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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, March 09, 1920, HOME EDITION, Image 1

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El Pass aad west Texas, fair and wanner; New
Mexico, cloudy and wanner; Anions, unsettled, warmer
in north.
Mexican tank notes, state bills, $7-5035.50; pesos,
J S'OC Mexican gold, $50 50, naaonales, 26c; bar sil-
ver E. & H. quotation, $1.28; copper, 1819c; pain,
) higher, livestocks, strong; stocks, irregnlar.
TjVTEST news by associated press.
Failure To Act On Recom
mendations Cost Hun
dreds Of Lioes.
Assails Statement He Is
Pro-British Or Pro
Allied. K , "' .' ' . ".! .... .!.
rrTTNGTOX. D. O, March .
" ;?iSrmS. iStimt
ine senate committee mvesugat-
, h. .,-.. M.wt f th. rur
. .... V.ii V TiT. ZlAAVr
' ' i 'SLS "Jff'
', ? S hS?iJi ik"
t re naal resources at the disposal
.l'J!i5jJlSL" SJSVK."2E
Tt .L -J -.." breast ana instantly killing mm.
-o orged the struggle for at least . , .. .,, .-,- v
ur months. He added that it if,!"etrhdi,r! SSSiSTtt'
rar-ntaHiv inTkBi-iixM fhn out-. " another woman, then in Los An
-fv-essarily Jeopardised the o-ies, which Mrs. Doster accidentally
Peclaring that 3000 lr.es were lost ' tUwaowrtd and opened and couched in
a 7ioQ,oe.ooo spent every aay ot
' war the admiral said the con-
ns from his statement were oh-
i" js.
Directed At 1917 Work.
dmiral Sims said hi criticisms
x re directed at the navy's "work In
iM" and "had nothing to do "with the
ipn ficent way the nary functioned
'"IS after It really got Into the
.' ' "?,? - "rjS"',':r.""ii"rrr;l
VI .... . ..14 .. Knanlw
'UN 1U JVPU l... nc uvuivi
a. his statements constituted "an
'k. on anyone and characterized
ridiculous- statemenu that he
, ..tacking vti.an control of the
aeparuneni. wnicn, ne saio. was,
isf tial
! am at the end of wj career
aad have nolhlns; to tmln and all
to lone." said admiral Sims.
Hf wisced to be set right in the
k of the country and to refute
spread criticisms that he was
n ii inp mud at the niu," admiral
i-ir- declared. He daid he raised no
jue-tion of the efFicfent of the
'lis participation m the -war.
r d in its entireti and without
-.ard to the time element astd msl
. a.1v ii Kl.
i o ic i.u )Hicjuaici c.yi.tap uia a
-a on lor the navy's performance
" the war "insofar as the machinery
at controlled it permitted.
Feels It BU Duty.
't-claring that he had raised oaee-c-
about the efficiency of the navy
f y because he bad felt it his duty
KoDlInued on Pajre 3. Celumn 3.)
M K. Thaver. 60 vears old. a mem-
r or the El Paso lodge No lie, A.
t- &. A M was instantly killed about
z oclock Tuesday morning, when
1 a as run over by a freight train a
1 r.k from Piedras street on the
uhTu Pacific tracks. He lived at
Nwman street.
W itnesses who saw the accident
Id justice of the peace Clark Wright
I o ht-ld the Inquest, that Mr Thay-
r caught hold of an iron rod on the
- 1p of one of the freight cars, but
- pped and fell underneath the train
v !- is. The justice of the peace aaM
d.-rtth was accidental
The body is at 108 North Campbell
t, ret pending funeral arrangements.
m Paut, Minn., March 9. Senator
i r.m Johnson in a statement given
.i vr1 tods declared he wel
r t "3 the action of president Wil-
n in forcing the treaty of peace
i " d cm enant of t he league of na-
o-n into the 199 campaign.
t'--eident Wilson accentuated and
"i ihaizi what was already a fact,"
sxld tn California senator, who has
-n making speeches in Minnesota
' andidate for the Republican
-' idential nomination. "For many
T'hs tbe league of nations as pre-
Mited by him has been an issue,
i though cur pussj footing friends
n.i shivered at the thought.
Us hc-e cow Every red blooded
fnodn citizen welcomes It."
o.niipi. ill- March . Word was re-
t I here today of tbe arrest, in
ip- Colo, of Samuel uarr, r
r iaiiv known as a "fire bug.
old charge of arson. He was ar-
ed here nine years ago on io
di charge along with two others,
i of wnom admitted the existence
f national arson syndicate" or-
nized for the purpose of beating in-
ironce companies.
folun bu- v, March I A double
rtnxution took place at the Ohio
nitntiar early today, when Jacob
mger aud Edward Ness, both of,
unati paid the death penalty for
m rder Twenty minutes before the
mm) men were marched to tbe death
amber W D Shoemaker, a guard
the prison hospital, shot and killed
rK V illia-ra, former manager of
he Majestic theater, who was sen
tenced to the penitentiary at Leav
er worth, Kan. on a charge of
ending obscene matter through the
i ins is back in El Paso. Congress
En Claude B. Hudspeth secured a
parole f&i Williams, after he had
-tred several months in the prison
u Teaven'worth.
. The pro Ted circulation of
The EJ Paso Herald Is nrarly
.S twice that of any ether El
O- Paao paper.
Reformation Is A Self-Respected Transformation; There's
Woman Who Killed Husband
In Love Triangle, Near Death
"Other Woman" in Case Said to Be in El Paso at Pres
ent Time; Note Found in Bed Tells of Tragedy of
Wife Who Separated From Husband, Returned and
Following All Night Quarrel, Shot Mate and Self.
COLCMBL'S. X M. March . Mrs.
Wade Doster. who yesterday shot
' and kilted her husband. Capt
Wade Doster, medical corps. U- S.
army, and then fired a shot into ner
own bosom after opening and read
ing; a letter addressed to her husband
from another woman, was hovering
between life and death at the military
hospital at Camp Furlonjr here today.
tvii atrtnonties nere nave rexuseo
to make public the letter Mrs. Doster
is said to have written before the
shooting. Its contents, however, were
telegraphed to relatives or the couole
In California.
Other "Woman la 1 Paso.
The other woman in the case, who
came here two weeks ago from Cali-
fornia. was reported in El Paso.
The shooting took place at CM
..-... .i., t.- -.. .i.a
Monday morning. Doster. it was said.
was washing his Hands with bis back
toward hisvife when she took a M
caliber pistol from under her pillow
i,.... .. . . tw.... ...
?he fired, again, the bullet ,entering
- ERlJN - . Germanv. March 9 -Ger-1
lj . -- . . ,1. ., -n .11- i
JJ many nas expressed ner regreuji
to France for the anti-allied
5! "fc,tn ""' M'JS'
h.tyJ.EhTf2,a J Si
" ,.r" ":'"" "T-;T7" i
Albrecht of Prussia becanse its
members had failed to stand when
the orchestra played "Deutschland
TJber Alles.
Foreigu minister Mueller via i ted M.
de Marciiiy, tne la-encn cnarge. tooay.
and personally expressed his regrets.
Victims Illjrh French Officers.
Closely following the incident of
Saturday night at Hotel Adlon
in which the Prussian prince
was the chief figure. leading
a demonstration a gut not a party of
French officers in the dining room.:
Lsother an ti-allied inctflent M re
ported from Bremen. The victims
In tftts -case were hih French ef
fleers, who are mesnbers of the en
tente military oommlssios.
When the Freachmen entered the
harrades in Bremen, to conduct nego
tiations with German officers, the
Fryer Resigns
U. S. Job To
Join Law Finn
Assistant United States district at
torney W. H. Fryer, It was learned
Tuesday, has resigned his position
to take effect March 15. Mr. Fryer
has been engaged as federal prosecu
tor for the western district of Texas
for the past 18 months, during which
time he has earned an enviable repu
tation by his energy, activity and
success, and. because of the great
number of convictions, he is con
sidered one of the most vicious prose
cutors in the southwest. During Mr.
Fryer's incumbency, the narcotic sit
uation in 1 Paso was cleared up by
the conviction and sentence to the
penitentiary of four local doctors,
since which time the Indiscriminate
dispensing of morphine and cocaine
by druggists has ceased.
Klfer to .Succeed I lira.
The volume of business of the
local federal court has trebled In
the past year and a half and only
recently the attorney general gave
Mr. Fryer an assistant here in K. B.
CI n tinned on Page 4, Column 5.)
Central Labor Council, Fighting
Chamber Of Commerce, VotesTo Cast
Oat Reporters And Work In Secret
BY a unanimous vote. Central Labor forced to put K to a vote. He was the
union decided Monday night that!lj ""US. to taT "Port
its session wontd not be public
aad a Herald reporter was ordered to
leave the. meeting, over the protest
of president Frank Bait, on whose
Invitation the reporter was there.
As soon as president !: II l
meeting to order W. R. "Welch, of the
carpenters, arose aad said
"I move you that the door be
dosed and this meeting be made
executive and tbe press excluded." It
was promptly seconded.
President Bait said: "I want to
speak on that. We have Invited The
Herald and Times to have men here
and thev are doing so. We are try
ing to get the public for us. Why
then should we shut off their only'- ynignt was mane - executive, now-
B-w. "ireoTin-g5 TS$J'2'&tt&tt
i.ha'ntedoV Ig&aSST'f am v?ry E.1-? ?? SJSJS J "-
,U ..IV V M.- "UJ
much opposed to asking the report-
STB lO leave. I
ere to leave.'
Welch retried
"W r ii5htins '
the chamber of commerce. The na
pers here are the representatives of
this body I think it is foolish to let
anyone know ,hai we are doing if
ZJ2S2. 1 want SSSTeL'
It Was I nanlmous.
W. J. Moran asked. "Do you mean
to have the papers excluded always
that all meetings are to be ex
ecutive, as they used to be'"
Welch replied This one at least."
T. J. Prunkett (who is a frequent
visitor to The Herald for publicity)
aald T favor excluding the papers
from our meetings. If we are going
to fight the chamber of commerce
then why let anyone know our tac
tics? I beieve Welch is right that
tne papers should be kept out of
There were xreauent calls tor the
question and president Bait was
a'fectionate language. Is said to hare
been at the bottom of the shooting
Thks woman is said to be in 1 Paso at
the present time.
Mrs. Doster. following receipt of
this letter, left her husband and went
to California, according to local in
vestigating officers Sunday. Sunday
night sbe retnn 'd to Columbus and
throughout the night it was said she
and her husband quarreled in their
'room about the El Paso and Los An
Seles woman.
The woman f-t reported to hare
visited here for two day a fort
night ago. bat was made to leave
manned to Kill SHf.
Mrs. Doster planned to kill herself
and husband, investigators said, and
toH of this in a not written before
the shooting, the full contents of
which were not made public. The
note was found in her bed. In ft she
asked that Poster's parents in
Berkeley. CaliL. be notified.
Mrs. Doster is confined to the mili
tary hospital at Camp Furlong: to
which her husband was attached. Dos
ter s body will be taken to El Paso.
Capt. Doster came here July 25 last
from Camp Kearnv, Calif. It was said
CContlnued on Page- 3 Column 3.)
accounts run.
the soldiers sang
utuuauim ur rLun.
French Roughly Handled.
The singing attracted a large crowd
whk roughly handled the French
rnea tne lext tne barracKS. xne
police dispersed the crowd and es
corted the officers to their quarters.
Inquiry into the affair was opened
Still another incident of similar
nature at Bremen Is reported by the
Voseiscbe Zettung.
Root End. In Blows.
It savs that vesterdav two French
officers and an iullan officer stopped ,
a man wearing a field grey uniform
supposing him to belong to the Go-
man army, when the man failed to
salute them, and that high words fbl-
lowed, eulncteatlng in blows. A crowd naitrthura are said to be noteworthy, opposed to national prohibition, wo
assaulted the allied officers whs were Ttr u whii m prii aa a atndant man suffrage or to ratification of the
considerably Injured, the newspaper i
adds, before they were arrested by
the police.
The Interallied cetsmissioa. the
same newspaper states, left Bremen
Jtewiay evening.
Oregon Street
Property Sold;
Hotel Planned
W. C. Porter, of El Paso, and C.
Bukofzer, a hotel man of Atlanta,
Gs-. have purchased the property now
occupied by tbe Bl Paso dairy and
the Standard grocery No. 4, at North
Oregon and Franklin streets. The
property has a frontage of 51 2-S feet
on North Oregon, and these men al
ready owned 26 feet adjoining, which
now gives them title to ground from
Franklin street to the railroad tracks,
which fronts 87 2-Z feet on North
White their plans are not com
pleted and, although no immediate
changes will be made, Mr. Porter and
Mr. Burkofzer are looking forward
to the erection of a hotel on their
The property was formerly owned
by the old Kl Paso Gas company, and
was the site of the company's offices.
It was sold by Charles H. Bosworth.
of Chicago, formerly a trustee of the
El Paso Gas company. It Is known
as a part of lot 3. block L Mills map
The consideration was J55.W0.
nt the mMinm
The rest Toted loudly (some of
them shouting) against reporters be
ing present.
As The Herald man got up and
started to leave Mr. Bait called to
him. saying "I want to apologise to
the reporter present." As the reporter
left. W. J. Moras and others called
out- "There is no apology due them, r
We don t want them nere.'
Xothing to lilie Out.
Tuesdav morning Mr. Moran said he
said no apology was due because the
reporter could get all the news after
the meeting.
He was told that The Herald had
frequently been Invited to send re-
rwk-r.r. tA th. rVntral Ljthor meet
ings and replied The meeting Mon-
. 'U . . ', - .
president Bait was askt-d Tuesday
-..!. ir .K.a. -. an-p tu.r In
Ivsmmlnlr If that-, vrgd anv 1U-WS to
sTive out from the meeting and he said
there was not.
"What The Sleeting Did.
Mr. Moran. when seen Tuesdav
morning, said the meeting did not
discuss tbe chamber of commerce and
that the only reference to it was tnat
made In the discussion before the
reporter was excluded.
He said the meeting elected alder
man W T Griffith to attend a meet
ing called to meet in Houston on April
C. ?- and 8. at which heads of cham
bers of commerce mavors of cities
and labor delegates will discuss tbe
inausiriai suuauon in Texas.
tr.hr, uan,M v. aairtH a 1pU.
gate to the state federation of labor'
meeting at Cleburne. April 26 and W
J. Moran was elected to attend the present -n age agreement was under
final bearings of the Texas Welfare" consideration the international or
commission in Its probe of minimum ganisation of the miners adopted a
wage affairs for women in lndusto t non-suspension po'ic so Ions- as
in Texas This commission will meet
Vpnl 15 in Austin
Poem, Maudlin In Sentiment,
Unfolds Dramatic Con
clusion of Two Lives.
CHICAGO. Ill, March . Some of
the detaila of the dual life of
Clifford M. Bleyer, president of
" ""& W "W. WB
hia name, were bared today by a
. . , . . . ,
murder and suicide, or double mur-.
der. according to facts brought
fore the county coroner
Late last night in j n apart -i-in
a fash Qp-bV '" - - -
hood, the bodies of Bleyer and Mrs.
Ruth Randall were found dead In
bed. while Mrs. Bleyer was at her
own home awaiting word from
friends who were searching for her
husband, who had been missing since
Saturday nlghC
Intimate Aa-eelatiens.
Mrs. RandaJL a vivaciously pretty
woman, 27 years old. was divorced
from her soldier husband. Norman
Brown Randall, and had been em
ployed as an advertising writer
Bxcerpts from a diary which
was found la the apartment dl
cloed the fact that she aad
Bleyer had been Intimately as
sociated for at least a year.
From the position In which the
bodies were lying when the police
with some of Bleyers friends, burst
into the apartment, a coroner's Jury
decided that Mrs. Randall shot Bleyer
as he was sleeping beside her. and
then turned the weapon a cheap re
volver upon herself.
Maudlin Poem X nfolds Story
Tending to strengthen their opin
ion, there was found a poem in the
woman's handwriting, somewhat
clever as to meter and rhyme, but1
almost maudlin In sentiment, which
i' ." ;. --
foretold the dramatic conclusion of
"bleyer w the son of a nromwent
-h. family His fatherT Charles
r BleyerTS S Cuba. TounW Seyer
was educated in fine arts 1? several
-vn vmnfrf ana mim .of hia
that he met the woman who has
tsAMAm hi virtnw Tn tiaif twn
Mrs. Randall was the daughter ox
H. E. Vale, a business man of Okla
homa City.
x.k. -v Ks. w.-! nni.. ana state win ne perzecteu at once.
Members of the painters union, -who BepoWlcans ln y haTe op.
went on strike for higher wages re-'portunity this year, speakers at a
cently, still are Idle, according' to Republican mass meeting declared
labor ...der although Uttlo trouble &,. h ? -
is expected in persuading the master cently been enlarged because of many
painters to meet demands of the union I persons from the north coming here.
XL2?Z a ZTVT ZSf'SS&fSSFL ?uTSf.cirevotre:
affected by the strike and William i
or work in tne city xor taese men.
The painters contend, according to
their representatives, that they are
demanding tbe some rate of pay given
other trades engaged in building work
and base their demands on the high
cost ol living.
The second meeting of the El Paso
Union Labor Progreaaive, league, will
ne new wis evening in union lnor
hall, when the conatitntion and' by.
laws wil Ibe distributed.
Son Of Sam Houston,
First Governor Of
Texas, Found Dead
HUGO, Okla.. March CoL W. R.
Houston. 7. son of Sam Hous
ton, first governor of Texas,
was found dead near here Monday.
Old age. coupled with heart trou
ble, and with a fall from his horse,
are believed b tount) officials to
have caused his death CoL Hous
ton had been in the service of the
Indian department as a federal en
forcement officer 0 ears
New York. March Anthracite
miners and operators of Pennsylvania
met here today and opened negotia
tions for a new wage agreement to
become effective March 31 when the
. . -.
present four year contract expires.
It was said that little will be done at
the present meetings, neither side
caring to proceed to definite conclu
sions unui tne awnra 10 ne xnaoc ay
the bituminous coal commission had
been handed down In the case of tbe
oft coal miners of the country.
Tbe wage demands made todav by
tbe workers are somewhat similar
to those proposed by the soft coal
miners last falL
The miners and operators went into
conference ith the best of feeling
prevailing it was stated Tbe minTs
wortceo sieaam inrougn tne war r a
inrougn tne war r a
dnnmr h ritni luni ftf iBt tuii
when the bituminous men were on '
iMnke Four ears aeo when the
negotiations were carried on in gooC
Friends Threaten To De
sert Him If Slander Of
Wilson Continues.
Ex-Senator Expected To
Endorse Specific Acts
Of Administration.
FT-. . K.mI. T?-.....-
I 1" """, - "."""
L tor Joe BaUey Is considering
Modification of his nositfon rela-
be-!tlve to the Wilson administration.
according to telegrams received
Dallas today. He left 'Washington
Monday night for Dallas.
It has been said at Bailey's head
quarters here that in his speech In
Dallas Thursday night he will give
specific endorsement to the achieve
ments of the party within the last
seven years.
23aueys menus nave row nira taai
he cannot put over on Texas peo
ple that the Wilson administration
was as absolute failure. They have
aone so far as to say that it &auey
continues to slander Wilson and his
administration as he has In the past,
senator Bailey's position will not be
supported in the political activities
daring May.
lien ry 5 pea as riainiy.
R. I. Henry, of 'Waco, who will go
on the stump for Bailey soon, gave
out In interview in which be stated
this. Henry is a former member of
the Texas legislature. He withdrew
from the gubernatiosal race ha favor
of Bailer when Bailey announced his
candidacy at Gainesville
Henry says he tmaics tne conven
tion that sends delegates to San
Francisco ourht to announce Itself in
accord with specific accomplishments
of the administration, but to differ
with the administration upon the is
sues to which the democrats
Texas or any other Democratic state
cannot prescribe.
"There are accomplishments of the
national aumimstrauon that ought
be ""ed4 'tSntJS
!?erTa- Imw' "" J5?.
" Jr rfL.coItTOCtv .,D"
ares the adrainlstraUon gave to the
people But I would be very much
league of .nations without reserra-
tiOBs. The eonventftm oucfix to eo-
dorse the prosecution of the war by
tne aaministrauon as wasterui. as it
was ana naa to oe.
.Leader Are Smiling.
This probable change in Bailey's
attitude Is bringing smiles to faces
of Texas Democratic leaders today.
A meeting of the Bailey campaign
advisory committee of t members
from all parts of Texas will be had
here Thursday morning. Bailey will
r speak Thursday night. At the xneet
' ing a vigorous campaign will be
i planned in the Interest of Bailey's
I principles and his candidacy for gov
ernor Organization in every county
Dallas. Texas. March $ Mai. Rich
ard Barges, of El Paso, ts one of the
Democratic administration executive
committee of 1 appointed by CoL
Thos. H. Ball, of Houston, Monday
night. The committee wtR meet here
Saturday to plan tbe campaign to in
sure the election of delegates to the
national convention who are Wilson
Other members of the committee in-
Continued on Page 4, Column 2.)
Bailey Leaves For
j-, . -r
Lamnnran l pxans
Believe He Can Win The Nomination
tun caa.a uuo gp Aocnci soiKii Be
hind him again H says. "Softly
7.a..,. ,. n i.- .vu.nv .y ui, . 4 u"'y the tempest is growing
Former senator Bailey left here. 18th amendment on prohibition In !?.. 'V0". . messages pn-
last night for Dallas, where he t his letter of acceptance Gov Kd wards T wl offlcUl. received from the
will speak and open his guberna- declared It was his intention to carry Vnited tes are unanimous that
tonal campaign next Thursday. the battle to the Democratic national American public opinion is in-
Bailey said that only one of the convention. dignant on the solution reached for
Texas morning newspapers is sup-1 Constantinople.
porting his candidacy He is pre-f D i77tDn nnrirrirrr nniu.nv' " Vmericn public opinion cannot
paring to close bis law offices herlDLldAKU rKLVhrtiS rKIolAR I i understand the affection of Europe,
and will abandon the practice of law
in Washington, as he will hereafter
live in Texas. Bailey will return
here two or three times In the next
two months to wind up his personal
affairs, after which the national cap
ital will see him no more.
Members of the Texas congres
sional delegation are a unit in be
lieving that Bailey cannot be nomi
nated for governor of Texas because
they say the state is overwhelmingly
against liquor, for woman suffrage
and for the peace treaty and presi
dent Wilson's policies. Bailey Is vio
lently opposed to woman suffrage
and for the liquor traffic, he has
attacked the peace treaty and the
president's policies, which has not
been done by any other member of
any stand ng in the Democratic
The general opinion here in Texas
circles Is that Gov Hobby mooid
hare no trouble In beating Bailey j
The Texans say also that all of
William J. Bryan's Texas influence
is against Bailey.
Milwaukee. Wis- March 9. Gov.
Ed-wards of New Jersey advised head
- - ---- : -r
ouarters oi the trueT ot uameis nere
acceptance of an invitation to
nartfdnate In the organisation ban
que of the order In New Tork city
Mjrch 30 More than 6500 men are
AwutntMl Tit afrtnH-
Other speakers will discuss the.
prirciples of the order and announce!
itr plans in the forthcoming fight for.
President Wilson's Letter to Senator Hitchcock Out
lining Position, 'Throws New Light On Ratification
Fight, Where Debate Has Been Limited in Effort
to Hurry Decision; Pleads for Life of Article 10.
WASHINGTON. D. C. March 9. A modified draft of the RepubJican
article 10 reservation to the peace treaty is understood to have been
agreed to today by a number of Republican leaders working wWi the
Democrats for a ratification compromise.
Follow. Old PropoiutU
The new reservation was said to
follow In general the outline of the
original Republican proposal adopted
last November, but to contain a num-
ber of changes in wording agreed to
ttl,e5JBSe"tln.of Dfnoef's.
Bepublican senators boemed conf 1-
dent that the new reservation would
have th. approval of senator Lodge,
of Maaaaennsetta.
the Republican
leaner it was unuerstooo. however,
that the Democratic leader, senator
Hitchcock, of Nebraska, had not as
sented to It.
Democratic senatora were slow In
tI.., .V.I. ...mv... wkl1. 4k. w
weighed the meaning of the letter!""! under it. We gam nothing by
written to senator Hitchcock yes-1 ch tipulations and secure nothing
terdav to th DresMent. I 3"dy secured. It was understood
uprn- rw absic .in .-a-
nUu ur(lao.Hti !& . sanntnr
Hitchcock outlining anew his stand
on reservations to the peace treaty
on reservations to the peace treaty
gave a new angle today to the ratifi
cation fight in the senate, where de
bate has been limited by unanimous
consent in an effort to hurry a de
cision. Although the president did not say
what reservations ne wouia accept on
reject. he declared that almost all the I tlves of industrial powers, and these
Jnalifl cations suggested were "in ef-1 Reservations' were invariably re
ect virtual null locations" of the pact, ceived In the way in which men who
Pleads twor Article Tea,
To weaken article It of the league
f.f n9.ttnn mrininL he said, would be
mi lBaa , hsr(" frnm ft
Bspecial interest was evtdencea iniwnat is a matter or course and vis,'? TO -. Lr Bwui-iwv -
at nart of the letter dealing with I not -necessary to sav. tht U J7 Pr8111! b.or- the
mllitaristic ambitions of other great t
powers. The president declared that)
"imperialistic policies were by no
means dead in tne counsels 01 ue na
tions whom we must trusted."
Without article 19. he said, there
could be no certainty of renunciation
of plans for territorial aggrandize
ment at the expense of weaker peo-
! f trail v m this connection that Great
Britain and Japan before the war had
begun to find many Interests In com
mon in the Pacific
The president's letter follows.
tut or wnrr.
-My dear senator mtcncoc
T understand that one or two of.rff-i- " " . l"tdent and passenger traffic -ninw-
your colleagues do me the honor of
desiring to know what my views are
with reference to article X of the
league of nations and the effect upon
the league of the adoption of certain
arouosed reservations to that article.
I welcome the opportunity to throw
any light I can upon a subject which
has become so singularly beclouded
by misapprehensions and misinterpre
tations of every kind.
"There is no escaping the moral
obligations which are expressed in
positive terms in this article on the
covenant. We won a moral victory
over Germany, far greater even than
the military victory won 00 the field
of battle, because the opinio ef tbe
world swung to our support and the
support of nations associated with
us in the great struggle.
"It did so because of our common
profession and promise that we meant
to establish "an organization of peace
which should make it certain that the
combined power of free nations would
check every Invasion of right and
serve to make peace and justice the
more secure by affording a definite
tribunal or opinion to waicn au must
submit and by which every Interna-',
tlonal readjustment that cannot be
amicably agreed upon by the peoples t
directly concerned shall be sanctioned. '
Sacred Obligation.
This promise and assurance were ;
written Into the preliminaries! of the
armistice and into the preliminaries
of the peace Itself and constitute one
of the most sacred obligations ever
assumed by any nation or bod of
nations. It is unthinkable that
America should set the example of
ignoring such a solemn moral engage
ment. "I feel that I could not look the
soldiers of our gallant armies in the
face again if I did not do every tntng
In mv nower to remove obstacle 1b the
Texas To Open His
in lnncnrpaa linn t
Concord. N. H-, March 9. Highway
blockades due to the bllxxard of Sa
urday prevented nearly 10s towns
from partid patina: In the presidential
primaries held in tbe state toay s -
retary of state Edward C Deai ex-1
pacts that the deferred prlmir'es will
be held ai soon as traffic 'ondit n-
It was believed the official returns
would not be received for at least i!
week. Four out of fie registered
Oters In tbe town of Windsor wereithe allies would aire him rood r-.
sick, aad the remaining voter sought on one tnat would be popular and
the advice of the secretary of state s'Trv serious, and what could be
office as to whether he should go more serious and popular motive in
through formality of a town meeting America thaa the maintenance in
and election .Constantinople of the despised SuN
Headliners In
Todays Theaters
"Out Yonder." Olive Thomas.
"Should a Husband Forgive?"
Elsla IMT
"In Old Kentucky.- Anita Stew
"Six Feet Four.- Wm. Russell.
Soldiers of Fortune."
"M Husbands Oth. r Wife
winn am
"The Romance of the Air,"
T.leut O U Ucklear
(Read Amusement Ads on Page
way of the adoption of this particular
I article of th covenant because we
made these pledge, to thorn as well
I as to the rest of the world and it was
-to tbiB can., they deemed themselves
I devoted in a spirit of crasadors. I
aaould be forever unfaithful to them
. ,. , dld .. ,, ..,. to r.inil
the .high purpose for which
I think we oan dismiss from oar
minds the idea that ft la necessary
to stipulate in connection with article
X the constitutional methods wo
should use in fulfilling our obllga-
aa a matter of course at the confer.
ence in Parts that whatever obliga -
I.new In Pari th.f Hitar nHli.
1 .lA. ,
whatever duties it undertook under
the treaty would have to be fulfilled
by its usual and established constitu
tional methods of action.
Reservations Made.
"Once or twice in meetings of the
conference when the treaty was un
der consideration rMM)rrationa wr
made to that effect hv the reoreaenta-
have met for business: and not for talk
always receive acta of scrupulous su-
pererogatfcin listened to with indif-
I frn ilaniu. njh nn llatn a
iaere can ne no ejection. t
explaining again what our con
st! t a (tonal method Is aad that
ur congress alone can declare
war or determine the eauwes or
occasions for war and that It
aleue ran authorise the use of
the armed forces of the United
Mate on land or on tbe sea. But
to make such a declaration won Id
certainly be the wsrb of superero
gation. I am sorry to say reservmtioss
that have come under my notice are
almost without exception, not Inter-
proutuons 01 tne articles to which It
1 -f f.W .rm.1 i v.7.. .5. 'Z
Cuts at Heart of Covenant.
a r r . . r
H.C,i ,riZri "on 7mea "',' "freight traffic manager w J lal-2,.-ffp
"'""ons of the , former general passenger ajt-nt at
Vi". 2L.anJcle X.cuU " tnTnr Chicago, ia mad, assistant p.s.ng-r
heart and life of the covenant Itself, i traffic manager.
Any league of nations irhich dons not i "m"c """""j
guarantee as a matter of lncontest-icLKHKS BXPEL SHEPHERD
able right, the political independence FOR r.NACTHORlZEU "tTRIKE
and integrity of each of its mem-1 . , .. . . rt.
bers might be hardlv mora tlti. . fn , Chicago, Ul . March OfM- a s o
titeS: f ,S,T.mXSJiS?, ..: the international B-othe-yod o'
.iw.ni. .. cr'.l-.:". '"
1.1. h. . jt - .,.
1- Jr...-?. w"
-Article X nin,V Vi,. ,. 'strike of emplofe. of the VP.rlcan
tmn GreLlaSSifn Jn-.lR'way Express company 1- r.. -o
wh?oh wS?Jk. 2 k-i"!. ,apa day announced the other strike ,exi
flndLoaw- ?.rT.V f" bBun 1 ers woulcfbe expeUed from th union
SSrvrfni SS; ' common in j shepherd accused the in-.mit os
an tSk.r7 Jy ' "Strike Irtirs -i
wi-Ei -eTS'-S??" Powers of the charged bad faith tc the R..H it It
world of the old pretensions of politi-' prnif Drivers' union whi h e sa.ti
cal conquest and territorial aggran- had signed an agricm! o s i -
iHSR'. m1 ' a nfw doctnne In the aympathetic str.k.
worlds affairs and must he recog- The emplovta struct ' - i -
(Contl.ned .a rage 3, Column 4.) increase of $ a iront .
Stephan Lausanne Says Wilson
Is la Position to Win
iPAowmnF.Je7i ZuTZZi
I is becoming more and more opposed
i th premier.- Turkish settlement.
Stephan Lausanne in the Matin
sounds a warning lest president Wil
son be given the leerajre whrhv
ZZ.TZ2SZ & wTJcTth. Tur!
isb government is responsible,
President INon who is -ecovering
n's health reuers also his political
dexterity which was his principal, if
n onlv irtue.
"H knows the Versailles treaty is
unpopular and that the senate won't
ratif it He is only looking for an
occasion to withdraw the treaty and
P"t it m his pocket. He tried to do
under th Adriatic oretext but
what luk it would be for him if
laia ana tne government murders
'Now we can alreadv see the ter
rible typewriter in the mhit house
getting ready for action hat is
more dangerous still is that the
paper that comes out of i mil hae
the approbation of more thon l udO,
oso Americana." -Cop right 192. by
the Press Publishing company, the
New York World.
Honolulu T H March . The Jap
anese foreign office Intimates an
early resumption f commercial rela
tions with the soviet government of
Russia, preliminary to a formal
recognition of the soviet as a de facto
government according to a Tokio ea
ble to the J-panesf newspaper Nippuition to discuss problems o 3
Jiji here and children
Room For A Lc
Ir i
blAlMll M
Esch-Cummins Bill to Be
Given Trial by Main
tenance Men.
Brotherhoods Will Have
Proper Representation
in Making Demands.
-HICAeo. HI, March There will
K be no strike by the J7S.flii railroad
1 maintenance of vtr mpn -eprp-
KaftWtaiul In a MStlAna! ir?sr K
J ,?-iMiI,OT' grand ice prsiden
. BmMIJ"aT ...
The arand lodare heads veted to
abide by the decision of their
preldent and executive board 1
aive the Eseh-Cummlaa rail bill
m trial and to try for better wage
by peaceful method before re
sortina; to a walkout.
The decision was reached todaj
after Mr MaZloy. who is th- Wash
ington representative of the broiner-
TvfMw! KfMtnt rwAmt nf Ttnlav in
! history of the negotiations between
maintenance men and the cv-
A CtWTIlHlttCe WUS aDOOfne"i to Dre
wage adjustment boa-d pmvirVd for
In the Each-Cummins bill, 11 ,ve at
tempt for higher wages
Promotions for se er 1 ra 1 ! -oid
men well known here are irruuriH
ln bulletins received at the P 1 Pae
k Southwestern offices f m vr th
headquarters of the Reck Tslard lins
in Chicago. James C Gonna- 1 Tid.d-
Eesident of the rtwd arid T H
acorn, vice-president and e"iera
manager, tbe bulletin -a a
! mrncV-iSr. "i - "p"
iranic manager, is mau
H Johnson, former frei 1' -&f 1
1 Riaiiaaer. is mann reeureii'-ri miu
'Railway Express Citrus hj
celed the union card ot K. K S-e-
herd for calling
Assert They Have Not Re
ceived Full Justice From
IXDIAX vPOLJS. Ind- Man n 1 -I'nired
Mine Workers of i t
will refuse to accept t n.
ings of the bit'-imtnou- coa iomn -
sion unless a substantia m rease n
wages and improved working ordi
tions are provided, it was infn--d i-1
a statement issued todav from 0i
quarters of the organ ixat on
Officials of the mine workr-rs w-ra
absent from the citj and 'hw n
charge of the office refund ro .o i
ment on the statement
Demand Full Justice.
Unless a ttlemnt of th lol -r-versy
is made on such a b i- t
statement saa, the miners 1! "o
feel that full justice has be" i do e
them." The bituminous coal o
mission was appointed bi ?ride it
Wilson to work out a suitable safe
scale for the miners and report "tsi
plans for iniproi:ig liMn condi if-,
after the strike of miners had c d 1
Declare Uvlng Is Higher.
"There has ben a steadi ner i
In the cost of liing since thf fi--t
of this T-ar rads the -tatt
"in spite of the fact that the ?-j v - -meat
represented to Tabor -st s.---mer
that luing costs wo ild s
duced and tht the 'u - iti
would see to it 'hat th - Jun
Further tromies of redm io-n
l the cost of Ihinir would fa' I on af
ears, as tar as The coal rrin-rs
concerned, because the ha v .
their experience with uch pro
in the cast, all of which 1 a e
unfulfilled "
Washington, D C. March --;
city of Berlin with adjac---,. di - t-
now includes 3 sol 23 5 irh ibfanr
accord ins to recent issues of the e-r
Ha press which published resu!s nf
the census started October (t $o
The effect of the war was seen i i th
fact that the number of male- in t
suburbs of Berlin Increased i n' "
while females increased Id vo'
In Greater Berlin inals dt. rfH'i
54.000 and femalts increased i.i S
Phoenix Arts March iVlfui -representing
1200 members of Th ?t
pa rent -teachers association af a d
with the Arizona congress of m h "
mt hsrs trarin v tn m a I a . la ah

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