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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 26, 1919, HOME EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1919-09-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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Mexican bank cotes, state bills, 630c; pesos, old,
J ?4t: ne, 45c; Mexican geld, 50c; nacionales, 30c;
s bar silver, H. & H. quotation, $1.184; copper, 22!424c;
grains, loer; livestock, strong; stocks, higher.
El Paso and west Texas, generally fair; Hew Mexico
and Arizona, fair, not math change in temperature.
E R VAT! 0
Executive's Condition Not
From Nervous Reaction Affecting Digestive Organs;
Has Made Nearly 40 Addresses Since Sept. 3;
Will Get Back to Washington Next Sunday.
WICHITA. Kan.. Sept. 26. President Wilson today canceled tne re
mainder of his tour under orders from admiral Cary T. Grayson, the
president's physician, and will return to Washington direct from Wichita.
Admiral Grayson gave illness and physical exhaustion as the reason for
ris action.
I;hough outwardly the president
j ... v.
ordeal of more than three weeks
f irael and speech making', it be
rre known today that for some days
h. had suffered from headache. He
a.o has been much fatigued by the
refinement of his special train, in-Tf'-upted
only by brief stops which
e been spent mostly in riding
--Guich crowds and speaking to aud-r-f!
so large as to require all his
x- rt on to make hia voice heard.
Abandons Only Five Speeches.
Mr Wilson has made nearly 40
-pee'hes since he left Washington on j
pret-er 3, and has spent all bat j
aa a reuses recmiucu un ins uu
.i n itv shaHnts A ftaw tha torn !
- bo was to have spoken in Little I
and Memphis tomorrow and in
jr- mile Monday morning, returning
Washington on Tuesday.
It as declared by members of the
i-sident's party that one of the
"ieals which seemed to be most try
on Ms nerves has been the auto
nbiie parades through the cities he
- viMted. He has traveled many
standing in his car and waving
k bat in response to the cheers of
v ' li-ome. This feature of the trip also
a re n 1 1 y has been very tiring to
Wilson also, whe has accom
nicde bim wherever he went, and
Colorado Apathetic Toward Wilson
And The Peace Treaty, Like Ohio;
Wilson Lets 'Em Know He's Boss
F ROL'TE to Oklahoma City, Okla
pt 26. President Wilson struck
i Colorado practically the same kind
of apathy he found in Ohio. Possibly
ihere is today a revived interest in
r.o, but it is nevertheless true that
-. -.ill the president or his leading op
j inert, senator Johnson, of Califor
- carted making a tour of the
c ir.iry most people bad taken only a
. -sual interest in the league of na-
: ns and peace treaty Colorado, for
--:aiir. has not aeen wucnea oy r
.1. h"Son at all and until Mr. Wilscs
re the only utterance of importance
t. ,g one by senator Thomas, who in
f ated that he would not support the
.o.er.ant without reservations.
H'it the president did enliven the
- .ate and awaken interest in the
itjuae of nations by his speeches at
T.PiMar tiA Pueblo The demonstra-
on he received at the auditorium Rfti
i ir r ver. when he ventured the belier
that he was speaking for the Amerl-
-in people and had their support, was
2 -.ery impressive one.
people are Behind Him.
It is Interesting to note that even
i- one where scattering applause is
E.un Mr. Wilson's arguments, largely
cecjuse the subject matter of world
rol.ucs Is still academic and remote
to most of his hearers, there is always
.tn outburst of enthusiasm as the
resident makes a general statement
rvpr-ssin? confidence that the people
ure behln' him.
It is evident, too, that the wom
No American Wavered In Fight,
Savs Clemenceau; Trusts U. S.
Even Without A
pARIC, France, Sept. 26- Premier
1 Ciemenceaus remarw u-o--s
in the chamber of deputies yes
terday, in which he asked for the
ratification of the treaty of peace
vnh Germany, was made on his birth
(.jv anniversary. If there was an
impression that bis words on the pre
lous day during his colloquy Mth
M. Barthou were a slight on America,
the way he spoke of the "admirable
impetuosity" u itn which America
ung men into the battlefields
thoed that no slight was intended.
Applause rang through the cham
t er when the premier said:
fHonld yea know ray complete
thonjchtsT Should there be no
written treaty, 1 wonld count on
America all the same. I cxin say
we are firmly counting on the
adoption of the treaty om
' I have seen young Americans at
the front." he continued, "and not
..ne of them, whether his origin was
erman. Italian or Pole, wavered in
ThA fight When asked why they
vvre there they replied, 'for liberty.
The premier recalled how at one
crisis the allies had to decide
whether to defend Calais or Paris.
A few day later, he con
1 lotted, "premier Lloyd George, of
c.reat Britain, asked me what I
had decided. I replied i --France
made Paris t Paris made France.
T wonld Burn Paris to save
rommpntinK on premier Clemen -
piu's speech in the chamber of dep
. -r sv a Havas summary, newa-
Critical, But He Suffers
who durjne the iaSt few days has
shown evidences of being anxfons for
the strain to end.
"xrics to AToia Lrona.
In order to avoid the crowds, the
president has made several minor
shifts in his schedule. At San Diego,
Calif., last Friday he went aboard his
train immediately after the informal
dinner given in his honor instead of
remaining for the night, and when he
reached Los Angeles the next day. he
tried in vain to slip quietly to his
hotel for a Sunday's rest.
Later in the day at Los Angeles, he
arranged to take exercise in a brief
automobile ride by sending oat per
sonally and hiring a taxicab instead
of using the conspicuous flag draped
car that had been provided for his
In a number of other cases since
men, me president una incu lu vuiuu
his program and has seized every op
portunity to get a moment's relaxa
tion. His train was stopped for more
than an hour yesterday after leaving
Pueblo, Colo., while Mr. and Mrs. Wil
son took a long walk down a dusty
country road t the Arkansas river.
Absolute Rest Required
The details of the president's in
disposition was not revealed, but it
was indicated that he had a slight,
touch of indigestion. Dr. Grayson j
thought it would pass away quickly
(Continued on page Z. column C.J
en are especially Interested and
the the president never fall to
;:et a response -when he describes
the terrible n-eapan of the last
Yiar and even more destructive
Instruments that would be used
in the next war.
The desire to be rid of all war in
the future is the angle of the argu
ment that comes close to home and
usually makes of the league of na
tions discussion something concrete.
And president Wilson is now ham
mering away at his opponents, charg
ing some of them with being anxious
to destroy the treaty and league by
the indirect means of attaching jokers
and "reservations" that are really
Respect Mild Reservations.
The president talks respectfully and
courteously of the socalled "mild res
ervations and it was only when a
new draft of article 10 of the cove
nant was reported as agreed upon by
senator Lodge and the mild reserva
tionists that the president thought he
detected signs of defeating the treaty
by indirection. He decided It was
time for him to make the issue clear.
After declaring that "hyphens are the
knives that are stuck into this doc
ument," the president issued a chal
lenge at Denver to his opponents to
give the real reason for delay and de
fined his own future course in unmis
takable language .
"It Is time that we knew, he said,
"where we shall stand, for observe,
my fellow citizens, the neotlation of
treaties rests with the executive of
(Continued on page 3, column 4.)
Written Treaty
mitfri hern ceneraJlv remark the
address was a clear presentation ot
the situation, full of good sense and
capable of giving the French confi
dence In the destinies of France. In
ducing them to place the public wel
fare above all In order to gain the
maximum benefits of. the treaty.
Several newspapers note that M.
Clemen cau gave an impression of ex
treme fatigue and spoke In poor form
from an oratorical point of view.
Others observed that the problem
raised Wednesday by X. Barthou,
who asked what the position of
France might be If the United States
should not ratify the treaty, was not
solved by the premier's address.
Cant Leave U. S.
Until You ve Paid
Yout Income Tax
WASHINGTON. D, C, Sept. 26.
Persons desiring to leave the
United States were warned today
by the bureau of internal revenue
that they must comply with the
income tax laws before they would
bcr permitted to depart.
Aliens must satisfy all Income
tax obligations up to and including
the month preceding their depar
ture. Citizens must have paid all
instalments of the tax due up to
the time of sailing and have made
arrangements for the payment of
future Instalments as they fall due.
Voice In Determining Con
ditions Of Work Main
Steel Stride Issue.
Charges Systematic Cam
paign To Put Foreign
Gangs In Big Mills.
'AS1IIXGTOX, D. C. Sept. 20
After hearing Samuel Com-
per, president of the American
Federation of Labor, for more
than three hours, the senate com
mittee Investigating the ateel
strike today abandoned It plans
to examine tomorrow William Z.
Foster, secretary of the steel
worker committee, who has
been attacked In the house of
representatives a a radical and
an I. W. TV.
Chairman Kenyon announced that
the Inquiry would not be resumed
until next Wednesday when judge
Elbert H. Gary, chairman of the
board of directors of the United
States Steel corporation, will be
heard. He gave no reason for not
hearing Foster tomorrow, but other
members of the committee said later
Foster would be called before the
committee at some future time
ThA rleht of the emoloves to have
some voice in determining the condi
tions under which they work is the
paramoint Issue in the strike of steel
workers, Samuel Gompers. president
of the American Federation of Labor,
told the senate investigatl . commit
tee today. Appearing as the second
witness for labor. Mr. Gompers was
first asked by chairman Kenyon to
define the issue in tne controversy.
The right to be heard Is what
the steel workers are asking above
all ele, Gompers ald. The rlgbt
to speak with tbelr employer
through their own rep reenta Ives,
to have some voice In determining
conditions under whleh they work.
"The right of workers to associate
has been denied denied with all the
power and influence and wealth of the
steel corporation denied by brutal
and unwarrantable means.
"It has been said that most of the
men taking part in this strike are of
foreign birth and not naturalized citi
zens. That may be and no doubt is
true- The largest proportion of steel
corporation employes are of foreign
birth, but these men were brought
here by the companies,
There wa for year a syste
matic effort to bring in these
gangs from Europe. There was a
systematic effort to eliminate
Americans. They have a harvest
to reap now. These steel com
panies brought about tbe state of
which they now complain.
"Under the efforts of the steel cor
poration, the hours of labor were al
ways abnormally long. They never
seemed satisfied until they had their
men toiling seven days a week, 365
days "a year. When tbe shifts changed,
from day to night, they got them
working 24 hours a day.
"The right of association, the at
temnt to organize met with sternest
opposition by the steel corporation.
sieutns uiock Jien's uxion.
The appeals coming to us from
their employes were for help In or-
ganlxlng. But most of the efforts;
were slaughtered bv the detectives
and the agencies In the -company pay.'
More than 0 percent of all the private
detective agency effort in this country
has been devoted to spying on em-,
ployes. In mines and mills. They have ,
been used as agent provocateurs to
induce men to some overt act. to gee
them to strike too soon."
As he described the "dogging" I
of employes by detectives. Com- j
pers emphasized his words by j
pound tne frequently on the table.
"In the steel industry. he continued, i
"men were discharged for merely talk- j
ing or organization, or for grumbling. ;
'There have been numbers of men
watched so closely that when they .
rented a halL tbe proprietor was told 1
to lock the doors against them. Their!
meetings on rented ground have been j
broken up, the men were run down, i
dispersed, and some assaulted.' j
Gives Xnstsnee of Practice. j
"Can you give instances of that j
last practice?" asked senator Sterling.
Republican. South Dakota.
Yes, at McKeesport," Gompers re
sponded "Since this strike the offices !
of the Iron and steel workers there '
have been closed against them.
the theory that collection of crowds
would create disorder, senator Ster
ling remarked.
"I don't know the theory, Mr.
Gompers said. "But I do know the
purpose. It was to prevent the leaders
(Continued on page 5 column 4.) 1
Bethlehem Steel Riant, Affected By
AYIEW of the Bethlehem Steel works, in the city of Bethlehem, Pa., which is affected by the nation-wide strike
of the steelwotkers. The strike may involve more than 2,000,000 men and may develop into the biggest
strike in the world's history.
If They Cross Into "West Virginia and Seek To Force
Workers There To Leave Jots, It "Will Be Considered
Attack On State's Sovereignty, Gov. Cornwell
Warns; Ohio Executive Moves to Avert Clash.
COLUJinCS, O. Sept. ZS. Vpon
receipt of n tplerara today
from Got. Cornwell, ox w est I lr
Ctnla. to the erfeet that 5000 men
from StenbenTllIe and other Ohio
tonirs nearby are reported to be
planning; to crons the Ohio line
Into Ilaneoek eonnty. Went Vir
ginia, for the pnrpofle of eom
pelllns lTOrkers to quit their
pleee.. Got. Cox today wired AV,
G. Baker, aheriff of Jefferaon
eonnty, to one hi beat offleea la
order to preTent any possibility
of conflict between citizens of
Ohio nnd West Virginia.
In hla telegram to Got. Cox,
Auto Thought To
Cany Returning
Strikers Stoned
Little Change In Steel .Tie
up Shown; Gary Not
For Arbitration.
Gary, IndL, Sept. 2s. Two men were
arrested here today charged with
throwing stones at an automobile be
lieved to be loaded with strikers to
work at the plant of the United States
Steel corporation.
Mayor W. F. Hodges denied a report
that a committee representing 800
strikers, anxious to return to work,
had called on him last night to de
mand protection. He said a commit
tee of strikers visited him last Tues
day and inquired about protection,
but he did not think they represented
8M men.
31en Assured Protection. o
"The men who talked to me were
employed as rollers at tbe mills." said
the mayor. They did not say how
many men desired to return. I told
them that the city woud provide pro
tection to all who wanted to go back.
I have not heard from them since and
do sot know whether tny returned
to worlC"
There appeared to be little change
in the strike situation. It was said
that the strikers were returning to
work in small groups, although this
was denied by union officials. An j
unofficial estimate placed the num- j
I Continued on page 5, column 1
J. J. Kilpatrick Swears Out Warrant for Arrest of
Trooper Declares He Denies Positively the Pub
lished Story of the Release, of Lieut. Davis, Avi
atorProtests in Washington on Capt. Matlack,
JJ. KILPATRICK. of Maria, is in
El Paso to make a complaint
against a soldier on a charge of at
tempting the assassination of him
self and wife. He says the soldier, a
former member of troop K, 8th cov
airy, is now in El Paso. He swore
out a warrant against the man before
Justice of the peace J. M. Oeaver. The
name of the soldier has not been
divulged, pending his arresL
"If the authorities are unable to
get tbe man. I have the word of Gen.
J. M. Dickman. commander of the
southern department, that he will
order him turned over." said Mr. Kil
patrick. "I told Gen. Dickman of the
affair and he said the man would be
Attempt Made at Mfiht.
"The attempt upon my life took
place on the loth of August, at my
home in Mar fa. I was sittine in my
house in a rocking chair after dark
when a bullet was -sired at my back.
It missed me and I jumped out of
range of the srun and called my wife
to put out the lamp. As she stepped
past the door to do so, a shot was
fired at her It grazed her head. I
was standing where I could see the
m a rt nrhn hi f i rtt at mir nrifa 9 n1 T
plairly saw his face from the flash!
of the gun and recognized him I re-I
ported the matter to Gen. Dickman 1
as I went through San Antonio on my
way to Washington. I went to
Washington to appear before the sen
ate military affairs committee to pro
test against the bill making Capt.
Leonard Matlark 3 permanent officer
Got. Cornwell said snch an In
Taslon of AVest Virginia by Ohio
strikers 'will be regarded as an
attack npon the soTerclgnty of
West Virginia."
Hold Meeting Tonight.
Steubenvflle. O., Sept. IS. Local
steel strikers will hold a m'ass meet
ing at tbe court house here tonight al
which workmen from the Welrton
Steel company mills at Welrton, W.
Va., near here, bare been Invited to
attend. Union leaders have announced
that if Welrton men did not tnrn oat
at this meeting, local strikers will
parade to Welrton tbe first of tbe
week to hold a meeting;.
Unions Dispute
On Conference
Kail Workers Uther Irian
4 Brotherhoods' Want
Voice in Selection.
Washington. D. a. Sept. 2i Dis
pute has arisen between the four
railroad brotherhoods and the 14 other
unions of railroad employes as to rep
resentation in the industrial confer.
ence called by president Wilson for
October S.
The president Instructed director
general Hinea to have the railroad
unions represented by four men and
Mr. Hines transmitted the instruc
tions to all tse unions. Tne lour
brotherhoods appointed the four men
without regard to the other employes.
Protest soon' was forthcoming from
the shop, maintenance of way. clerk
and other unions, that they should be
alloned to participate In the selection
ot the representatives, but the ques
tion has not been settled.
The four brotherhoods were said
today to have based their action pn
the fact of the appointment ot other
delegates to the conference of the
American Pede,-ation of Labor, with
which the 11 railroad unions are af
filiated. Judge Elbert H. Gary, chairman of
the board of directors of the United
States Steel corporation, has wired
his acceptance of president Wilson's
invitation to participate in the indus
trial conference here October t. .
In the army. I am now returning
home from that trip.
Denies Published liannom Version.
"X want The Herald to say that I
deny positively the newspaper ac
count of the ransoming of Lieut. Paul
H. Davis following the kidnaping of
Davis and Lieut. Harold G. Peterson
by Mexicans. I obtained my account
of the affair from Jesus Cabexuila.
one of the men who accompanied
Capt. Matlack to the rendezvous in
Mexico. Cabezuila is an old time
United States scout and is now a
barber living on tbe border. He told
me that he and Capt. Matlack and
Tomas Sanchez, presidente of the
Mexican town of San Antonio, an old
time friend of Jesus Renteria and
former associate of Renteria In his
border operations, crossed the river
and went about 400 yards from the
bank in Mexico Into a cornfield. San
chez, according to the story told me,
rode into San Antonio with $7500
sriven him bv Cant. Matlack and
turned it over to Renteria. receiving
in exchange. Lieut. Peterson.
Iteleafte of Dariu
"Returning to Capt. Matlack with
Peterson, Sanchez was told to eo back
to Renteria and get Davis and
promise Renteria that he would
bring the other $7500 later. When
Sanchez returned to the meeting
place with Davis, the party rede back
to tbe American side. Cabexuila says
there were no bandits In the cornfield
trving to surround them. He says
Capt. Matlack paid Sanchez $1000 for
his part In effecting the release 7f
the two men. Capt Matlack brought
back to Marfa and turned over to
the bank 96500 left from the purse of
Jl.'.OOO raised by the citizens of Marfa
for the release of these two aviators.
"I was interested in getting the
The Great Strike
All Except Felix Diaz Ac
cept Villa As Their
-Chief, Is Claim.
Approve Villa's Plan For
Governing Territory Un
der Their Control.
formation that all the .revolu
tionary leaders in Mexico, with the
exception ot Felix Diaz, have accept
ed Francisco Villa as their chief and
placed at his disposal their men. mu
nitions and money, has reached Wash
ington through a VUla courier who
left the revolutionary headquarters in
Durango about 'two weeks ago.
The various chieftains also are said
to have approved formally the plan of
Villa to govern territory nnder their
control by a Junta de gobemacion.
Fight In Mexico, Says
Carpio, Is People Vs.
Bloodthirsty Groups
New Orleans, La-, Sept. K. Every
Mexican publicity agency will be used
to spread legitimate news matter
from the United States, Manuel Car
pio, of Mexico City, declared Thursday
at the closing session of the annual
convention of the Associated Adver
tising Clubs of the World.
"Our great fight in Mexico," he
said, "now is not army against army,
but people against groups of blood
thirsty men responsible to no one,
claiming allegiance to no country.
"There, have been times when we
have paused, disheartened, in our
fight for liberty. But then has come
the voice from the United States en
couraging us. We are still fighting
and will win."
Stephen A. Axnirre, vice consulf
who is stationed at Juarez, has re-1
turned from & trip to Washington.
D. C, where he went en official
business. Mr. Aa-uirre resorts that
Chicago and New Orleans are making
wholesale efforts to obtain the trade
of Mexico and that officials are in
clined to believe tne Mexican situa
tion will be settled without interven
tion. With several hundred other
Texas passengers Mr. Agulrre found
himself detained at Toyah, Texas, be-
(Continued on page -I, column I.)
facts, because it was my son. Dawkins
KiipstricK, wno made tne original ar
rangement with the bandits that
they were to eet xlS-Ooa for tb re
lease of the two men. I was afraid
the bandits would blame my son for
the fact that they had not received
the full amount of money. My son
had hla talk with Cabexuila very
shortly after the occurrence, before
Cabezuila had heard the story of the
affair as told at Marfa and given
ublidty In the press. Cabezuila
ust told it as a straightforward ac
count of what happened.
"I reported the matter to Gen.
Dickman. and (hen went to Wash
ington and reported It to the senate
committee on military affairs.
Denies Chleo Cano Raid.
"I further reoorted to the Renal
military committee that the socalled
Chi co Cano raid, supposed to have
taken place on April 1 In the Big Bend
country, never happened. Chico Cano
Is not a bandit bnt Is a Carranza
commander. He has a lot of 'bad
bombres' on his ranch, but they did
not commit any raid on the American
side of the river. When our troops
crossed Into Mexico after him and re
ported killing five bandits. It Is true
they found two stolen horses Is
possession of some of Cano's men.
bnt they were stolen two years ago
m put up $1000 reward for evidenrt
that will satisfy an Impartial Jury
that Chico Cano did not make the
Big Bend raid he is alleged to have
Atlantic City. N. J . Sent 5(L n-
centralizatlon of campaign work.
which wonld give the north, west and
south an equal voice with the east
as one of the big Questions to come
before the executive committee of the
Democratic national committee, which
opened a two day conference here
The plan was said virtually to be
assured of adoption. It contemplates
the division of the country Into four
zones, as follows.
Eastern to include New England
and the middle Atlantic states, with
headouarters "n New Tork: southern,
including the southeastern states,
with headquarters probably in Butte.
Mont., and the western zone, com-
nrisine the Pacific coast and the
southwest with headquarters In Seat
tle or Portland. Homer s. cummlngs.
chairman of the committee was said
to favor the plan.
Other matters to be taken up will
Include nlans to organize the women
of the country by states and for tbe
financing of the Democratic presi
dential campaign next vear. The com
mittee will not consifler canaiaaies,
Mr Cummlngs announced.
Headliners In
Today's Theaters
"The Sleeping Lion." Monroe
"Broken Commandments,
Gladys BrockwelL
"Upstairs," x Mabel Normsnd.
'The Wreck." Anita Stewart
The Miracle Man."
"Satan Junior, Viola Dana.
-A Desert Hero." Fatty Ar-huckle.
Prominent Party Leaders To Seek Early Conference
With Leader To Discuss Compromise On Reserva
tions; Will Urge Wilson Consider Accepting Inter
pretative Measures atLeast; Advice May Conflict.
On Board President Wilson's Special
Train, Sept. St. Replying to a tele
gram from senator Ashurst. of Ari
zona, saying he felt it was his duty to
snpport the peace treaty without
reservation or amendment, president
Wilson yesterday telegraphed:
"May I not express my admiration
for your statesmanlike attitude to
ward the treaty and the sense of grati
tude with which I have read your
TbmnM XDreasinf ootlmism over
the senate situation also were received
from senators Robinson, of Arkansas,
and Simmons and Overman, of North
Carolina, all Democrats.
Toklo, Japan. Sept 26 (By the
Associated Press.) Japan is plan
ning officially to invite China to con
fer on the Shantung situation after
Japan has ratified the peace treaty.
This fact was communicated to the
correspondent by officials, who added
that Japan naturally could not com
pel China to accept the invitation.
Daniels Called On To Tell
If U. S. Marines Landed To
Drive Italians From Trau
Senate Asks Information On Keport Americans Forced
Evacuation Of Dalmatian Town, Turning It Over To
Jngo-Slavs; Italian Government To Declare Pol
icy, Ask Confidence Vote; d'Anttrnisrio Defiant.
WASHINGTON. D. C.r Sept. 2.
Secretary Daniels was" asked In
a resolution by enator Knox. Repub
lican, PexuuylYania, adopted today
by the senate, to report whether
American marines were landed at
Trao. Dalmatla, to compel Its evacu
ation by Italian forces, as reported
in press dispatches from Copenhagen
and Paris.
A resolution by senator Lodffe,
also adopted without dIcuIon,
ayked the state department
whether marine had been sent to
Europe to aid In carrying oat
provisions of the German peaee
treaty for a plebiscite In Schles-
The Knox resolution incorporated -The
Associated Press dispatches re-1
porting the incident at Trau.
Report 90 Marines Land.
The Copenhagen dispatch added
that the Italians left after the in
habitants fired on them and that the
Americans handed over tbe town to
the JupvSlav troops and reembsrked.
It was said 200 marines, with ma
chine guns, landed after the Italian
commander and three men in an ar
mored car fell into the hands of a
Jago-Slav detachment marching on
Trao. The car and prisoners were
taken over by the Americans and
transferred to an Italian ship.
To State Italy's Policy.
Paris, Prance, Sept. 2i. Premier
XUti and foreign minister Tittoni will
make declarations of their policy in
the chamber of deputies tomorrow
and ask for a vote of confidence in
the government, according to a di3
patcn to tbe Temps from Rome. The
entire ministry will attend the ses
sion, the dispatch adds.
"Italians Must Decide Fate."
Rome. Italy. Sept. 2. In a pro-
tamauon issuea oy uaoneis a Amiun
zio to the people of Dalmatia. the poet
commander of Flame declared:
"The fate of tbe Adriatic most be
decided only by Italians. Any other
races would be Intruders. We refuse
to allow them to prevail.'
A message from Fiume states that
an American author, Henry Fay. has
arrived here and offered his services
tc d'Annunzio. It also is declared
Army And Navy Pilots To
Compete In . Balloon Race
ST. LOUIS Ho, Sept. 26. The bal
loon race between the army and
pavy starts here late today. The
flight will not be a nonstop affair,
but the contestant may land at
pleasure and as often as he desires,
the only regulations Imposed upon
him being that he cannot take on
any gas.
Identified By Banners.
Each sidb will be represented by a
team of three balloons. They will be
identified by banners, the army bal
loons carrying white banners with
red letters, while the navy will have
white signs with blue lettering. The
army will be numbered 1. 2 and 2.
while the navy will be numbered fiO,
53 and 54.
The first balloon I scheduled to
start at 6:05 p. m The pilots and
their aids are.
Texans to Take Part.
For the army Lieut. Col J. W. S
Vuest and second Lieut William E.
WASHINGTON-. D. C, Sept. !
After president Wilson's return
to Washington, Democratic leaders ir
the senate plan td'seek an early con
ference to advise him of the peace
treaty situation In the senate and to
discuss . possible compromise o - t
Some prominent Democratic
senators said today they planned
to advise the president carefully
to consider acceptance of aome
sort of reservations, interpreta
tive in character, at least.
It was said to be possible that
their advice would extend to rec
ommendations that reservations
be accepted ,r that the treaty be
withdrawn from the senate, at
least temporarily.
These Democratic spokesmen arc
convinced that the treaty cannot be
ratified without reservations of sorre
description. They conceded, however
that there might be a conflict in t:.e
Democratic advice given the president
in view of the adamant position takr
against reservations by senator HiuL
cock. Democrat, Nebraska, the admin
istrator leader in the treaty tight.
Doubts U. S. Marines
, Landed In Oalamtia,
But Makes Inquiry
Secretary Daniels said today
that the navy department had no
information regarding the landing
of marines at Trau, Dalmatla.
Press reports some day. ago that
marines bad been sent to Flume
prompted Mr. Daniels to cable an
inquiry to rear admiral Andrew a,
commanding America! naval forces
tn the Adriatic, but no reply has
been received.
Reports today that American
marines had been landed on the
Dalmatian coast resulted m the
dispatch of a second cablegram
to tbe admiral, asking for a com
plete report immediately. While
admiral Andrews has authority un
der "exceptional circumstances to
use his forces as he may see fit,
3Cr. Daniels said he was inclined
to doubt that American marine
had been sent ashore.
that an American naval officer r-al
volunteered to help d'Annunzio de
fend the city.
To mass o Tlttont, foreign minis
ter, declared during the meeting
ot tbe crovrtt council Thursday
that the peace? conference would
not permit Italy to annex Flume,
because such action would author
ize the Czech o-SlOTnks to oeenpy
Tescheni the. Jngo-S lavs to more
forces into Klagenfurti the Greeks
to claim Thrace, nnd the Roma
nian to annex Banat.
Reports that Giobanni Giolitti, T -r
mer premier, proposed to the crown
council yesterday that premier .Nitu
should dissolve parliament on Septem
ber after having explained the sa
nation, are denied by the Gazette Del
Popolo, of Turin. The newspaper
says, according to the Havas asiio'
"It is certain the government -..:
accept the proposition of foreign min
ister Tittoni that Capt. d'Annunzio a
forces be replaced by regular troops."
Huffman, of Port Omaha: se -onn
Lieuts. L H. Coulter and Haro'd E.
Hlne. of Brook field. San Anton! -
Tex.: Capt. E. P. Phillips and f.rst
Lieut- Byron T. Burt. Langlcy f.eiu.
For the navy. Lieut. H. w Hom
and ensign ' F. W. Reicheldcrffer
United States naval station. Akron
Ohio ensln J. H. Stevens and Lieut
W. Reed. United States naval station.
F ansa cola, Fla.: Lieut. R. Emerson
and ensign F. L. Sloman. Washing
ton. D. C
As tomorrow Is the last Saturday
la this month, your carrter trill call
to collect. Please be prepared to
settle rrith him.
"The proved circulation of
The El Paso Herald Is nearly
twice that of any other El
Paso paper.
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