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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 06, 1919, HOME EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1919-09-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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El Paso and west Texas, generally fair; Hew Mexico
generally fair except showers in north; Annaa, flirj
cooler in south. ,
Mexican bank notes, state tills, 630c; pesos, old,
84e; new, 45c; Mexican gold. 50c; naraonales, 25c;
bar silver, H. & H. qootation,?1.11l4; copper, 23524c;
I grains, unsettled; livestock, irregular; stocks, irregular.
President Asserts at Kansas City IT. S. Already Has I
Adopted League's Principles; Boycott Penalty for j
uovenant iireaKers more Eifective Tnan Armed.
Force; League to End Military Clan Forever.
KANSAS CITY, Ma, Sept 6. Presi
dent Wilson appealed to a Kansas
C crowd today to support the peace
treaty as a charter tor a new order
of world affairs.
Haklns his third epeech for thr
treaty in Missouri to a capacity audi
ence, president Wilson spoke In Coa
pntion hall, said to accommodate 15,-
When the president accom
panied by Mrs. WIItn appeared
on the platform of tie rut audi
torium the crowd, eaeh ef whom
hud k small AmerlrnB fia? arose
and cheered for nore than tiro
Mr Wilson was Introduced by R A.
Parons, president of the Kansas City
chamber of commerce. -
In his address the president covered
many of the same points ofjpe treaty
he has dt3cussed in preYtousSfa dresses
He said he had come toreffrt to the
people direct about oee of tfea greatest j
documents in human history. The I
treaty, he declared, was ""sbpMhrOugh ,
u jth American wJocijdes, pufi there by
the common consent ef thcvworia.
Substitutes Arbitration For Force,
One of things America had had In
hart throughout her-whole exfetence.
baid the president. as that arbitra
tion and fonsultatloafihould he substi
tuted for force. Tfw was accom
plished, he declared, ky the-league of
nations covenant.
Nine months of dfecusslon of any
international controversy would bo
assured under the covenant, he as
serted, adding that thfs principle pre
viously had been written jnto 36 arbi
tration treaties "all of which were
confirmed by the tinted States sen
ate" Thp principle ot the league be
declared, already had teen adopted by
the United State; r
The boycott Impose! on covenant
"breakers was emphasized by the presi
dent as constituting: apnea sure more
effective than military lorce-
The most conclusii" thing' that
could happen to & nsglon. he con-
Uses Booseveltian Methods
Home to Amencan People Change in Attitude of
Hearers Evident in Addresses at Indianapolis and St.
Louis; Beduc.esArgument to Simple Statements.
vN President WilsoaSs Special
J Train, SepL G. President Wilson
did much better at Indianapolis and
St Louis than at Columbus. Not only
did his spech take better with the
crowds, bnt the people seeaed to be
roused to high pitches ot enthusiasm,!
which were totally lacking at the out
The president has evidently been
ad tseU that the people want speeches
with a punch in them, for in both
Indianapolis and St. IauIs he adopted
the Rooseveltian tactics for the first
nme in bis career, and broeght his
dudienceo its feet again and again.
That is a new thing with Woodrow
Wilson Is Changed.
Usually he depends upon the autet,
deliberate process of ora tonal-persuasion.
Today be Is changed. He Is
making the fight of bis life, and If
his speech at SL Louis, wMcfe seemed
m make the best isnoressien 11ms far.
is an index of what he plans jt e)a. the!
j.ublle may expect Mr. "Wuson toi
..rouse the nation on the Issue f the
sow shipment of Joy-Toy mon
oplanes has just arrived. Svery
loy and -irl in the soutSwest
ought to have one of these mono
planes. The El Paso Herald will
give any boy or trl a monoplane
lor obtaining only one new two
month subscription. For further
information call to see or write
H 11. Fris, circulation manager.
The El Paso Ilerild.
The mother dies, leaving her two daughters alone at the most critical
period of their yonth when every young man. is a possible knight and
adventare waits round the corner.
Read This Intensely Interesting Love Story
of Jdildred and Honors, which win appear soon, one chapter a day, in the
This great love story, written by Virginia Terhone Van De Water,
gives a fine picture of life In a Ssnall Town. It begins Monday?
With Road Houses
Calico-Garhed Women
Greet Wilson at Old
Home of Jesse James
On Board President Wilson's
Special Train, Sept 6. The presi
dential train stopped for nearly a
half hour at Independence, Mo, 10
miles from Kansas City, so that
breakfast could be had on board
before reaching the city.
Independence, noted as the birth
place of Jesse James, the outlaw
turned out a throng of early risers,
mostly women In calico mother
hubbards, to greet the president.
He smilllngly shook hands with a?
many as could reach him.
The trainmen, familiar with the
lore of Jesse James, pointed out to
the presidential party historic
spots where the bandit had held
up trains of an earlier day.
tinned, "was to be read out ot decent
Effective duarmameat lioala be
accomplished under the covenant.
Mr. Wilson predicted, declaring
It wax ridiculous to .talk of the
leu cue as tendinis to war when
"Its whole essence Is arbitration
and peace. The i-agae; be de
clared, would mean the end of the
"military clan- throt shout the
world -f orever.
-There is no other way to dispense
with great armaments without an
agreement by the (treat nations, of
the world." said Mr. Wilson, "and here l
Autocracy would perish with mill-!.,, -. .
tartsm. added the president, and the'MUa JS-eServatlOniStK Afi-
Intrigue which had terrorized Europo
for generations would be ended, lie
declared that "democracies will sooner
or later; have to destroy that kind of.
government, and If we don't do it now
the Job will still be before us."
This task, be continued, must be
carried to the extent that no minority
Continued on pane 2, column 1.1
to Force His Argument
league to a degree of passion and
fever absent on eittierNside of the con
troversy. The president is reducing bis argu
ment to simple statements.
Ills appeal to the St. Louis
chamber of commerce was espe
cially Intended for business men.
-.Ills plea to the farmers, who
eathered from nil parts of Indi
ana, was a vivid portrayal of the
horrors of another war.
His challenge to critics was n
definite call for a subprogram If
they Intended to defeat the pro
posed lengne.
His central effort Is to show that
the opponents of the league have
nicked flaws here and there, but have
said nothing of the constructive possi
bilities of Z3 out of zs articles of tne
Trend of Argument Shown.
Rrleflv. the main trend of Mr. Wil
son's argument as now revealed is
One If the treaty Is not ratified by
the United States. Europe will go
ahead without us and the United
States will be left out In the cold,
discredited and dlstrustc l
Two The reparation commission Is
feeally a group of receivers sitting
!ver tne banxrupt assets or ueimanj.
tThat commission will determine how
uermany snail pay oer reparation,
where she will buy materials and how
she will get credits. Mr. Wilson says
that If only from a practical business
point of view America cannot afford
to stay out. America s rrane ana in
dustrial life are interwoven in the
economics of Europe.
Three The president points to the
Invasion of Belgium as a violation of
territorial Integrity and says anyone
who Is against article 10 would forget
Belgium and weak nations.
Ireland Can Ret IT -raring.
Fonr To the Irish tle nresldent
(Conflaned on page S, column 4.1
American Princess to 1
Wed British Peer j1
Pioneers ct BrtJdjlte.-..
of prince Jean da Broglle, of
France, will shortly become the bride
of the Hon. Reginald Allwjn Fel
Iowes, son and heir of baron de
Ransay of Huntington. England, ac
cording to reports from London.
Princess de Broglle Inherited a for
tnne from her mother, the late
dachess Decazes, who before her
marralge was Miss Isabella Singer
daughter of the late Isaac Singer, of
New York.
tive; Treaty Foes to
Answer Wilson.
Washington. D. C, Sept. 6. With '
the return today of senator Kellogg.
Minnesota. Republican senators favor-
ing "mild" reservations to the peace
treaty conferred and. it was said, de
elded to oppose the committee reso
lution of ratification.
Senators attending the conference , former United States ambassador to
said opposition would be based prln-j Prance, an, Dr. John H. FInley. state
clpally against the reservation n commissioner of education. The go v
artlcle 10 of the league of nations , ernments represented Included, be-
leh?aJ????LT3?rrZ?'!2'lUe' France and the United States.
2' ZtEZd Great Britain. Canada. Italy. Japan.
uiS,- scutUin ot the wnole Belgium. Russia, Poland and Greece.
Sectors attending the conference j SSSSS: oSnMUnM
waoVs?cPureta0dfonDir.Ce,ais'f Sjg; TT 2 S?
OnoSanS SSl, El.eer?"
Lcloak room conferences, that pros
pects zor aaopuon ox tne coram uiee
resolution were brighter. Among the
private conferences were meetings be
tween Republican leader Lodge and
senators Smith, Georgia, and Smith,
South Carolina, Democrats.
Republicans favoring the commit
tee, reservations said considerable
Democratic support was regarded as
assured. One Republican leader de
clared at least eight democratic votes
were counted upon.
Republican leaders of the factions
opposed to unreserved ratification of
the treaty will begin a campaign of
speech ma King in reply 10 me presi
dent Wednesday. Senators Johnson,
Borah and McConnlck will, address
mass meeting in Chicago oi that date,
and senator Johnson plans to
m S,;"' I
'riaay. and Mnsas y"y om.urua.jr.
Senator Reed will deliver an aaaress
at Akron. O., Sunday and-next M
senator Wadsworth will speak at Sa-
lem, N. Y. Senator Poinqexter oians
an address for Dunkirk. N. Y mors
dav. and later will speak at Pitts
burg and New York City.
Bible With Bullet Hole
Souvenir of World War
Atlanta. Ga Sept. S A pocket
Bible with a bullet hole neatly drilled
through It Is the souvenir now In the
posession of Mrs. Claudia DuBose, of
Waycross, who Is visiting relatives
In Atlanta. And there Is a mystery
connected with It.
Sergeant Madison M. Buice. seventh
Infantry, third division, received the
mole zrom Airs, iucuse, ms aiaicr. iur
a Christmas gift while he was serv
ing In France. Sometime afterward he
lest it
A short time ago Mrs. DuBose re
ceived tr-e BIMe with a bullet hole
through It with a letter from a Cane
who wrote that hi; bad found it on
a battlefield. On the flyleaf was the
Inscription: 'From Claudia to Matt."
and Mrs. DuBose's street address, and
the Bible had come through the malls
safelv addressed only to:
Mrs! Claudia, 57 Gilmerstreet. Way
cross. Ga.. U. S. A.
Whether some other soldier was car
rying the Bible when the bullet went
through It, whether he was killed or'
his life saved by the book, is a story
that nrobablv will never be told.
Sergeant Buice said he certainly did-
n t hare it when me buiiet struck it,
Chi caco. Ill- Sent 6. Steps for the
calllne of a new International So- !
ciali st congress to unite the radical .
! forces of the wotld were taken at the
closing session of the national So- '
cialist party's convention.
And Bootleggers The Grand
A flQTOl A
fiU Ij 1 111x1
Dr. Kenner, Head of Vienna Delegation, Says His Gov
ernment Will Accept Terms; Signing Probably Will
Occur Wednesday; Austrians Expected to Make
Formal Decision Tomorrow, Conference Hears.
yiENNA, Austria, via London, Eng.,
Sept 6. Dr. Karl Renner, head
of lie Austrian peace delegation, has
informed the newspaper correspon
dents here that he would return to
St Germain Sunday and sign the
peace treaty handed Austria this
Expect DeeUlon Tomorrow.
Paris. France, Sept. 6. Dispatches
which reached the peace conference
today from Vienna indicated that the
Anstrlans probably would formally
decide tomorrow to accept the peace
treaty. Chancelor Renner Is expected
to return to Parts Immediately, in
Anniversary Of Birth Of
La Fayette And First Maine
Battle Jointly Celebrated
Messages of Felicitation and
tory of Allied Arms Bead, Amid Impressive Service at
New York, From President of France, Gens. Persh
ing and Wood, Secretary of State Lansing, Others.
XTEW YORK. Sept. 6. Ambassador
1 1 Jusserand, of France, was the
principal speaker at Franco-American
exercises held here today In New
York's historic city hall in commem
oration of the 162nd anniversary of
JJe,b)rtb. of La Fayette and the'flfth
anniversary of the fiJ,t battle of the
Mane. Amid the impressive services,
messages of felicitation and con
gratulation upon the victory of ajlled
arms, which had been brought to pass
since the last celebration of the La
Fayette day national committee, were
read from president Polnfcare. ot
France. Gen. Pershing. Mai Gen.
Wood, and secretary of state Lansing,
Ten Governments Represented.
Other speakers were Myron T. Her-
rlck. former .governor of Ohio and
same time in San Francisco, Milwau
kee. Philadelphia. Fayetteville. N. C
and Louisville, Ky. the same mes
sages being read to the assemblages
in those cities.
In Philadelphia. In addition, a ca
ble message also was read from the
president of the Paris municipal
"I am proud to be asked to asso
ciate myself with your celebration,
wired the prince of Wales. The .Brit
ish empire can never forget its debt
to France for the Immortal victory
of the Marne, the first great action
of the war. In which the French and
British armies, side by side, imposed
their will upon tne enemy.
'DremIe? cTemncei. of France,
?-ge,.2ni Btoll
lSS, tretlnoSS
messages were as follows:
t,. of The Mrsnase.
president of the French
reSn0c: -m the hours of trial and of
J mma efforts, the Amer-
lean people and the French people
nnitPrl thflr thonirhts In order to
. - ,h French neoolc
commemorate at once the birth of La
Fayette and the battle of the Marne.
Memorial Commemorating Entry Of
America In War Marks Spot Whence
La Fayette Sailed For JJ. S., 1777
rjORDEAUX. France, Sept. 6. (By Grave at the mouth of the Gironde
D the Associated Press.) A dis
tinguished company of Frenchmen,
beaded by the president of the repub
lic, together with many Americans
from both official and civil life,
gathered today on Historic Pointe De
Headliners In
Today's Theater:
"The Dark Star," Marlon Davies.
"The Way of a. 'Woman," Norma
Over the Garden Wall." Bessie
"The Shepherd of the Hills."
"White Man's Chance J. War
ren Kerrgian.
"The Butcher Boy," Fatty Ar-
I IJj.il
Wilsons Expenditure
Of Money Criticised
Washington. D. C Sept. 6. An
itemization of president Wilson??
expenditures from the S150.096.0o-9
emergency funds pu at his dis
posal by congress during the war
has been sent by the white house
to the house committee on appro
priations. Representative Good, of Iowa,
chairman of the appriprlatolns
committee, declined to 5sake the
document public
"I have glanced over It hastily,
he said, "and It seems to be most
which case the treaty will be signed
Wednesday, beptemDer 10 at St. uer
Congratulation Upon Vic
How could our two nations not seize
In this year of International peace the
occasion to celebrate together the
same anniversaries?
The broth rrbood of America
and France tru born In the mr
ttf Independence. It has never
been ob scored j In ee. ItJtnaXoond
Its final consecration In the great
flsht ire have Just tomcat sbeul
der to shoulder for the liberty of
the world. It will keep nil Its
strencth In the future and vco re
tribute to consolidate. In the In
terest of hnmnkity. the pence
which has been established at the
cost of so many sacrifices by the
derrnder of risbt.
"To the peonle of t
"To the people of the United States
I send the greetings of the French ,
cordial remembrance of their brothers
iruuiii;, lis Liia nuiciiitu suiuici luc
In arms, to the American mothers.
who have lost their sons on the bat
tlefields of Europe, the homage of my
profound sympathy."
From Gen. Pershing.
From Gen. Pershing: "I sincerely
regret that I shall not be present In
New York for the exercises celebrat
ing the La Fayette-Mame annivers
ary. Tne first eel c ration of this
Joint anniversary since the signing
of peace should be fraught with new
significance to all Americans. La Fay
ette's services directly Influenced our
course of action in the war. The first
battle of the Marne saved the world
from an overwhelming disaster. The
memory of La Fayette and of the
Marne must be
kept fresh in
minds of every
generation of our
From MaJ. Gen. Wood: -Had It been
possible to be present, I should have
been glad to be with you to pay my
tribute of respect and affection to
France and express my hope for the
continuance of the warm st friend
ship and relations between the two
countries, each of which has re
sponded to the call of the other in
moment of great peril"
From Secretary Lansing.
From secretary Lansing: "I deeply
regret that my engagements prevent
my presence at the celebration of two
anniversaries which are so worthy
of commemoration as those of La
Fayette and the first battle of the
Marne. Both stir our minds with the
thought of the struggle and triumph
of liberty, of sacrifice and glorious
nich nmong the heroes of
America's lvar for Independence la
Inscribed the name ef La Fayette;
and no name will find a hlrher
place In annahi of the (Treat vrnr
for democracy than thaof Joffrc,
the rlctor of the Marne. Iloth
foosit that men might be free
t Continued on page col. 5.)
river, SO miles below this city, for
the laying of the cornerstone of a
monument which will commorate the
entry of America Into the great war.
In addition to president Poincare.
the participants included premier
Clemenceau, marshal Foch and
United States ambassador Hugh C
was the birthday of marquis
de Lafayette, and the monument will
mark the place from which he sailed
to America in 1777. and to which he
returnea five years later on board
the American ship Alliance. It also
will mark the spot where the first
American troops to be landed In
France left their ships In May. 1917.
President Poincare arrived here
this morning on a special train, be
ing accompanied by premier Clemen
ceau, marshal Foch and ambassador
Wallace. With Mr. Wallace were
rear admiral Andrew T. Long, naval I
attache, and Capt. John H. McFad
den. assistant military attache at the
American embassy tn Paris
Ten senators and 25 members of
the chamber of deputies were offi
cial representatives of the French
parliament on board the train
nut mm
Chas. M. Galloway Maizes
Statement as He Re
tires From Board.
2 M embers "Fired" Because
They Would Not Take
Burleson's Orders.
Upon bis retirement today
from the civil service commis
sion, Charles 31. Galloway Issued
a statement declaring that lie and
Herman W. Craven, the Repub
lican member of the commission,
were "ousted" because they "were
not Trilling that the commission
should be n mere adjunct to the
postofflce department and sub
servient to it, especially with
reference to examinations for
presidential postmasters."
Washington, n. C Spnt r
9,006.080 pounds of evaporated fruits
ww mc arrays suroiua sunn v ora
available for purchase bv munirinail.
ties and authorised selling agents for
distribution to the public, the war
cei-artment announced today. Apples
may oe oougnt at J5.t. peaches at
SS.f0 and prunes at 5.56 per 50 pound
case. As these fruits are now in cold
storage and must be shipped In re
frigerator cars, sales are limited to
carload lots.
BaHway Will Run From
Dalhart Through Plains
j To Lubbock.
Austin. Ter, SepL 6. Articles of
incorporation of the Panhandle Short-
line railroad company, with
quarters at Dalhart. were approved
by the attorney general today. The
charter specifies that the road shall j
run from Dalhart through Dallam..
Hartley. Oldham. Deaf Smith. Castro,;
Lamb. Hale, and Luuoock counties, toi
the city of Lubbock, a distance of 200 i
miles. The capital stock is JJ0O.BOU. ;
Incorporators who are also directors
are: H G. Cook, W. R. Ferguson. C;
O. Vernon and others, all of Wichita '
Life and Death in
Mad Race; Both Win
Dayton. Ohio, Sept 6 Life and death
rode a race in a police ambulance here
and both won. John T. Weber, taken
suddenly ill, was being rusbed to a
hosnital when the ambulance was
stopped by emergency call to take
Mrs. J. Rogan to the same Institution.
Weber died before the hospital was
reached and Mrs. Rogan gave birth to
a child.
Austin, Tei.. Sept 6. Adjt Gen.
James A. uariey has tendered nis
resignation to trovernor W. P. Hobby.
to become effective October L The
governor will act on the resignation
on his return to Austin. Gen. Har-
ley will become associated with an
oil company In a legal capacity and
will make his home at San Antonio.
Kogales. Ariz.. Sept. 6. Jose Maria
Soto, one of the wealthiest Mexican
ranchers in the state of Sonora. and
attorney Santiago Cota, prominent
uennosiiio barrister, were muruerea
last night at Imuris. 68 kilometers
south tof the border.
It Is believed that the assassins are
coming toward the border.
Mexico City. Mex.. Sept. 6. The ses
sion of the monetary commission of
the republic shows clearings of the
commission to be J117.SH.527.47 for
the past half year, as against 19.370.
099.22 for the previous semester.
Banks Buy $12,000
Of War Saoings Stamps
County chairman E. W. Kayset
yesterday put out 12 war saving
certificates, each for $1000. among
the banks of El Paso.
"If the banks consider these cer
tificates a good investment." said
Warren Pilcher. office manager of
the War Savings Stamp campaign
'they should certainly appeal to
the average Investor. A War Sav
ings certificate Is the same at
J1000 worth of War Savings
Stamps and pays the same rate of
interest. This is all one person
Is permitted to buy. All purchasers
are carried aa members ot the
Limit club."
0 Q"0 ---
"The proved circulation of
The EI I'nao Herald Is nearly
O twice that of any other 1 Paso
4Tfr paper.
0" ooo
Jury Has
Governor Does Not Ask for Soldiers, But Some May Be
Sent From Camp Sherman; Mine Operators Have Ma
chine Guns, Prepared to Meet Men From Coal Fields;
3500 Miners Are Moving on Coal Eiver, Report.
T1-ASHINGTON. D. C Sept. 6. Gov.
TT Cornwell of West Virginia was
in long distance telephone communi
cation this afternoon with secretary
Baker leative to the mine strike situ
ation at Coal River.
Secretary Baker said the gover
nor did not ask for troops, but
reported the situation at Coal
River, on which S0O armed miners
were marching today with the
plan. It was -said, of forcing
unionization of the mines The
situation will be watched closely.
In the event that troops are sent to
the scene they probably will be or
dered from camp Sherman. O.
3000 More Jilners Join.
Charleston, W. Va, Sept. 6. Five
hundred miners, who left Oak Grove
this morning to march across the
mountains to Coal River, where they
said they Intended to enforce union
tzation in mints, were Joined at
cine, on the Little Coal river, by
iuvo more men. according to word re
ceived b- Gov. John J. Cornwell
shortly before noon. All of the men
axe said to be armed.
According to Information received
from a Jbcal coal operator, the coal
operators ot the Goyan field yesterday
unloaded a carload of machine guns
at different places in Logan county as
means of preparation to meet the
miners from the Kanawha and Coal
, River fields.
Labor conditions in Texas are fair
ly satisfactory and while there is con
siderable unrest there Is no prespect
of any Immediate trouble.
This was the statement of T. C
Jennings, commissioner of the Texas
bureau of labor statistics, who ar
rived Friday afternoon and expects
to remain until Tuesday and possibly
Settlement Follows Orders
to Stage Hands Over
Country to Quit.
New York. Sept. t. The actors'
strike, which began about a month
ago and, after closing the majority
of legitimate theaters in New York,
spread to other cities; was settled
early today. All theaters affected by!
the strike will be opened at once.
The settlement followed a four hour
conference between producing mana
gers and represea atives of the Actors
tjuior asaociALjwn ulucx lain,i
organisations of tne theater workers.
Augustus Thomas, the playwright,
chairman of the mediation committee
ot tne Autaonr League of America,
stated that an open shop had been
agreed upon.
Mr. x'noiaas announced in his state
ment that "full recognition is given
to the equity."
Francis Wilson, president ot the
Actors Equity association, said all
differences had been settled to the
satisfaction of both sides. A state
ment, it was said, would be issued
during the day setting forth the terms
ox me agreement.
Ills WalLont Threatened.
Settlement ot the strike came di
rectly alter official, nf thn Inf.vno-
-Uonal Alliance of Stage Employes and
jrouon nciure operators had ordered
members employed in 1(9 theaters
throughout the country where Shu
bert productions are being played, to
strike immediately. Both of the stage
hands' organizations and the actors'
association are affiliated with the
American Federation of Labor
The new Actors' Fidelity league, or
ganised since the strike began, by
George M. Cohan, in an attempt to
force the Equity association to a set
tlement, had no part in the final con
ference and agreement. It was Inti
mated that the Fidelity would soon
disband, since the striking actors re
fused to recognise lr
Lee Shubert stated today that he
had received reports from about 1M
house managers of the Shubert theat
rical Interests throughout the country
stating that the stage hands had
walked out. He added, however, that
he was not worrvln?. Iwmiiu th.
actors strike had closed many of
them and it was "only an expense" to W. W were refused food in board
Keep the stage hands on the "dark" I Ing houses and restaurants dominated
theater payrolls. 'by the strikers.
Smallf Town Life and a Love Story;
'The Heart Breaker' Bound to Please
THERE'S more than one good storyin "The Heart Breaker," Toy Virginia
Teihnne Van De Water, starting in Monday's issue of The Herald.
There's a good love story and there are other good stories, too, some
thrilling, some placid, all interest compelling. And it is aH wovea together
to make an ideal picture of American small town life. There win be a
chapter in The Herald each day.
A Good Jc
a little longer. "I am here to look
over the work and find out the labor
situation here." continued Mr Jen
nings. "I have not had time to see
yet how conditions are here.'
Mr. Jennings began his inspection
Saturday with his deputy for this dis
trict, T. J. Plunkett,
Edward Therry, proprietor of a local
motion picture theater, entered a
plea of guilty In county criminal court
Friday to a charge of unlawfully em
playing a child uner IS years of am.
and was fined $25 and costs. An addi
tional case against Therry alleging
unlawful employment of children haa
been dismissed.
Columbus, O, Sept S. An agree
ment was reached between striking
street car motormen and conductors
and the Columbus Rail-Light com
pany at noon today, and announce
ment was made that car service
which was stopped by the strike for
four days, would be resumed imme
G. L, Crawford, cqunty agent of
Dickens county, Texas, wrote to
Roland Harwell, farm bnreau director
Saturday, saying his county needed
1 men to rather crops there. He
assures the pay will be good and
transportation will be arranged if as
many as a carload of men will coma
Five Stills of250 Gallons
Capacity Are Destroyed
Colombus, Ga-. Sept 6. Five stills.
SS gallons capacity each, and 3005
gallons' of mash have been destroyed
by raiding federal officers Be vera.'
miles from Columbus in Muscogee
county. One arrest was made. One
hundred pounds of sugar was confis
cated. Only one gallon of moonshine
was discovered.
One More Week and Then
Wheeler, Fornfer Sheriff,
Will Be Called.
Douglas, Arts, Sept 6. The Joint
preliminary of the 200 Douglas and
Bis bee men charged with kidnaping,
for their alleged part in the Warren
district deportations two years ago
foUowing the I. W. W. strike m and
around Bis bee. will start Monday
afternon on what Is expected to prove
Its last week. Two weeks have a -ready
been taken up in hearing tne
testimony of witneses for the state,
about thirty having been called to
date. It is known that at least a score
more have been summoned by county
attorney Robert N. French.
'The hearing so far has proved dis
appointing to the score of spectators
who have cone to the "matinee court"
conducted in the Majestic theater by
Justice W- C Jack. Intimations at
the opening of the big hearing that
"sensational testimony" would be in
troduced by the state against the de
fendants have failed to materialize.
The opening of the Joint hearing
was delayed several days during the
latter part of July to enable the
county attorney to get authority to
bring several witnesses from Mis
souri and California to Douglas. The
testimony of the only one of them
called to the stand so far. Mrs. Nancy
Thomas, of Bonne Terre. Mo.. Droved
to Le important. Mrs. Thomas, whose
son, nenry. was among tne 1109 men
deported on July 12. 1917. and who
was later killed In France, when
questioned by counsel for the de
fence, could only Identify four men in
the courtroom.
In a grrai many of the cases, cross
examination has consisted, mainly, of
questioning the state's witnesses as
to the activities of the L W. W. dur
ing the strike In the Warren district.
Several Interesting facts have been
brought to light. Many of the state's
witnesses men who were among
those deported admit that the strike
was a mystery to them. that, although
working In the mines themselves, they
had never been consulted about the
demands presented by the L W W
or the calling of the strike. Other
evidence has show, that miners who
Ansa 3!

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