The Daily Herald (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 329, Ed. 1 Friday, January 31, 1919 Page: 1 of 4
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ffiiet your wants be known here. \ye are al
VfB ready to give you.good service.
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! Responding to Herald’s Plea for $10,000 Hoteffionus
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Undertakers and Embatmeiq
26 y«*rr' expertenoc In min Han.
Prompt *sa oourteoa* trastment flvsa
to sveryone MOTOR HKAR8B.
FRIDAY JANUARY 31, 1919.
fill Be At Our Store February 3-4
CRISIS IN PEACE NEGOTIATIONS
OVER COLONIES SEEMS TO
If you are interested in the preservation of
$fe* and in obtaining a first-class pair of
at a ^moderate price, this announcement is
msual interest to you.
Te urge our customers and the public in general to
aig the Optician’s visit and have a pair of the Gen-
res Glasses fitted, or at leaqt to have a test made
line af you need glasses. No charge for careful
.X)s6 remember a uniform standard and moderate
’ each form of lens and style of glass, and that no
Will be made over regular prices ou account of this
rO«r Optician -Will Remain Only Two Days
, OaWt Torgmt The Date
By Assorted Pr»a*.
Austin, Texas, Jan. 31.—A tabula
tienor the occupations, ‘religious be-
of birth of the mem-
- ^ * (ho Thirty-sixth Texas legis-
been compiled by Repre-
jijfe^b. Reeves of Sherman.
Law Was the leading profession In
producing legislators for this session,
there being- 64 attorneys in the body.
Farmerercome next in number with
30. Anutas the rest of the member
teachers 2, mer-
en 2, ministers 2,
4+Ctoif 1, contractors 1,
ihen 2, students 1, real es-
en 4, surveyors 1,
ta&veier 1, and one mem-
Br who stated he had no profession.
A majority Of the house is compos-
ed of old members. There are sixty-
three new men against seventy-seven
“YANKEE CRIME WAV^” IS
FOUND TO BE A MYTH
By Associated Press.
Paris, Jan. 31.—That Apaches of all
nations, dressed in American uni-
forms, were mainly responsible for the
acts of violence which have caused
broadcast publicity to be given to an
alleged American crime wave in Paris
was shown by an investigation con-
ducted by the Associated Press. It
was further ascertained that assaults
and holdups are infinitesimal in num-
ber as compared with the public fig-
ures existing nearly exclusively in
the imagination of sensational local
GROUNDHOGS REFUSE TO
WAIT FOR CANDLEMAS DAY
;e before. Standing
was not available.
Methodists lead other, denomina-
tions In the bouse. There are forty
ills, thirty-seven Baptists,
have no religious prefer-
, are Christians, eight
six Episcopalians and
s ajf ihe hpuae were horn in
rtforent states and two in
t countries. Seventy native
t«l the Hat, while Tennes-
One legislator began life la India
"■ stetes follow: Ken-,
6, Georgia «, Arkansas 6, Mis-
5, Alabama 5, Louisiana S, Vir-
South Carolina 2, Illinois 2,
Wisconsin, Ohio, New York
have one each,
e T. B. King, eighty
the oldest member in the
Pa serving his first
members tie for young-
|K the age of 25. George
Of Cherokee county is serv-
ing his . sixth session and leads in the
number of terms served.
Ijr and Tuesday, February 3
yob can get a good pair of
glasses correctly fitted, at
’s dnjjfStore. Adv.
30r*pe Juice at Kincaid’s
By Associated Press.
Hazleton, Pa., Jan. 31.—Groundhogs
have declined to wait for Candlemas
day next month, the official time set
for them to peer -out from their cozy
boles in the woods and determine
what the weather will be for six
weeks after their nap has been dis-
Instead the little animals are al-
ready prowling in the woods around
this city, their period of hibernation
apparently having come to an end.
Weather-wise citizens are claiming
this 1s a sure sign of the cessation of
winter weather, but the skeptical ones
are keeping their coal bins filled.
comes next the list, ajtuatjom um ca»t poumja
SAID TO EE VERY SERIOUS
By Associated Prat*.
Basel, Jan. 31.—The situation in
East Prussia is very serious, accord-
ing to the correspondent of the Gen-
eral Anzeiger of Berlin. Several Bol-
shevist divisions are facing the eighth
army and 70,000 are facing the tenth
army. The dispatch adds that it is
feared the German forces will be in-
sufficient to effectively resist.
By Associated Pr»«a,
Paris, Jan. 31.—The peace confer-
ence jso far has had two replies to its
invitation to the various Russian gov-
ernments for a conference at Princess
Island. In one of these the govern-
ment of North Russia formally refus-
es to meet with the Bolshevik!. The
Omsk government, under Admiral
Kolchak, while less categoric in its
reply, expresses strong reserve.
The crisis in the peace negotiations
over the dispositon to be made of
Germany’s colonies seems to have
passed, momentarily at least. It is
too early to say that President Wil-
son’s view has prevailed entirely, but
it is believed in American quarters
that the compromise plan has been
accepted in principle, which will’ be
worked out in detail and which will
be acceptable to the American view-
In his discussion concerning dispos-
al of the former German colonies,
President Wilson contended in no un-
certain terms that to divide the colo-
nies among the entente nations would
be in direct contravention q£, his four-
teen points, which were accepted as
the basis for peace. The American
attitude, it is declared, is very posi-
Brazil has two matters of particu-
lar interest in the settlement of her
war claims: One, the payment by
Germany for twg, million sacks of cof-
fee Brazil was forced to sell her at
the opening of the war, the money for
which is still on deposit in banks in
Berlin. The other is the decision as
to German ships interned in Brazilian
waters, which were seized when Bra-
zil entered the struggle, according to
Dr. E. Pesso, head of the Brazilian
delegation to the peace conference.
Military representatives of the su-
preme council, in accordance with the
instructions given them yesterday by
the council, are taking steps to secure
an early meeting to arrange plans for
distribution of tbe entente and Amer-
ican forces, if the latter should be nec-
essary, within the Turkish empire.
BAYS IT IS THE ONLY WAR VEN-
TURE WHERE EVERY PENNY
IS STILL GOOD.
Popular Priced t
Waists laud Blouses
NAVAL COMMITTEE APPROVES
NEW BUILDING PROGRAM
By Associated Press.
Washington, Jan. 31.—Unanimous
approval of the administration’s new
three year naval program, with the
number of capital ships reduced from
sixteen to ten, because of differences
among experts over the value of bat-
tle cruisers, was voted today by the
house naval committee.
CANALES FILES 8PECIFIC
CHARGES AGAINST RANGERS
Nat Goodwin, Actor, is Dead.
New York, Jan. 31.—Nat Goodwin,
actor, died at his hotel here early to-
day. His death was due to a general
breakdown of health, following an op-
eration for the removal of his right
eye several months ago. X
Hippo makes washing a pleasure.
iiti ii»ii tUUiiiiiiiH i
Better put that old car of yours iu excellent
aing apder for the coming out-door days.
WeJmVe a thousand and one things for the
omobirtets’ pleasure and comfort—all at prices
By Associated Press
Austin, Texas, Jan. 31.—Specific
charges against tbe rangers of law
violations ranging from drunkenness
to murder were filed by Representa-
tive J. T. Canales and read before the
joint ranger investigation committee
Testifying before the joint investi-
gation committee, W. G. B. Morrison,
of Cameron county, stated that he
considered that the rangers were
needed in his country, but that some
of the rangers should be removed
from the force on account of being
MILITARY COMMITTEE DE-
* CIDES ON ARMY OF 500,000
By Associated P'es*.
Washington, Jan. 31.—An army of
a half million men was unanimously
decided upon today by tbe house mil-
itary committee as the basis for de-
termining the appropriation for army
pay for the year beginning next July.
Committee members said this number
was expected to be the average force
during the year.
TWELVE PLANES BURNED;
OTHER HANGAR8 IN DANGER
By Associated Press.
New York, Jan. 31.—Two hangars,
each containing six airplanes, were
destroyed in a fire which was sweep-
ing the naval aviation station at Rock-
away Point today. New York firemen
from several stations were fighting
the flames which threatened eight
grocer ior Hippo.—Adv.
Ry Assorts ten Press.
Washington, Jan. 1.—The Hog la
land ship yard, which will cost $66,-
0(10,000 when completed, was defend-
ed before the senate commerce com
mittee by Matt C. Brush, president of
the company operating the plant as
the “only war venture where every
single penny spent is still good.”
"Aside from the ship building facil-
ities,” Mr. Brush said, “the construc-
tion of Hog Island is Justified as a
terminal. It Is worth more now than
the United Stales government has in
vested in it but it is as good as deep
water terminal as there Is in this
Mr. Brush quoted Howard Coonley,
vice president of the emergency fleet
corporation as saying that Philadel-
phia could afford to spend $100,000,-
000 to acquire Hog Island and contin-
ue Its development. Mr. Brush said
Hog Island was one or the biggest ad-
vertisements the United States has
ever had, a psychological influence in
the world of commerce and reminded
the committe that fhe government
could take over the yard whenever it
Credit for the launching of fourteen
ships, five of which are in commission,
was given by Mr. Brush entirely to
the former management.
Frankly admitting that It would be
impossible to carryjout the ship build-
ing program In twenty-two months as
originally planned Mr. Brush said no
power on earth could have done so
because of handicap of weather and
influenza. He refused to hazard a
guess as to when the first part of the
contract with tbe government would
be completed. The witness said the
Hog Island yard was the first concern
to. undertake tbo employment of
Walter S. Pierce, chief engineer of
the Quistoonck, first of the Hog Is-
land ships, denied reports that the
Quistconck had been hurried into the
water in such haste that she had to be
drydocked and haste that she had to
be drydocked and re-riveted. He said
the ship never leaked a drop.
With the close of they session the
committee concluded the investigation
which has been in progress for a year.
There is no intimation as to when a
report or recommendation will fee
made on the basts of the information
We have just received a new shipment of
the Ever popular Wirthmor Waists and Welworth
Blouses. Though the war has ended, thrift is not
to be a forgotten virtue, so from the standpoint of
value as well as style, These goods have an unusal-
ly strong appeal, because they offer an overgener-
ous measure of real satifaction, and because they
offer distinctive style and splendid quality at a
moderate cost. v j
Wirthmor Waists, styles as illustrated, on
sale tomorrow at $1.50.% (
Welworth Blouse, new styles on sale to-
morrow at $2.50.
Received today a few Wooltex Spring
SWEEPING REDUCTIONS IN
OCEAN FREIGHT RATES
By Associated Pres*.
Washington, Jan. 31.—Sweeping re-
ductions in trans-Atlantic freight
rates on commodities carried from
South Atlantic and Gulf ports to the
United Kingdom, France, Holland
and Italy in American bottoms were
announced by the sbtipping board last
night. At the same time the board
made it clear that the rate cuts an-
nounced last Monday night applied
only to commodities loaded at North
The new rates announced for South
Atlantic ports are from 10c to 12c
higher than those for North Atlantic
ports, while the [differential for Gulf
ports is from 15c to 25c.
The new rates made public repre-
sent a cut of 66 2-3c, and are as fol-
South Atlantic ports to United
Kingdom, $1,071 per hundred, or 54c
per cubic foot.
Rotterdam, Antwerp, Havre
Bordeauif $1.35, or 70c.
Marseilles, Cette, Genoa and
pies, $1.72, or 91c.
Gulf ports to Unitgd Kingdom
15, or 57Jc.
Havre, Bordeaux, Rotterdam
Antwerp, $1.45, or 75c.
Marseilles, Gette, Genoa and Na-
ples, $J.85, or 98c.
It was announced that the, fixed rate
•from gulf ports to the United King-
dom would be reduced 15c per 100
pounds on starch, spelter, surphur,
steel billets, lead billets and canned
goods shipped to Liverpool.
A-rate of 60c a cubic foot for whis-
key in cases was added to the previ-
ously announced list of rates from
North Atlantic ports, and the board
also announced that the return rates
from any of the European porta nam-
ed to Sooth Atlantic and gulf
would be famished on apptidui
HU 5 H'RtW/rn
FEDERAL RE8ERVE BANK8
BROKE RECORD IN 1918
Best Salted Peanuts, home grown
and home made. Walter Browder's
Candy Kitchen, east side square.
By Associated Pros*.
Washington, Jan. 31—The twelve
federal reserve banks broke records
in 1918 by piling up an aggregate of
$55,436,000 net earnings, largely from
rediscount operations, as compared
with $11,202,000 the year berore.
Gross earnings, the federal reserve
board reported, were $67,584,000.
After paying $5,540,000 dividends of
6 per cent on capital stock and trans-
ferring $21,605,000 to their surplus
funds, the blanks reserved $26,720,000
as the government franchise tax. This
represents profits to the government BU8INE8S IS GOOD AT KELLY'S
from operation of the federal reserve _Com8 up or down and |M f0r y9vr.
system. Nearly half of this amount !gejf#
came from the New York bank. i_
Net earnings of tbe banks include:
St. JjOUis, $1,950,807; Kansas City,
$2,762,708; Dallas, $1,554^102.
Artillery Unit for A. A M.
By Associated Prat*.
College Station, Texas, Jan. 31.—
Orders for the early establishment of
a field artillery unit of tbe mmo
officers training corps at Agricultural
£ Mechanical College here have bodqy
Issued by the war department Pres-
ident W. B. Bizzell is advised Jfcfet
special artillery training officers MU
be sent here for instructing studeftt
FEDERAL JUDGE8 WILL GET
AN INCREASE IN SALARIES
By Associated Press.
Washington, aJn. 31.—Legislation
to increase the salaries of federal
district judges to $7,500 a year and
circuit judges to $8,500 a year was
completed and sent to the White
I House with the adoption of a confer-
ence report by the senate.
Its’ like going to a picnic.
Palace of Sweets
Choice of Tobacco.
I serve Pure’D. Coco-Cola
The First National Bank
, of WEATHERFORD, TEXAS
Capital and Snrplns, $200,000.00
Total Resources Over One Million
W. S. FANT, Pr«sident
R. W. DAVIS, V Presidenfc
Hugh|McGrattan,|Harry Baker,}W. J, Milmo.
WE BUY LIBERTY _.
( ” 1-
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The Daily Herald (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 329, Ed. 1 Friday, January 31, 1919, newspaper, January 31, 1919; Weatherford, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth645243/m1/1/: accessed February 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .