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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 26, 1919, HOME EDITION, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1919-09-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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Attacking League, Senator Says Brilliant Eecord of TT.
S. In War Forgotten In Storm of Protest That Fol
lowed President Returning Home; Those Hopeful of
League Now Realize Some Provisions Mean War.
When president Wilson ended
his work at the Paris peace confer
ence, "the United States had not a
friend in Europe, Asia or Africa and
our brilliant service in the war was
almost forgotten in the storm of pro-!
rsts which followed him as he sailed
or hone," senator Cummins. Republic
an, Iowa, declared today in an ad
ires m the senate attacking: the
eag-je of nations covenant.
"The mly tMnc the president
broaebt with him Tt1Ich iras Juy
tally reeeired In America by mui
tirsde of good people,1 mat or
Cummins vatd, Miras n coreaint
for a league of nations and this
only because these people lo
itered, many of tbem without In
qnfry, that the league would
bring pence to a war-weary world
ana would maintain St In all the
yeara to come. Gradually they are
under tan dins; that there are some
provisions In the covenant which
must Inevitably provoke war.
Senator Cummins deplored the at
terar t of o?he senators to charge
otl-er senators with opposing the
treaty to accomplish thir political de
signs, as well as efforts of the latter
group to make it appear that those
supporting the president were indif
ferent, if cot hostile, toward the vital
concerns of their own country.
AVar'a End Time for Bxlt.
Senator Cummins contended that
when the war was ended "our exit
should have been as speedy and com
plete as possible." This did not mean,
however, he added, that the United
States should have abandoned its al
lies or made a separate peace with
Germany, "but it does mean that it
was not our duty to associate our
selves with foreign powers in reform
ing: the map of thew orld and - in
apreeinjr to maintain it as the victors
had made it."
Condemning- the disposition of Shan
tung, senator Cummins said be
wanted to relieve the American re
public "from the eternal odlnm of
the Shantung crime" and "from the
disgrace of passing- over Thrace to
Bulgaria." There would be many
Shantung, he said, and if the princi
pal associated powers worked In har
mony it would mean ilothing less than
complete and arbitrary power of the
world. As much as he deplored the
wrong done China, he would adhere,
lie said, to the principles he had pre-
Priacher Baseball Fan
Ass The Lord's Aid
CINCINNATI, O, Sept. 2 S. Cin
cinnati has one real preacher
baseball fan.
He is Rev. E. M! McMillio, of the
First Presbyterian church, and
has asked all loyal Cincinnati fans
to join him in a prayer in which
the Lord la requested to grant
speed, control and deceptive
curves to me pucners, xrequent
and tlmelv hits to the batters.
blessings to Pat Moran, the mana
ger, and good health and safety
from accidents to all the players."
Rev. Mr. McMUlfn was a former
college star and frequently prac
tices with the Reds.
viouslv announced and'votA mmiYit
the committee amendment awarding
iuo province to t-Qina.
League Shackles America.
The man who attempts to preach
me doctrine tnat peace wun uerxaany.
with or without the league of na
tions, means peace for the world in
the relations of men with men, or
trouncing, selling and buying accord
ing to ancient customs, inflicts Incal
culable Injury on the public
lf America," he said, is shackled
to the proposed league of nations
just as It is written, she will go
Mindly and blunderingly into the
future, incapable of guidinir her own
people safely through these ark and
oirficplt days."
Maj. "W. G. Muller arrived Thursday
from Camp Lewis, where he was ad
jutant, to assume the duties of ad
jutant of the El Paso district, sue
ceeding Maj. A C. GUlem.
All The Style You
Fellows Have Been
Looking For
Your fall suit can be selected from several entirely differ
ent styles double breasted, form fitting, split waist, with
or without'belts.
Of course many men go out to buy a suit or overcoat with'
a definite idea of model and pattern. Our large assort
ment makes it reasonably certain that what they have in
mind here they will find it.
On the" other hand the man who frankly admits uncer
tainty may safely trust the advice we give him on what is
appropriate and becoming.
The Sol I. Berg store policy gioes satisfaciion.
Our long business experience guarantees that
every detail Cloth, style and workmanship is
of the highest standard.
Levy Grocery Company
L ndersell
-ill Others.
Those 565 and 50&
4I8-4S0 East San Antonio St.
We Cut the High Colt of Liying.
Canned Com, No. 2, 12c, Case $2.75
Caused Tomatoes, No. 2, 13c, Case $3.10
Canned Tomatoes, No. 3, 15c, Case 3.75
Canned Hominy, No. 3, 12c, Case S2.75
Canned Sauerkraut, No. 3, 12c, Case $2.75
Canned Pumpkin, 12c, Case $2.75
Goods Delivered Free of Charge. This Sale For One Week Only.
Send In Yonr Mail drders at Once.
President Wilson Finds the
State is Decidedly Apa
thetic, Like Ohio.
(Continued from page 1.)
treatv is acted uoon 'I must know
ther it means we have ratified It
6 Bell-ans
Sure Relief
the United States When the senate
has acted it will be for me to deter
mine whether its action constitutes an
adopuon or a rejection. I do not wish
to draw doubtful conclusions. I don't
wish to do injustice to the processes
of any honest mind. But when that
treatv is acted upon 'I
or rejected it.
AVHIIns: to Accept Paraphrases.
The foregoing paragraph is the
key to the next steps in the great
controversy now going on in the sen
ate. Mr. Wilson serves notice that he
has no objection to reservations -that
are. as he says, "multiplication of
words" by which "you can make sim
ple words apeak their meaning more
distinctly" but he most decidedly op
poses "qualifications' which mean
asking "special exemptions and privi
leges for the United States."
In other word, tue president,
while not saying It In ho many
Yrordw, reveal that nh lie he
Tronld be loath to 'abandon his
original poffltlon in favor of an
absolute acceptnnre of the treaty
as slcned at I'arls, nevertheless
sees that he esnnot very well ob
ject to reservations that are sim
ply a paraphrase of his own state
ments or Interpretations In pub
lic speeches.
Indeed, he practically accepts what
formerly was the position of the mild
reservation ists, though he thinks
some of their suggestions are super
fluous because already covered in
the language of the treaty.
It is when the mild reservation
ists appear to join the extremists in
limiting the nature of America's obli
gation under the covenant that the
president steps in and calls a halt.
x'copic in me senate may not
think the president would dare to
proclaim the rejection of the
treaty, but he feels so Intensely
on the subject that he will nn
qnestlonnbly do so If he thinks
any reservations put Into the rat
ifying resolutions alter the mean
tttK of the contract In the treaty.
When the d resident reminded his
hearers at Denver that the power to
neogtiate treaty rests with the ex
ecutive, he was uttering a warning
10 me senate and to tne country as to
the course which he would be com
pelled to adopt if the senate changed
me meaning 01 tne treaty.
Confusion of Terms.
There has been much ranfiiirinn ni-r
tne use of the terms "ratification'
and "adoption." As a matter of fact,
the actual vote of the senate merely
auopis a treaty ana it is diplomatic
Srecedent for the president of the
nited States to perform the act of
ratiucation itself br formal notice
to other powers or by proclamation.
If he considers that the senate did
not adopt, but apparently rejected
the pact, he would then notify the
other powers that the United States
senate had "amended" the treaty and
that he as as signatory thereto must
reopen the negotiations with a view
to obtaining the acceptance of amend
ments by all the other powers, and
the president says this Includes Ger
many, too. Senator A. B- Fall, of New
Mexico, has argued that inasmuch as
Germany ia not to be admitted Imme
diately to the league she cannot con
sistently be given a voice in the
amending of the covenant.
Mr Wilson, on the other hand, says
that flermany subscribes to the cov
enant in the sense that she is obliged
to agree to the formation of the
league as a means of executing vari
ous articles of the treaty itself, such
as the Saare Basin and referendum
votes on other questions.
The line between clarifvlnr reser
vations and destructive reservations
is ceing close;, drawn. Copyright
1919, El Paso Herald.
Straihtjacets Put On
Soldiers In Hospital;
Maj. Berglold Blamed
Denver. Colo- Sent ZS. HesDonsl.
iUity for use of straitjackeu on sol
dier patient, at tha United states bos
pita No. Si at Aurora, near here, was
placed on Maj. William Berg-told, for
mer chief of the medical staff at the
hospital, by witnesses at an Investi
gation today conducted by congress
man Clarence F. Lea, of California.
Mr. Lea is conducting an inquiry into
general conditions at the hospital.
Roy A. Parks, a patient, told Lea he
had suffered four hemorrhages last
reDruary as a result of being placed
In a straitiacket. Parks maintained
he had been confined for disciplinary
Lieut. Herbert M. Nicholson. In
charge of the disciplinary ward from
jroruary I to June 3, last, declared
men In th ward who continued to
break the rules were ordered placed
in ainnjsciiui ny Jtaj. jsergtoia.
Pueblo. Colo.. Bent. !. Reducing
his fight for the peace treaty to
direct Issue of acceptance or re
jection, president Wilson Thursday
Invited the senate to take a definite
and unmistakable stand one way or
ua otner.
After declarln&r it would be bis
duty as chief executive to Judge
whether the senate's action oon-
sututea acceptance or rejection,
should reservations be Incorporated
in the ratification, the president
added a warning that he did not con
sider "qualified adoption" as adop
tion in fact. He said, however, that
he saw no objection to mere inter
pretations. Meanwhile white house officials in
the presidential party permitted It
to become known that the nronosed
reservation which the president
quoted at Salt Lake City and Chey
enne, ana which he announced he
would regard as a rejection of the
treaty, was one he had been in
formed was agreed on by several Re
publican senate leaders.
The president was introduced at
the meeting here by Alva Adams,
former cnvri.or of CnnnAa shn
eulogised Mr. Wilson as a "twentieth
century i-aui" ana tne "greatest
prophet of peace."
In his Pueblo addrAiw h btmI.
dent said the chief pleasure of his
country wide trip was that it had
nothing to do with his personal for-
Both President and Wife
Show Effects of Long,
Tiresome Journey.
(Continued from page 1)
Four men joined the nw in T31
Paso Prldav. Thev were- Thnmsi
Earl, Blsber, Aria. ; John Richard Cole-
mman. Covington, Ky.; Luis Garcia,
Mesilla Park, N. M., and George Rich
ards, Clifton, Ariz. Morris enlisted
for two years as an apprentice sea
man and will be sent to San Fran
cisco. Coleman enlisted as an avia
tion mechanic for three Tears and
will be sent to the great lakes. Garcia
enlisted as an apprentice seaman for
two years and will go to San Fran
cisco Richards enlisted for the same
work and time and also will go to San
Llc-in Col rij V Simpson, dis
trict is'jrnjj officer, went to San An
tonio, Tex.. Friday on official busi
ness. He will be gone a week.
if Mr. Wilson remained quietly In oed,
but said he would insist upon abso
lute rest. . (
Although the presidential special
was due to reach Wichita at 1 oelock
this morning, the arrival was delayed
until . as has been the ease in all
cities where an earlier arrival had
-been scheduled. Shortly before 9 the
train was sidetracked on the out
skirts of .the city and it was a half
hour later that the decision to sus
pend the trip was announced in sec
retary Tumulty's statement.
Assistant secretary Brahaney went
by motor to the Wichita station, a
mile away, to tell the local reception
committee that the president could
not leave the train. On the way the
streets were lined by thousands who
bad gathered along the route
of the scheduled automobile ride in
the business section.
Although there was said to be noth
ing critical, about the presidents con
rfiinn Tr RravsoiL declared a nerv
ous reaction affeetlng his digestive
organs made suspension of his trip
Ill Most of MgM,
Mr. Wilson was III most of last night
imi thA decision to return at once to
the capital was reached Just before
his tram arrived in vvicniia. u
president himself wanted to continue
nts speaKing program, out
uin Tpnnld not nermlt it.
The presidents address, which was
to have been delivered at the Forum
building this morning, was canceieu.
ThA nrAaidftntial train did not pull
into the station at Wichita, where a
large crowd was waiting to welcome
the president. Although he wanted to
at least greet the people here. Dr.
Gravson would not permit mm to
leave his private car.
Statement By Tumulty.
Secretary Tumulty issued the fol
lowing statement:
The president has exerted him
self so constantly and has been
under such n strain dnrlng the
lat year nnd has so spent him
self without reserve on this trip
that It lins broucbt on a nervous
reaction in his digestive organs.
Dr. Grayson, therefore. Insists
upon the eonrelatlon of his re
maining appointments and his Im
mediate retnrn to Washington.
notwithstanding the president's
earnest desire to complete his
T.AAvinr Wichita, at 11 oelock today.
after a stop of about two hours, the
presidential special win reacn waan
ington Sunday morning. It will go by
way ox ivansas -y ana 01. iuio
IVIlsen Issues Statement.
Later the following statement was
Issued from tee train:
"To the neoDle of Wichita:
"It is with sincere regret that I am
unable to meet tne line people ot
Wichita and Kansas, to lay before
them all the facts regarding tne
treaty of peace and the league of na
tions. I know with what candor they
nn Id dMiIrA te treat this lmnortant
matter, and I am confident what their
Judgment of the facts would be. it is
a real disaDPointment to me that I
must leave Kansas without having
the pleasure of again coming into
personal contact, wun mem.
(Signed) -Woodrow Wilson."
Jnut before the train left Wichita
at 11:27 a. m. It was said the president
was feeling better ana was sitting up
Rear Admiral Robert B. Coonts.
newly appointed chief of naval opera
tion of the naw. sncceedlnir rear ad
miral Benson, was a boyhood friend
of Mr. and Mrs. L A- Shedd. of this
city. Mr. and Mrs. Shedd knew rear
admiral Coonts. during their school
days back in the old home in Hanni
bal, ya. and knew him when he left
Hannibal to enter Annapolis. Both
rear admiral Coonts and Gen John J.
Pershing were reared in the same sec
tion of the country.
Here's A Chance To Buy
Shoes Big As You Like
Renovated shoes are in demand at
the army store opened here Thurs
day at San Antonio and Ourango
streets. One of the largest army shoe
shops In the country Is turning out
these repaired shoes and they are
selling as low as ft a pair. The en
tire second floor of the building is
given over to the repair of shoes,
saddles and tents, under the direction
of Lieut. Harry Epector.
Among the shoes repaired Friday
was one pair size 14. There are four
men at Ft. Bliss who wear shoes
that large. One man who has to
have his shoes made to order at the
fort weighs 276 pounds and la more
than six feet tall.
Maj. H. Mendenhall has charge of
the army store. lie is assisted by
Lieut. Charles Savage. A good busi
ness was reported for Thursday.
Grand Jury Returns
Murder Indictment
An Indictment charging murder,
was returned by the grand Jury Fri
day against Henry M. Young. 1817
North Pledras street. The Indict
ment is In connection with the death
of T. J. Sanchez which followed a
sbootlng affair at the Young home
late Monday afternoon. A prelim
inary hearing for Younc was con
ducted before Justice J. M. Deaver
Manpel Grandas was Indicted for
unlawfully removing mortgaged
property. Several additional Indict
ments were returned but the names
were withheld pending arrests.
Washington, D. C, Sept. It. Japan
was charged with "flagrant viola
tions" of the commonly termed "gen
tlemen's agreement" with this conn-
try by V. S. McClatchy, of Sacramento,
Calif., and Miller Freeman, of Seattle,
yesterday before the house Immigra
tion committee.
Testifying in' connection with the
committee's consideration of the bill
which would permit a certain per
centage oi tne nationals or a coun
try to enter the United States each
year, both McCIatehv and Freeman
said that Japanese control of many
laausines in wasnington. uregon,
California, and Colorado was being
enlarged through violations of the
agreement, which forbids the entry
or Japanese laborers, both skilled and
unskilled. Into the United States.
Both witnesses urged exclusion of
the Japanese, asserting their admis
sion Is creating an economic menace
ol me entire country.
As the result of a petition filed with
the railway administration by A U.
raaiocn. director of the traffic de
partment of the chamber of commerce
freight rate authority 1I.IS1 has just
been Issued by the administration
authorising the publication on 30
days notice to the interstate com
merce commission of a 60 cent rate
on lumber in carload lots and a TO
cent rate
this coSe rottlB:M
IBMl vKSmG In 1, 2 and 5 pound cans. Never in
IBr balk. Always )" airtight cam.
Standard Stores Saturday Specials
First Cranberries of the Season, per quart 16c
Tea Garden Strawberry Jam, No. 1 size can 38c
Tea Garden Strawberry Jam, No. 2 size can -73c
Tea Garden Quince Jam or Orange Marmalade, No. 1 Can 35c
Uneeda Biscuit. 3 nackaees for .". 25c
Premium Sodas, large packages, 2 for 31c
Chase and San
boras Coffee the
Worlds Best
Order a can tomor
row! Moses' Best Flour,
24 lb. sack 1.85;
48 lb. sack for $3.65
Crisco, 1 lb. can,
60c; 3 lb can, $1.15;
6 lb. can for. . $2.25
Large Can Van
Camp's- Milk, 15c;
small can 7Uc
2 Cans Polk's Best Corn for 25c
Van Camp's Early June Peas, per can 17c
Van Camp's Extra Sifted Early June Peas, per can 25c
Skinner's Macaroni or Spaghetti, per package py. 10c
2 pound Package Comet Rice for 32c
2 pound Can Swift's Pure Silver Leaf Lard for 85c
Meat Department Specials
Home Dressed Fryers, per pound 43c
Home Dressed Hens, per pound 44c
Fancy K. C. Corn Fed Beef Fancy Milk Fed Veal
Beef Prime Rib Rolled Roast, per Lb 35c Veal Rolled Pot Roast, per Lb 20c
Beef Shoulder Roast, per Lb 20c Veal Shoulder Roast, per Lb 20c
Beef Brisket Stew, per Lb 12c Veal Plate Stew, per Lb 12c
Lamb Legs, per pound . '. :.3 40c
Lamb Shoulder, per pound 35c
Lamb Stew, per pound 20c
Standard Stores and Markets
All Over Town
We Deliver Orders of $1.00 and Over
Husband Sends Plea
Of Forgiveness For
His Runaway Wife
"Please find ray wife. She Is In El
Paso with another man. I need her
to help me with the children. I will
wire money fer her tickeUlf you will
send her home. Please see that she
sets on the train and starts to me."
Such was the harden of a plea
which reached police chief J. R. Mont
gomery Thursday from a man living:
in southeastern Texas. The man
wrote to a local attorney, enclosing; a
picture of his wile and -tne otner
man." He asked that the police in
stitute a search for the woman. The
matter is tinder investigation.
Members of the chamber of com
merce who attend the meeting at the
chamber rooms next Monday night at
8 oelock. will be told why ther are
not making- as much money as they
ought to maae in spite or mgn prices.
The man who will tell them Is Paul
Flndlay. of Los Angeles. He Is a
retail merchant and represents the
California Fruit Growers' exchange.
IL! r-frl n . anrt nMint will II TIM
snhWt nf lr Plndlav's talk. !tl
Judce Will P. Brady, of the county
civil court, is expected to return from
California Monday. Edgar Williams,
local attorney, has been presiding tn
conntv civil court during the absence
of Judge Brady.
The Strong; 'Withstand the Heat ot
Summer Better Tha the Weak t
Old people who are feeble and
vounaer oeo Die who are weak, will
be strengthened end enabled to go
tbrouzh the depressing heat of sum
mer by taking GROVE'S TASTELESS
chill TONIC. It purines and enrienes
the blood and builds up the whole
system. You can feel its Strength
ening. Invigorating- Effect. 60c. Adv.
by buying tneir groceries at Groublatt's, wttre yon always gtt
Highest Quality at oar Low Self-Serring Prices.
Take advantage of our special offer for Saturday only. With
every ?3.00 purchase we will sell 10 bars Crystal White Soap
for 48c
Crises, 6 lb.
can ... ....
Meadow Gold Cream
ery Butter. Mamd...
Fresh Kansas ggi.
(every one jraarsBtced), doe.
Foley Coffee, ACl Lnby Apple Butler,
pound can
Ilershcy's Cocoa, nn Large Roil
lb. can stiUU Toilet Paper
Cream of Wheat flovr
12 lb. sacks, 79c; 24 lb sacks
National Brand Cakes,
30e pkg.
Tri State Macaroni or a
Spaghetti, pkg. .
Solid Pack Tomatoes,
No. 2V, cans
Campbell's Pork and Beans,
14 ox. can
WHson Strawberry Preserves,
24 or. bottle
... 57c
... 29c
... 6ic
.. 7ic
... 14c
.. 48c
Cash No Delivery No Clerks. U Serve Yourself and U Save.
Grossblatt's Self Serving Store
Curttss & Co. buy Liberty Bonds. Adv.
3 Faa prorrcsslre drpartmrat store
tM KrxistfrM Chemical Fibre In
demnitj Prottxl Checks.
Ilottl Hide.
1 Paso, Tex.
rh, 4643
"Better b
Safe than
Published b PC'-ial permission ot
The Uiobe
Oar STtt-m of rcffistmtion prevents or
from se ';nc rhecica to Banks for the
use of tj-nst'p- we sell f t rtery proof
checks to Banks for th'ir otto ae
only and a tastomtrs ir?t.
512 North Stanton
Phone 318-2122
Phone 31S-2122
Come And Get Yours Carry It Away
6 Pound Crisco $2.11
8 Pounds Snow Drift $230
7 Pounds Potatoes 25c
Meadow Gold Butter, Ponnd 62c
Veal Stew (at Store No. 1) Pound!...."...." 10c
Veal Shoulder Koast, JA :oe Prime nib rtoast. Lb . . . .37$Je
Rump Roast, Lb 5c Drlsket Boll. I.b lze
Spring Chickens, Lb 40c
ivmr -sssssasfssfjfsWV
For Infants
& Invalids!
24 Pounds Red Star Flour
24 Pounds Cream of Wheat Flour.
1 Pound Tall Pink Salmon
Pecan Valley Peanut Butter ,
No. 1 Wilson Peas
Tafl Lihby or Wilson Mffic
Tall Hebe Milk
Alameda Coffee
. . .47c
No Cocliar
Nutritiou3 Diet fhr ah a
n shlne!", carload lots. JniCk L,HnrK it- XT
m or.jton on th Soutn- L.uncn at Home or Office
r I The Stocks Groceterias 5 Stores
ituroiiTS Fori in, TV.
i-ic ui. i 01 i. m M.insnn. meU.cai t from i"inti
i cii'jl .-.t .ir ni 1 I' till J .lit. i - frn n." fi man !ti. at c r I.
t--s Friday Tr djiy twtn'the d.stnct ; This is a reduction of tgur cents "or "'Old Imitations and Snhsfirnf..
. .....v
iS"J a carlcaa ia tne freight costs.
N'j. 1 606 H. Oregon.
Ho. 2 ,118 East Boulevard.
Jo. S 403 H. Nevada
No. 3, 812 H Piedras (Five Pts.1
Ho, 43525 Hueco St. (Alta VisU)
(Mo orehead School Opposite)

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