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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, July 29, 1920, HOME EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1920-07-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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HOME EDITION
TODAY'S PRICES. '
Pesos, 71c; Mexican gold, S50; nadonales, $28; bar
sflver. domestic 9954c, foreign 9454c; copper, 19c; grain,
higher; livestock, higher; stocks, higher.
HERALD
WEATHER FORECAST.
EI Paso, unsettled; west Texas, cloudy; New Mexico,
unsettled; possibly showers; Arisona, unsettled, possi
bly showers, warmer.
LATEST NEWS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
SINGLE COPI. FIVE CENTS.
EL PASO. TEXAS. THURSDAY EVENING. JULY 29. 1920.
12 PACES TODAY.
CARRIEE DEUTBBT, IK A MONTH.
LUES UNITED ON RUSSIAN POLICY
EL PASO
nun SELFISH
MERE MAN SAYS
OP ELEVATOR
'Self-Centered Bunch Of
temininily, Asserts Writer
Too Busy To Doff HaL
BARING 'OF HEAD
BRINGS RIDICULE
Letters Liken Lifts To Street
Cars And Claim Eiiquel In
One Applies To Other.
RATTLE the castanets , Mister
Starter
The second floor has been
reached In the discussion of that
el-?-ating question-
' Should men rmove their hats
vf" women enter an elevator?
hereas the women showed the
stronger in the first batch of letters
Tr-reived by the "Elevator Etiquette
Editor," the men staged a counter
s' tack today.
Percy Montgomery heads the list
wUh this effnsfon:
' I hare profound respect and com-p-tte
reverence for good and real
cyr nathy for bad women Women
reformers should begin their work at
Ji o t" c. An elevator is a street car
running on vertical rails a common
carrier Custom and convention are
artificial character only is real.
Womn clothe their limbs on the
st-e-t and expose the same limbs on
the sea beach. Hat lifting is an arti
f rial custom in elevators it Is a
danger to human life. The woman
wbo craes respct is conscious of a
fief .clency. Real women always get ;
respect.
"Here Men9 Rolled.
E W. W" signing himself a
r man. battered out a tyepwrit-tt-n
note calculated to string the ad
vocates or toe nat mung rate.
lie tackled the Question in man-
like fashion, hitting out with a claim
that it is only a self centered "bunch
of feminity" which insists upon the
baling of masculine heads In the ele
vator.
E- D W." goes at It this way.
' show me a woman 'who has CC'
eap ion to rnb elbows with those
using our elevators who thinks it
proper for men to remove their bats
and I'll show yon a bunch of femln
Itv so selfish that she would stop the
wheels if gevfcrnment for an oppor
tunity to say. '.Don't you know fn ft
ladvr
AssaBa Women
"Where is the woman who cant
take it for granted that the men she
tneeu respect her7 Must she have
spoken word or an outward act. ir
respective of how many troubles or
Worries we may be burdened with?
"Should we, the moment a
woman comes Into sight, banish
al thoughts of business and
emulate tome lounge Hxard to
the extsst that the fair one will
bubble over vrlth personal satls
TaetioB? 'There is a place for everything.
en etiquette, and I, for one, don't
wnt to be bothered with courtesies
on the street, in elevators or hall
ways, unless I happen to recognise
the dainc Involved.
Tin too darn busy."
Woman TTses IOgle.
A woman who lives on Grand ave
nue handled the question in an
admirably logical fashion, suggesting
a rule that appeals to common sense.
H e r letter contrasts strongly with
E W. W.'s" vitrolic note, wrote the
Elevators are classified by Insur
ance companies and in all legal con
troiersy as 'common carriers. Just
as a street car or a railroad train.
To ask a man to remove his hat
-wh'le riding in an elevator is Just as
sensible as it would be to ask him
(Continued on page 3, column 3)
Harding's Nomination Threatened
At Last Minute Of Convention By
Serious Opposition, SaysLawrence
By DAVTD
l'AKIOX. Ohio. Jaly . Many are
IV! tn versions of the way in
which senator Harding's nomi
nation for the presidency at Chicago
was accomplished. Politicians have
r1d their own part in the afialr
ith prond boast. CoL George Harvey
has been credited with influencing
tne choice. The writer bs gatn
rrd and written many a version of
the tale as he has interviewed re
tnrnlng delegates and Republican
leaders In different parts of the
country, bnt here at last, where re
side the man himself and nls most
Intimate friends the true story must
be and if the details which one gets
her are not conclusive, certainly tne
most important thing ia that senator
Harding had the impressions wnten
he does have and not the impres
sions which have hitherto been print
ed or been current.
For senator Harding told ra he
was honestly convinced that he did
cot owe his nomination to any one
man or group of men. He said he
recognised that three or four ot his
friends were perhaps more influen
tial than others and he feels deeply
Headliners In
Today's Theaters
ALHAMBKA
Pantages. Vaudeville.
BIJOU
"Whispers," Elaine Hammer
stein. ZLLAXAY
"God's Country and the Woman."
GRECIAN
The Virgin of Stambonl," Prls-
eiila Dean.
RiAire
"Sick Abed." Wallace Reld.
"The Sacred Flame," Emily
Stevens.
WIGWAM
"Ba-Fiated Gallagher," Wil
liam Desmond
(Read Amusement Ads on Page 4
Two Outdoor Bathing Pools Opened This Year Mark A Great Municipal Gain
Pastors Like Army;
Escape Old Maids
BOSTON, Mass, July 29. Epis
copal ministers who have
served as temporary chaplains
in the army and who seek to be
made permanent chaplains were
up for examination at army bead
quarters. One of these ministers when
asked why he wanted to be a chap
lain instead of a rector of a church
replied:
There are"1" several reasons. A
chaplain In the army Is free to
do what work he thinks best. He
is not beset by a lot of old maids
In his parish who are all the time,
making life miserable for him
when he cannot follow out their
church plans."
TRUNK SLAYER
SUSPECT MAY
BE INMEXICO
Detroit Police Seek Arrest of
Man' Having Name Identi
fied as Leroy Alias.
TETROIT. Mich- July 28. Fnllow-
J ing the elimination from their in-
vesugation ot tne trunic muraer
mystery of men detained at Law
rence. Kans. and Allentown. Fa. au
thorities today centered their efforts
on bringing about the arrest of a man
reported at Saltlllo. Mexico, yester
day who save the name of "O. J.
Fernandez." Eugene Leroy, husband
of the slain woman had used that
name.
Officers said the refusal of A- A.
Tartim to accompany officers here
from Birmingham would not hamper
tnelr Investlgatton.
Judge Cotter last night signed a
warrant for the arrest of Leroy" "alias
O. J. Wood, alias O J. Fernandes."
charging him with first degree mur
der.
Suspeet Thought Stowaway.
Jfew Orleans. La. July 29. A man
answering the description of Eugene
Leroy. wanted Dy tne police m De
troit in connection with the traslc
murder mystery. Is believed hy the
police here to be a stowaways on the
steamer Speedwell, which left late
Tuesday enroute to lirltlsn Hon
duras. Former nusband Claims Body
Sturgis, Miss. July IJ. The body
of Mrs. Eugene Leroy. the Detroit
trunk murder victim, has been
claimed by her former husband. Mc
Coy Jackson, and her brother. L. A.
Fondran. who lived here. Telegrams
were sent to Detroit by tnem today.
Jackson offering to hav, the body
oroBfintnere lor duxisj.
Search for a second trunk was re
sumed today upon receipts of Infor
mation that a trunk sent from hero
about the middle of June addressed
to S Twelfth street. Birmingham.
Ala, bat without the name of a con
signee. Tne taraiiy resiaing- at tno
address In Birmingham refused to
accept the trunk and it was carried
away. Birmingham authorities have
been asked to trace it.
Aew York Cine.
Xw York. Jnlv 29. A new twist
was riven today to Detroit's mysteri
ous trunk murder. The police an
nounced they had discovered a marked
similarity between the handwriting
of E, Leroy. sought In connection wjth
the murder of his wife, whose body
was found here Jammed in a trunk,
shipped from Detroit, and that of the
mysterious "P. P. Poulverer" who dis
appeared after the slaying here last
August of Cecil E. Landon. an Ore
gon soldier. "Poulverer and Landon
registered at tne Hotel McAipine.
Landon was found dead, slain by a
blow from a chandelier and "Poul
verer had disappeared.
Question Former Ilusbana.
Birmingham, Ala. July 23John P.
Smith, chief of the Detroit homicide
squad, planned to leave today for
Sturgis, Hiss, to question Kid Mc
Coy Jackson, husband of Katherine
(Continued en page 12, column 1
LATVBE3fCE
grateful to all, but he Is absolutely
fixed in bis conviction mat conven
tion people. Including his much de
sired colleagues, did not dictate- the
result.
The Republican candidate for the
presidency Is a party man and be isn't
the kind who would dampen the en
thusiasm or ardor of any party
worker by declining or refuting Im
pressions of their work at Chicago.
Will Hays Much Talked Of.
Moreover, he is the last man tn the
party to assume he did It all him
self. But senator Harding modestly
refrains from saying what there are
others in his headquarters here who
do not hesitate to say. And they in
sist that several men conspicuously
mentioned and a good many others
In the senatorial group were seriously
advancing the candidacy of Will
Hays, the Republican national chair-
.man. in the hours between the morn
ing and tne latternoon session ox tne
Saturday on which Mr. Harding was
nominated. There was not one con
ference bnt a series of conferences
during the small hours of Sunday
morning Senator Harding himself
went to see senator Johnsen at. 1
oclock In the morning to enlist the
bitter's aid in the movement to pre
serve party harmony and keep the
Johnson strength Intact. As he left
the conference he met others In the
same hotel and fell into friendly
and unexpected meetings.
In a previous article, the writer
erroneously mentioned the name of
Thomas W. Lamont of J. P. Morgan
& Co. as present at one of the con
ferences. Mr. Lamont was In the
hotel but the writer is assured he
had absolutely nothing to do with
the choice of Mr. Harding and such
general interest as he manifested In
the doings of the convention was not
unlike oores of other observers who
came to Chicago "to see the show."
!New York Harding's Aid.
Even at the very Hours of the
morning when it was supposed to
have been agreed to make a drive
for Harding, the senator himself
gives the Lowden men credit for still
( Continued on page S; column 2)
RC
Request Of Unions For
Joint Meeting Refused
By Owners.
WALK-OUTS
CONTINUED
Seventy Fercent Of Mines
Suspend In Indiana
Illinois Field.
OT. LOOTS. Mo. July 23. Thomas T.
Brewster, chairman of the coal
operators scale committee, today
called a meeting of operators In the
central competitive field for Chicago
tomorrow to consider the coal situa
tion. The request of John L. Lewis, presi
dent of the United Mine Workers,
that a Joint conference be held by
representatives of the men and oper
ators of the central competitive field
to consider the mining situation, was
vefused by the Pittsburg Coal Pro-
oncers association today tn a tele
gram to Mr. Lewis.
Many Mines Idle.
Indianapolis. Ind- July St. An-
proximately 70 percent of the coal
mines In Indiana were idle yesterday
as the result of the strike of monthly
men and day men. according to state
orociais ot toe united Mine Work-
rs. Hope that miners In the Terre
uaute iieia would return to work was
abandoned when members of the local
unions met yesterday and adjourned
without taking any action to end the
strike.
Troop. Ordered Out. .
Bleutleld. W. Va, July SB. Seventy
five Kentucky national guardsmen
ordered to Pike county by governor
Morrow, in connection with the strike
of coal miners In that region, took
charge of the situation today.
Springfield, III. July SS. Leaving
a Joint mass meeting of shift men
and coal diggers, before which presi
dent Freeman Thompson, of the
Springfield district, had urged a re
turn to work and charged the state
president, Frank Farrington. with in
stigating the strike, ehift men yester
day voted unanimously to stay out
until their demand cf 13 a day in
crease is granted.
ORPHAJT BY PAitcnr, POST
Jacksonville." IU July, 3L Shir
ley Jackson, a nine-year-old onten.
was sent by parcel poet irora Alton to
Waverly. near here. Properly labelled
ana stamped, a rural mail earner -de.
livered" the child to John Rees. a rela
tlve. It is believed the first case of Its
una in Illinois.
PLANES START
COAST-COAST
MAIL FLIGHT
Experimental Trip With All-
Metal Machines Expected
to Prove Feasibility.
NEW TORE. July 9. Three all
metal monoplanes, carrying the
first transcontinental aerial mail,
left the flying field at Central Park.
Long Island, at lfi:BS oclock today for
San Francteeo.
Eleven airplanes escorted the trans
continental machines In a farewell
flight over New York before the
jump westward on the pathfindtng
trip to establish an aerial mail route
between here and the Pacific coast.
The monoplanes carried letters from
the mayor of New Tork to the mayors
of San Francisco and other cities
along the route, which will follow in
general that of the transcontinental
flight of army planes last year.
Cleveland First Stop.
Cleveland was the first scheduled
stop. Other stops will be made at
Chicago. Omaha. Cheyenne. Salt Lake
City. Reno and San Francisco.
Tne trip not only Is expected to
make possible the establishment in
September of regular aerial mall ser
vice from coast to coast, but to yield
Information of value to the war de
partment. Regarding this proposed extension
to the Pacific coast of the air mall
route, which now ends at Omaha.
MaJ. L. B. Lent, general superinten
dent of the air mail service, said:
Cut Time In Half.
"The through service, which will
be started In September, will cut in
half the present five day letter time
to San Francisco. At the start the
Xew York-Omaha end of the run will
be covered by all-metal planes and
the western half by De Havilands.
As soon ss we are able, we plan to
put the all-metal monoplanes on the
entire run from coast to cast."
The party Includes CoL H. E. Hart
ney. chief of training group, army
air service; MaJ. Lent. John M. Larson,
owner and designer of the all-metal
planes; Capt. "Eddie" V. Ricken
backer. Lieut. Charles R. Colt. Wil
liam B Stout, of Detroit, designer of
airplanes: Gould Diets, of Omaha;
E. W. Allynne. of Cleveland, army
and civilian photographers, pilots and
mechanics.
Two of the planes win be left on
the coast and one is to be' used fox
forest fire patrol, by the air service.
AIUIY ORDERS.
Washington. D. C. July M. First
Lieut. John Galley. Jr. cavalry. Fox
Hills, stalen Island, to ltn cavalry.
Fort Huachuca. Ariz.
The proved circulation ot 4
The El Paso Herald Is nearly O-
twice that of any other EI
Paso paper." o-
L OPEHATO
CONFER
T
. S. Expected To Seek
XLXzraaiuon ur viiia
For Columbus Murders
Surrender Officially Confirmed in Diplomatic Dis
patches to Washington; "Seeks Peace for Country's
Reconstruction," Statement After Taking Oath to
New Government; Will Make Home in Zacatecas.
WASHINGTON. D. O, Jury 2. A
demand from the United States
upon uie exican government
for the extradition of Francisco
Tllla may be an Immediate develop
ment of the surrender of the bandit
chieftain yesterday, it was Indicated
here today. Officials declared that
while recognition or the new Mexican
government by the United States had
perhaps been brought nearer, the
status of Villa as regarded by this
government had not changed. He Is
still an outlaw against, whom indict
ments are pending as a result of his
raid Into American territory, killing
soldiers and civilians at Columbus.
K. M in 11C
It is conceded that such a demand
from the United States might put the
De la Huerta government in an em
barrassing position. It is generally
believed that Villa's surrender re
moves the most serious menace to
Mexican peace from both military
and political standpoints, and that
prospects for restoration of order are
much better.
Official confirmation of the sur
render of Villa was received at th-a
state department today from the
American consul at Piedras Negras.
He was officially advised of the sur
render by the federal commander at
Piedras Negras.
Villa Seeks Peace.
Mexico City. Mex. July 3. I am
surrendering unconditionally because
me country ,neeus peace ior recon-
sirnctlon." said Francisco Villa when
Be met Gen. Martinez, chief of opera-
tions in the states of Coahnila and
.tnevo Leon, at the railroad station
Ml ILL DELIVER SPEECHES
FDR Gt DEH0UHHE5 SLUSH FUND
NE
EW YORK. July t William G
McAdoo, former secretary of the
treasury, announced today that
he had consented to deliver some
speeches in behalf of governor Cox.
Democratic nominee.
After a conference with George
White, chairman of the Democratic
national committee and governor
Cox's secretary, at Mr. MeAdoo's
home. Mr. McAdoo warned that the
people would not stand for a "pur
chased presidency" and urged that
the spot light of pitiless publicity be
turned on campaign expenses.
Mr. McAdoo stated that "the for
midable campaign fund under control
of the Republican national committee
and its serious menace tn the forth
coming campaign." had been dis
cussed. Jtor Tlgorous Campaign.
Mr. MeAdoo's statement in part
follows:
"A vUpsroas and aggressive cam
paign win oe undertaken, and no
effort win be spared to make the peo
ple of tfcu. country acquainted sot
alone wttk governor Cox's progres
sive Ideas sod purposes but to Inform
them of the exceptional record made
by the Democratic administration un
der president Wilson during the past
seven years.
"The formidable campaign fund un
der control of the Republican nation
al committee and Its serious menace
In the forthcoming campaign was dis
cussed. "If the senate Investigating com
mittee, of which senator Kenyoh. of
Iowa, is chairman, does Its fan dnty.
It will hold frequent sessions
throughout th. campaign and inves
tigate fearlessly the sources from
which Is drawn the money to finance
both the Republican and Democratic
Japan Sees "Crisis" With
UnitedStatesEmphasized
By Protest
TOKIO. Japan. July 29 (By the As
1 sodated Press.) The Japanese
government has received a com
munication from the United States
pointing oat, among other things,
that America Is unable to recognize
Japan's occupation of the northern
half of the island of SaghaliB. The
Ntchl N'ichI says of the nature of the
protest, however, that the impression
exists here that the communication
is not really a protest but rather an
expression of the American viewpoint
on occupation of Russian territory
wtth something or Amenc&s atutaae
towards the territory to be occupied.
It is apparently felt here that any
publication of the details of the note
should emanate from Washington and
not Tokio. Meanwhile it Is considered
likely that Japan, after stature de
liberation will forward ma in nswer to
Washington In an attempr to clarify
official opinion there- and remove any
misunderstanding of Japan's position.
Nervous CrUls Apparent.
Appearances here indicate thatJa
pan is passing through another "nerv
ous crisis" concerning here relations
with the United States. Numerous
Interpellations have been made in the
diet about the American attitude and
while the important newspapers are
counselling their readers to keep
cool, it Is apparent that a certain
amount of apprehension existing con
cerning the result of the congres
sional Inquiry In California. The
Japanese, however, seem convinced
that it Is being conducted with the
utmost fairness and attention Is be
ing called to statements that a num
ber of Americans have come forward
to testify in favor of the Japanese.
Among the incidents which have
tended to fan an tl -American feeling
was the publication here of the re
ports that the burning of Japanese
stores In Marysville, CallC was pos
sibly the act of anti-Japanese ele
ments. Articles also have been print
ed declaring that Americans were en
gaged in attempts to steal Japanese
maps, and these have resulted In In
yesterday in Sabinas. When Gen. Mar
tinez, who is arranging surrender
terms with Villa, arrived at the sta
tion, the rebel general approached
him with head uncovered and hand
extended.
Villa win make his residence at
Nteves. Zacatecas. after disbanding
his troops at Torreon. according to
a government communique. His men.
It is added, will go from Sabinas to
Torreon on foot.
Villa's men. newspaper accounts
Say. were offered two trains, but re
fused to use them. Each of the 00
soldiers will receive a year's pay to
get a start in life.
On War to Torreon.
Eagle Pass, Tex.. July 29. Fran
cisco Villa, bandit idol of the Mexi
can peon and for years a menace to
governments ot nls country throuerh
out northern Mexico, is on his way
with his men to Torreon to take the
first steps toward bis entrance once
more to private Mexican citizen ah to.
a consequence of his negotiations
wiin me ue ia Huerta government,
concluded at Sabinas yesterday. Ad
vices from Sabinas told also the
terms under which Villa agreed in the
words of Gen. Bagenlo Martinez,
commander of the Torreon military
zone, to "submission to the De la
Huerta government In recognition of
Its stability and his desire to retire
to private life andVbide bv th .
of the government."
under the terms, advices state.
V1I1 is to be allowed a year's army
p Ior nM omcers. ana re permit
te4 to with them to Torreon an-
(Continued on page 3, nlamn :i
parties and the manner in which the
money Is expended.
Subterfuges Denounced.
"It Is easy for contributors and po
litical committees to evade the fed
eral corrupt practies law. Every
subterfuge, such as subscriptions in
the names of dummies and to state
committees Instead of to national
committees advertising by private in
drridsals or syndicates so as to avoid
accounting to the federal authorities.
mast be brought lata the spotlight
of pRHess publicity. The people win
not stand for a purchased presidency.
' Governor Cox stands for a clean
election, forceful and pitiless public
ity of campaign contributions and
their uses, for progressive policies
and the league of nations. The
Democratic platform and party offer
the only refuge for the liberal and
progressive elements of the country
and for those who believe In uni
versal disarmament and the preven
tion of war through an honorable as
sociation of the nations which will
substitute arbitration for military
force in the settlement of interna
tional disputes."
Anti-Suffragists Plead.
Dayton. O. July M. Governor Cox
was requested yesterday to grant a
hearing to the women of the south
on questions of "state rights and
party honor." in a message sent by
the southern women's league for re
jection of the Susan B. Anthony
amendment.
The message declared "home loving
women of the south, who do not
picket, card index or blackmail can
didates, appeal to you to grant us a
bearing, not on woman suffrage, but
on two fundamental Democratic
principles, state rights and party
honor."
The request for a h carta c- rrm K
granted, of course," said governor
u.
Over Saghalin
creased surveillance of American
tourists.
Ilepurt on Fires.
With regard to the Marysville af
fair the foreign office today gave
out a cable message from consul
general Ota in San Francisco stat
ing that the fire started July 21 in an
automobile garage owned by an
American and that three or four Jap
anese houses and stores were burned.
The consul general called attention
to reports that, were current classing
the case as Incendiarism due to un
der selling of white merchants by
Japanese merchants In Marysville,
and consequent resentment on the
part of the former, but he added that
the police denied that this was the
fact. The consul general concluded
by declaring:
It is unbelievable that the case
was one of incendiarism connected
with anti-Japanese agitators."
To the consul general's message
the foreign office in its statement
adds a denial that any of Its offi-
Continued on page 2, column S)
Father Stole Wife,
Beat Him, Is Claim
BALTIMORE. Md. July : Tes
timony from Jerome Thomas
Harryman. who was granted
an absolute divorce from Mrs.
Marie Harryman on statutory
grounds, showed that his father.
William H. Harryman, was the co
respondent In the ease.
Harryman, who was married In
June. 1916, testified that he and
his wife lived together only three
weeks. Shortly after the marriage
he was compelled to leave the city
on business, Harryman said, and
upon his returnfeund his wife and
his father llvtaattogether. She re
fused to comevRne with him and
when he Insisted his father "beat
him up." saying the woman "had
made her choice."
GUI PKEPAR
m IMMINENT
ATTACK
Clash On Colorado River
Expected Within Four
Days.
U. S. TIGHTENS
BORDER GUARD
Rumors Of Filibustering
Expeditions On Coast
Investigated.
nEXlCAIX Lower Calif.. July :.
1YX Troops were being recruited here
loamy or msteoan imku, gov
ernor of the northern district of
Lower California, to repel what he
described yesterday as an Invasion"
of Lower California by Mexican fed
eral soMiefu, Three recruiting offices
here were busy until late last night
enroling men. Governor Cantu hoped
to obtain an army of 4SM.
The advancing federals, it was said
here, numbered about MM. The gov
ernor expects an attack at Ensenada
in about seven days and at a Colorado
river point la about four days.
The governor was waiting today for
an answer to a teleVram he sent pro
visional president de la Huerta pro
testing against the invasion.
- "In Open Rebellion."
Governor Cantn was declared by
under-secretary of the interior Vene
xuela to be In "open rebnion against
the Mexican government. Governor
Cantu professed astonishment at the
Venezuela charges, which he declared
were without foundation.
However. It is a known fact to
everybody In California and Lower
California that Cantn has been run
ning a little dominion of his own for
many years. He has never had any
relations with the federal government
of Mexico and when federal tax col
lators have been sent to Lower
California, they have been gently bat
firmly sent D&ac nome. ujwer lui
fornia has never paid any taxes to
the federal government since Canto
came into office and has operated as
independently of the Mexican republic
as If It had been an Inland In the
midst of the Pacific ocean.
Protection For Americans.
Americans and other foreigners in
Lower California. Interested in farm
ing r any other lawful business,
were assured protection in tin event
of inVastea, w -scanaint ImiiiiI
over tne signature or gvuir.
The governor Issued this statement
when IT became known that Ameri
cans at Calexlco. Calit, and at other
uolnts lust across the border in the
United States, were preparing to
(Continued on page 3. column t)
MUST STAY
YELLOW TIDE
SAYSJWOPE
Congressman Investigator Fav
ors Prohibition Agamst All
Oriental Immigration.
rOUISVrXXE. Ky, Jaly Con
vrMuman 'Jvlnfir Swooe. of Ken
mMrv who was chairman of the
house subcommittee which recently
completed an investigation of Japa
nese ImmicTatlan to th Baeiflc
coast states, declared In a statement
issued here today that this country
has "reached a point where we snoun
not permit any usassbnllahle race to
fill up our Pacific states or any other
state."
'He said the "prtvUeg of entry of
any and all immigrants snouja oe
nredlcated noon their ability and de
sire to become real, loyal, patriotic
Americans.
The subcommlttM wW report to
the house committee when con grass
assembles In December. Mr. Sv.epe
declined to say what recommenda
tions will be made.
"It is rather difficult for the peo
ple of the east and south to fully
appreciate the Japanese immigration
question and its affect upon the Pa
cific coast.'' said Mr. Swope. "When
we realise that about 10f,000 of the
a pproxlmately 1 v.000 Japanese in
this country live In California, we
can readily see why the Callfornians
view with groat alarm a continued
Japanese immigration."
-Washington, Oregon and California
in particular seem to represent an
earthly paradise to the Japanese be
cause of their favorable climate and
fertile soil. As a result, about four
fifths of the total Japanese popwkt
tlon in the United States live in these
three states.
"The Caliiornians allege." Mr.
Swope said, "that the 'gentleman's
agreement is being violated and that
thousands of Japanese Immigrants
are entering this country every year
Dy way of the Mexican border. And
in support of that statement they of
fer the fact that the Japanese popula
tion In California has doubled since
191J.
Iand Imtt Evaded.
Congressman Swope told of the ac
quisition of large tracts of hind by
Japanese forming corporations with
white "dummy directors and through
purchases by aliens of property In .the
names of their merlcan born chil
dren Inter-marriages ware Infre
quent he said h-oe the Japanese
love their traditions.
"We witnessed the arrival of a con
signment of 'picture brides' who came
to this country already "married to
Japanese men they had never seen,"
he continued. "Marriage was ar
ranged by correspondence and an ex
change of pictures. Such a protest
against that practice was caused that
that the Japanese called a halt on the
"oicture brides' so that after Auras
of this year, the Japanese men will be !
compelled to find another method of
consummating their marriages with
women xn japan. i
ESCONFERENCE WAITS
RED ANNOUNCEMENT
OF TERMS TO POLAND
Five New Baltic Powers Invited to Take Part in De
liberations for Settlement; Lloyd George Tells House
of Commons Bolshevist Advance Slowing Up;
Fierce Fighting Reported in Crimean Sector.
Big Reception For
Thomason Friday
RE. THOMASON. El Paso's can
. dldate for governor la the
recent Democratic primaries,
win reach El Paso Friday after
noon at 1:15 oclock. on bis return
from his campahra.
Although Mr. Thomason was de
feated in the primary, he polled a
most creditable vote and upheld
the high standard expected of him
in his campaign.
His friends in El Paso are plan
ning to give him a big reception
on his return here, to show him
they are proud of the fight he
made and are stiU his admirers
They will gather at the Union
station Friday afternoon at 1:30
and they invite aU EI Paso to Join
them in welcoming home the home
candidate.
Woman Shoots
Thief from Bed;
Badly Wounded
As an intruder attempted to open
a window of her room at I J a. m.
Thursday. Mrs. W. a. Blah- of M17
Clifton street, drew her revolver from
beneath a pillow and fired through
the window. Fifteen minute later
police trailed the Intruder from toe.
residence to Concordia cemetery. by
a trail of blood. The distance is
seven blocks.
Mrs Blair told the police sue neara
the man trying to unfasten the
i. She listened a mlnate and
then reached for her gnu. Without
leaving the bed. she fired. The noise
stopped but no other indication of a
burglar was given. Then Mrs. Blair
telephoned police headquarters.
Motorcycle patrolmen a. w. uotz
sszr sjjd Sam Karaky heard Mrs.
Blair's statement aad began a hunt.
Outside the window they found a
pool of Mood and a trail leading
rrom tne nouse. ac tarooorom. ceme
tery the trail of blood stopped. From
the auantity of .blood the police be
lieve the man was badly wounded.
The police also discovered that 49
cents had been taken from a resi
dence near the Blair home shortly be
fore S oclock. They believe the man
who attempted the second entry com
mitted the first theft.
Two Cases Of Typhus
Cost El Paso $1000
Two eases of typhus required the
expenditure of approximately 1 000
to safeguard against a spread of the
contagion in El Paso, according to
acting mayor R. C Semple.
Both cases occurred in sections
thickly settled by Mexicans, and ex
tensive disinfecting was necessary.
Both cases were discovered at an op
portune time so that city health au
thorities were enabled to surround all
occupied rooms and houses in the
"danger zone before the occupants
had risen in the morning, and nearly
.400 persons ware held In restraint
until they had bees bathed in disin
fecting solutions. More than 300
rooms also were disinfected.
Loneliness Drives Draft Fugitive
From Oregon Hills, Hiding Place
For Three Years, Into Jail Cell
PORTLAND, Ore. Jaly . Three
years of wandering ia the all but
deserted mountains of southern
Oregon tn efforts to escape a charge
of evading the selective draft, were
ended today with Alfred Fattig.
twenty-seven year old fanner. In Jail
here.
Re surrendered, he said, because of
loneliness which became unbearable.
During his wanderings, he told county
authorities, the meat ot wild animals
aad berries had been his principal
means of subsistence.
Fattig and his brother. Charles, fled
to the mountains tn 1917 because of
coneclentkras scruples against war
he declared. They took clothing, salt.
Big Party for Boys and Girls
WJELL, boys and fills, of course yoa intend to go to Tie EI Paso Herald's
W picnic and Usester party. Certainly yen are! That is settled. Cm yon
prectne tie one new one-month subscription? Of coarse yen can no trouble
about that at all
Here's what to do: If yon know of a neighbor, relative, friends or
acquaintance not taking The El Paso Herald, tell them about the picnic
and theater party that Tbe Herald is gin& te give.
Grown folks are all anadeus to see young f oBa hare a goed tine. Wben
it comes to pienks tiey are always streag for tie idea. Theyt is net a man
or woman in El Paso who would not give a month's subscription to a boy
or girl on a preposition of this kind.
On Friday, August 13, at 11:20 a. m, the boys and girliwiu go to tie
EUasay, where tiey will see Mabel Kormand in fie "SSm Princess," which
will be a gale of giggles and a hurricane of ha-ha's.
From tie theater, the party will take special can to Washington Park,
where luncheon will be served, consisting of American Maid bread and but-ter-sandwiehces.
Velvet ice cream, Crombie's chocolates in individual boxes
and Tri-SUte Beverage company's lemon and orange crush.
Following the luncheon, and until 3'odeck, contests and games will be
played. Physical director A. L. Holm, of tie Y. M. C. A, wai have charge
of this part of tie program. The entire party wffl have an opportunity
to compete for the prizes.
The price of The Herald for one month, is 70 cents. Obtain a new sub
scriber and bring it to H. H. Fris, tiremkriea manager of The El Paso
Herald, and be in on the big party.
LONDON, Bag.. July . By the As
sociated Frees.) Prance, Italy and
Great Britain are in complete
agreement regarding negotiate n
with the Russian soviet gpvernmen.
despite statements to the contrai
made by sensational and inaccurate
newspapers, declared premier Lloyd
George in the house of common to
day In replying to questions cone en
ing the Boulogne conference
Success or failure of the proposal
to bold a conference here btwcei
the entente, soviet Russia and K.u
sian border states' representative
depends almost wholly on the a r
m&tice terms Russia lays down '
the Poles, probably Saturday in tr
opinion of officials. Intimation
ha e reached official quarters t h a
the Russians are not finding it ea'
to decide on terms. One faction, led
by Lenine, is represented to b- in fa
vor of terms that It would be rea
sonable to suppose the Poles woul
accept, while Trotsky and some o
his intxnatas are represented as m
slsting- on terms so humiliating tat
the Poles would be forced to op
tinae flgistrnv or overthrow thir
roveraasstt if the terms were a-
1 ceptsd. Tlwlil the latter contingent v
i arts It would be useless to attempt
fiynf an fOM-rty with the dispatci
of the note to the Bolaheviki tug
ii isllini tk Hiafavan. a a"lt?af T--i
, -. ht Letvta. Lithuania. Fi
i land and Esthonls to participate T-
first three accepted wholehearted.
Bsthoaia sent word it win wiM'ng m
participate but did not expret -n arm
approval.
Advaaee Slows Up.
Questioned tn the house of con
mous today am to whether the Bo!
shevtk advance against Poland ha '
ceased, premier Lloyd George sta-
he had Just recAd a message tror
the British military mission, saunc
the Bolshevik advance in the rort
had "slowed down and It did not rtp
pear it was being pushed with gr-
visor. Mr. Uoyd 9eorge said he wa
not sure about the situati o i -i
GaUda.
Continued, advances alone, 'tftul
the what front against the Poles ar-
reported in Wednesday's official com
nwniqoe from Moscow, reeelTed b
wireless today. It reported 'irc
fighting In the Alexandre vsk-Oi-tak
hoff region of the Crimean sector
Prepare Defence f Warsaw.
Warsaw, July 30. fBy the Assn
dated Press.)- At last accounts th
Bolshevik! were within the outsk rt
of Bialystok. the fall of which is e-c-peeted
here to occur at any mn"
The newspapers are advocating th
immediate construction of trenches
fortifications and other works fn
the defence of Warsaw before th
Bolshevik! advance too closely.
Mission Reports en Poland.
Paris. France, July 29. The Franco
British mission to Poland has made a
report of the military attention in
that country, which it declares Is not
so desperate, but that it can be re
trieved without great difficulty if
the nation's three main recommenda
tions are" followed.
The mission reports that the Polish
man-power is satisfactory, both as to
quality and quantity. It recommend
first, the Immediate sending of muni
tions to Poland; second, the immed
ate employment of S00 French of
ficers and 300 British officers: and
third, a regrouping of the Polish
army, notably the moving cf troon
from the Galacian front to the north
ern front.
matches, weapons, ammunition and a
projector's pan.
"We pretended to be prospec'or
when we occasionally met miner o
other people in the mountains. " Fa
tig told authorities "Onto I re
turned home, tn February. ISIS 1
saw my mother and returned to th
mountains. About Christmas of 191
we beard, from an old miner, that
the war was over. Last fall m
brother said be had had enough and
was going somewhere to work. T
decided to remain in the mountain-
atone. Finally It got so I ilrapl
couldn't stand It any longer. i
wanted to be with people. I came crai
and surrendered.'
Charles Fattig has not been ap
prehended. I

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