entirely unaf fected by any provision contained In the said treaty of peace with Ger many." Committee Hoi da Laat flcarlnr. The foreign relations committee to day held what chairman Lodge had announced wotild be the last hearing on the treaty. Representatives of Italian societies and others presented Italy's claims on Flume. Representative La Guardla. Repub lican. New York, the first witness, said the people of Flume were Italian by blood, tradition and language, and were anxious to be reunited to Italy. He said he spoke from three years experience as American consular agent there and later service with the American army in the same re gion. Representative La Guardla said the president had "blue penciled the sr called Tardletr compromise regarding Flume, and that a subsequent agree ment reached by France. Great Brit ain and Italy had been forwarded re cently to Washington for the pres ident's approval. NUMBER OF OFFICERS IN DISTRICT TO BE DISCHARGED Second Lieut, Robert T. Strode. 5th cavalry, has been ordered from Fort Bliss to Camp Pike. Arlc. for discharge. Second Lieut. Chas. A. Brown. Jr., quartermaster corps, on duty In the office of the zone finance officer at El Faso, has been granted a IS days' leave to secure a position, after which ! he will report at Camp Travis, fori discharge. upon recommenaation or tne ae partment air service officer. First Lieut Paul A. Smith, air service. Fort Bliss, has been ordered to Kelly Field. Texas, for he purpose of discharge. First Lieut, Frank S. Estill, air ser vice. Fort Bliss, has also been sent to Kelly Field, ror discharge. fmnti Lieut Marion D. Grabb, quartermaster corps, remount depot at Fort Bliss, has been ordered to the Presidio at San Francisco, for Im mediate discharge irom tne service ui the United States. . Th svrder directing Second Lieut Samuel Joseph, air service, on duty with the first bombardment group at Fort Bliss, to proceed to Columbus. N. M . for duty as officer in charge of air service property at mi otiuu. relieving Second Lieut, Clyde B. Ham lin, has been revoked. THRACE PROBLEM MAY NOT BE SOLVED IN BULGAR PACT Paris. France. Sept 5. Probably a half dozen other minor treaties will be signed at the same time as the Aus trian treaty. These will be ehieflr treaties regulating relations between new states created out of the former Austro-Hungarian empire, and defin ing the rights of minorities. The Bulgarian peace treaty has been virtually completed. Apparently the problem concerning Thrace will be left unsolved, except that a commission will be named to study means for granting Bulgaria access to the Aegean sea. The American delegation favors the return of Dobrudja to Bulgaria, but In this it is virtually unsupported. himself to simple enough phrases to convey hts nomts convincinsir. If interruptions of applause mean anything, then Mr. Wilson's audience at Columbus not only seemed to ac cept his doctrines, but to exhibit faith in tne man wno was exnorting anew to follow his leadership. Again and ajraln the pre I dent failed to explain lvhy fhe people Khould accept hi tlew rather than the view of the treaty opponents, but Insisted thnt the people oabt to read the treaty and Rfe for themaelvea, and If they did not read It. then they nhonld accept the Interpretation of the men ttIio made the treaty and knew what wan Intended. It is the familiar appeal asking the people to have faith. Indeed, that idea in his speech seined to get more applause than any other. For. through Mr. Wilson's speech ran a sentimental note a constant exaltation of American Ideals and of the promise made to the lads who died. The promise to make this a war against war. The president ha put on his campaign, clothes. He Is try lac to translate the technical language of the treaty onto understandable Americanism He gets thunderous applause as he reverts to the declaration of lode-; pendence and the rights of people to govern themselves, and then transfers ! ms audience to tsoneraia ana roiana and exclaims that the treat v Is "shot through with American principles of self government Instead, too. of talking about "plebiscites." Mr. Wilson wisely speaks of the "referendum" by which the people of upper Silesia are to be given an onportunity in American style to say whether they wish to be long to uermany or to foiano. Sneaks In Sim Die Lniisnase. Tn stmnle language he showed In one soeech whv "strategic fro a tiers had been rejected as a principle In disposing of territories wrested from Germany, and why under a league of nations ltaiv would not need r-mrae. nut ne promptly added tnat if tnere were no lea mi e not only would it neea & strategic iron tier, out tnat tne military point of view would prevail everywhere. Undoubtedly Mr. Wilson will make more of this point as he goes further west into country which does not believe In large armies or navies and which Is always ready to embrace some other system that reai.y means peace and not a mere truce. The president strolled Into the club car and chatted with the rorrespnna ents between stations. He seemed eager to answer questions and talk about the tret7. He made it clear that he does not propose to enter into a debate with the senate at long dis tance. That would be futile, be thinks, because it would divert at tention from the main issue what the treaty contains which is so valu able to the American People that they cannot afford to reject It Only to Rx plain Treaty. The president believes his mission is simply to exolain the trea ' and to discuss on:y incidentally the oh lections which have hen raised lcaln.t It IT. ormtM A a1sl hk he had senator Philander Knox lrn jnlnd as he said the terms Unposeof upon liermany were to be sure and severe, but not unjust. Senator Knox argued the very opposite last week. Xor would Mr. Wilson say later that he was talnklntr of Irel.ind as lie referred feellndy In his Colnmbna speech to other wrontra In Knrope vfhlr needed tn be rich ted and would he rich ted hnt coo Id not be dealth Tvtlh at Tarls because the conference had Juris diction only over territories wrested from the enemy. The In ference was plain that tmder n Iengne of nations there would be a Jurisdiction over the Irish ques tion If ft threatened the peace of the world. Another criticism which Mr. Wilson did answer In hts speech wss that which claims America will be obliged continuously to send troops to fight in foreien countries A deafening roar of applause greeted the president as he said in conclusion. "When this treaty is accepted, men In khaki will not have to cross the seas again. All through the rolumbns speech the president seemed anxious to tell the proletarian that the program of "no annexations snd no Indemnities had been fulfilled. He denied that the former Herman colonies had been "annexe!." He praised the svstera of trusteeship which he said would en able the peoples living hitherto under German rule to develop Into self Gov ernment nation He stressed the tact tnat no Indemnity was levied noon Germany hut merely reparation for oamage oone. Appeals to Workers. And in rloslner h annealed amln tn the worklns masses by his emphasis J on uie maftna cnarta or isoor drawn Are Called in to El Paso From Duty at Sur rounding Towns. With normal conditions being re stored, signal corps men stationed at various points to the Southwest are being; brought to Fort Bliss and discharged. Upon recommendation of the de partment signal officer, the following- named enlisted men. Seventh service company', signal corps, now at Pecos, are sent to Fort Bliss for discharge: Master signal eiectnctan warren P. Williamson, jr.; sergeant first class, Arthur W. Taylor; sergeant Edward II. Wolfe. CorpL jonn r Gantt. The following enlisted men of the same company, now on daty at -Las cruces. New .Mexico, nave also ween sent to Fort Bliss lor discharge: Master signal electrician Jerome S. Hass: sergeant first class George K. Joyce: sergeant first class Lester I. Keene: ' sergeant Augustus E Uarper; chauffeur first class Joseph W. Whales. The following enlisted men of the same' company at Tucson, Arlz will proceed to mrt iiitsa lor oiscnarge. Master signal electrician Homer O. Whitman; sergeant first class Ralph J. linear; sergeant Harold C Ban man: sergeant Evatd T. Brickson CorpL William F. Aufenanger; CorpL Stephen Weidemann. Major Charles B. Hazeltine. signal corps, having been reported fit for duty, from sick in U. S. army base hospital at Fort Sam Houston, has been ordered to his, proper station, Fort Bliss. EIGHTH U, S. DIVISION TO RELIEVE FRENCH ON RHINE Coblenz. Germany. Sept. S. (By the Associated Press.) With the depart ure of the First division of the United States expeditionary force on August 15, the northern half ot the bridge head zone on. the east bank of the Rhine was turned over to the French. who are now preparing to withdraw as soon as the Eighth American divi sion is ready to relieve them. On the west bank of the Rhine, the American area has been extended about 40 kilometers, taking In the large town of uocnem. on the Moselle. Mayen and Andernach On the east bank of the Rhine the Americans will continue to occupy the fortress of Ehrenbreltensteln. Nenved and Montabanr The head quarters of the American force will remain at Coblenz NOTIFY KYRIAC0PUL0S HIS NEPHEW IS GIVEN CITATION Theodore Kyrlacopulos, S10 Pros pect street, has re eived a letter from the adjutant general's office announc ing that a French enlarged citation certificate had been awarded posthu mously to his nephew, Dionidoua Roumeliotis. late cornoral of coiananv A. Hist infantry. The award will be made to bis mother, Constantina Roumeliotis. who uvea m aaimoni. 111s. ureece. At tne time of the soldier's death. hU. father John Demetrl Roumeliotis. of Salmon L was Mvtng, but died in February of uus year, ieaving nis motner and a sister, Athena Roumeliotis, who live I there. U. S. TO OCCUPY 2400 SQUARE I KILOMETERS OF ENEMY AREA Coblenz. Germany. Sept. i. (By the Associated Press.) The German ter ritory to be controled by American forces in conformity with the de cision of marshal Foch. announced yesterday, comprises an area of aoout : square kilometers. This territory is virtually the same as that which Gen. Pershing some weeks ago recommended for allotment as capable of being handled by the Americans without an increase of their forces. The total orea occupied by the allies Is 37,000 square kilo meters. RENNER MINISTRY MAY FALL RESULT OF AUSTRIAN TREATY Geneva, Switzerland, Sept, S. ' (By Standard s daturday specials Fancy Crystal Wax Onions, 6 lbs for 25c California Burbank Irish Potatoes, 5 lbs. for 25c New Mexico String Beans, 2 lbs. for 35c Valley Fresh Tomatoes, 3 lbs. for 23c Valley Fresh Tomatoes, per basket 40c Clondcroft Cauliflower, per lb 20e Large size Oranges, per dozen 75c Median size Oranges, per dozen 60c Large juicy Lemons, per dozen 28c Fancy Freestone Peaches, per lb 10c Fane Pe-ches, 18 to 20 lb. box 5Z.00 Fresh Bell Peppers, per lb 15c Satsnraa PInms, per lb 17V2C Choice Celery, per bunch 10c White Grapes, per lb Y&'ze Fancy Cabbage, per lb 6c Choice California Lettuce lZc El Paso Valley Sweet Potatoes,' 6 lbs. for 25c Louisiana Yellow Yams, 3 lbs. for 25c White Grapes, per basket 45c Mbslon Grapes, per !tr. 12V2c King David Apples, 3 lbs. for 25c Jonathan Apples, lb ..10c Pint Jars Strained Honey. - 38c Crown Brand Butter, sweet, pure and fresh, per lb. Large selected Sunflower Eggs, per dozen Extra selected Ranch Eggs 65c 65c 70c MOSES BEST FLOUR Kansas Hard Wheat Flour BOSS PATENT FLOUR, Kansas Hard Wheat Flour (12-lh sack for 95c 24-lb, sack for $1.85 48-Ib sackfer $3.65 t 12-Vb sack for 95c -i 24-lb sack for $1.85 I 48-Ib sack for.. $3.65 QUAIL BRAND FLOUR J "fo!!V.V.aw Colorado Soft Wheat Flour 1 48-lb sack for $335 Meat Department Specials Extra Fancy Fresh Dressed Fryers, per pound 40c FINEST QUALITY CORN FED BEEF Prime Rib Rolled Roast, per lb 40c Select Rolled Plate Roast, per lb 38c Select Shoulder Roast, per lb 23c Beef Stew Meat, per lb 12c FINEST QUALITY MILK FED VEAL Select Rolled Roast, per lb. 30c Select Shoulder Roast, per lb ..25c Select Brisket Stew, per lb...' 15c Fancy Lamb Legs, per lb 40c Fancy Lamb Shoulder, per lb 35c Fancy Lamb Stew, jer lb 20c The Standard Meats are personally selected by our buyer, Mr. Charles Hamel, who is recognized as one of the best judges of meats in the Southwest Standard Stores & Markets "All Over Town" "ONE IN YOTJB NEIGHBORHOOD" K. C. POLICE AND ALLEGE5D 'BANDITS FIGHT; 5 INJURED Kansas City. Mo, Sent. S. One po liceman was dangerously wounded, another Injured and three of their as sailants were 'wounded in a downtown street skirmish early today. The officers, members of a newly created police squad to eurb motor thievery, were searching for the own ers ot a car said to have contained rifles, ammunition and a quantity ot nitroglycerin, and had entered the dark hallway of an old buiWinK In the business district, when the allesed bandits opened fire, and a running fight of several minutes' duration be gan. Anions nrooertv said to have been the Associated Press). The Austrian ' Jou5d bTt th " ln t ? Ie8ed peace terms have been received In 'bandit headquarters were Liberty Vienna with the greatest surprise and bonds worth 518,000. Indignation, according to advices i reaching here. It Is believed that the , I irTrTc; PFTFR-nN AND T1AVTS Renner ministry will fall as a eon-. ri."" "I" . sequence. Monarchist circles consider j GO TO CALIFORNIA ON LEAVE tnat tne terms nave aeiinteiy Killed SriVAKEItS AT STOCKHOLM coNGnnss favoii league Stockholm. Sweden. Sept. 5. The in terparliamentary congress represent ing Sweden, Norway and Denmark opened here Tuesday the discussion f the day centering about league of na- tmriK- All the FTteakers arirued in f.i- . -40e vor of affiliating with the leacue. a1- fio'jgh here was some adverse rr tl- i-m illative to Rroe 01 tee tiipuia :.o: s the cuveiiaDL at Parts and the International labor conterenee soon to be held at Wash Ington. Humanitarian chases of the treaty, snnnresslon nf nntnm anil llauor traffic in backward ira of the world, sanitation. xtenslon of the. itorK or tne Red Cross against dis easethese and other thine- which the president described made a deep Impression on the andienee. Mr. Wilson nought to reach the hearts of the people anew and regain the faith which, neglect of domestic problems or his absence abroad or the naln oi acme um nice tne cost or living. nave lenoea to anve awav. rne president may not have con verted his audience to a sudden Inter est ln foreign nollcy hot he left them warmer than he found them Copy right. 1919. the El Paso Herald. GOVERNMENT WANTS TO SELL LOT OF PROPERTY Bids are being asked by Capt. A. L. Enger. of the surplus propertv divis ion of the district, on a number of things the army wishes to disoose of. One bid Is to be for 10.500 boys for ambulance and escort wagons; one is for 6000 hub bands for ambulance and escort wagons: another is for 200 am bulanees, 74 sprinkler wae-ons, 10 drinking water wagons. 1850 new escort wheels. 1000 axles for escort wagons: another is for the sale of S00 board side extension for escort wagons made of hard wood. 8 feet long, 10 inches wide: 1000 bars, lead for ambulance with single trees. Ironed and complete: 3000 bars, lead for escort wagons less single trees, ironed complete: 1000 bars, hound for escort wagons, made of hard wood: 1000 beams, brake for escort wagons; 1000 bars, slider for escort wagons: 1000 bars, cross for escort wagons: 1000 bolsters, front, for escort wa gons: 1000 bolsters, hind, for es'ort wagons: 500 bolsters. Band, 4 ft 2 Inches long: another bid is for 8422 pairs drawers, summer, cotton, sizes SO to 44, majorltv are sizes 30. 32 and 34: 31210 pairs drawers, winter, ap proximately 23.000 garments are cot ton and 8000 wool, sixes 28 to 46. ma jority are sizes 32, 36 and 38: 45.183 undershirts. winter, pproxlmately wool, sizes 34 to 46. majority are sizes 26. 38, 40 and 42: 12.70 undershirts, summer, cotton, sizes 32 to 46! ma jority are sizes 36. 38 and 40. any hope of the return of the Ilaps- nurgs. Former emperor Charles, who re ceived the news from Paris, has de cided to leave Switzerland. ISnnCEAST RELIEVED WITn TEXAS CAVALKY. COMES HERE Sergt. Harry B. UUegren. cavalry, sergeant Instructor. Sixth cavalry, na tional guard of Texas, at Dallas, has been relieved from duty and assigned, in his present grade to the Fifth cavalry, at Fort Bliss. GERMAN EDITOR JAILED. Hamburg. Germany, Sept- S. (By the Associated Press.) The editor of the Independent Socialist news paper. Volks Zeltung. has been sen tenced to Jail for a term of three weeks on a charge ot having In sulted' Gustav Noske, minister of de fence. In an editorial. TWO AIDES ARRIVE. Capt Henry C Merritt and Lieut. Willard John Mason, aides de camp to MaJ. Gen. Robert L. Howze. district commander, have reported at military headquarters for duty. A third aide is expected to report next week. XE1V CREDIT TO ITALY. Washington. D. C. Sept. 6. An ad- MORE THAN HALF REGULAR ARMY TO BE ON BORDER (Continued from oage 1.1 Lieut. Paul H. Davis, who with Lieut. Harold C Peterson was held prisoner ln Mexico by the bandit leader Jesus Renteria. will leave to night on a two weeks leave. He will go to Strathmore. Calif., to visit his parents. He will take with him Lieut. Peterson. Both officers were to have been dls charged September 30. but since the date tor discharging emergency offi cers has been extended until October 31. the leave will be taken. MAJOR BACK FOR DUTY. MaJ. Charles B. Hazeltine of the sig nal corps who has been at the base hospital at San Antonio, has recovered and baa been ordered back to duty at Fort Bliss. i VOICES FRENCH GRATITUDE FOR SERVICES OF HOOVER, Paris, France. Sept. 5. Premier Clemeneeau received Herbert Hoover, the director general of the interna tional relief organization, before the letter's departure for London Thurs day and told him that the French government appreciated his services or the common cause since the be ginning of the war. The premier also discussed with Xr. Hoover the general economic situation and measures which will bring about a resumption ot normal commercial activity and a restoration ot the eco nomic balance. NINE PERSONS INJURED IN SALT LAKE CITY EXPLOSION Salt Lake City, TJtah. Sept. i. Nine persons were Injured, four of them seriouslz, in an explosion here early today in a four story rooming house on West Second Soath street, which wrecked the interior of the building and endaj0ered the lives of a score f persons sleeping on the upper floors. Mrs Mary -Bruno, proprietor of the house, who was asleep on the second floor, was serio. sly Injured. Accord ing to the police, the explosive was placed near Mrs. Bruno's room. I Those ETerlastin C KELLY Springfield Tires and Tubes g FEBBY-BANNELL TUBE CO. & Free Road Service. Phone 146 I Minn t Stanton St. c f. nrssEtx. Mgr. gj mm laIIL . 6 Bell-ans Hot wafer Sure Relief FOR INDIGESTION ORDERED TO BASE HOSPITAL. Lieut John R. Eldrldge. first bom bardment group at Fort Bliss, has been ordered to the base hospital at Fort Sam Houston for treatment. HERB FOR EVSPECTIOX. i Col. Alvln C. Volrs. department eig-! nal of leer, arrived in El Paso Friday for an inspection of signal supplies j here. I rtRST DIVISION PARADE SEPT. 17. Washington. D. C. Sept S. The IS TRANSPORT ZEPPELIN HAS I 1SS OF FIRST DIVISION ' New York. Sept. S. Another con- Ungent ot the First division, num-' berlng 1868 officers and men, arrived here today from Brest on the trans port Zeppelin. Brig. Gen. Augustine Mclntyre re turned In command of the First field artillery brigade troops. Several hun- area casuals also were aooaro. Other units of the First division ar rived from Brest on the transport De Kalb. Educator Shoes at L THE WHITE B00TERY IDS Saa Jacinto St. Use Herald Want Ads I i dltional credit of S17.0S0.00O to Italy Parade here of the First division will was announced today by the treasury, ' take place September 17 at 1 p. m.. ! maaing a total lor that country oi.. huvuuwi wnn." ivuy. S1.618.S75.S45. and a total tor all thej allies of 13,63 4,272.567. ! Notice to Contractors. IVcek End nonterm. T-Af njt snnnlv the iruns anA am . Sealed proposals tor constructing; munition you need. We also carry a the Salt River-Pleasant Valley. Sec complete stock of game bags and 2 A Project located entirely within hunting togs. the Tonto National Forest Gila Coun- w Mexico Hunting Licenses for ty, Arizona, will be received by the sale. U. a Department of Agriculture. Feldman'a SOS San Vntonlo Street. Luna-Stiickler Bide.. Albuaueruue. New Mexico, until two oclock Sep tember 26, 1S1. and will then be opened. The right is reserved to re- All mail orders filled promptly. Adv. to San Ait'omo r go to Washington j then as ihe -.f f e of trtop tpo--i m' nts rt i . - f . v ill be discontinued I htre, acard,.ii; ij nrestn; hIahs- When naby Is Teething iSf'JSiS-JeSi i'i bi?; "!," will correct the Stomach and Bowel I r... V.-.-7r!i . iT- rTTj trouoies. perfectly harmless, see dl- anspVn" Al0n on 30 proximately 6.26 miles in length, and tne principal Items of work are ap- " proximately as follows: E.630 cubic I yarns rocK excavation, n.ozt cuotc yards common excavation. 15.29 M. B. M. bridge trestllng ln place: with corrugated metal pipe culverts, con crete, rubble masonry, and incidental Items. The work is to be completed within one hundred twenty-five (125) weather working days. The maps, plans, specifications, estimate of quantities, and contract forms may be examined at above address, or 301 Custom House, Denver, Colorado. Pro posals must be made on forms, and in accordance with instructions, form ing a part of the specifications, and must be accompanied by a deposit in an amount at least equal to f've p-r centum of the amount of the bid. In accordani e with ai.i instru- tton- J. S. BRIGHT. Adv Actinc District Engineer. Two Republics Life In$urince Company of El Paso has never had to defend a suit on account of a death Iosp. It osos BEOIs-TEnKD CHEMICAL FIBRE INDEMNITY I'KOTOD CHECKS in making settlement. TODD TROTEC TOOKAFH SLES CO. Sheldon Hotel Dldc. El ro. Tex. rh. 4643 "Better be safe than sorry." ATI Week-End Meat Specials Veal Stew, per lb 15c Veal ShooWer Roast, per lb.... I8e Fancy Hamburger, per lb. i8c Fancy Pork Sausage, per lb. 25c Fancy Beef Stew, per lb. Fancy Lamb Stew, per lb. 12' ic Fancy Beef Shoulder Roast, per lb. 17He Fancy Blue Valley Butter, per lb. 63c In addition to our regular blind of Blue Valley Butter, we have just received tie agency for tbe famous Merritt Butter. These brands are the highest quality obtainable and will surely suit you. We are headquarters for Fancy Home Dressed Poultry and Docks. Everything in season. We are now receiving daily shipments of Fmcy Select Bur rick Bay Fresh Oysters. Fresh Fish. We carry a complete assortment of California and Valley Vege tables and fruits. NEW MEXICO MT. APPLES. Phone 2576 NATIONS 220 Mesa eat &. Supply Co.