OCR Interpretation

El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 23, 1919, HOME EDITION, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1919-09-23/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

EI Paso and west Texas, generally fair, wanner; New
Mexico, fair, wanner in east and north; Arizona, iair.
warmer in north, cooler in southwest.
Mexican bank notes, state bills, 630c; pesos, old,
!4c, sea, 45c; Mexican gold, 50c; sanonales, 30c;
ar s:lver, H. & H. quotation, S1.15i; copper, 22J424c;
rrams, higher; livestock, higher; stocks, irregnlar.
Mayor, Councilman and Police Chief, Detained by Mob,
Released yuesday; Reports Say Riots, Started by
Telephone Stne Backers, Beyond Control; Wire
Lines Seized; Reckless Shooting in Streets.
f)RUMRIGHT. Okla.. Sept 23. Mayor W. E. Nicodemas. council
man John Baxter and chief of police Jack Ayres, detained by a mob
last night, today were released and
Thirty or forty deputies and federal officers are patroling the streets
after a night of noting. Immediate danger is considered past Assistant
police chief Carlos was shot last night
Tulsa. Okla., Sept 23. Orders were received here today by Maj.
James A Bell, commander of the Third Oklahoma regiment of state troops,
to have his command ready to entrain for Drumright Orders to entrain
have not yet been received.
(k la bo ma City, Oltta ept. n
All efforts to reach Dramr-ght,
Okla., -where rioting was reported last
night in telephone messages to tbl
city, failed early today through lark
f telephone or telegraph facilities.
Telephone and telegraph companies
assert their wires hare been taken
over by the mob, Tthleh Is demanding
the resignation of Drumright elry
officials, according to last night's
telephone report.
Telephone messages from O lit on
Okla- today stated that the Olllon
eh iff of police has started for Drum-!
right with several deputies following
a request from persons there irho re-
Fordtire and Rubber Com
pany Enters Contract to
Build Factory.
El Paso Is to have a new t:00,000j
tnbe an tire company. A contract
a as entered Into recently between the
Fc-rdtire as Rubber company and J. H.
Nations, leeal packer, where?- the
t-re company agrees to erect a fac
tory within three months sand to hegtu
1 .e manufacture of tires within six
Under the ooafcract, (SO. MO is to be
pent te the erection of the building
ana nU96 in the equipment. The
li i factory is to be located about
one mile east of Logan Heights on
Mr. Nations' property.
Mr. Nations said Tuesday an the
details had not been completed yet.
o. A. Danielson, secretary treasurer
of the 3. H. Natrons Moat and Suppb
rtmpauy. is handling the deal for 3lr.
London, Eng.. Sept 22. -(Corre-FpoTidence
of the Associated Press.)
K.ery possible effort being made
in restore iO its pro war owia. m
ctb'e system of the world, it is an-
Tre fJve Anglo-German fables
v hich were u hv the British fleet
ir. the f-arly days of tha war are
1 -ping repaired, and so are the four
rt.les connecting England with Bel
; urn
Cable communication with Iceland
which was interrupted by the wax
has Just been restored. Messages
rnv are being despatched to Aus
tralia in a many hours as it required
dni in uar time.
communication with the European
continent ie steadily improving.
SOME women are so anxious t' be
different Uat they beast that they!
kin csok. Tell Binkley has invented
s winter top fer low shoes.
opyrisbt. National Newspaper Service.
Abe Martin Is a dally feature of
The Herald and In the Week-Hod
edition be also has a special article
full of as Mswd staff as his daily
rontrlbntton. Don't miss these. The
one 1hlo week is on oar methods of
llvinK, and yeall smile, eharkle and
-uffaiv. It itIII remind you of your
childhood, too.
were back on their jobs.
ported that the mob was shooting
recklessly In the streets
One unconfirmed report via Ollton
said that the mob was trying to burn
the Dell telephone building at Drum
right. The rlof, started, according to
reports, by telephone strike sympa
thizers, has gotten beyond control.
Deputy sheriffs and armed citizens
fcai e started for Drumright from
Shamrock, Okla also, according to
meager advices from there this morn
ing. Four companies of Infantry and a
machine gun company, state troops,
begrtn entraining at Z&O oclock this
Afternoon for Drumright.
Would Strike Nov. 1 Unless
They Get 60 Percent
Raise, 6 Hour -Bay.
Cleveland, O., Sept. 23. The report
of the scale committee embodying the t
proposed demands of the united Mine
Works of America, today wag pre-,
cented to the convention by Frank"
Farrington, of Illinois, chairman of
the committee. It includes Um antici
pated demands w flat" M percent
increase in wages applicable to all
classifications of day labor and to all
jonnage, yardage and dead work rates
throughout the centrl cotnpetitiTe dis
trict, the six hour day from bank to
bank, fire days per week, with time
and a half for overtime and doable
tone for all work on Sundays and
holidays, and a weekly pay (lay.
The international officers are in
structed to can a general strike of
all bituminous miners and mine
workers in the United States. Novem
ber 1 unles a satisfactory agreement
Is reached by that time.
Ban Double Shift Work.
The report demands that all double
shift work be abolished, except such
as may be necessary for wbtilatlns
purposes and development of ' new
mines. It demands that no "auto
static penalty clause" be Included is
the agreement, providing an auto
matic penalty of a dollar a day for
each miner going on strike asainst
the provisions of the agreemnt and
a similar fine for any operator lock
ing out his miners.
All contracts in the bituminous
field shall be declared as having
automatically expired November 1,
1919: no sectional settlements shaH
be allowed and new contracts must
run concurrently for a period of two
years in all bituminous districts.
Agreements negotiated for outlying
districts shall be retroactive and be
come effective on the date for which
the agreement for the central com
petitive field upon which they are
based becomes effective.
Pueblo, Colo., Sept. tt. Demand
for a wage increase of 5 percent,
recognition of the union and elimina
tion of contract labor waa made on
Supt. George A. Marsh, of the Ameri-;
can Smelting and Befining company,
by -a committee representing the em
ployes of the plant. The committee
agreed to the request of Supt. Marsh;
for 39 days time In which to consider
the demands. j
Terrors Of "T. B";
It Can Be Cured
AUSTIN, Tex., Sept. ZZ. Tubercu
loais causes over 1,KK).MH)
deaths in'the world yearly.
Its death toll is 150.eOfl in the
United States each year
Four thousand, fire hundred
sixty-one died of tuberculosis in
Texas In 1918. '
More than l.OeO.000 persons in
this country are suffering from
active tuberculosis right now.
It costs the United States in eco
nomic waste alone, about $500,
00.vt6 annually.
Seventy percent of infection
from this disease comes first to
children under 15 years of age.
Tuberculosis may develop 20
ears after infection.
And yet tuberculosis is curable
and 'preventable and Is spread
largely by ignorance and neglect.
Tuberculosis is prevented by ex
ercise, cleanliness, good food and
fresh air.
It Is cured and arrested by rest
fresh air, wholesome food, and
No medicine will cure tuberculosis.
U. S. Joins Allied Block
ade for Sake of Applying
"Economic Pressure."
President Is Kepi Advised
of Fiume Incident; His
Campaign Is Winning.
EN ROUTE to Salt Lake City, Utah,
Sept. 23. President "Wilson has
been kept constantly advised, while
traveling, of events in Europe, and
has, of course, been given an account
of the seizure of Plume by an Ital
ian force under ' rAnnuarto. Mr.
Wilson has made no specific mention
of the incident in his speeches but.rt. William Z. Poster, of the steel
has in a general way warned his I workers national committee, said
hearers against tbe disruption of af
fairs in southeastern Europe unless
the league of nations were quickly
brought Into being;
He baa expressed the hope that
a tragic confirmation of his pre
diction would not result from tbe
delay. Yet, Inasmuch as peace luisV
not been foramlly declared, the
supreme war council still func
tions and the landing of Ameri
can marines in the Flume rrgrlon
lToald be compatible with prev
ious American participation la
Balkan operations. '
American destroyers cooperated
with the Italian navy in the Adriatic
and Americaio troops once stood
guard at Flume along with the troops
of other countries. The other powers
alone would have felt embarrassed by
tfay aloftneas on the pert of the
United States had she stood off while
D'Annunzio kept possession of tbe
pert of Flume; so the addition of a
email contingent of American marines
to the force which is demanding
D'Annunzlo's withdrawal can be con
strued as largely for moral effect.
Can Stcrve IAnnunzio Out.
It is not expected any fighting will
be necessary to compel! D'Annunzio'
evacuation of Fiume as the forces of
tbe associated powers are sufficient
to maintain a blockade that -can easily
starve the recalcitrant Italian t into
If the league of nations had
been in actual operation today
tbe -government of Italy vtoold
hnTe been Jield responsible and If
It disavowed connection with the
D'AnnupsIo mot ement then Its
aid alans with the naval forces
of the other members of tbe
league would have .een Invoked
to establish 'an economic boycott
of the town. Similarly, Jugo
slavia would have been clvcn
such assistance t broach other
ports as was necessary for her to
maintain a constant flow of sup
plies. rf
An economic pressure, net war, Js
expected to be the chief weapvtr C
compelling D'Annunzio to reconsider
his indiscretion and thus woald other
outcropptngs of arbitrary force be
dealt with. The president has en
countered on his travels the editorial
tfuefitiona: "Why -should America be
concerned at all In these clashes and
conflicts? And he has answered by
declaring that Jos: sueb a clash, just
such a friction between races and
peoples whose rights the United
States and the larger powers had not
taken into consideration in 1914, led
to the assassination of the Austrian
crown prince and finally a world war.
pa troll dc The IVorld."
Those newspapers which are, on the
other band, trying to give the impres
sion that the league of nations means
the constant patrol of all parts of the
world by American military forces,
use the landing of American marines
at Fiume as they do the occasional de
parture of an American transport
(Continued on pace 4, column 1.)
Peril Of German Controled Miitel-Europa
Again Seen In Failure Of Economic Union
Of Fragments Of Old Hapsburg Monarchy
States Carved From Austria-Hungary
Must Unite
or Join With Germany.
WASHINGTON. D. O, Sept 22. The
reports from Budapest and
Vienna of a proposal1 to unite Ru
mania and Hungary in a single state
have every evidence of being propa
ganda. The Hungarian capital Is in
the hands of the Rumanians, who
have pillaged and plundered exactly,
or at least approximately as the Bui.
garians pillaged and plundered in Bu
c&artest two years ago. To assume
that the Hungarians would now wel
come union with a state and a race
which they have wronged has the ap
pearance of believing In miracles.
Nevertheless it must be patent that
the conditions which the war and the
approximate peace so far achieved
have created in central Europe is on
that cannot endure. Some basis of
economic order must at no distant
11 Wounded When Violence
rell, Pa.; 3 of 11 Injured in Pitched Battle at New
castle, Pa., May Die; Possibility of Strike Spread
ing Threatens; Leaders' Claims Still' Conflict.
Senate Labor Committee Will
. ' Conduct Strike Investigation
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept 23. Investigation of tie steel strike by tie
senate labor committee was ordered today by tie senate. A resolu
tion by senator Kenyan, Republican, Iowa, providing for tie inquiry and
authorizing a report as to whether any remedial federal action conld be
taken, was adopted without a roll call
Senator Kenyon said iC was proposed to call leaders representing both
employers and employes to Washington in an effort to determine the
cause of tie strike.
Senator Kenyon announced later that tie investigation wonld be begun
Thursday and that the first witness would be chairman Gary of the United
States Steel corporation, and John J. Fitzpatrick, chairman of tie national
committee organizing tie steel workers.
(By the Associated Press.)
AT rlttsbnxjr late "today secretary
that, according to his reports. 3S7,10u
men are participating:; In the strike.
Compared with those issued yester
day, his figures show increases in the
PlttslmifT. Toungstown, Johnstown,
Wheeling, SteubenvIUe, Chicago nod
Blnnlagluim dlitricts.
The second day of tbe great strug
gle hetween the labor anions and
the United States Steel corporation
opened with the question as to the ex
tent to which the Industry has been
affected by the strike still uncertain,
confused as it Is by the conflicting
claims of tbe lenders on each side.
That the Industry has been grncly
crippled in the great renters of I'ltts-
burg, Chicago and onngtown
CertaSn and early reports today recorit
several galas for the striker.
In Pittsburg District.
In the Pittsburg district several of
WASHINGTON'. D. c. Sept. li. Or
ganized labor launched Its fight
against the anti-strike provisions of
the Cummins railroad reorganisation
bill today before the senate interstate
commerce committee. Glenn . Plumb,
general counsel for the railroad
brotherhoods and author of the plan
for tripartite control of the railroads,
said the provisions were a guarantee
of 'Industrial revolution.' -
"These provisions destroy the right
of collective bargaining." he said.
"They are directed solely against the
wage earner. The right to strike is
inherent and has been recognized 'by
innumerable decisions.
"Strikes are symptoms of social
Headliners In
Today's Theaters
The Perfect
"Dangerous Little DevlL"
"This Hero Stuff." Bill Russell.
The Tiger Lily." Margarita
The Fires of Faith."
time emerge from the present chaos.
European statesmen for long cen
turies were accustomed to say that
If there had been no Hapsburg mon
archy it would be necessary to create
one. What they had In mind wa?
precisely that chaos now existing,
which they foresaw would follow the
removal of the single centripetal
force on the south of the Bavarian,
Saxon apd Prussian frontiers.
Hapsburg Bmplre Falls Politically.
Austria-Hungary waa politically an
impossibility because two races, each
constituting a minority tn its own
half of the ;tate. controled the poli
tical power and used tt brutally, sel
fishly, stupidly Twenty-five million
Slavs were made to do the will of
barely 20,000,000 of Hungarians and
Germans combined, while S.000.000
Latint, Rumanians and Italians were
quite as shamefully maltreated. As a
consequence the political structure of
the Hapsburg empire broke down fol
lowing defeat on the battlefield.
But. on the other hapd, if the bonds
of political cohesion were slight, it is
plain that there wtre unmistakable
economic influences a? well as geo
graphical conditions w hich oeinbined
Breaks Out Anew at Far-
the Carnegie Steel company's plants
were closed and the IJ rati Jock and
Rankin plants of the American Steel
and AVIre company, both of which at
tempted to Continue operation yrw
terdaj, shut down today. These two
concerns employ approximately 10,
000 men.
In the Chicago district blmllar con
ditions prevailed. Nearly all of the
plants In that region. Including Gary
and Hammond, either were closed to
day or operating at greatly reduced
capacity. The strike leaders claimed
tkat 75 percent of the OQJDQQ workers
were out 'and that In Gary the per
centage was 05. SteeJ company .of
ficials refused to concede a higher
percentage than ZO.
In tbe Slahontnc valley district, of
which Voungstown Is tbe heart, all ic-
ports agreed that the strikers had
The strike leaders claimed that S-.BO !
iwere - Kpportfd by-the-fact that many
men bad quit work and their claims
large plants were closed, three In par
ticular which employ alone 10Voo men.
(Continued on page s. column -4.)
disorders, not causes. You pro
pose to treat the symptoms, and
let the social fever rase.
"There is a change coming in tha
nature 01 striees which this commit
tee does not recognize. Formerly
strikes have been carried on only to
secure labor a larger share of the
products it makes. Hereafter they
will be carried on to compel a re
duction in profits and protect the tn
terests of labor on the consuming
slue: htDor must retain the right to
strike to lower the coat or living.
Strikes Stop Production.
"Isn't ft true that strike, ordinarily
step production and so cause higher
prlcear" asked senator Townsend. Re
publican, Michigan.
"Taraporarily strikes diminish pro
il action." Purnb said, -but they can
loree a decraes in prices, wmcn will
more than make un for it."
"There has never been a strike with
that object." senator Townsend te-
tnrped. "And we have to legislate in
the Ueht of eiDerience."
"There have bees none with this
purpose, as yet." Plumb said. 'But
there is no reason for congress to put
up a bar ag-ltsat the progress of the
Answering; a question by sena
tor Pomerene, Democrqt, Ohio,
llum coneded that a two necks
stoppace of transportation would
mean disaster and starvation for
the people of all the cities.
"But the way to prevent that." be
declared. "Is not to let the owners of
capital keep utilities of public service
from being used for public service.
Italy Opposes Revival of
Old Empire; Prefers New
States Join Germany.
to make possible, almost to make
necessary, a great state occupying the
frontiers of the old Hapsburg mon
archy. Few states in the world pos
sess more, varied elements, more com-
agricultural side and on the Indus-1
trial ide. Austrta-Unnearv was a
self-contained unit.
As a conMcqnenee of the appli
cation of the doctrine of self
determination of peoples we have
created . on Auatrlan territory
three suites entirely destitute of
ncceas to the sea. In en liable of In
dependent economic life, sep
arated from their food, their rare
material, and their manufacturing
needs, by artificial frontiers.
That Austrian fragment emerc
lag In the treaty of St. Germain
consists of little more than 4,000,
COli of agricultural people sur
rounding Vienna, yesterday n
(Continued on rase S. column 1.)
Part of Money Shipment
From Chicago Bank to
Whiting, Ind., Missing.
$93,620 LOCATED
Robbery Plotted by John
Wejda, Chicago P. Q.
Employe, Story Told.
CHICAGO, 111, Sept. 2J.-Vhree men,
one of them John Wejda. a clerk
in the Chicago pbstofflcf, who is
said to have planned the robbery,
were arrested early here today
charged with stealing $240, MS of a
shipment of 1415.0a, last Thursday
from the Federal Reserve bank here
to the Standard Oil company of In
diana, at Whiting. Ind. Of the stolen
funds. $93,620 was recovered. The
remainder, according to an alleged
confession of two of the men. was
abandoned at tbe outskirts of Chi
cago when the automobile in which
they were returning from Whiting
broke down.
Piece of Police Xnek.
A "piece of police lack" la pointed
to as responsible for the arrest of the
men. Leo and Walter Phillips,
brothers. 25 and 20 years, respect
ively, were arrested in connection
with the robbery of a saloon in which
approximately $5,0 was obtained.
Prior to the arrests, no announce
ment of the -big holdup had been
Informed by a "stool pigeon" that
the Phillips brothers were involved
in the saloon robbery, which oc
curred later In the day of the holdup
at Whiting, the officer, at first be
lieved they had stumble on a big
payroll or bank robbery when oaoi
idouq tv.wv in we erase- i Olllipa
Questioning developed, according
to the -officers, details of the entire
Fourth Man Somrbt.
A fourth man, said to be the owner
oi a small tarm near enwago. was
being sought early today. Police aav
they believe most of the missing
money was burled on his property.
He is said to have been -at Whiting
with the Phillips brothers.
The automobile containing the
miasing amount of the stolen funds
was abandoned at the edtre of Chi
cago on the return from Whiting
when a tire blew out. officers say
the men under arrest stated.
The officers -say they do not "be
lieve the statement, however, and are
continuing the search here for the
more than lM,ve onaccacrated for.
Wejda. working In the treasury di
vision at tbe postoffiee, according to
the story the officers say. the men
told, handled the package of money.
One burst while in his hands and
the money was exposed
llessemrer Intercepted.
Then he decided to appeal to the
Phillips brothers to bring about their
possession of the funds. The elder
PbllllBS Is a garage owner and In
a stolen automobile they went to
Whiting The money was in two
bundles and was delivered to a mess,
enxer. whose name was not men
tioned, who was to take it from the
railroad station tc the postoffiee.
where Standard Oil company of In
diana vuards with rifles were wait
ing. The messenger was intercepted and
one of the pnrisg. containing
00, was takii. The brothers im
mediately started the return to Chi
cago. Meeting- with an nrctdent as the
automobile neared Chicago, accord
ing to the men's storv as recited by
the police, the Phillips stuffed their
pockets with all the money they
could contain and abandoned the re
mainder. AA-1 In Official Teste
Exceeds 20 Knots; Is
Fastest Submersible
Boston. Mass . Sept. 3J. Official
teats of the first American floet sub
marine, the AA-1. formerly known as
the Schley, conducted off Province-
town, indtcare thn tbe vessel is the
fastest and most efficient craft of her
kind erer constructed.
Over a measured course the big
submersible made a surface speed or
20.92 knots and a submerged speed of
12.W knots, exceedinc contract re
quirements in both respects With
the exception of British freak sub
mersible, steam driven on tbe sur
face, which attained a speed of 23
knots the American craft is said to
be tbe Tastest submarine afloat.
The boat was designed and built by
tne Electric Boat company, of Nw
tonaonv,,-oni' , lnejn.u" H'"1 nul"
" ' f"er wouunuis '"!
pany corporation.
of Quincy, as sub-
j contractor.
Philadelphia, Pa, Sept 23. The t
j resignation of Edward Bak as editor t
f of th- magaxine for the last six
i months will succeed him.
1 Mr. Bok has been editor of the puh
1 Iiearion for 30 years. He will retain
j his interest in the Curtie Publishing
I company and continue as a member
of the board of directors.
i 1
20,000 Batons Shipped For Relief of People of Those
Towns Fail to Reach Destination; 10,000 Rations
May Reach Pt. Aransas During Day; Bridges In
tact On But One Railway Entering Corpus.
A US 1 IN. Texas, Sept 23. Bridges on all railroads leadkg into Corpus
dmsli, except the Texas Mexican railway from Laredo, have been
wiped olt by flood waters, according to information received by the adjutant
general's department here today from acting adjutant general W. D. Cope,
who is at Corpus Chris ti. This -will seriously hamper relief measures.
Rations Delayed En Ronte.
Although 29.S09 rations were
shipped by express for the relief of
the people of Port Aransas and Rock
port, it has been impossible to get the
food to destination as yet. and the
situation at these points is reported
to be critical. These rations were sent
to Aransas Pass and from there are to
be sent by boat to Port Aransas and
Rockport- Ten thousand of these ra
tions have reached Aransas Paas and
expect to reach Port Aransas during1
the day, according to information re
ceived today at headquarters.
Total contributions for relief of
storm sufferers of the Texas coast
Minutes Of Vienna Meeting July 7,
1914, Show Austrian Ministry Alone
Responsible For Outbreak Of War
7IEXNA. Austria, Sept. 23. ,By the
V Associated Press). There were
made public Saturday from the ar
chives of the former Austro-Hun-garian
government minutes of the
meeting of the privy council on July
7, 1914, at which it was virtually de
cided to begin war on Serbia. Ac
cording to this publication, the minis
try of Austria -Hungary, especially
count Leopold von Berchtoid. foreign
-solely responsible for
the outbreak of hostilities.
The mlnntes sfaetv that count
von Berchtoid pleaded Tar an Im
mediate reort to arms against
Servia, atntlng that Italy and lln
manla conld be compensated
afterwards for not having been
consnlted beforehand.'
Count Stephen Tisxa, then Hun
garian premier, opposed the war. de
manding that diplomatic action be
taken first and then that aa ultima
tum of an acceptable nature be sent.
Only is case both failed would he
have resorted to anna.
Count von Berchtoid tberenpon
saldt -ow Is the right moment
becanve Germany is rendy t as-
slst. .
Count Tisxa again wamea againsi
the danger of a general European war
as a result of steps wnicn were con
templated, w her upon count von Berch-J
told said: The opportunity Is so fav
orable that immediate action is neces
sary. Finally a resolution was adopted
that such far reaching demands be
made of Servla that she could not
fulfill them and thas a way would
be opened to a resort to arms.
The document concludes with a copy
of a note from the late emperor
Francis Joseph, stating that he "had
taken notice of the contents of the
mintes and had signed them with hi
own hand.'
London. Kng, Sept. S. (Via Mon
treal.) Ukrania is another nation to
which the Russian soviet government
has made a peace offer, according to
advices reaching here. Furthermore,
it is declared that the delegation
which was sent to propose peace to
the TJkranians announced that the
Moscow government had 'decided to
seek oeace with all nations in order
tn forestall ai countet revolution in
The Bolshevik emissaries suggested
to the Ukranians the negotiation of
peace on the basts of recognition of
the independence of the Ukraine If
ity in the soviet struggle against ad-
El Paso Gives Up Fight For Admen
And Will Make Fight Next Meeting;
Champ Clark Speaks On Labor Matter
NEW ORLEANS. La.. Sept. 21. The
nfxt convention of the Associated
Advertising dubs of the World will"
be held In Indisnapolfs.
Kl Paso surprised the convention by
her vigorous fight and president Scott
White was cheered by the meeting
of dub presidents when he deferred
El Paso's claim until another year.
Many expressed a determination
visit El Paso at the first opportunity
o great was their interest in the Kl
Paso an noun-cements.
1 2si fseuk oeicKa-
presidents of the
erasing ciuos
noreetation of the hearty
support given to El Paso by all .tie
Texas delegates.
Champ Ctark n Speaker.
The dotation of the duference I e
tween labor and capital lies in the
scheme lor profit ha- if. re preemp
tive Champ Clark, af Missouri, de-
received at the governor's office up
to noon today were $59.73 s. To
big items were l.0o from Dallas
and $7e0 from Port Worth, wh'th
came in today
Relief committees will be al'.ow. :
to send, free of charge, foodstuff
to the flood stricken area of Corpus
Christi. en the Southern Pacific n-."s
according to officers of the road. Au
thority was given the local officials
by W. E. Briggs. assistant eencra.
freight agent of th road at Hw, i.
Only recognised committees will be
given the privilege.
Duich Delegation
Denies Break With
Belgian Government
PARIS. Prance. Sept. 23 Mem
bers of 1ie Dutch delegation
In tfcf elty emphatically deny the
reputed break. In diplomatic rela
tions between Belgium and Hol
land. Jonkheer Reneke Van S -winder?
n, head of The TKetaertand
representatives fcere, said today to
the Associated lress:
Quite on the contrary, I have
felt we -were neariajr an under
standing on the questions under
mira) Kolehak and Gen. Bcmkine.
that nation would maintain nenra'-
Belgian Rulers On High
Seas, En Route To t. S.
Oatend. Belgium. Sept. -Kl:-c
Albert, queen Elizabeth and crowr
' prince Iieopold. of Belgium, are toda
on the high seas oa their
f to the t'nlted States. The steamer
George Washington left her mooring
Calais vesterday shortly aftr th
royal oouple went on board from he
united states oestroyer ingr-tpam.
which took the sovereigns ut
O st end shortly before noon
Milwaukee, Wis.. Sept. 23.
for the man who works. To h
with the kings.
This quotation closes a leucr n
A. T. Van Seoy. president of the M'l
waukee Association of Corrwo-.
from mayor Hoan. in which the I-ttv
refuses to invite king Alber;
queen Elizabeth of Beigium
Mnwjiukee. The mayor offers.
ever. to forward such an ini3"ir:
presented 3y any group of . itisons
Washington. r. C Sept. :z Tl
king and queen of Belgium will
Saa Francisco, October 15. gclny fron
there to the Tosemite valley an
thence to Los Angeles, senator Phela" '
of California, announced todav a?'' a
conference with assistaut secrc'a:1
of state Long.
"Beer siirotutir c vsr.
Chicago, III. Sept. Feriera'
Judge Landls Monday held 1 mn. -.?
of them a state senator. t tne er::-.j
Jury in bis investigation of alleseu
beer smuggling from Wisconsin n.tc
Illinois. State senator ratr.ok J i"ar
roH waa held when he decline, to r
ply to questlona by the Jndse
clared today m an ad.Jr-ss to
vert is tag clubs.
"The plan for profit shartr.-r." he
said. will require much thought tc
bring it to perfection, but it crrl t-nl
is not beyond our ability fo- loi -r
Tbe high class of Amcrva. labo
ts a matter for national !egik.tto
and should be universally cr--r.he
On tbe other hand. -obody fhopij hn
ay prejudice against a man Nh-iu1
he haa acquired capital, orovil-d )
secured It honestly What popI?
iy and reasonably object to is !".
skinned within an inch of their liv
Pralscs U Uon Efforts,
"Some time next month, presi li '
Wilson will rail a convention a-
(rontinaed on page iG. eolnmit 3.
--0- M-3m XOh-
O- -The proved circulation of -d
f The Bt Paso Herald Is nearly
twice that of any other EX -&
Paso paper. -S
There Were Good Old Davs he:-
And Teachers Got Along To get h

xml | txt