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HOME EDITION Pesos, 75, Mexican gold, $50; narionales, $22; bar I silver H. & H quotation, 99Hc; copper, 1919c; gram, higher; livestock, steady; stoocks, firm. WEATHER FORECAST I El Paso and west Texas, partly cloudy; New Mexico, , fair, temperature unchanged; Arizona, fair 5T LATEST NEWS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, 12 PAGES TODAY. SIMPLE COPI. FIVE CENTS. EL PASO. TEXAS. MONDAY EVENING. MAY 31. 1920. CASHIER DELXVTkT. Te A MOV STON CHEVROLET WINS IN AUTO RA TODAY'S PRICES. EL HKER IS LITTLE SUNSHINE OF CABINET Secretary Of War Only Man In Wilson Cabinet Who Still Smiles. OTHERSALL HAVE LIST OF WORRIES If It's Not Politics Or Am bitions, It Is Congres sional Assaults. By G. A. MARTIX. WASHINGTON. D. C May 3JL Newton Diehl Baker, as the Congressional Director calls htm, is the am 11 Ingest, happiest looking man In the Wilson cabinet these ias Tie Mexican trouble has appa rently cleared ap. the Increase In army pay has been granted, con gress Is In m fair way to work oat the army Mil satisfactorily to him, and, aboTe all. he Is not wor rying OTer a presidential cam palgn. Ml the other cabinet of fleers have tWngs weighing on their minds. Not so Mr Baker. If there Is anything to bother him, he la not allowing It to hide the Baker smile or Interfere with the Baker good humor or cor diality. Colby Tangled Up. Secretary of state Colby ts tangled in the mue of European difficulties his chief has brought down about his had. to say nothing of the Mexican dinlomatlc situation. Postmaster genera Albert Sid ney Bnrleson Is fretting tinder the Jibes of the press abont poor xnaU service and pleading for more pay for postal employes to Leep them ail from 'Jumping their Job. Attornev a-eneral Mitchell A. Pal rner is ponderously smarting under tne jines 01 ine tepuDiicans aoout his fear of bombs and his alleged dis inclination to prosecute profiteers. incidentally he is nursing a boom for the presidency and wondering wnein er to remain love J to his chief and the league of nations or break loose and align himself with Tammany. Cox, Fdwards and others who are after the Wllsonian scalp and want to put a 'wet plank in the platform at San 1 -anUsco- Hoastn.and Daniels. Secretary David Franklin Houston. of the treasury. Is smarting under the charge of members of his own party as well as the opposition, that he Is allowing the federal reserve banks to profiteer and Is not using the finances of the government to curtail prof iteering as he should do Incidental 1 he is said to be helping to line up as many Wilson -minded delegates as possible. Josephus Daniels the dry secretary of a dry navy, is as everybody knows. trving to fix the responsibility of all the criticisms aimed at him upon the 1'epublican party and to place Ad miral Sims and all who believe with hm in the bolshevistic class. Incl Hontniiv be is also doing what he ran to further the political Interests of the sick man of tne wnue nonse. 1 on ", RMnfmber 'Em. Edwin Thomas Meredith one has to look at the official roster these davs to see who belongs to the cabi net is busy getting acquainted with the agricultural department and fum ing because the congress of the Unit pa States Is so miserly that it re fuses to appropriate enough money to pay his experts so they won't quit their Jobs and go to work for cor porations. Incidentally he Is making speeches wherever there Is prov ocation for It, extolling the work of his department and its people very Justly, It must be admitted if you once listen io e nowwire secretary who Is the publisher ef a string of agricultural papers and therefore knows more abont plants and farms and farmers than man president Wilson would appoint to the position lronld be expected to know. John Barton Payne, who holds down the interior portfolio. Is about the only man who has not been un der any sort of a fire and he is said io be disturbed over politics In his native state of Illinois, where It looks like such a brutal Republican ma jority might be piled up next Novem ber More and More Worries Joshua Willis Alexander, who has (Continued on Page 4, Col. S) Thomason For Better School System; McGregor Raps State 'Extravagance' AUSTIN Texas. May SI Addressing students of the state university Saturday night, R. K. Thomason declared the next state administra tion will be confronted with the prob lem of providing a more efficient educational system in Texas Thoma son, who graduated from the law Apartment of the university in 190 declared that the first branch of Texas s educational system which must be looked after by the next ad ministration Is the public school sys tem "It Is the very foundation on which our entire school system Is dj It he said. The gubernatorial candidate advo cated taking higher educational in stitutions forever from the pale of Dertv no M tics He said ne iavors an independent tax for the support of higher education wixn proper legisla tive supervision Thomason stressed that Texas Is o: e of the seven states which does not require that oters be either native or naturalized citizens of the United States, referring to his flgbt to prohibit foreigners from voting In general elections in Texas. The dec U-atfon o intentions as required br hP Texas Isw U not sufficient evl 1t.ci 0e the voters loyalty and pat r o m Thomason said MrC.re.ror Haps "Fxtraragnnre. Mnination of offices boards and nmTiesions. consolidation of others. .nollshirgr payment of traveling ex- e-ss of state emplojes and the veto- rg of appropriations will be done by H. M rregor candidate for gover nor or thp American party ticket. If n U elected he declared In an ad ri b- at W eatherford 8aturda cicht. T's staTt house gang with a million do a- tr:i eling expense slush fund One Thing ntervention FALL'S BOARD WOULD HALT RECOGNITION Report Asks Use of Army Across Rio Grande Not Against Mexican People." WASHINGTON. D. C May 3L Recommendation that full recog nition of the Mexican govern ment be withheld until an agreement to revise the constitution or 1917 in the form of a treaty Is entered Into, was made by senator Fall to the foreign relations committee. In his report for the subcommittee Invest! sating conditions in Mexico. Should the Mexican government re fuse to accede to such a condition of recognition, it was suggested that the American government renew the notice that it would "hold to a definite reckoning of those in Mex ico responsible tor tne suxxertngs and losses suffered by American citizens. Intervention Hint Given Failure of the Mexican government to restore order and peace In Mexico and effectively to protect American citizens would be followed, in the plan suggested by the subcommittee, by the dispatch of an armed force into that country, "to open and main tain every line of communication be tween the citv of Mexico and every seaport, and every border rort of jsexico. It was recommended that governor Adotfo de la Huerta. ow president od interim: of Mexico, should not be recognized until it was assured that his selection was approved by the, muiuui people, sum until it was shown that his administration was of a stable character and was dis posed to comply with the rules of international comity and the obliga tions of treaties. After receiving the report, the foreign relations committee directed senator Fall to present It to the sen ate and the senator planned to do this later In the day Objects ot Army Use. In the giving notice that we are not warring on the Mexican people," the report added. we should request their assistance , or at least that they refrain from Joining any armed bands In any attacks on onr trooos or forces whose purpose would simply be the restoration of peace and order; proteetiou of Mexican erttzessr res- toraUea to Araeriean citizens ol-their properties, the affording of oppor tunities xor the opening of mines, fields and factories, and last, the af fording of opportunity for the Mexi can people themselves in whtever manner they desire, to constitue a jaexrcan government or serious, com petent, honest and honorable men who will meet the civilized world on friendly ground and bind them selves to deal with other people as tney tnemseives would be dealt with." Constitution of 1SS7 The outstanding features of the agreement which the committer re commends should be the basis for the proposed treaty between the United States and Mexico is that the consti tution of 1S57 be substituted for that OX 1917. The committee also proposes that Mexico agree that none of the Dro- vistons of the new constitution com monly regarded as confiscatory should in any event apply to Ameri can citizens, that the restriction against the work of any miner, min ister of the gospel or any religious ooay in mat country snouid be re moved and that the article providing for the expulsion of undesirable foreigners known under the old con stitution as article 32. be revised or eliminated. The report covers SMO or more pages and Includes evidence taken by the committee at hearings in Wash ington, New York, El Paso and other places along the Mexican border, as well as documentary evidence to sup port charges made by witnesses. Policy On Xevr Regime The committee points ont that a new regime has come into power in Mexico, and says "We should first follow one policy. viz: "(a) Walt before recognizing gov ernor de la Huerta as president of Mexico until it shall be assured that his election Is approved by the Mex ican people and that his administra tion is possessed of stability to en- Continued on Page S, Col. 5) has abandoned the Democratic party's principles, aad made of the bouse of my fathers I won't say a den of tbleves but of extravagance-" The speaker said he has no personal ambition to be governor and If another candidate on the American party ticket pledges himself to do what he McGregor has pledged to do. Mc Greeor wilF withdraw from the race. McGregor declared that the present legislature has appropriated approxi mately one million dollars for travel ing expenses for state employes, and seven million dollars to run ,ie state one year He read certlfie copies of expense receipts on employes for trips to California. Kansas City. Chl cairo. etc "If I am fnrmnp fiat atsl P1ia. 'men will walk or pay their own fare." (Applause). Pays Respects to Thomason. McGregor knocked Thomason The Dalles News said to candidates.' he quoted, "you mutt have a specific platform: so Neff said he would, spit on the slate and wipe It dean, al though that Is not necessary. Thomason said he would consolidate a few departments. It must be re membered that the legislature, of which Thomason is speaker of the house, passed the board of control law abolishing the state purchaslpe agent state expert printer state Inspector ot masonry and other offices four Jobs In all, none of which paid over $3000 a year. That board then created three board members at $& a year each, and the board was then authorized to employ men to fill each of these four Jobs which bad been abolished and. furthermore, to create all the (Con tinned on Page 3 Cok 3) Sure: There's Nothing MOO TARGET NEXTiiUI ON GAHi Senate Investigation Of Funds Also To Cover Those For Hoover. BONUS BILL MAY DIE IN COMMITTEE Hudspeth, Lanham And Briggs, Of Texas, For It; Others Are Averse. WASHINGTON, D. C May 31-The senate Investigation of precon ventlon expenditures and pledges In the presidential campaign which was suspended today, tomorrow Is ex nected to bring further Inquiry Into the candidacy of William G McAdoo on the Democratic side and cover also the primary campaign In California for Herbert Hoover. Inquiries into the state and na tional expenditures In bebalf of sena tor Johnson also will be made. Subpenas nave been sent for various witnesses, the supposition being that the committee desires more light on the Wood campaign. The committee will extend Its in quiry to include expenditures made in behalf of the Plumb plan league, which has proposed tripartite control of the railroads. The committee also plans to Inquire intA -what exnenditures. If any. were raade by the Anti-Saloon League of America in Denair or canoraates lor the presidential nomination, but this was postponed. i A- Soracne. chairman of the na tional campaign fund, testified Satur day as to the use of a campaign ford of J1.180.8O0 being used for Gen Wood. The senate now has tne soiaier bonns MIL which was finally passed by the house late Saturday. ZU to f 2. or tt votes more than necessary! to the two-thirds majority require! under suspension of the rales as agreed by leaders. One prohfsttloH 1st. two lndenendents. 112 Democrats and 174 Republicans voted for the measure. Against it were- &- jemo crats and 40 Republicans. In Committee Graveyard. The bill nrobablv will go to a com mittee, which opponents of the meas ure said would be virtually "Interment to the legislative graveyard." Pas sage of the measure by the bouse ended three months ot hearings dis cussions, filibusters end party strides Senate leaders said todav that the bill had no chance for consideration before the recess, which Is expected to continue until September 1. while opponents insisted the legislation would never advance further than to be referred to the committee. rte in ttbji dAlee-atlon. reDresent- atlve Mansfield, who was absent, ill. did not vote, ana represencaiires Hudspeth. Lanham and Briggs voted In favor of the MIL but all the others from the Lone Star state voted against it- Lieaaers in zavor ox me uui wij nv win Bttpmnt to block adjourn ment of congress until favorable ac tion Is bad in the senate, uney say they are willing to agree to a brief rwAu. for the nolitical conventions of the two great parties, but will go the limit in righting adjournment un til next DecemBer, unless the senate passes the MIL Ovation Given Clark. Democrats, accused tn the debate of being against soldier relief kg lain tlon. resented the charge. Former speaker Champ Clark, ot MtssourL was given an ovation, when, in a brief speech as he cast his vote for the bllL he said the charge was a lie. addlntr that all that the Pemv erats wanted was an equitable sys tem of taxation in the MIL The bill carries five plans to ski former service men. They are: Cash bonus, home and farm aid, vocational training, land settlement and paid up insurance. 905 and xooo Maximum. According to the cash bonus plan. (1.S& a day will be paid for over seas service, with a masimam of SSSS. and SI a day will bo paid for service In the United States, with a maximum of xv The total cost is estimated at $!. 560 008.&00 Tax levies to nn.t this are to continue tn effect three years, and include an additional 1 to 1 per cent on Incomes of more than SS0O, Some Friends Of Gonzales, Says Ibanez, Swear That He Is An Honest Man, But Many Doubt Whether He Is Kind, Or Wise, Or Honest; How He Became Rich By THE third candidate for the presi dency of the Mexican republic Don Pablo Gonzalez, Is a personage who. has been thrown Into the background, apparently, by the kaleidoscopic per sonality and overwhelming popular ity of Ohregon. I did not meet Gen. Gonzalez. He Is not th type of man that Inspires you with an irrepressible desire to know him. as Is the case with his rival. Obregon. and other characters of the Mexican revolution The personality of Don Pablo is elusive it escapes the observer, how ever much the latter may concentrate his attention on seizing it. tits pic tures exhibit him as a man of dark complexion with very black and bushy brows and mustache and wearing dark colored glasses that niae nis eyes. This last detail must have given many an anxious moment to Pancho Villa, who was so worried by toe blue spectacles of Don Venttsttano. Wears Glasses as Mask. "Sot a few people in Mexico consider Don Pnblo an expert In the great art ot dissimulation nnd they aver that Genu Gonxales wears dark glasses to Hinte G. 0. P. CONTEST GASES INVOLVE 137SEATS King, Wood Man, Holds Penrose Proxy As Com mittee Begins Hearing. OPEN SESllONS A NEW WRINKLE Among Struggles Is "Lily White" And Black And Tan," From Texas. CHICAGO. Ill, May JL The lights of nearly a seventh of all the delegates to the Republican na tional convention to occupy their seats when the big quadrennial show opens here a week from tomorrow was at stake today when the national committee opened its hearing In 137 contest eases. Virtually all the national commit teemen were on b&ad when the hear ing opened, with the absentees repre sented by proTJes. King Has Penrose rroxy. Notable among the proxy holders were John T. King, of Connecticut, formerly campaign manager for MsJ. Gen. Leonard Wood, who holds the proxy of senator Bois Penrose, or Pennsylvania: and Jo, Keallng. ot Indianapolis, representing James A. Hemenway. of Indiana. Alabama Contest Abandoned, The first contest, from the Fourth district of Alabama, was abandoned when the committee called it. The contestant. W H. Mixon Selma. Ala, made no appearance. The regularly certified delegate. J B Atkinson, of Clanton. was seated. Mixon was re ported to favor the Wood condldacy. Preliminary business was qutckly diseased ,f and the committee adopt ee! a. rale that a national commrttee nuurs proxy nut be held v-itMo Us own state. Oliver D Street. Alabama, commit tee member, told the committee that the Mlxon contest was 'made out of whole cloth." and. In the failure of contestant to nrees the case, the com mittee adopted unanimously a motion dismissing the conteet. Argues for Negroes, For the Arkansas contest, involv ing the four delegates at large and three district delegates, one hour's time waa allotted for arguments. John A. Hlbbler. negro attorney. Little Rock, presented the ease for the contestants. He reviewed the vote of the state convention at Little Rock and argued that the contest ( Continued on Pace 3. Col. 4) 42 ARE SHOT IN HONOR SALUTE Marshall town, la.. Mar JL Forty two persons were injured, four seri ously, at Liscomb, Iowa, when a squad of former soldiers fired a Memorial day salute. Shot cartridges were used, to make a maximum of noise. Some of the shot scattered into the assembled crowd of 1000 persons. It was said one gun was pointed at such an angle the shot struck the end of the barrel ot another gun. tearing It away and scattering the lead pellets into the crowd- a year, a half of 1 percent on eatty transfers, an average 01 is per cent Increases on tobacco products, Z cents on each $10 stock transfer on stock or produce exchanges ind 10 percent, rrom starcn i. lass, on stock dividend Issues. At the same time the senate passed and sent to conference the bill gi- lng Spanish war veterans iz to J0 a month if incapacitated tbrooKh causes ether than those due to ac tive service, by a vote of S6 to . KIAG GOES TO LOS A.NGELES, Gernett Kins, general passenger agent for the El Paso & Southwestern system, eft Sunday night for Los An geles on business. By V. BLASCO IBAMSZ. Author of The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse, -Olnre Nostrum. prevent the Indiscreet from reading his thoughts In his eyes. I know some friends of Don Pablo who swear that he Is an honest man I know likewise a great many ene mies of bis who picture him as a friend, a hypocrite, and a crook, add ing that his supposed kindness is mere sham and that be has behind htm a personal record foil of deeds that cannot bear close scrutiny The military history of this man Is amazing. ''Gen. Gonzales commanded the largest forces It the revolution and he came out of It with the unique honor of havl x lost every battle in which he warn engaged. Role That ot Kindly Han Thus was Gonzalez described to me by president Carransa and his most intimate friends on one occasion when 1 was questioning them about the personality of this chief And Don Venustiano added, with what seemed to me mock seriousness Cat And drorM Baby's Feet At Crossroads; Weird Story Is Told To Jury 5 DIE, 20 HURT IN OKLAHOMA RAIL WRECK St Louis and San Francisco Trains Collide at Town Near Tulsa. TULSA, Okla, May Jl At least 1 five persons were killed and a score Injured In & headon col lision ot two St. Louis and San Fran cisco passenger trains early today, near White Oak. a tillage about S miles northeast of here, according to reports received here. The wreck oc curred on a sharp curve, when both trains were running about i miles an hour. Both engineers died at their pests. A mail clerk, a news agent and a negro also were killed. The two engines were welded to gether by the force of the Impact. A special train of the dead and In jured was sent to Vlnlta. No statement of the cause of the wreck has been given ont by the rail road. The dead and Injured were all from Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma. TWO DROWNED AS EXCIVU JLMPS OFF SOtKBD ROADBED Grand Junction. Colo. May 11. ixmieeKay. an engineer, and G. K. Clute. a fireman, were drowned la a wreck near Domqsinez, iX miles south of here early today when their loco motive toppled off a weakened road bed. High water In the Gunnison river had undermined the tracks. The bodies have not been recovered It is believed that the death list will total five persons. 6 U. S. WOMEN GET MEDALS FOR HEROISM IN BATTLE Geneva, Switzerland. May 31. Fifty nurses have been awarded the Flor ence Nightingale medal for heroism on the battlefield, by the Geneva Red Cross. Six American, eight British and eight French nurses received the decoration, which was granted post humously to Edith CavelL the British nurse, executed at Brussels by the Germans in 1915. nnss dov.v vOMt.Vi flees. Colorado Springs. Colo, May 11 Mrs. Marie Barrett, wife of J M. Barrett, of Greenland. Colo, died here today as a result of injuries suffered vesterdav when she was struck by an unidentified automobile, the driv er of which fled. ' BOD! IS FOUND AFTER QUARREL Following a quarrel with her hus band late Sunday night. Mrs. Del f I no de Montano. 22 years old. was found dead in her apartment at 1415 Texas street at 5 o clock Monday morning. The police and the coroner R. B. Rawlins were notified of the death at 10 oclock Monday morning. Coronor Rawlins conducted an in quest and ordered the body removed to a morgue, where a post mortem examination will be held to deter mine the exact cause of death. The husband of the dead woman stated, according to Coronor Rawlins, that he and his wife quarreled Sun day night and that he left the house at 11 oclock, reglsterig at & local hoteL He said he returned to bis home at 5 oclock Monday morning and found the dead body of his wife, clad only in underclothes, lying on the floor beside her bed. De Mon tano said she had .hoked herself with a handkerchief. The coroner. however, decided that death was due either to natural causes or to prison ing. For this reason he ordered the examination of the body. The coronor stated that he found a bunch of violets torn to shreds tn one room of the apartment, but that this was the only evidence of a struggle. Ctc "But Don Pablo Inspires so much confidence, tie is so respectable I came to the conclusion that the most conspicuous role played by Gen. Gonzalez in Mexican life has been that of a kindly man who Inspires confi dence, although his enemies protest that he has never been either kind or trustworthy The people who speak of Obregon familiarly and call nearly all the rev olutionary personages by their last names can never mention Gen Gon zalez without prefixing to his name the title of Don. Gonzales Always a Don. Gonzalez is always Don Pablo just as Carranza is Don Venustiano and Diaz was Don Porflrio. Aside from these three, there are no more dons in Mexico So one would think of calling Gen. Obregon Don Alvaro, he Is too democratic When Obregon and Don Pablo were campaigning Independently under the government of Carranza to win the elections for the presidency, public Dried About This Presidential Election exico By FIH.3TK WTrntAM. IN EL PASO today there Is a baby, less than IS months old; a brown eyed, chubby, laughing bit of hu manity, over whom one of the fiercest legal battles ever witnessed in El Paso Is raging. Twenty years from now. that child will be a man. Win his name then be HaroM Collls Baker, or Emmet t Bruce McConnell? Too small now to realize that his baby feet are at the cross roads of destiny and at perhaps the greatest crisis tn his life, will he the Je told that such a battle was fought and that it was with difficulty that 12 Jurors and a judge decided what blood ran in his veins? Since Thursday the legal fight for the possession of the child has de veloped between Mrs. R. W. McCon ne L 1106 Bast San Antonio street, wife of an attorney here, and Be mice Collie Baker. 1? years old. of Santa Rita, X. M. Bach woman claims that she gave the child birth and each is equally insistent that the baby In the courtroom Is her own. Witnesses for the petitioner. Bern lee Baker, tee U fled that on April 1 she gave birth to the baby in the Salva tion Army rescue home here. Wit nesses for Mrs. McConnell testified that the child was born to her on May 3 1919. at her home. Defence Accepts Challenge, Friday at noon the petitioners rested their case, after attempting to prove that the baby was given to Mrs. McConnell by the mother of Bern ice Baker. Mrs. Nora Col lis. and that Mrs. McConnell now has the baby. The defence took up the challenge and attempted to show that Be mice's baby boy, while it was delivered to Mrs. McConnell by his grandmother, was given by Mrs. McConnell to a Mrs. Jones, whose whereabouts are unknown to Mrs. McConnell. and whose residence was not learned here. The climax of the trial was reached when Mrs. McConnell took the stand Friday and swore that the child In question was hers, that he was one of her 11 children and that he is one of the stx born to her daring the last two years. On cross examination Saturday Mrs. McConnell maintained her original contention, that six children have been born to her since February 11 1918, as follows February 11. IS 18. Donald McConnell; June S, 1018. Edward Allen McConnell; February 20. 1919. Mary Ea telle McConnell; May J. 1919. Emmett Bruce (the child which Is the object of the Utlgarlon); December 30 1919, Lawrence Stewart MoConnelL and January C lilt. Joem Dyer McConnell. Recalls Own Childhood. As she related instances of an un happy childhood of herself; Mrs. Mc Connell broke down upon the witness stand herself and sobbed aloud. "I have torn my heart and ex plained to you my own unhappy childhood. When I was a thin faced girl and was pushed aside by other cnuaren ana canea a natea name, she said. "Could I do less than snend the rest of my life In preventing that mot iron: ""lowing oiner aezenceiess foundlings" "You agreed when you took Bere nice's baby to find It a good home. did you not tne witness was as iced. i oia ana l gave it, to jars, janes. she rentted. Do yon know where Mrs. Jones is or wnac una or nome se bbst- -No" "Then how can you be sure, Mrs. McConnell. that it is la a good home the examininjr attornev asked. "It certainly could not have found a home worse than it would have been given by a mother who would give up such a defenceless and help lees child when Its tlnv arms shoald have been twined around her heart." was the unexpected retort of the witness. Questioned About Births. Mrs. McConnell was rigidly cross - examined reffardine the birth of each of her 12 children and told In detail of the arrival of each In her home. She also related her early married life and girlhood. Mr McConnell himself took the stand Saturday afternoon. He told a somewhat pitiful story of his early adversities, of his struggle against novertv and to attain his Hfe goal and become an attorney. He told of the sadness and poverty which fol lowed the birth and death of his chil dren, six having died. Dan Jackson, who with W. H. Fryer Is conducting the case for Be mice Baker, examined Mr. MoCon nelL "Weren't you somewhat surprised at the rapid birth of the children? he asked McConnelL I was quite shocked. the witness admitted, "but my own knowledge of conditions in my home did net allow me a suspicion that the children ere not ray own No amount of proof that could be offered would ever con vince me that Bruce or any others (Continued on Page 3, CoL 5) Being A General onlnlon swnncr aronnd in a rather on expected manner The conservative elements, the law abiding citizens, and the religious classes had to choose a candidate and they all Instinctively turned to Don Pablo. Little Respect for Property, This same Dost Pablo had shown Utile respect for the rights of prop erty when he waa In command of troops. He had executed many peo ple openly and his enemies a reused him of having Indirectly caused the deaths of others. Moreover, In re ligions matters he had never given proof of definite and positive faith. But all the cautious citizens who were alarmed over the exuberant ag gresslveness of Obregon. took pains to forget the dubious history of Don Pablo and tbey rallied around him. repeating always the same slogan "Vote for Dan Pablo. He Is safe and sanel Vote for the man who thinks twice before he speaker There are people who Instinctively fellow the man who does not talk in the belief that silence is the sign of all wisdom, just as there are others (Continued on page 3, column 5.) PALMA EN HIS CATCHES FIRE TW QPEEDWAY. IndknapoKs, Ini. May 31. Gwtoa Cbeyrokt worn the 500 m3e automobile race at the IsdianapoSs speedway today, before a record breaking crowd of 125,000. His time was 5:40:16. His average speed per hova was 88.16. Rene Thomas was second. Who's The Man ! 3 Seer Sees Forf ! Wilson's Job?! BUDAPEST. Hungary, May 31 Is there la America u nan who is blend, slightly bald, wears glasses. ! snrroirnded by fine children, and who t an aspirant to the presidency? If there Is. -he Is the nun of destiny, according to the revels tlons of Mrae. SybllUne Bellansh, the Hungarian national prophet ess, vrho was asked recently to apply her gifts to the task ot de termini-g vrho the next Ameri can president would be. In addi tion to the foregoing distin guished peculiarities, 11 me. Sybil line declared he was the most popular man tn America, and one whose election Is demanded by the toMmB of the people. She added that an attempt was made to assnsslnatae hiss within the last two years. The next president wCI he a 'good man, successful and popu lar. she deelared. America will yield te popular sentiment and turn "antl-prohi-bjtlon." the prophetess asserted. $10,000,000 Profit In New York Liquor Permits, Forgeries Sen York, Mar 31 Authorities todar are reticent eoaeemlas; the reTelatlOB made b7 the ew York World this moralnr, t the effect that more than 100 permits to take Uqnor oat ot bonded ware houses -frere forgeries which net ted 10.O0OQ profit In the last two months. The article of the World cre ated a furore In revenue circles. It Is said that further revela tions are te be made and that these will show that similar con dition, apply to many ether larse cities. Discrepancies Alleged In Accounts Of Former Employes Of Stale R. R. Austin, Texas, May JL The gover nor today recommt ded to the legis lature that an appropriation be made by the legislature to pet the state railroad on a good operating basis, after which. It Is believed by those in charge It win be self sustaining, which wtlL of course, make It a more attractive proposition to prospective purcnasers. 10 wis connection tne governor also submitted a statement of the result of an investigation made of financial affairs of the road in which discrepancies of certain for mer employes' accounts are alleged by the governor. "The discrepancies re ferred to herein have received atten tion at the hands of the grand jury of Cherokee county, and are. at this rime, receiving attention of the An derson county grand jury." stated governor Hobby In his message to the legislature. DENVER WOMAN CAPTURES AN INTRUDER IN HER HOME Denver. Colo.. May SI. Mrs. Charles Irving. 38 Dow I lng street, captured aa Intruder In her home today, after firing several shots at him. Mrs. Irving said he was creeping up the steps when she heard him. At the sound of the revolver, the man' fell downstairs. Mrs. Irving held a re volver at bis head until the police. Arrived. He gave his name as Albert Chappie. S3, and said he was deliver ing Memorial day flowers. Mrs. Irving said she ordered none. Ripe Olives Get And Green Never T I WASHINGTON. D. C Mav 31 W Ripe olives have been restored to zavor. it ts again sate to eat them, according to government ex perts. The appetizing delicacy which. oy reason or a tew instances or im perfect packing, was brought into temporary disfavor all over the United States, has been officially restored to Its place at the table and epicures may breath a sigh of Mttafaettoe. Incidental!?, the bacillus hotullnus, that tiny organism responsible for the ripe olives anderserved loss of poptilaritv. has been ntterlv roated and, destroyed, and. henceforth, must seek other fields. Due To Poor Canning Secretary Meredith, of the depart ment of agriculture, today In making pubHc the result of a thorough In vestigation by government chemists of cases of poison inn due to the eat ing of ripe olives, said the trouble was not due to the containers la which they were packed, but to isolated cases of Inadequate sterilization- The chemists found, he said that It was possible to sterilize com pletely both glsse jars sad tin cans To eliminate all possible future trouble, he said, the packers have adopted the department's recommen dation that the olives be subjected to not less than 340 degrees of heat to prevent the poeslbllltv of danger to the con somen This Increased sterili zation. It Is said. In no way effects the flavor or adlbinty of the relish. Hit Green Olives, Too. Owing to prejudice, due to the publicity given cases of poisoning irons eating ripe olives, according to the packers, the ripe ollre packing industry has been practically de stroyed, the demand hating fallen off LOSES OUT MACHI De Palma's mechanician heroica extinguished the flames and pushed the car down the track wh'le D Palma ran to the pits for enoxg gasoline to finish the race De Palma's ear caught fre ror t" second time after he had gone a mile. Meantime. Chevrolet won, n his Monroe car. Ralph De Palms, took the Aad -the tee-mile auto race at the o mite mark, when Joe Boyer w"o ha. I led from the start, stopped for gaso line and oil. Less than two n o separated them. Gaston Chei.ro -t was third and Rene Thomas foj" Time, 1:18.16, aa average of JO i miles an hour Attendance is es mated at 125,tQ0 Boyer s time at tt e 2S-raile mark was 2 44 C6. an av r age of sl2 mils. Joe Boyer, who shot his Frortera car into the lead at the star !d f field at the end of the first: 2ii with Art Klein In a Fron'enac a 1 Jean Chaseagne in a Ballo t- r Gaston Chevrolet, in his Mnrroe i fourth. Boyei"s time was ::0o , a average of 90 67 miles an hou Andre Bolllot In a Peugec w, the first driver forced out r : race. He quit in the 33th mue o cause of motor trouble The first amashup was in tns KL 1 mile, when a steering connection .n Art Klein's car -broke. The ca erashed into a brick retaining wa 1 ea the tarn, swerved off the cr and then darted back on the t-at - again. Neither Klein nor his rr-cha-nician was hurt. The car wita w tn drawn. Boyer was in the lead at the i mile with Chassagne secord ani Gas ton Chevrolet third. Rene Torr-s la a Ballot, was fourth Tl-e ire was l-5.47. an average of . o miles an hour Bayer retained the comma-dg position at 200 miles, having covered the distance in 2:11 13 Boer enr aged 91.45 miles per hojr Here Thomas waa second and Ra ph Palma, la a Ballot, third. F.e ars had been forced out of the race at" tnxs point, one to motor troaf 'e . minor accidents Crowds Wait AH Xfght. rare on race tne roils id with. nOtCH cam n mn to the track, and officials predLc rd that the attesrdaace would -x- " J ls-9.M9. Several hundred automob s from distant cities were parked r the gates of the course tie rLc pants Basing slept in the r mach "rs to win advantageous parking spj. when the gates were throw-i opc- a CM a. a The license tags un e cars jammed around the course ga -evidence that nearly every state a the union was represented. Ralph de Pal mo. who m 1915 se his car hurtling over the co ar c victory at an average speed of 8Q -4 miles, a burst of speed that rvt aas been surpassed on the rpedwa-. was a 4 to 1 favorite to win today s battle. De Palma's car. a crat - of French design, averaged S ?, miles an hour in his speed tr als. Jean Chassagne and Rene Thoaae French driver?, will sit at the whe- s f machines of the same des i as De Palma's entry. America Against France. While driving skill will oe an ;r -portant factor, the supreme tt-st w come la the engineering gen u o' France and America. The .- a genius of the master mechanics o' France will be pitted again si tht c American builders in the cas thar face the starter and the manner -which tJtey withstand the terr ' c grind will reveal the respect'v me lts of the designers. Of the ei' races oa the Indianapolis coarse, o v two have been won by cars bi t n America. Twelve of the 21 cars in tora -j event are of American design wh the others carry the colors of Kra- For the first time In the hi" o-, r' the event, the cars had a pisto da pUkcsmeat of 1S3 Incies or les. The first two races we-a op?i t-t ears of CM inches. Last year th winner had a niston disnlacem " o' 274.C inches. EDITORS 3IKET IN BOSTON Boston. Massw May 31 The a- ..n convention of the National Ed ro- : association was ooened hrt tod with about M0 editors and dudIi- of daily and weekly newspapers a Leaning. Clean Health Bill Were Suspected 95 percent. So widespread wss tn 3 prejudice that the consumption c green oUvesT was similar! t ri -j though ao fatalities were tractHj rn the use of them. It is believed tu the action of the department n dic covering that the cause of co so was not due either to tin ears - f class jars and ia uniting the pack? i a a cooperative movement to s ai dnrdise their product bv absoute safe methods of sterilization, win r store the olive industry to its fo-nz -position la American trade Headliners In Todays Theaters ALTIAHBItA Pantages, Vaudeville BIJOU The Terror Tom Mix :llanay "The Idol Dancer" GRECIAN "A Temperamental Wife ' O-- etance Talmadgre RIALTO The Devil's Claim.- Sessi-e Hayakawa. UMQl K "Dangerous te Men." Viola Dana, also "The Lost City ' VIGVM "31 H Hours Leave (Aead Amusement Ads on Page O Tae proved el rest la tlon of t The El Paso Herald Is nearly s twice that of any other El O Paso paper.