Newspaper Page Text
V- 'V V' y.--U1;23K
VOL. VI! , 57
HONOLULU, HAWAII TERRITORY, I RIDAY, JULY 17, , 1914. SEMI-WEEKLY.':
WHOLE NUMDKR 3020
v uV l u L Si)
Warns Waikiki Meeting That the
Hawaiian Language Is In Dan
ger Declares for Lane as Tla
yor and Picks John Wise to
Lead His Fight.
"Every race Is proud of itsolf and
proud of it hiitm-y, and the Hawaiian
race has right to feel that prido. We
liar a right to have a pride of our
own and, no long as there is a majority
of Hawaiian voters in our own lrnd,
we should use our majority to send a
Hawaiian as Dolt-Rite to Congress. It
Is proper that we should. If the haolc
had the majority here they would cer
tainly elect a haole as Delegate."
Before a meeting of over two hun
dred voters, of whom fewer than half
dozen were whites, Delegate Knliio
launched hi4 campaign for reelection
to congress lint jii;:M., using the words
quoted. Ilia campaign Ik to be 0110 of
rolor lino, without r 1 11 m 1 i H-a t. uin and
without attempt at rum ealmcnt. .lohn
Wise, chosen as uiHiiUiier of hit) cam
paign, told the IlawiiiiRns present at
lust night's ineclinii .not to mind the
warnings against tho race issue, inns
mnh a these warnings came w ith ev
ery campaign. "They are alwavs sing
ing the same tune," he suid, "iikc pad
dler in a canoe.
- , Lane for Mayor.
Kuhio annouuecd himself ai a backer
of John ('. Lane for th position of
mayor of Honolulu, enloj.-iziun I fine for
his faithfulness, while Charles F. Chil
lingworth announced (hut he would not
te a -candidate" Hi'ainst Lane. "There
ts going to be i. . n ia for us If we pot
ti too many candidates," ai, Chil
lingworth. 'W but we -want to do is
to concentrate our work on yetting
, votes for the prince lit tbe primaries.
We i-houl.l In- tor tlio I'.iuro M-.st, Ji,:.t
and all the time. " - ,
. EnthuHiistic Meeting.
The meeting was held In the gra-s
lanai on the lawn of the Delegate's'
residence atWaikilii and wan a most
enthusiastic one. . Many announce.!
candidates wero present, while one nmn
invited to apeak, announced himself a
free sugar Democrat and was promptly
eicuaed. This was a huole inalihiiu,
" llogaa by name, who had drifted into
the gathering. --,
Tlans of Caaipnign.
John WiHe announced the plans for
the tanipaijjn as follows: lle is to b
chairman, K. A. C. I.on is to be tress
urer. Jo every precinct a Kuhio clnl
. is to be formed, each ehib to hav
an executive eomniittee of ten 'num
bers. Work, U to bo carried on without
; any resting.
The first volley ts to be fired on Wed
Besday evening at Aala l'arlt, when a
mass meeting will be held with Wiae
as chairman and with Kuhio, btephen
Desha and John C, Lane aa the orators.
., "Employes beware of what you say
and do," said Wise in eoncluHion. "Do
not work too openly, otherwise the men
with the money will rule you. Kducate
the voters how to mark their ballots
intelligently. Complete your organiza
tion and then stick together. Let us
all be bumhlo before God, who is able
"to lead us to vk-tury."
Kuhio ' Address, '
Kuhio spoke in Hawaiian opening his
. address with an attack upon the direct
primary law, which he said was panned
tor the benefit of the rich mnn and was
a hardship upon the man without plen
ty of money to spend, lu all the cam
paigns in Hawaii the Republican party
had spent plenty of money, although
. personally he bad never asked anyone
to spend money electing him or iu
financing his campaigns.
Loyal John Wise.
He then announced Johu ('. Laue as
bis choice for the mayoralty, saying
that Laue had always been a faithful
follower, who had stood by him through
thick' and thin. "1 hats, also looked
around for. a manager "of my earn,
paigu," he aaid, ''and I have picked
upon John Wise, the man who ha been
called a traitor to the Hawaiian people,
but who haa not been such, but has been
loyal.".: Taia brought rounds of ap
plause. "Kice says that if he Is elected ho
will do better than me iu congress,"
aaid Kuhio, "but he does not know
even ho they - do business in eon
greia." Thp -speaker then iixtdaincd
how business is done, how all bills in
troduced are dropped into a big box,
bow the bills aro sent out to commit
tees and sub-commit toes and then, how
they are only called at the deaire of
the Hpeaker. Kacli Weduosduy tho com
mittee on Territories meets and takes
up the measures affecting -Hawaii ami
Alaska. "1 tell you it takes plenty of
time to get a bill through congress, "
said the t'lince. "The way 1 used to
hurry them up was to go direct to my
friend, Joe t'anuuu, the Czar of. the
The matter of ritien labor on fed
eral contracts was then touched upon,
Kuhio saying that the first federal work
done in the Territory by alie-u bad
.ie iiLLii. .; i u i ;:
m mx opeoiog
I I i
IWeirnte Kuhio and Hi Chief
1 Lieutmnnt, John II. Wise.
been at Kauiki, liana. When that was
ii ( i i t 1 1, mi Vi a hull .... it i iia.l a 1 :. f ii a
..rotost from Judge Cooper, then in the
.P- 1 ' .
zovernmoat, and he had also heard from
Harry Juen. He took up the matter
it Washington and bad been told that
there were not skilled citizen laborers
here available and the employment of
aliens wa necessary.-'Theu work start
ed at l'uuloa and there were put to
work the Russian whom George R. Car
er and Jack Atkinson had brought Into
the country. : He had done everything
that anyone could do to have, the work
done by citizens, "If I had Wanted
to play politics, I could have got up
in the house and made a speech about
it, and then sent that speech here to
show what I wa doing, but I was work
ing, uot playing politics," he aaid. v
His Work for Sugar. . ,;
In regard to the tariff on sugar, over
which Rice ha said that he wa .not
careful to protect Hawaiian; interests,
he "ade tbia. exnlaneyini '
He was in Vahington, ready to
work, and wanted to meet E. E. Pax
ton, Judge- Itallou, Cooke, Mead, Bald
win aud the otbera there from Hawaii,
but he had been turned down by these
men, who told him that they wonted
to work Independently of him.' So he
let thorn Work by themselves, and they
discovered that they could not get any
thing done without htm. Then they
scut for him and asked him to make
an appointment for Carter and other
with the President. "He aw Secretary
Tumulty and the appointment was
made, after Carter, llackfold, Hanne-
tbirg and the planters' agent had tried
to get aiich an appointment through
Secretary Lane. '
Then Carter came out with an inter
view that tho planter were ready to
spend half a million . to a million dol
lars to prevent free sugar, and that
quoered everything. . . Tho President,
who waa not for free sugar at first,
turned against Hawaii, refused to meet
Carter, and the whole f effect of his
( Kuhio') work.wa lost.
Just to show what he could do for
Hawaii, the Delegate pointed out how
be had got the bill, through by himself
for the Kahului breakwater and had
had congress appropriate for the build
ing of immense fortifications in and
around Honolulu. . .
Would Hay Bean Glad. .
"I have been a kick 'man, and I Km
l ack here now because! I had to come
for my health." 'ild the Delegate. "If
1 had come back a corpse, of course
rhe Hunters would have had a great
big funeral for me, they would have
been so pleased. First I went to Taso
Rubles, not because I, wanted to go,
for. Paso Rubles is the very lest place
God made, but because I bad to go."
Kice Cowboy. -Referring
' to Charles A." Rice, bis
rival for the Republican nomination,
tho Delegate mnde the following inter
esting comparison? "Rice is a cowboy;
1 am a 1'riuen. Hiee has had ten years'
experience in the legislature of Ha
waii; I have had twelve year' expo-
Wise Urges Hawaiians , to Stick
Together and Warns Employes
Not to Ee Too Open In Theii
Words and Actions Chilling,
worth Withdraws from Cam
paign. ' ;V .'-
rlenee in congreca. Bice has rcprie ut
ed the little Island of Kauai; 1 hiva
represented the whole Territory, Irjm
Kauui. to Hawaii.'.' - "
' " Challenga to Debata.
Kuhio announced his readiness to
meet both Carter and Kiee in joint do
bate on the banes of the campaign. He
""Chested that a letter be sent to The
Advertiser and the HUr Bulletin with
the challenge, so that, the three candi
dates could stand up bet ore tho electors
and debate. He said that the Hawai
ians wero much better Republicans than
the h les, truer to tho principle of
real Republicanism. He had always
been ready to stand by his party. On
Maui lie had campaigned lat election
for Sam Kalama against his personal
trieud t oeiiio, ana had also spoken for
I'en hallow. The result was that Ka
Ixuia and I'cnhallow wen, while his orn
friend (,'oelho had been beater.
Appeal to Race Prejudice. ,,
The Delegate then launched into his
appeal to the iluwaiiaiis to Vote as Ha
waiians. He warned his hearers against
sending any man to . Washington who
would uot be eternally vigilant lout the
clause in the Organic Act making' tho
Hawaiian language a legal language in
Hawaii bo struck out. Many wanted
to do away with the Hawaiian lan
guage, h said, and referred -to articles
iu Tho Advertiser which had declared
the rise of interpreter and translator
for the li'Kiiatm a waste of time and
money and which had said that there
Should not. bs elected to .the legislature
any man -who-could siieak only Hawai
ian. "The pnsitiou of Delegate from Ha
wuii belongs to the Hawaiians," he de
clared, amid applause. V Lvery raeo
has a pride of its own in its race, and
the Hawaiian have a pride in their
race. It is a proper pride. . Ko long ai
the Hnwalians have a majority Of vot
ers in this I nlT J of their they should
use that majority to elect a Hawaiian
Ig-te to Congresa. If the haole.
t. u ii , li hi. I.irlln , U .1 if mnnlil .ii.l u mil)
had the majority they would certainly
elect a haoie as delegate." k
Must Work, Bald Wise. '.
'The Prince thus closed hi address
amid cheers, while John Wise took his
place upon the speakers' stand. After
outlining his plan for the" campaign
and warning Hawaiian employe t be
careful in what they did and said, Wise
added r ' - '. :
; "Let us stand together, united for
ucceatk 1 know those nice men,' They
are wide awake and they are working
night and day. ' We must work a hard
a they do, or wa might as well go" home
now aud con foes that we are beaten."
He closod hi speech by advising his
hearers to le-huiublo before Clod an J
to attend the mass .meeting on Wed
"Hliall we bring along any of flie
Rice disciplest" inquired Colonel Knox,
prominent in the front row, .. ". s.;
' , . Lane In the Open.
John C. Lane made a short address,
saying that he waa now out In the
open as an advocate of the Prince. He
thanked Chillingworth for withdraw
ing from the coutest, leaving him a
clear 'field in which to go after J. C.
Cohen in the primaries. , , . ,
Bheli' on ' Eye Open.'
' W. J. Sheldon, candidate for aon ie
ation aa aheritt, aaid that he had n.'vn
going around with blinder ou'.Jiut yes
terday be bad tuaen inim oiy ami no
eould see thai, bis who'e duty lav in
workinu for the election of a Hawai
ian Dolegate, the PriBce. Rice was a
nice, well-educated fellow, but iot the
man to vote for. '
John E. Kocha, one of the few haoles
present, advised the voters present to
Vote according to the dictates of their
conscience, "it seems to me that the
Republican are doing politic in a
funny way," he said. "Why do they
want to end a baele to eongres now
Instead of the Prince, whom they have
beOn praising for o many yearst",
fter Chillingworth had said it was
a case of Kuhio first, lust and all the
time. Jim Lewis of llilo wound up the
meeting. He aic-thttt there was noth
ing I'xnalua about the way the Island
of Hawaii felt over, the Kuhio Rice
fight.- Hawaii was going to give Kuhio
so big a majority that he would be
elected at the primaries.
Among . Tdioaa Present. 1 '
Among those present at tho meeting
last night J"nn ('- l'118. E. ' K.
Alu,, J. Kama,' V. Kama, Oeorge Ma
kalena. Harry I ang, Wm. Makekau,
A. K. Keao, John H. Wise, Charles Pa
paiku, William Ahiu, Wm. Kapahe, Ed.
idoreiio, David Pa, Abraham Fernan
dez, Colonel Knox, Joseph Woodward,
E. J. Crawford, David Mauuel, Ham
Kanahele, Andrew McCabe, fleorge
Kawal, David Nahoolewa, Judge A. K
Mabaulu, Kawaluhao Kemalia, W. II.
Crawford, E. Paikult, Heury Kailiwai,
Paulo Hoku, E. A..C. Loug. C. t'. Chil-
Two Killed, Many Injured and
$150,000 Worth of Property
Destroyed by Etorm. ,
HKNDEBSON, Kentn.Vy, Jly 17.
(Assieated Tress by Federal Wireless)
Two persons were killed and a Isrje
number , were iniure l by cyclone I
which swept through thi place toda,
ranging damage to the -extent ef
$130,000. - . ;
The storm ennve i almost wlthont
Lwhrning and swept a path thrtugh ibl
residential and business sections of ie
city four blocks in width and twelve
block in length. In additioa t doing
considerable dauisge in Other Si'Jtins.
The eyclono lasted foe- more than a
minute, "J- ' -,
..The work o. searchinj for the dead
and rescuing the iu iureit (rem among
the ruins bo'nn within short time
after the cyclone hail passed. Offer
of assistance have co n- (torn neighbor
ing cities. ' ;
ELILIEIIHE C'r.l TD '
JAIL CI! STRETCHER
LONDON', July 17. (Associated
Press by Federal Wireless) F.nime
line Paokhurst was arrested again last
night. Kho had been released on June
11. Mrs. Pankhurst was leaving the
Nursing Home ou a stretcher and was
teing' placed in an ambulance to be
conveyed to a suffrage meeting which
he was to address when sjie was taken
into custody. ' i i ",.
, 4 ;,
REPORTED IN SENATE
Secretary Alex Desha, who is acting
for the Delegate at Washington, while
the latter is attending to his campaign
in Hawaii, yesterday cable,! Robert W.
Shingle of the Waterhou Trust Com
pany announcing that tl Uilo Transit
Kiljl.haa- been reported v .'unorablj; in
the senate.' The measure' pamed is the
bouse on June? 15.- It-grants an extea
sion of four years la the time for be
ginning work on the. enterprise. ,
. i .'. -
i MOB LYNCHES BRUTE. -,
HAKER t CIfY,' Oregon, JW 17.
(Associated Prest by Federal Wirelisssj
Twelve masked mon last night lynch
ed an unidentified man who hud assault
ed au eight-year-old girl. ' -
. ' '
Wife WaII Not Believe Husband
. Has Been Captured Prepares
, to Support Herself and '
f Children. ' '
Despite the- fact that the police au
thorities at Manila have eablwd the lo
lice here that K. J. Ritchie i in cus
tody in that city awaiting extradition
proceedings from Seattle, Mr. Ritchie
ia still of the belief that ber husband
ha been successful in. making his es
cape, and that he Will soon write to
her and make known his wherealiouta.
Left almost destitute the brave little
woman, with a family of three araall
children, ha rented a cottage ia the
city and will enueavor to make a liv
ing for herself and per 'children by
uressinaKiiig aud women tailoring.
"I don't believe that Mr. Ritchlo
ever went to Manila," ssid Mrs. Ritchie
yesterday, as her little family gathered
around her at a small but neat cottage
at I4K2 Emma street. MI know that if
he had gone .t,her that the first thing
he would have, dene-would be tocable
mo. My husband witx good man.- His
whole thought was for hi family and
the only mistake he ever made wa to
run away front the jail, Ue thould have
gone back aud faced his accuser
Seattle, but he was too proud to meet
.bis old friend again. However, I have
not ost bone and a I am au expert
dressmaker and ladies' tailor I feoi
that I ran at least earn a living here
in Honolulu for myself-and my little
family. I am not afraid to work; in
fact, have Worked all my life aud if
I only' get a' i'haui'4o get a etart here
I know I w ill bav nothing to fear."
Fiheriff Rose baa received no further
Instructions front either the Keattle or
Manila police as to what action will be
taken in the case.
lingworth, Hum Dwlght, Henry Vierra,
Ctrl Wideiuaun, J. D. Holt, W. Pao
kulani, Heury Kailimni, Wm. Kamaka,
J. Youngo, j. K Rocha, dam Parker,
Wm. Hull, A. K. Aona, II . .1. A old,
John Kalaukoa, J, Mendiola, W. Hob
run, W. J. Hhel.lon, Manuel -Leal, Man
uel nTcharda, Alapakl Manuwai, Albert
Woodward, Kuluwaimaka and Ham
Kuloa, , ., f . i
" ' - ' ' 'i i '.'. '' '
bel Chief Whose Prize
May Be the Presidency
Vjlcnr-ral (larran.a, Head of the ConstitutioiiHliHt Forces "Who
Will Dictate-Term, for Entering National Capital aud Tak
ing; Over, Government of Mexico. ,. ..
Ill'iJI IM BE
. .IVORLD GfiPllfl
Director of Promotion Comjuittee
Asked to Submit Definite
! ' ' . Proposition. y
, . . ,i , ' .,;" -'V
A a result olf 'a movement' r-;eutly
tkrted by resident of Honolulu, in
cluding Director H. . P. Wood , of the
Promotion Committee, Hawaii m;ty be
put oa the map as the capital of. the
world. .'. -'. .
In a letter to John' Barrett, director
general of the Pan American t'nion,
Mr. Wood presented the claiina of th i
Territory as the logical tito for such
cosmopolitan renter and .lie h?s re
ceived eniiouragement from llendi ick i ,
A'nderson. secretory of the World .Con
science Society, by which thi rmove-
ment for tie fouutung of a world capi
tal I being promoted. Mr. Anderson,
to wnom uirector wood s letter wis
referred by Mr. Barrett, .sayc Hist the
Claims of the Islands will he on .i lered
and ask for further information and
a definite proposition as ti tl.e. site
obtainable for the capital. II U lettet
follow:' ,. " ;
'121 East 70th St., New York, J uly
S. 1914. . .' -. ' .
Mr, H. P. Wood, Director, Hawaii pro
motion Committee, Honolulu.''
Dear Sir: Mr. John Barrett, Dire :
tor General of the Pan-American, ha
lust forwarded me your interesting let
ter of June 19. and requested me to
communicate with you.
- I . take pleasure iu sending you the
only printed list of tho World t'on
wieuce Kocloty which 1 have available.
um u ...j i . ...... . . "
take pleasure in seining yon a com-
plete membership list, l shouin nat -
nrally be most happy to count you
Hocietv in Hawaii and preuA tli'oouh
the pre or in any other-manner the
motive and obioct for which tho World
Conscience Society is working. ;'
As , you say in yobf letter to . Mr.
Barrett, that for various reason Ha
waii la particularly well situated fur
the world capital, ' ' ' at least it . is
worthy of consideration," I should be
very glad if you wpnld make out these
pro)Misrtinns very ."-rlv, so tbit in
my further tiropa-,anda I may le able
to present it with nil . Its advantajres
o the ni.h'n. .'f vo would furiish
me with a tvn ho'viur vbat- yu
would consider tho in wt 'Ivi'a'bl f.itr,
I should baw the city placed upon 'I
in sdle, Remei..r.. r siicaestir f the
poasible aite, that the city woull injer
sowe ten souare niilea and touII re
quire a arood harbor.: ' J '.'
The above addrcs ; will ' rca'S . mA
during the pflxi two months. .
' My permanent address is 3 Plmr.r.f, del
Pooolo. Rqine, Italy.
Hopiuo- that-vou. mnv increase t,he
tnembershin of the Hoeietv throughout
Hawaii, and lu -doing so it Is nndorstotid
that there-ts no expense brought to
bear, I am,
, . Verr trvilv your.
P. S, T am sending you' by this mfcil
two of the World t onscieiice i.aniph
lets, a weir as two copies of .1 ln:tue
that wa given at the uraud Ampbl
mm hopes Tii.iT
MO.N'TEREy, Mexico, July 17.-(As-sociated
Press hy Federal Wireless)-
Fighting by the Constitutionalists in
Mexico is at an rud, if he ulans an
nounced yesterday by Ueneral ( arranza
go into effect. Ucucral Cai4iixa an
nounce that hi main object now will
bo to conduct negotiations for the Constitutionalists-to
enter the capital and
estaUlsh their government without fur
ther bloodshed.- . i .. '
WIVES OF FUGITIVES
PUERTO MEXICO, July 17 (Associ
ated Press by Federal Wireles)--e-uora
llucrta and Ulauquet, accompa
nied by their families, together with a
naniber of women, wives of member
of the Huerta government, reached
here early this moruiug and at once
boarded the British cruiser- Bristol,
which arrived here late yesterday.
Huerta and Blanquet are expected
here today. It ia thought they alio
will board the Bristol and 'proceed at
once to some port in Europe, probably
France, .'.'.' . .i '.'.. -.
WAYTO SAU LUIS POTOSI
8ALT1LL0, Mexico, July 17. (Aa
u.u.1ma.I Pt-i... kv CAitl-al Jl'lplAitii.
meneral Uonzales or the Constitution
y fotfM Mi yMter,y for Han
1 Ijui PotoBj tnJ other point in tai
tUf cm,,,,! by his troop and
full equipment. Sixty-eight train were
required to move the troop. , .
RECOGNITION OFFERED ,
i BY UNITED STATES
WA8H1NOTON. July !.( Associat
ed Press by Federal Wireless) Pres
ident Wilson haa forwarded instructions
to John R. Hilliman, United states con
sul at Haltillo, to inform Ueneral Car-
ranr-a that provided a peaceful settle
ment ia reached with President Carba-
jal, recognition by the United States
will be extended to the resultant ad
ministration. Hhould Carranza insist on forcible
entry into the City of Mexico, recogni
tion will be deferrod until following the
legul election. .
CENSORSHIP APPLHSD. .
PUERTO MEXICO, July id. (Aaso
eia ted Press by Federal Wireless)
The censorship on outgoing new from
this port, which wa raised some time
ago, baa boea reapplied, pending the
arrival and sailing of Huerta.
theater of the Korbonoe ia Part. Fur
ther World Conscience pamphlets can be
sent upon request to the names and
addressee which you , may choose . to
advise me. . . , . ' ;.
BE OHO W
Proriaional President of Mexico
Announces His Intention of
Stepping Aside at Once In Ta
,. ror of Constitutionalist Leader,
Seeking Only That Amnesty, Be
Proclaimed for; Lives and Prop,
erty of Huerta'g Supporters.)
Jail Opened for
Peace Commissioners Leave for
. Guadalajara to Negotiate Terms
for Peaceful Entry of Mexican
Capital by Rebel Forces Pugi
: tive's Family Safe Aboard Bri
tish Cruiser at Puerto Mexico.
- . . ' '..
.-WASH1XUTOV, July 17. (A
orlated Press by Federal Wire
less) Provisional President Car
baial yesterday nnolllciallr ia
formed the United tttatea govern
ment that he does not intend to
attempt to retain his' present posi-
tion and that at the first oppor-
unity he will retire in favor of
Ueneral Carranza of the Consti-
tutionalist forces. Ho- wishes
only that the victorious rebels pro-
claim amnestv and that protection
be given the live and property ff
those who opposed the Coustitu-
tienalists in the revolution now
Bearing aa end. ' 1
- fbeeoj c:::!iil
CITY OF MEXICO, Tuly 17. (Aa
sociated Press by Federal Wireless
Hundred of political prisoners in .dif
ferent portion of Mexico heretofore."
under the control of the Federal gov
ernment will be given freedom at once,
the result or an order issued today by
Provisional President CarbajaL
. A result' of the order a number of
political prisoner who were ordered
into custody Boon after Huerta assumed
power were given their freedom here
today. . , .
; 11EET Tjmi!.m
. EL PA80, Texas, July 17. (Associ
ated Press by Federal Wireless) The
peace commissioner who will invite the
Constitutionalist to enter the City of
Mexico left the national capital iast
night, bound for Guadalajara, where
the negotiations are to be conducted.
This news waa receivod from tha City
of Mexico today.
It ia unofliciallv reported, that fifteen ;
thousand Constitutionalist troops, mndsj
.. J .i : . . : . : . A... .1 A
up ui inree uiviBiuils vi - uvn iuuubbuu
each, will form the Constitutionalist -army
of possession. , ' .'
The three divisions are to enter tha
capital simultaneously, iu order to pre- -vent
11 11 preoicreu mat vieneraia Vina,
Obregon and Gou7.ale will lead their
HUERTA DEBTS ARE
MONTEREY, Mexico, Julv 17. (A.
ociated Press by Federal Wireless)
Ueneral Carran&a will not recognize
any of the debt contracted under the
rule of Dictator llucrta after be has
eutered the City of Mexico aud estab
lish the Constitutionalist government.
This statement was made today by
Constitutionalist olncial, ' .
GENERAL ORTEGA IS
VICTIM OF TYPHOID
VERA CRUZ, Mexico, July 16. A
toclatod Pros by Federal Wireless)
Foreign resident of this city doubt
greatly that permanent peace will re
sult from the chaugo in the administra
tion of Mexico.
It ia the prevailing opinion that the
change simply means a subsidence of
the A oil-American feeling and tem
porary cessation of hostilities.
Many foreigners, owners of haciepda
aud mines, are anxious to return to
their properties, ;
MM BE HOuOijED