eso, 52Hc; Mexican joH, 550; narionlML S2SJ0;
bai silver, domestic 9W4c foreign Hy copper. lJ4c;
grain, higher; liitstod, tower; stocks, lower.
LATEST NEWS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
6600 PEOPLE IN
EL PASO; 2 MEN
Whisky Openly Advertised
And One Hotel Boasts
Of Electric Bells.
1 PUBLIC SCHOOL
Don't Get Excited; This Is
Not A Story Of Today,
But Of 1885.
Br G. A. MARTIX.
- T7I PASO has a total population of
iZt 6600 people, according to the
latest city directory and it can
boast of the only international (male)
street car system in the world. It
also has hotels with electric bells and
water on every floor and two regular
nald policemen to asaist the marshal
and his assistant in the preeerration
How would yon feel to read some
thing like this boastfully printed to
day? They bragged about these
thing 3i years ago.
In 1885. the city directory of El
Paso could be carried In a man's
oat pocket or a woman's hanabag.
1 oday it would be lost In the spacious
receptacles the women cany. It was
'iTe by seven and a naif Inches in
s-ze and contained a little leas than
ic- pases, including a directory of
Paso Dei Norte (now Juarez) and aev-
ral pages descriptive to the two
Ties and the usual member of ad-
-ti semen ts.
There were 2200 El Paso names In
the directory. Multiplying this In the
usual fashion, of three persons for
-ach name in the directory, the city
had a population of 66O0. but this Is
possibly over estimating It. for many
o the names shown are of gamblers,
a-iety actresses and others. There
were fe-rr families here at the time
'ewer than in the average city, where
such computation is expected to apply.
TfciiBgjt Tfcey Boosted Of.
There are some very Interesting
statements tn the preface relative
to the aarly days of El Paso and
One of the boasts Is that "the only
international street ear system in the
w- or I d" is in operation between El
"Paso and Del Norte. The mules are
declared to be sleek and fat all the
The directory was printed is Al-l-tiquerQue,
N. IT., by the "Daily Jour
i al Steam Printing House." Evident
v the Job was too big for El Paso
a' the time. There were no "BUI j
Mc Maths, Leo Ferlet. But eermaM
nor El Uses here thssi I
The directory Is the pfOy-ertir of
Martin Zlelonka, rabbi sf Temple Mc
Smai, and is one of his most cheer
Rackltff and Wainey were the pub
iTEhers. Ths frst name in the El Paso Hat
's that of a A. Abercombie. whose
address was the Pacific Express Co.
The name of Martin Abiceta heads
the Paso Del Norte (Juares) list.
The third name in the El Paso list
that of Chaa, G. Abbott, a printer
at "The Morning Star" office.
Herald Weekly Then.
One of the names in the book gives
the address of the man as The Sun
day Hraj office. The advertise
ment of the Sunday Herald states that
it is "the oldest newspaper published
:n ti.e city" and that it Is 92.SO a year
i Continued en page Z. cetemn -L)
SCIENTISTS TO DISCUSS NEW
DISCOVERIES IN SOUTHWEST;
ENTERTAINMENT IS PLANNED
f ANT newly discovered facts in
science are to be brousht to
light for the first time when the
(outrwestern division of the Amerl-
an association for the advancement
of science holds its annual ooaven
t .on m El Paso Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. These facts are to be re
galed through the reading of papers
1 v men of science from the United
States and Mexico, according to the
finally arranged program made pud
One feature of the convention will
he discussion of southwestern pot
tery becoming famous, scientists say,
all over the world.
New facts, tending to show what
klr.d of people inhabited this region
centuries ago, as well as information
about little known peoples that now
re giving the world works in nat
ural art. will be brought out by Prof.
X. C Neleon of the American mu
seum of natural history in New York,
-a ho has been making a special study
ci the southwest.
Another feature will be the address
to be delivered Thursday morning at
community halL Temple Mt, Sinai,
by Sr. Ignac-o Sal as, secretary of
agriculture of the state of Chihua
hua and representative of the federal
board of agriculture of Mexico.
Mimtmrj of Southwest.
There will be. papers on his'.ory
of the southwest, history of language,
juvenile delinquency, methods of re
ducing the death rate, bacteriology,
public health, modern farming. The
weather and astronomy will come in
for eeveral papers. Prof. Daniel Hall
cf the EI Paso high school will make
public his new theory of thunder
storms and will also read a paper on
the Einsten theory of relativity.
Maxs as a habitable planet also will
be discussed. Prof. G. H. Hamilton
of Lowell observatory Flagstaff.
Ariz-, will lecture on this subject and
illustrate his lecture with recent
photographs of the planet.
All visiting members have been !n-
-Tiger's Cub" Pearl White.,
ELLA NAY '
"The Devil's Passkey."
"The Last of the Mohicans.'
"Dangerous to Men," Viola Dana.
The Love Flower."
(Read amusement ads on page 12.)
BT MAIL. II
No Kick In Mules,
Driver Decides To
Get Drug Thrills
YAKIMA. Wash- Not. 30. Drtv
Ins; four mules so docile tba
they failed to respond with a
kick now and then to make Ilf
Interesting, led Frank Elliott u
take to drags to set a "kick" he
told the police lodge here wher
arraigned on a charge of being a
drug addict. He was fined $25.
SINN FEIN CLUB,
CORK CITY HALL
URNED IN WAR
British Parliament Build
ings Placed Under Heavy
Police Take Revenge For
Death Of Fifteen Am
' bushed Cadets.
BELFAST. Ireland, Nov. 30. The
city hall at Cork was set on fin
this morning and reports from that
city stats the Thomas Ashe Sinn 7la
clnb and the Charlotte quay are
ablaze. Much damage has been done.
it ts stated.
London Is Armed Camp.
Twradan. Ens' Nor. M. Public
bnlMbigs in London -and In many of
toe other large crass or jsngiana
were closely guarded against possible
Sinn Fain attacks by heavy detach
ments of police and deteetrres last
night. In this city ths patrol was not
limited to streets, but armed motor
boats moved up and dowa the Thames
tn Irost ox parliament suwungs.
With Downing street aad Its Imme-
dlate neighborhood abut off from the
rest ot the city Dy a diss xence, wnicn
was constantly under the eyes of uni
formed men. and with the parliament
bnildinira sentineled, the government
sections of London today assumed the
atmosphere of an armed camp.
There is nothing to connect xne
Sinn Fein with the explosion of a
bomb in a warehouse in Old Swan
lane, this city, early this morning.
tat ths ueepte of ths dty ascribed it
to that org! nidation. Tb. bomb blew
ont the windows of buOdfBgs nearby
and started a fir, but the police and
firemen succeeded in exttagtlslii-a;
the flames before they gained bead-
rare ioam uea-ry.
Several men ausnected of settlne
fire to warehouses tn LiTercwel on
Saturday night are umdsr arrest. It
Is claimed by the police that Assert-
can "gunmen ars sa max city, ana
assertion is made that men wanted In
lreiana xor snooting policemen ana
soldiers have crossed the Irish sea to
The financial loss occasioned by
Saturday night's fires in Liverpool
is estimated ar L0M.0M.
The killing of IS police recruits ar
jsaeroom. ireiana. aireaay nas oeea
follows by reprisal!, by the "black
and tans." and it la reported there ts
an exodus of frightened people from
(Continued on page , column 6.)
vited by Dr. B. C Prentiss, vice
president of tae division, to attend a
dinner to be given to members of
the executive board at the Harvey
house tomorrow night. The dinner is
being arranged by Mrs. M- D. Sulli
van of the El Paso public library.
Tie first of the scientists to arrive
will be Dr. A. E. Douglass of Tucson,
Arir, who will be here at 8:20 oclock
tomorrow morning. He Is secretary.
Dr. Prentiss spent Sunday in Tucson
making fteal arrangements for the
meeting with Dr. Douglass.
Will Open Thursday.
The convention will open with reg
istration at Temple Mt Sinai at 9:30
ocloek Thursday morning. At 11
oclock mayor Charles Davis will de
liver an address of welcome.
Probably most important of the
meetings of the convention, accord
ing to Dr. Prentiss, will be the sym
posium at the high school Saturday
morning. At noon Saturday the
scientists will have lunch as guests
of the high school.
Saturday the scientists will visit
places of interest. They will see the
federal horticultural office in the
Mills building, Juarex, the Port Bliss
wireless station, the plant of the Her
ald. They also will make a geological
trip into the Franklin mountains on
Five associations have announced
affiliation with the division. They
are: Medical and Surgical associa
tion of the southwest. New Mexico
archaeological society, Santa Fe so
ciety of the American archaeol-!
institute. New Mexico MedicaT so
ciety and El Paao county medical
AUSTRIAN CHILDREN SEARCHED
TO PREVENT THEFT OF CRUMBS
FOR THEIR STARVING MOTHERS
QAJUS. France. Nov. to. The misery
1 ef Austria's bnmrry children Is
told by Pierre Ramp, writing in
a Paris weekly. He watched the bread
lines before the soup kit, hen where
American relief agencies are feeding
all those under 14 years of age.
At the door each child must show a
card and when they leave they are
searched, says X- Hamp.
Because there la not enough for all
the hungry to be fed, the children
may not carry away food. Tet the
keen Intelligence of the young some
times outwits the. watchfulness of
"To be sure," one of the managers
told blm, "We should have to undress
the children. One little girl put her
slices of bread in her stockings. The
next week she came with a rag
Giving A Civilized Nation A Mandate Over Ireland As An Experimen
A MONTH IN TEX.. N. M.
MEX. : Kl-SKWHEKK. I1.M.
RACE EQUALITY LEAGUE FIGHT
. -,i . - - . f nxTmnAM W7TT T DTTAT
TO BRING BACK
Esiorts Will Leave Scion
To Take Former King
Of Greece To Athens.
RETURN TRIP TO BE
Police Find Revolutionary
Papers; To Meet Veni
A THENS, Greece. Nov. 30. The
Greek cruiser Averof has been
ordered to proceed from Constan
tinople to Piraeus and to prepare to
tro thence to Brind lei. escorted by all
the other Greek warships, to bring
back former king Constantine after
The police searching a house tn
Athens today accidentally discovered,
according to their own sta tern ant, all
the documents connected with a
Ventzelos revolutionary government
The Greek government, according
to lis newspaper organ, wiu saeruy
address a new note to the entente
powers setting forth its policy 'and
ueciarmg uat it wiu assume au tne
obligations contracted by the Yenl
selos administration toward the allies.
This will apply to political, military,
financial and economic matters, all
oi wntcc wiu oe ratinea.
Favors Restricted IrjMnigration
and Declares Bolshevism
Threatens Organized Labor.
Philadelphia, Pa-, Nov. . Radical,
lam In labor circles, unrestricted im
migration and the movement in the
country for support of Irish inde
pendence were aenounced by bishop
Adam Wrigh- Leonard, of San Fran
cisco, In an address before a meet
ing ef Kethodist ministers.
Immigration, he saUU should be re
stricted u those .law were calcu
lated to uphold our constitution, .
"While the TTWtUff-Sates has a
ways takso a Ussral ilMi toward
the man who desired to come to this
country to ntake coauaoa c. use with
the people and advance the Interests
of the nation.- he declared, "it was
never Intended as a refuge for people
with Ideas destructive of the prin
ciple of Americanism.'
Speaking of Bolshevism, he said it
was now threatening organized la
bor. "I am the friend tt the laboring
man and believe that wages are su
perior In their date to Interest and
profit, he said. bnt there is no de
nying the fact that the friends of la
bor are being alienated in large num
bers by the attitude that has been
taken daring the last two or three
years, and mere recently la support
of certain radical movements that are
none other than Bolshevistic. I have
had in different states In this na
tion, prominent local leaders in the
labor muuna tell tee that radicalism
within their own organisation is be
coming a great menace to the inter
ests of working men.
Bishop Leonard characterised the
movement in this country In support
of Irish Independence as un-American
and aimed at the destruction oi tne
friendship between America and
'But.' he added, "whatever have
been the mistakes of England in the
past, and whatever le her attitude
now on this question that Is Internal
and democratic, the friendship of
these two Anglo-Saxon nations must
abide forever in oracr to saiegusra
human freedom and to protect the
Christian eivllizaUons of the world."
Harrlsburg. Pa., Nov. tt. Gover
nors and governors-elect from many
states arrived here today for the
annual governors conference which
opens tomorrow. Fifty-four state
executives and governors-elect ac
Gov. Thomas E. Campbell of Ari-
aona, will respond to the address of
welcome by Gov. Spronl of Pennsyl
vania. Gov. Henry J. Allen of Kansas
will speak tomorrow on Industrial
Justice, and Thursday Gov. Sproul
will speak on state Income.
Honshu? nroblems in various states
is expected to be among the import
ant topics discussed at the confer
ence. over her cheek, saylag she had the
toothache. Coder the cloth she had
a lump of bread.
Pointing to two little girls, she said.
"Often I must force them to e t. Grief
at the thought that their mother has
nothing kills their appetite. Unless I
watch them the bread they leave on
the table Is taken by others."
As the children pass In line and
have their bowls tilled with cocoa
they begin at onoe to drink and to
eat the white bread. .They are too
hungry to wait until seated.
Sometimes, as the children leave,
they are compelled to raise their arms,
for some hold hidden bread in their
armpits; a d sometimes they are
searched for many would, if they
could, conceal food for the hungry
mother at home.
EL PASO. TEXAS. TUESDAY
Slayer of Madero
GUATEMALA CITY. Guatemala,
Nov. 30. Francisco Cardenas,
former general in the Mexican
army and accused of the assassi
nation of president Francisco
Madero of Mexico in February,
ltl3. inflicted fatal Injuries upon
himself near here. Cardenas, who
some time ago was arrested on a
charge of being an accessory to
the murder of a man and woman
with whom he was living, escaped
from Jail. Pursuit at once was or
ganised and he was surrounded at
Madrugado by soldiers ordered to
capture him. When be found his
'escape cut off, he opened fire on
the troops, wound. ng one man.
He then turned his pistol upon
himself, firing two bullets through
his head. Cardenas confessed In
IMS to having assassinated Ma
dero and also Pino Snares, vice
president of Mexico during the
Men Close To Obregon Say
Calles Slated For Min
ister Of Government
GET BIG WELCOME
De la Huerta Will Go On
Vacation, Then May Be
Minister of Finance.
By SII.TESTRB TERRAZA5.
MEXICO CITY. Mex.. Nov. 39.
1Y1 With the inauguration at mid
night of Gen, Alvaro Obregon as
president of Mexico, interest centers
on the makeup of his car-inet-
From persons considered very close
to Gen. Obregon. the following names
have been secured as those most like
ly to make up his official family:
Minister cf government. Gen. P.
Ellas Calles; subEecrelary of same.
Lie. Jose I- Lugo.
For minister of foreign relations.
Fernando Igleslas Calderon has reen
selected but he Drafcrred te ge to the
senate, so engineer ijamiio a. Fanl
will be appointed.
Don Adolfo de la Huerta win be se
lected as minister of finance, who
will ask to have a vacation given him.
a few days after he is appointed, to
go to New York to receive medical
treatment and he probably will go to
ruurope later, xne sUDsecretary will
be the present one. Manue. Padrea
For agriculture and lomento. Gen.
I. Villareai will be appointed.
For minister of industries and im
mense, Rafael Zubaran will be named.
For the war portfolio. Gen. Ben la -
min Hill, who being sick with heart
disease, will leave noon, and Gen,
Enrique Kstrada will set; as official
mayor. Gen. Peralti. lor the eonanu
nicatlons portfolio. Gen. Ortiz Rub to
will probably get it.
as chief or starr to Gen. Obregon.
Continued on page XI, column 3.)
HARDING EXPECTED TO EXTEND
EARLY RECOGNITION TO MEXICO
Z 7A8HTNGTOX. D. C, Nov. 30.
YY What of ihe future of Mexico?
win uie uoreior irov-prnmeni am
recognized by the Wilson administra
tion, or will recognition wait on the
advent of the Harding administra
These two questions are now being
discussed among members of congress
and the Washington diplomatic
Aeeorafng te tafersuitwn re
ceived tn W aafalagteo, Obregon
ivlll rale Mexfeo -rt.th -llup FMti
tettoa tn ese hand and a piatel In
In other words, he will be a consti
tutional ruler, but woe to those who
try to start any more revolutions in
the land of the cactus and mesqnlte.
Those who know Obregon here say
that he means just what he says, and
he will turn out to be one of the
really strong men of Mexico.
Unrest still prevails In several of
the Mexican states Socialists and L
W. W. agitators are active and trying
to foment industrial and agricultural
troubles. Thev will hA out down with
a strong hand, according to the gen
eral opinion -here, when Obregon Is
firmly seated In the saddle at Mexico
AO Fight lor Reeegnltfon.
According to all that can be learned
here, Obregon. who will be Inaugur
ated president of Mexico tomorrow,
will make no further efforts through
SIX MODERN BUILDINGS FORM
equipped with the most approved
educational facilities and in clad-1
log a gymnasium, are included in the 1
plans for the new Loretto college for
girls, to be erected in Golden Hill i
This was announced at the meeting :
of the executive committee, at which !
C N. Basse tt was elected chairman
to head the drive for funds in El Paso.
The same nolicv of undenomina
tional education which has charac
terized the administration of St. Jos
eph's academy during the past 32
years will be adhered to. and the cur
riculum win emorace tne higher col
legiate courses," it is announced.
The drive tor funds will take place
during February of next year. The
committee neia its initial meeting last
nieht and elected the following other
officers: First vice chairman. George
B. Ryan; second vice chairman. Hay
raon Krupp: secretary. Geo. FL Le
Baron; treasurer. Herman 31. Andreas.
This committee plans to raise
3220,000 by popular subscription from
tne pupnc or ti faw lor me couege
to be conducted by the Sisters of
EVENING. NOVEMBER 30. 1920.
President Wilson's Brother
inlaw Asks Investigation
For Family's Sake.
BY U.S. CONTRACTS
Claims He Borrowed From
Accusing Banker Who
Later Threatens Him.
NEW YORK. Nov. . A denial that
he had ever taken money for In
fluencing the disposition of con
tracts or machinery by the United
States shipping board, as charged by
T. K. Sands, 'former 'Washington
banker, coupled with a request that
all of his business transactions with
Sands be investigated "both for my
own and my family's sake" was
made before the Walsh oongreeaional
committee here today by R. W. Boi
ling, president Wilson's brotherlnlaw
and now treasurer of the shipping
rells Business Beala.
sir. Boiling told of business trans
actions with Sands dating back to
If 1C and earlier years, out of which
grew severs financial transactions.
He told the sxumnlttee that his per
sonal records were all available to
its Inspection. Sends had testified
that he received MM from the
Downey shiptnrildiiiK empoison for
"representing it before the board,
out of which be paid money to Hr.
Mr. Beittag said he had long known
Sands as a Washington banker and
bad contracted in 11 to build a
house for Sands but bad practically
forsreM tttuflls by cancelling extras
estimated at KM. He received Sands
cheosFfor i-CSve In payment on the
house and had discounted it, he said.
Later, he said. Sands told him he in
tended paying the I (SO also.
"Early In 11S." said Mr. Boiling,
"Mr. Sands sent a Mr. Cranor to see
me in regard to some machinery
which was to be used in connection
with construction of vessels. Mr.
Cranor told me that the machinery
was to be diverted to some other com
pany and that a great injustice
being done his company.
Crasor .(Sets Business.
T caned up Mr. Lester Slater,
secretary of the rmlnnlnflr heard.
explained the Matter to him. Subse
eueatly he tdM s4 he round that the
rolls had been lausuleed to Mr. Cra
ners company and would be shipped
-A short time after this. Mr. Sands
told me that he had made, or would
make Jleot in connection with this
transaction- though he now states he
has no recollection of the matter
and that he was going to take care
of me.' I told him I would accept
nothing. He then mentioned the M
which he still owed me In connection
with his house, saying that he would
pay it. I gave no thought as to what
Mr. Sands' relationship was to the
principal, but looked upon htm as the
vice president of a urge nans, ana a
man who was luatlv indebted to me.
Upon my request hie paid me subse
quently the SCM, as follows:
February II. IMS, SSW; June 25,
(Continued en pace 11, column Z.)
his agents In Washington to gain
recognition from the Wilson admin
istration. Signs that the effort to get
recognition from president Wilson,
which has been waged strenuously
here, has been abandoned. 1 ave been
for some time evident in Washington.
This Is shown, too, by the -efforts re
cently made by Obregon's American
friends to get him in touch with
' Therefore, it may be reasonably
forecasted, in view or the circum
stances surrounding the case, that the
Wilson administration will not recog
nize Obregon, but will transfer that
problem on the Uardlng administra
tion. One of the first big things, there
fore, that senator Harding will face
Immediately after he enters the White
House will be the Mexican problem
History is repeating itself, accord
ing to the time-honored formula, be
cause Mr. Harding will face the prob
lem ef recognizing Mexico, left over
to him from the Wilson r.dm inlet ra
tion, just as president Wilson faced
a similar problem handed to him by
the retiring Taft administration.
An Casler Mexican Problrm,
But there Is conetderahle difference
between the problem given to Wilson
by Taft. and the one Wilson will band
to Harding. The Wilson administra
tion was confronted with a Mexican
administration set up as the result of
(Continued on page 3 column 3.)
Loretto. The site, consisting of It
acres on Golden Hill Terrace, and
the sum of $336.00w constitute the
contribution of the Sisters of Loretto
as announced by mother Barbara,
mother superior of St. Joseph's acad
emy. The Men Behind It.
The following men constitute the
executive committee: Mayor Charles
Davis. James G. McNary. Julius
Krakauer, Fr. F. C. Roy. C M. New
man. Ed. C Held. Alberto Madero,
W. L. Tooley. Chris Aranda. E. M.
Bray. Chaa. I. Pomeroy. Henry T.
Bowie. J. A. Bscajeda, Henry Segger
man, J. . Morgan. C E. Kelly and
Maurice Sen warts.
Headquarters for this movement
have been opened in room 303 Ray
n EH ALU TELEPHONE
Herald telephone service,
from 7:45 a. c. to 8 p. m. on
week days. No telephone
service outside tboee bouts,
or on Sundays.
Leaves 10 Houses
For Worthy Blind
To Use Rent Free
HARRISBURG. Pa, Nov. 20.
Patrick H. Vanghn. "model
landlord." who refused to rclse
rents of his numerous properties
during the war period, in his will,
probated here yesterday, set aside
ten of his houses In which the
families of worthy blind may be
permitted to live rent free.
DIES FROM BURN
Lone Beach. Calif, Nov. M. Eu
gene W. Chafln, aged M. prohibition
candidate for president in l0t and
1111. died today at his home here
from burns received on November 20
when his clothing caught fire while
be was lighting a gas heater.
Mr. Chafln was burned about the
body. The flames were extinguished
by other oocupants of the apartment
bouse. Mr. Chafln'a wifa and daugh
ter. Mrs. Deademona Hoffman of Long
Beach, were with him at the end.
Mr. Chafln wss born November 1.
1152, at East Troy Wis. He studied
law in the University of Wisconsin
and was admitted to practice in Wau
kesha in It's, continuing practice
there and in Chicago for the greater
part of his life.
He was a temperance advocate and
lecturer from his youth and was a
candidate on several occasions for
local and state offices in both Wiscon
sin sod Illinois. Shortly after ' his
presidential campaign of ISOt he
moved to Arisona. for his health and
came to Long Beach four years ago.
He was active in councils of local
temperance organisations to the last-
SAY JAP ARMY
Declare Men Are Shot by Sol
diers and Churches Burned;
War Office Makes Answer.
Tokio. Japan. Nov. ID. Canadian
missionaries in Maacanria have sent
a signed statement to the Associated
Press telling of alleged massacres by
Japanese troops in Chlen Tao. Dr.
Martin, a Presbyterian missionary at
Tong Jung, says:
"The Japanese sent 15,000 troops
into this part of China with the
seemins: intention of wiping out the
Leeatnt fThrlatfan- cntansunitr.-espscui.l-
luagesf were mecstou
dally and the males in
ere shot. Yemr Mag ts sur
rotmded by a rieje of villages which
Dr. Martin aaaee tt villages In
which massacres ocexrreA, or which
were burned- Reports received from
other missionaries tend to corroborate
the story of Dr. Martin.
The war office here today Informed
the corresoondent that there were
&e,000 troops in the region referred
to. Churches and schools, tt was said,
had been burned only when there was
evidence thjat they were being used
for the purpose of creating disaffec
tion. It was also declared that the
only villages burned were those in
which a majority of the inhabitants
were leagued with outlaws.
A committee of inquiry has been
sent to the scene.
American Oil Note Tl)
Be Given Parliament
London, Eng.. Nov. 3. The govern
ment in the house of commons has
promised to present to parflam-nt
with the least possible delay the
American government's recent note
concerning otl and the British gov
ernment s reply to tt.
MAN HELD ON $50,000 BOND
. IN MAIL CAR ROBBERY
Council Bluffs, la.. Nov. JO, Keith
Col Una. arrested for alleged com
plicity in the famous Burlington mall
car robbery, was arraigned before
United States commissioner W. a.
Brers early today, waived examina
tion and was bound over in bond of
?latti Wash 'mt IS Twa bVt-.
vivors of Uie crew of the missing
barge W. J. Pi trie and the body of a
third were found by an Indian search
ing party near cape Johnson. Wash
ington, last night, according to a tele-
groin from Clallam Bay. Wash, to
the Seattle Merchants' exchange re
The Indians arrived at Clallam Bay
today bringing the news of the find
ing of the two steamers. They were
unable to find the two sailors, the
message said. They were unable to
find any trace of the barge, which
wnen last seen carried Z nersons in
cluding the captain's wife and baby.
The Indians said the two sailors
told them they had come ashore Fri
day night on lumber from the Pi trie.
FIUME SOLDERS TO RESIST
ITALI AN SEIZURE OF ISLANDS
FUME. Nov. JO. Gabrlele d'Annun-j
zio's legionaires have been great
ly stirred bf passionate appeals!
of the poet to "save Flume." which!
he has been issuing at frequent in
tervals since thf treaty of Rapallo
"settled the Adriatic question be :
tween Italy and Jua-o-Slavla far from
d'Annun zio's liking.
Preparations are in progress to
conscript all citizens between- the
ages of IS and 50 In Fiume for "the,
defence of the city.
Large reinforcements of Italian
caribneers are arriving on the bor
ders of Fiume territory. Tt is as
sumed they are there as reminders to1
the legionaires that the Italian gov:
ernment intends to enforce the pro
visions of the treaty.
Italy Maun Troops.
London. Eng.. Nov. 30. A dispatch.
CARRIER DEUVERT. tl A MONTH.
SINGLE COPT, i CENT.
NIPPON WILL BIDE
TIME TO ENFORCE
DEMAND ON WHITES
Danger Is Seen in Passing on Questions Raised by Executive
Council as Assembly Near Crkkal Period in Discussion of
World Pacts at Geneva Convention; Objection to
Annual Meetings Are Withdrawn.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nev. 3& (By &e Asedaie4 Press.)
Pres&at Wikea feas accepted &e kvitaiiea ef Ac kage of
aatie-B-s k act ai medkler k &t Araeska s&satie-i. Hie presie&rs
accepta&ce k ceadkioBed upon tfee we of moral saHeace. He ex
pkks tkat be k wkkoat aaiil-e-rirT to tafiey force wAeat tie cm
se&t of coagress.
PENEVA. Switzerland. Nov. 36. (By the Associated Press.) The Jap-
anese delegation will not make any proposal for racial equality at th;s
session of the assembly of the leagn-e of natioos, it was annoonced by
viscoont Ishii at thk morning's sessioa of die assembly.
Jaoan will oat lent It abide her4
time." said viscount IshiU "until an
opportune moment shall present
The Japanese delegation, ne saio.
also had decided to withdraw its pro
test against annual meetings of the
assembly, although it requires five
months or a delegatloq from Japan
to make the journey and return. He
recommended meetings once In two
years with special meetings in
emergencies, but said he would not
press the point.
The Japanese delegate made this
declaration la speaking on the re
port of the committee on rules,
which was read to the full assembly
at the opening of the session by dele
gate Ferrari, of Italy. The commit
tee based its report on the principal
that the assembly is the sovereign
organisation of the league, but inter
mittent, and that tile executive coun
cil is the permanent power, with the
secretariat as the continuous medium
for the execution of the decisions of
both the assembly and the council.
Critical Period at Hand.
Many delegates to the meeting of
the assembly, of the league of na
tions regard the coming week as the
TAX REDUCTION OF i 6 CENTS
ANNOUNCED BY COUNCIL; DUE
TO HUGE VALUATION INCREASE
THE city tax rate for 1950 will bel
X St.SO on the S100 assessed valua
tion. The rate was fixed at a
special session of the city council. The
rat for 1919 was S1.9S, within four
cents of the maximum rate ef 12.00.
tae esqr enarter.
m Is attriwatab.e
chiefly because of a more than SH.
0O0UvS increase in aasessed eity prop
erty valuations for IStO ever 1911. and
less directly to a wt9.0e4 redaction in
the anoint originally appropriated
for ctty school purposes, asade possible
by partial application of state school
appropriations to the amount origin
ally given by the city for schools.
From taxation. Sl.SS&fiSl will be de
rived by the SI M rate froea assesaed
valuations of about $T7.t0w.0e0. About
$200,00 more for city expenses will
be derived from municipal court fines
and frdm fees of various Unds. among
them automobile licenses, dog taxes,
and hawkers' licenses.
Largest items making ap the city
For city schools. $421,009. The
orginal appropriation was $490,000.
MORNING; MEET IN WIGWAM
"OMMEXCI Sunday. El Paso will
V have a down town theater Sunday
morning Bible class patterned
in America. The class will be
after the largest Bible study classes
under the auspices of the First Bap
tist church, and will meet at 9:20
oclock every Sunday morning at the
Wigwam theater, 10S East San An
In honor of a former pastor of the
First Baptist church. Rev. F. F. Wil
liams, deceased, and In honor of the
present assistant pastor of the church.
Rev. S. J T. Williams, who will teach
it. the class has been named the Wil
liams Btble class
aiemoers oi tne r irst issuttst cnurcn
will line up their automobiles on East
S Antonio street close to the theater,
and after the class adjourns will take
anyooay to church in the cars who
wants to go.
Plan Ewpl-eTineat Work.
Another feature of the class will be
its employment work. It is planned
by the teacher to enlist in the mem
bership of the class business men of
EI Paso, and a commit, ee will be
after the barge had sunk off Cape
Johnson. They said they had seen the
bodies of Captain Alfred Jensen and
the first mate, but knew nothing of
the fate of the other members of the
crew, or of the wife and infant son of
Capt. Jenson who were aboard the
to the London Times from Milan
qaotes the newspaper Secolo as sav
ing that a movement of regular Ital
ian troops Is repotted all along the
armistice line in the Adriatic zone,
and It te rumored that Gen. Caviglia
has been ordered by the Italian gov
ernment to take the islands of Ceglia
and Arbe. which were seized by
Babrlelle d'Annun zio's legionaires
and also to occupy the strip of terri
tory near Castua invaded by d'-Vnnun-sto
soon after the signing ot the
D'Annunzio, according to the dis
patch, has issued a manifesto tn
which he says a conflict Is imminent
and that be and his men are ready to!
fight and to die rather than submit,
to the Italian forces. The dispatch i
adds that all males In Flame from 16 1
to 52 years have been recalled to the'
El Pi, fair; west Inn, lair; Mew Mexico, fa:r,
14 PAGES TODAY.
critical period In the hlstcy o'
the organizatioT. Questions wi!c
have been settled Tn committees by
majority vote,, after stubborn cm
tests in some cases, must be 6er d-d
in the assesmbly by a unanio-jt:-vote.
The only exceptions are h tu
election of new members and airer.-i
If the assembly proves capable
agreeing without a dissenting or
oa the different problems to be place
before it during the next few days. -
will, in the estimation of some of
Leading members, have passed a mos
The council of the league was en
gaged during Its entire session wib
the question of mandates, and could
not proceed to the election of a sue
eessor to sir Reginald Tower ss Mjt
commissioner at Da&zig.
It seems probable definite solutio -
of the question relative to the ec
nosaJe blockade will not be reached at
this session of the assembly. A reso
lution adopted by the subcommittee
on blockades proposed that as Inter
nal commission on blockades be sp-
(Cfeatteued e page 11 eeluma l.
For mayor and council. t-iZ, f,"
eluding $128,000 for police -i,-.- -ment:
$24 4'M for the public 1
$12,000 for bills payable and 5i: '
for mayor and council.
Department of watenrorK
streets, R. C. Sample alderman, f. .".
ceive approximately SlOt.000, incl .'
ing- for street c!eamn a- '
sprinkUftg: $33,500 for street Ugh.
and $18.20J fcr street repair.
Sanitary and fire departments, vr -Griffith
alderman, will receive $"i"
000, including $72,000 for garbage c
lection.' $175 400 for the fire dep"
ment; $32,100 for the health depa"
ment; $70 for the isolation hosp-i
Department of finance. Park V
man alderinan will receive appro
mately $117,000. including $23.nft -interest
on warrants; $16.6o a
Sttsslng and collecting department, . t
$47,000 for capital outlay.
City parks department. Ma-
Sweeney alderman, will receive ate
J 115. 000. including $42,000 for gen-r
parks. $ 1 5,000 for Washington ra-
and $29,500 for the sewer departm---'
Collections with the new rats a- .
basic will begin January L
formed to &.id ia getting employir.'--
lor men in neert or work. A coair-.
tee to visit tne por and to help x
after the sick, and other com mitt-
to do v -rk similar to that dcae
the blgge9t Bible classes in Ant- "
will be named soon after the cLais ..-
Mayor Charles Davis or some o ".in
official will be asked to make a ?.--.
talk when the class is opened Sun
day morning. On other mornings u
class will be opened wiui s.ng r s
The songs and devotional servire -
last 15 minutes. Bible study will -" -tinue
30 minutes, and after an ho.;
I session the class will be dismissed.
' Mr. Williams came from Houtc
! to be assistant pastor to Rev. M. ::
i Hudson, the pastor of the cnurch. 'a
l Houston he started a Bible class fv
lar to the one he will start Sund--
Paso, with 11 member? a- I
three months the class .
an enroliUtint ot !00. The class n
in tne Queen theater in Houston.
Patterned After Ctty Classes.
The Williams Bible class will I
patterned after the Taub Bible clx
of San Diego, the largest in t1- -world,
which mee:s In a Cance ba.
and has an attendance of 1700 per
sons, and after the Wanamaker :as
taught by John Wanamaker m Pn.Ia
delphia. the second largest class a-.d
after the Frank J. Norris class wh:on
meets In a Fort Worth theater a . J
which is the third largest Bible
In the world, according to Mr. Wil
liams. "When the proprietor of the W.g
wsm was ask d for the use of xy,r
theater," said Mr. Williams, "he w
glad to let us ha-. e it for a Bib.
Will Winch, proprieto.-. Ea-i h
would give the use of the theat?
without charge and would heat and
light it free,
"In Houston we had to pav Ji a
Sunday for a place to meet," said
Denies He's Kill-joy
In Saying Girls Can't
Jazz Way Into Heaven
LONDON. Eng . Nov. 30 -No
girl is gu'lng to Jazz herse?
into heaven." said the v;ear of
the Hampstead Garden suh-jiv,
I-ev B. B- Bourchier. in denounc
ing what he called the widespread
spirit of frivol it v
"I am no kill y he say. ' tut
a giddy and f-ppant people t n
nev-r carry the hurd.n of
lands empire National iivo!t 1
can only lie a national col- ;
lapse " I
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