Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, MARCH 11, 1916.
fcii lie u-c.-clved thn nows from Arrc
ilondii lii' lnul tvlird to the Washington
Cinv friiiiifiii mi expression nf reret
over t'ie Vlllii ruld.
Till i-vciiltiK Sccrcliiry l.nn.lnt;,liiiil
mother Ioiik lonforenec with Mr. Ar
iciIiiihIii. JIi- ndvist-d tho Mexican of
the irlurti nf the ilrst Aiiietiertii expe
dition tn .Vtnrrli'iiii Mill ntiil of he In
tention of thn President to send other
lriuiij hi lit capture Villa dmil or alive.
Jle u-.Mll. uxprrssecl the hope thot the
i uri-nii-i-u (Invcriimcnl. nppreclatlim wna ,,o intention on th.! p,.rl ut till"
the friendly spirit In which the I'nlted j Government to asli Oarraiizn's pennlt
HtiiteH'Wim sccliin;- m rid Mexico of he iilon to take the aeiion decided upon,'
bandit Iioule, would rot Intoifirr. n"d that no steps hail heen tal.cn to oh
j tain hl pooperntloti I
Mnkr. .. I'eomUe.. , rM, p)
Mr ' Aitcdcmilo nurcly l milled thn' At the s.tuli 'I. no ofll.i.iis of the Ad-tn-would
uttvlsi-CinatiZii of what had mluistritlon pointed to the stulcuients ,
been thilrtcd upon. He miild offer no tinted In the President .md Scretary of
promises. v'"r Haker .is" irtitlratiie' that If the Car
It vi lon-riil lo.nlulii n an nn. r!H'- force undertake to cooperate bv ,
in lilb coulcrcnce risked Atnlus-iailor ' would not he reftir..t
Deslsii.itc Arrcdimdu that word be font
Id Carrutizn tltnt the nctlon taken wa Peer Hniift-fnr l'itntnn.
necosjury in the circumstances, und Althounh the plan l kept .eorct l . .
Unit If tho President had failed to send i understood that .o a law extent Hen
nn expedition Into Mexico conditions Kunetun will be -then fret hand II
would have foVced Intervention. I further umlerMnod that the' probable
Tlmt the State Oepiiltmint nppre- ' curse will he for Kuiuton to send In h"
clutcH thu serious posslb.lltlcs that detachmriil--. in 'hire .-..liium-i i b.v way of
noon l y ho . le. patch to every American 0';v, th(1 t.,.ssty fr ,p.t d ,
Innstil In .Mexico of u copy of th tnc mountainous rhnrnrter of the conn-
President's iiniioiiiiceinrnt, with In- trv likely to be encountered, cnvalrv and
itlriictlon that the consuls, tnlte pains mountain artlllny. the latter b-ltm ear
to make it plain that the Intentions of rled on the lm-.ii of pack bursts. ind
the United State wer friendly. with amnratus for Mxh nimbi rirlnii,
At tho name time It vvls learne.l Wfn decided upon. It Is imdrrstool. at
...atVcin' warUte 'Z,X tt
to the American Mormon colony at .,., it,., u ,h force him to i.ettelraP:
CannM UrandcH, In tho territory where '
Villa ha, been operntlui;. to leave for
the ljultcd Stati-M at once. Senator
moot of ftah Utm been u.iked by the
u.n,.. iv....... ....... . 7.
rnct. with the Motmon nu.horltlc in ChU"mleaV;nMo'rmo,,; Jolw
hlM .State to persuade tho colony to nt nr,in,1(v(l i dliectly wuth of
obeytho watnliiK and make for tho llnchlta one of the column" would un
united State?. tintibtedly take that ronl In order to
Announcement of the President's de- protect the colony
ciJion struck u note of sympathy That one column will base fr-m Kl
throughout WashlnKton. In Concrenii '' ' ronchnleil from the fact that
It m couree and to bo In readlnwM to ,, of TMrMA Uno r.;nninr; due
filve Mini any aid that may be necen- weM froln lh, r,. irno,,, oper.if.nc from
ary In ralwlm; iiddltlou.il forcen. In 1 r.i vara cmld converse with the column
the Iioule there wiw brief debate on front Colunilmi at Norla. whence a trail
tho ColumbtiM nutrHKc, but the an- , lends iouth Into the laitunn country,
nuuncemeut from the White limine hem It n thoiiKht Villa mlsht ck
erved to restore contldencc that some- 1 r'f"- ,.
thlm: (1. Holt,, m the Government 11 na,K Paln"' 1,1 1 "r n'!f,,,,.:
tlMlin-i with Ml,. ..i , k , nlr" tint tho expansion "reerulled
undeMal-en ' wtd tl", '"fy of War'., announce-
ii . i in .. . I inent wan. not to be ronntrurd h menu-
Heforo decldlni; filially to Itwtie nie tl,iit there would be n call for re
orders the President conferred over the crult. It simply meant, it wn stated.
tMlfphunr wltli Chairman Stone of tho ! that the forcen on the border would be
Senate Korelwn Itel.itlon t'utntnlttee, J inoblllied and, where necessary lnereaed
who concurred heartily In the proposed ! l,y trootis ftom other tiarls of the t'nlted
action. , KUte, for the iiurjicse of prevention any
When nn attempt to start debute In I fl,r"l,r rnM" across the border while the
the Sen.Uo wa made Senator Stono 'Me.lltlonary force Is ut work.
U ."ff, Vy ;,dVl'lnK Ula WlleuKUM , , Trnt,t rJpr.
that the i ubinet wa then In session . .
und was about to act. lnter iu the M llme u'rre a, ,9 0"
day Senator Stone conferred nt lencth IT1"' "f "" MonKnK to Jhe mo-
Kith Secretary Lanslnc nod B h le '"V .bot,i7.: " uh'
Wm a full statement of the nituatlon.
Troup. Und lletnnird.
Developments folluneil each other with
rapidity. Wlien the Cnhln.M HlMf I,
to confront the emliun-,...!.,- c.. .....
the troops which went over the border' Should a Kcnctol invasion become
without orders jestcrdav li, pursuit f , "eccs'.iry H is resirdrd as cutaiii that
Villa followlnc the nttaJk on Columbus ll,e President will ro bef.ite Cniigreja
had returned lo the Anierlcm hide. nml authorlt.v to call fnr voluntetrs
It "was at once realized that If any ' n"d Utlli7e the ir.llitl.i It n s.ild In Ad
further action was to be tiiken ti. r-....' ministration circle-, however that he
mmcni or mo united states wan put In
the position not of Justifying a retribu
tion already under way In response to
naKrant nutrugn but of organising- a now
expedition across the border.
It was said the Administration had
hoped that Col. Slocum ufter taking the
bit In his teeth and act ins without orders
would remain on the other side long-'
enough for reenforcements to be sent.
This. It was pointed out. would have
made unnecessary a becond notice to
At tho same time the President and
Ills advisers. It Is wild, realised that un
lcea Villa was completely crushed, his
army scattered and his ncrson cantured
it would only be a question of a few
daya or weeks beforo another raid would
Thereforo when tho decision was nn
ally reached no secret was made of the
fact that the President's sole purpose
man to get Villa himself, dead or nllve.
Tho possibility of leaving the task to
Carranzn Is believed to have been dis
cussed but abandoned us hopeless.
When tho General HtafT of the Army
jseinblcd in the office of Major-Gen.
Kcott, Chief of Staff, to draw up Infor
mation upon which the President could
finally act It had before It the following
recommendations from aen. Kunston:
To-night tho War Department Is In a
fclizo of light, all stafT officers being at
their desks with Gen. Scott In command
lit the situation at this end, and with
Secretary of War liaker In frequent
conference with his aids.
ftarrlaon llelpa Halter.
Ex-Secretary of War Garrison, who
returned to Washington this morning
lor a few dnys. was with the new Sec
retary practically all day. His coming,
however, had nothing; to do with the
Mexican hltuatlon, but was in response
to a telegram from Mr. linker asking
Nr. Garrison to visit 1dm at his office
and assist htm tn getting hold of the
loose ends of tho work.
To-morrow Mr. Garrison will prob
ably call on President Wilson for the
first tlmo Blnco ho resigned on Febru
When the news reached the War De
partment of the President's decision,
officers In nil grades hugged each other
tn excitement and Immediately there
was a storm of requests made by the
younger men for opportunity to go with
Later tn the day telegrams began
coming Into tho Department from Na
tional Guard organisations asking that
they bo sent to the border. The follow
ing from Col. Milton J. Forman. com
mander of the First Illinois Cavalry,
one of the crack mllltla organisations
of the country, is typical:
"Will you help to send my regiment
out among the first of the Mexican
It wan addressed to Capt. George Van
horn Mosely nf the General Staff, who
helped train tho rrslment In summer
manoeuvres. Forman Is a veteran of
tho SpantsJi-Amerlcan War.
Officials of the General Staff have no
hesitancy In predicting that complica
tions will ensue with the Carranaa gov
ernment, which must lead either to a
complete backing down on the part of
the American Government, or a general
Invasion of Mexico,
Friction la Mkelr.
It Ii pointed out that In the first place
It will Ihi almost impossible because of
ths nb(ince of many distinguishing
marks between the uniform of the Car
ranxlstas and Vllllstas to prevent a
brush with tho former. It Is also pointed
nut that owing tn the long ohuse that
Is llkoly. in result from the effort to
rapture Villa It will probably be neces
sary for the American forces to selie
the railroads and to otherwise resort
to military expedients likely to cause
At iUio State Department among sub
ordinate officials familiar with thn Mex
ican piohlein the opinion Is freely ex
pressed that Carrana, for the sake of
pollliiial rrrwt among his own follow,
ere, Is certain to make u ciaiulKtand
piny of some sort. It Is considered likely
that he may demind tha the American
forcei leave the country at once,
Btcrttwy- Liuneirvs made it plain this
afternoon lli.it the only polh y of the
American Government In the present
Hi t tint Ion In to en into Mexico ntiil pet
Villa, Declaring there were plenty ol
preceelcnts to suiisiii the .ultoii, he
mMe It eleir that from the standpoint
of the Vmcrlcati (loverninetil the In
vasion of Mexican territory I'.iiinot he
construed as nn net of war
1e Insisted that the exticdltlon w,ii to
be reKarded mend) as n punitive one for
the purpose of ptmlshltiR- an Inexcusable
fnr Into Mexico lnfantr will b nent be- i
hind them to hold open, the line of ,
reron fatnllhr with the loporaphy !
of th re.on whe-e Villa l "UPPO'.ed to
about X.UIIO are cavultv In the rct
ff the continental t'nlted States it the
present time thee oie ;o.on iddltlotial
innblle troops, mi ludmu u.oi") cavolry,
that cm be driwt or Kxelulve of thi
number are so.oimi coast artd.ery forces
that could be draw n m iu an uuerei ncy
has no Intention of doing this at the
OeMlls nf the brush between troops of
cavalry which Col. Slocum sent acrom
the border and the Vllllstu raldeis began
leacliiliK tlie War Detiartment tally tills
tnornlnn In rapid succession, i
.Vivorclltuf to thee reports three and
not five troop, or in other words a
total of only !0 nun, made up thn
American force which drove the l.Utin '
Vllllstas southward, Thu return of the
Americans Is understood to Have been
due to a shortage of supplies, they li.iv.
in sturtHil off with only the allium.
liitlon and rations in their ordinary
The tlrst or men- repoin leacntu
Washington utter midnight last night,
Fort Sam HouMon. Texas, Litest
reports from Col. Slocum says fortj
slx Mexican soldiers killed, seriously
wounded now In camp. We had two
officers and live men wounded Will
Immediately afterward the following
was received :
Following received from Col. Slo
cum: 'I sent three troops under Major
Tompkins across border this morn
ing. Pursued Villa about five m!le,
driving him Into rough country where
he scattered after making one Hn.il
stand, which stopped Tompkins ad
vance. Three troops returned tn Co
lumbus again In about threo hours.
Lost one Corporal. Troop (!,' Funston.
The corporal killed was Henry 11. WIs-
well of Kdgemcre, I.. I, l-'unstoti tluu
reported the following, tlmol 1 ;1" A. M,
' Have Just made following dispo
sition of troops for prutiotiuii of bor
der: Three companies of infantry at
Columbus, one company at Victoria,
two companies at liachlta, three com
panies at Los Clenneg.is, two com
panies nt San Ueniardlno, two com
panies at Naco, one company guarding
railroad bridge at Uernardluo.
These dispositions will rellevi cav
alry, making them available for any
call. Tenth Cavalry ordered to Doug
las, leaving guard for lluuchuca.
The War Department will probably ie-
maln open all night to lecrlve dispatches
from the border.
PLANS FOR MILITIA.
tirnrral Staff Itendv If Inleri enllon
Washington, March 10. Plans have
been mnde by the War College and the
General Staff for the use of thtf orga
nized mllltla in the Mexican canipahtn
If It Is found later that the legular
troops are not strong enough to carry
out the plans of the President
These plans were orlgluall.v formu
lated at the time of the selzuie of
Vera Crux and tho j(0bllltv then Im
minent that armed intervention would
lie necessaiy, that Mexico it would
have to be occupied and tli.it approxi
mately 200,000 trooie wou'd Ihi needed
to carry the campaign to a succossful
There Is onlv one chance that th
State mllltla will lie needed In the pres
ent situation or that the plan of ac
tion devlsod for their participation will
b put Into effect. This chance centres
around the attitude of lieu, Cirratua.
If he resents the Invasion of American
tioups even on a "punitive" expedition,
and If this resentment dually unites all
Mexicans against thn t'nlted States, the
Stnte troops will certainly be needed to
reenforce tho regulars.
It was explained at the division of
mllltla tiff all of the War Department
tn-da) that if Stale troops are called
out a special appeal will lie made to
them to volunteer as units rather than
lis Individual' In order to eipi'dlte the
work of organizing a volunteer urini.
Hill to Knlnrue Commerce Hoard,
Washington, Maicli 10. Chairman
New lands of the Intirstate Commerce
Committee of the Senate Introduced
bill to-day to enlargo the Intel Hiat.i
Commerce Commission from seven lo
Governors Ready to Send a Big Army
of National Guard to Deal With Mexico
Wliilmnn Sn.vs New York
('mi Kiiiiiisii 15,000
II, STATUS REPORT
75.000 MKN PRBPARKI)
In view of the serious situation
with tosnrd to Mexico the following
despatch was sent to the Oovernorg
of the States by The Sun yesterday:
In rtrnt of Intervention In Mrxlro
hnir many tronpi rnnld joar Plate
furnlnh nt onre from Its National
lU-sponses ftom the Qovcrnors and
In some cases from the Adjutants
General who replied at tho Instance
of the State Kxecutlve Indicate that
a Inrse proportion of the militia Is
equipped for Immediate service and la
ready to respond to the needa of the
Reports from eighteen States
show that 75,000 guardsmen are ready
to respond to Pcderal call.
Helow will be found the responses
from the States:
New York State National Guard can
furnish li.000 men at first call, lravln
necessary troops at home stations within
the State for protection and recruiting up
to full war strength.
CilAni.Ks S. Whitman', Oovemor.
Seventy-thrisi hundred men fully
equipped for field service with wapjon
tratisiortatlon exrejit draught animals,
as follows: Five regiment and on bat
talion of Infantry, twelve companies of
coast artHVry. one regiment of field
artillery, one squadron of cavalry, one
company of signal corps, sanitary'
troop : In addition S00 naval mllltla
trained and equipped for shore duties,
except wngon transportation.
We are prepared, should the PiesUlent
tnil upon us for the purposes of Inter
vention In Mexico, with seventeen com
panies of cosst artillery, three troops of
iMvalry, one light battery and one ambu
lance company. These men have been
seasoned by experience, very largely
qualified as sharpolioolers, ntid while not
fully enlisted up It will b.i a simple mat-ti-r
to bring them all up to full quota,
Charles W. Adbott.
If ttoops are ordered from tills Stat.
Connecticut can immediately send about
5. son men. viKonuc M. Coia, Adjutant
Ohio is able to furnish s,000 men from
the National Guard.
Kuask H. Willis. Governor.
Your wile to hand. In the event nf
Intervention In Mexico, Illinois could
mobilize and furnish in a few days eight
regiments of Infartry. ons regiment of
cavalry, one or artillery, one company
of signal corps, one company of en
gineers and two field hospitals, now or
gantxed. and within a short time there
after as many additional men as may
bw required or mis iaie oy me iar uc-
i;. I' . UU.N.NIi. iiurriliu.
r.m rutnlsh 2.100 men. con
sisting of two regiments and two addi
tional companies of Infantry, one bat
tery of artillery and one signal corps, all
fully equipped and ready for service.
AllTlll K bAITrx, uiiciiiur.
Wisconsin can furnish ".."no officers
and men If the entire National Ouard of
the State is called by the President.
K. !. Philipp. Governor.
The enlisted strength of Oklahoma Na
tional Ouard Is 1,300. This number, I
am advised by the Adjutnnt-Oeneral, Is
fully equipped and ready for service.
Mi K. Ts.M-f. Acting Oovemor.
It Is estimated tlmt Arizona has ap
proximately H00 guardsmen in condition
to do field service should necessity re
quire. Oeoiice W. IK'NT, Governor.
in ill uienl nf Intervent Ion ill Mexico.
Oregon could sent one regiment of in
fantry, eight companies or coasi artil
lery, one battery of field artillery, one
i..nn ,.f 11.1'filt-v ami aiinltuev ilelaeh-
merits, embracing n present approxi
mate strengtll or l.iliii men. luiaeu iu
war strength this would mean approxi
mni.li. r. ana men. Oregon mllltla would
he ready promptly In accordance with
the molillization plans ouinneu uy me
War Pepaitinent. '
J. Withtcomse. Governor.
MARY I AMI.
Maryland could furrilsli 2,.'i it -..-i
ami men eotiltined for'Tield fcervic- .1 im
her National iluard,
Kmkiison c. iiarrinuto.v, uovernar.
The Adjutant-General leporls that
Virginia could put Into the field at once
22.) nfllcem and .1,:i0 men fully armed
H, c, Hti'art, Governor.
West Virginia has two regiments of
Infantry with a peace strength of t.SOO
otllcers and enlisted men. Within forty
eight houis after a call 90 per cent, of
these men could be mobilised within the
State, Hth regiments could be re
cruited to wnr strength within two weeks
largely from men who have had training
in tlie National Guard or United States
army. II. D. Hathild, Governor.
Tennessee can furnish about 1,G00
troops from tlie National Guard.
Tom c, Rt, Governor,
Hy iliirctlnii of the Oovemor It Is
stated that the entire National Guard of
North Carolina, comprising one Infantry
brigade, six oompanlra roast artillery,
two troops of cavalry, one ambulance
company and nne field hospital company,
are Immediately available for service In
Mexico or anywhere alsa. Actual peace
strength Zii officers and Mil ealiite4
18,000 N. G. N. Y. READY
TO MOVE IN 12 HOURS
fen. O'ltynn Sn.vs Troops Arc
Prepared to the I.nst Mini '
and Lust Mini.
DETAILS WOHKKl) OUT
Major-Gen. John F. IV 11 an. command
ing the National Guard of New York,
eald yeiterday nt Ills office nt the Muni
cipal Ipjlldltig t lint i 8,000 well trained,
well cqulpod men, composing tho force
under him could he mobilized and ready
to start for Mexico on twelve hours
"Wo do not know here what Is golnj
1 to happen." said licit. O'ltyan. "We may
jhe called at any moment or tliey may
'decide that a mere punitive expedition
I against the Villi bandits will bo suill
clent. If we are called we arc ready to
the last man, the last gun and I he last
(horse. If the War Department ordered
me at tl o clock to-night to liavo my
division on Its toes for a plunge Into
Mexico I would have the division teady
to be entrained at ! o'clock to-morrow
"The Instant the Older reached me
from Washington It would he transferred
to the brigade ami regiment commanders.
The regiment commander would notify
their Captains almost simultaneously
The CalltnillS Wnnlil Ills tho nr.l.r tn
'their non-cimmls!oiied oH!cer. livery
. corporal bss n night squad "and a day
i squad so picked that every member of it
' ....!., I. I ...l.l. I...
luui'i ,- i. uiiiniuiiiv-a i til nun u) tele
phone, telegraph or special messenger
within an Incredibly short time. The
system is such that th parts of tho
division all over the State would be
leady. as 1 say. within twelve hours.
Klttitretl In I.nst Kelnll.
"The thing has been figured out down
to the last detail Since a war with
Mexico would hardly be a thing to turn
the t'nlted State upside down .is a
matter of fact the lountry at large
would hardly know we were In a war
It would not be necessary to require every
trusrdsman to go on active service A
certain proportion nf the men would b
more useful to the country In their work
here at home than participating In the
fighting So we have arranged to leave
behind a reserve of about 10 per rent.,
made up of men who wotiM find It very
dllflcult to leave their famlt'ee, or nf men
who would be seriously Inconvenienced
In other ways However, we would not
be 10 per cent short lscjiu"e of that.
The National titlird has sent into civil
life many thousands of well trained mejt
who would be eager to reenllst single
men who yearn for active service. We
would be flooded with applh ntlnn from
first rate fighting men. and we would go
with our division strength of is.nnn,
"There has been much talk In the last
six months of t lie unavailability, under
the Constitution, of the National Guard
as volunteer troovs for Federal service;
the Idea seeming tn exlm that State
trootis could not be railed by the Presi
dent or the Coiigtews for service outside
nf this country. That Is all nonsense.
Fuller the volunteer act passed last year
the State ttrasjis called 'to resist' In
vasion' or for 'national defence' would
automatically lose temporarily their
Identity aa State troops and would lie.
ome United States volunteers. All that
would be required to bring nhout this
change of Identity would be new muster
tons, the spreading of a lot of ink and
a vast deal of routine labor.
"Not o thing In the world stands In
men. All orgnnlxatlors tan be recruited
j to war strength within ten days. All i
organizations are fully equipped for Held
oi-inr nun etuirn personnel reany to
respond Instantly for the service of our
country I.awkknci: h. Vor.vn.
Answering your telegram, tlie Klurida
National Ouard Is composed f two regl- ,
ntents Infantry and also has some com-1
punles of coast artillery and naval
mllltla. The Adjutant-Oeneral at St
Augustine can give the numerical
strength. It. a. On a t.
Secretary to Governor, i
Alabama upon proper requisition can i
furnish her full quota of men to protcu
the lives of Americans in Mexico or con
tiguous thereto and to restore law and
order under any policy that may be .
ui-jpted by the Administration. The Na-'
tlonal Ouard of Alabama numbers 2,."i00
men .iva-tkvble on short notice I
CiiAiit.r.s He.vdkkso.v, Governor I
INTERVENTION LIKELY TAFT,
I. . .lastlfled In remain Villa,
Maya Mx-I'resldent. I
IJoston. March 10. Kx-l'resldent '
Taft, speaking before the I'nlturlan Club
to-night, asserted that the t'nlted .States'
was Justified In chasing Villa Into I
"If we are foned to Intervene.' be'
said, "it will be Justified. Is-rause we i
have a right to object to a condition of
anatxhy in u country Immediately ad-1
Joining ours ro long continued ns tn he
come an International nuisance.
"I entliely acquit the present Admin
istration of any desire to Involve in In
war with Mexico.
"Kuropran nations ma. not without
reason, charge upon us some lesponsl-
I. lilt.. ... . .i..
! loeri-iH couumons ill our so-.
called jiolley of watchful waiting we
have neither watched nor waited, but In
fact we hastily Inteivened and then'
repudiated the intervention '
"I nil) ttlud to heal- ttut sum. Urn .
fence Is being sent after him, We .should
hone flint we m:iv mil h.u' i
upon a general Intervention, because that I
will be a serious matter and involve cop. j
n.urn. ..-i in.. ii vinirii we cannot
measure, Hut th.it there Is giound for
thinking It piobahle none can duny."
VILLA FINANCED IN U. S. LIND
Interests Kager fnr Interv enlloii
Inspired Invasion, He Mays,
Minneapolis. March in. That Villa's
Incursion and the Columbus killings weru
Inspired and financed by interests on
this side of the border was charged to-
' day by ex-Gov. John I.lnd, recently
contiueritiai represi illative or President
Wilson In Mexico. He Intimated Hut
they were trying to force Intervention,
Mr. I.lnd made the suggei-tloii that the
two Governments agieo on a neutral
zone along the border, lo be policed by
armies of both countries In order to sup
press Villa and his bandits.
"Villa undoubtedly was Inspired and
financed hy Interests on this side," said
Mr. Und. "Hut If there had boen a
neutral aone, with adequate police pro
tection cooperating from both sides, even
bit Incursion could have bsen pravtmtad,"
Major-Gen. John F. O'Ryan.
the way of the New York National
iluard or the National Ouatd of any
other State being called Into active ser
vice by the Presidejit at any time the
situation requires. No new legislation
whatever Is neces.iry. The ptesent law
Is plain and broad '
Would (in 1 1 Is Iti'Kiilnr.
No doubt o ts Ht tlie heaihiuatlers
of the New Vo. National iluard tltnt
If real w:.r with .leico follow. the Villi
raid New York troeps will go nt -x
Mexico side li side with the regulars.
The gem ral plan pi for the New Yolk
division to gn liy rail to tlalveton titid
then by trarsports to Vera Crim. Thl"
honor wd preeminence would he given
to the .Ni'W York eoldlers bcciitisv, of
thi'lr recognized excellence of training,
preparedness which exceeds that of any
other body of State troops. Itrglments
from n few other States wo lid be t.cnt
with the reguiarn, but most of the Na
tional liti.ird forie from other States
would be pl.ircl nlnng the border to
relieve the regular detachments ordered
lien M'ltvan estimates that ITflnofl
men, regulars iui 1 guardsmen, are now
available for service. He helleves thttt
in.fino regular trmpe cool. I be detached
from p.irrlso-e or ntVr details of service
oi Uus coitiitr.v. and that nn.oofi mi.-inhs-tt.eit
ate available. He does not think
t lint only fin pi-r nn: or o of the
National fluard of other State than
New York would respond He llieves
that It would be nearer IfiO per cent
"While in other States the rnmniiui
ders might follow our plan of leaving
behind u certain proportion, nay In
pr -eit of their men. men who would
be doing their duty better by "tiy'tig
at home than by going Into active ser
vice, 'levertheless In thec Stated the
sune situation would he found as here;
that former giiaploneti, eager for ser
vice Mini well trained, would quickly
till up tlie gaps."
There was a very distinct opinion nt
the National Guard heinlqu irteri yester
day that a mere punitive expedition Into
.Mexico eondti.-ted with more vigor than
streiiKth might lead tn dlsiintrnu con
equHiccs and bring on war. It was
recalled that the Mexican war was
forced by the ambushnient and slaughter
of a email force of Culted States troops
that plunged Into Mexlro In pursuit
of binditji. and some fears are enter
tained that a .!mllar trap may be wait
ing for the present handful nf Invaders,
BREAKS NECK IN FALL
DOWN SUBWAY STAIRS
Mun Killcil at Olitli Street
Mitchell (inlflsti'iii. ,lt.el
ler. Police .Shy.
Hither heart fallute or an accidental
fall down the steps of the subway -t.itlnn
ut Ninety-sixth street was responsible
for the death Iati last night of a man
who the police holleie is Mitchell Gold
stein, a Jeweller connected, it is thought,
with the nrm of I,. A S l.oeb, at Tl Nas.
V few inli.nl. . I.. i.. i.. ...
- - -- .inn iii.iiuikiii me a i- i
tentlon of otto K.-ihn. a ticket chopper at 1
ine station, was itttr.ictnl hy a capo
which came iliuteilng down 'the stone
teps to Ids feet. Hushing up to the land
lug above he found an elibrly man Ivlng
prostrate with his neck apparently
broken, He caihd the ambulance of the
Knlckerlsneker Hospital and Dr. I.eddy
prouounred the man dead.
When tho body was examined at tlie
VYest !0th street station n golden eagla
tmblem allowing that Its owner was a
thirty-second dcgtei, Mason of Mecca
Temple was found attached to hus mild
watch chain. On It was tho name
Mitchell Goldstein and iu the ns.ket of
i ue man s co.u were a number of I,,
Loeh's business cauls. There was
also found a box of medicine from the
drug etui oof William Sohulkm. at ITttlt
street anil Atostei d:im .iv..mh., ti...i...n
Goldstein, a jewellti, Hies at 1.V1 Weet '
Tile victim of the accident was about i
.". feit T inches tall, weighed nlsnit .
!Mi pounds, was about years old and 1
wore a brown suit, a daik hat and over-1
i niiii wiuie cn.liunis gloves.
HELD FOR LEGACY SWINDLE.
(innu Mipil) Iiik Vltsslnu Heir Im.
lie rsotiators, iithnrltles ,,
Thuitigh the. a. rest jesteidav of
Charles 0 .Summons, to. a awet- nf
l.eonla. N .1.. .-mil ih., iiuiu..,i... ,.
.1 Jordan, an aclor. Deputy Attorney-
nvi.ii i narics ,i. .viasone believes he
has biyuu u roundup of a "fake in.
herlliiiue. i:iiii-" tlmt i.. i
....... ,u iiusiness
of obtaining legacies fraudulently
rummers is cnarged with subornation
of perjury in inducing Jordin to im
I'liisnnatn John Campbell, musing heir
to the cslnte or Thomas O'Kiofc,
llrooklyii man, by means of a siorv
which Sutnnien, had fuhrlcaled In evci'v
detail Magistrate Walh of llrookljii
held Summers In $."i,nnn hall and Jordan
Is held as a wllnefs
Mr. Miisnnu chaiges ihnt Jordan,
abetted by Summers, appeared before
Surrogate Ketch.im and swou- to a de.
tailed stoty that would pinve lit ri to lie
the heir. A certified check for .,:m
wiiH Utawn, but not collected because an
appeal was taken from the decision
According to Mr. Museum lite "fake
Inheiltauce ring" works by witching
newspaper advertisements for old estates
that are unclaimed, llien pincurlug some
one to Impersonate the heir und coach
ing )i I in In an elaboratu story gained
from Inspection nf the legal papers In
the case filed hy (lie Public Adminis
trator. The impersonator then -gets 1100
to 1(00, the ring vela the rest.
MAY WARN U. S. OFF
Will Nolify Wilson Sending of
Troops Is I'lifWi'iidly Act.
no nnAwixu back now
Washington, March 10. With the
purpose of the 1'niled States clearly e.
forth In the President's announcement
thul an adequate force would be sent In
pursuit of Villa attention of officials Is
fosussed to-night on the probable atti
tude of Carranna, This Is regarded n
the overshadowing element in the Mexi
can situation as preparations are being
mad" for the American expeditionary
force to cross the border
President Wilson Is still hopeful that
C.irranz.i will not look on tho American
expedition as nn outright Invasion of
Mexican sovereignty. This was Indicated
In the statement from the White House
which dictared that tho steps decided
upon could lie accomplished "In entirely
friendly aid of the constituted author!-1
tli s In Mexico und with scrupulous re- j
speit for the soveti Igutv of that re
public " I
Many high ofllclnls nf the Government ;
are by no means hopeful that C.irrnnxa i
will choose to regard the American e
i..iliin.. i.. i. ni. ,r..t..h.ll.. ni.t I
"'Ultl"ll III ,11.' llhlll , ' I lll'llill., .in..
The belief Is seriously entertained that
there is an even chance that Cairanza
will watn thn 1'nlled States within the
next twenty-four hours that the entry
of Amerlcnn armed forces upon Mexican
soil will be rrga-ded as an utifi loudly
Mlrnee Is llnilnons.
Carranz.i has maintained an ominous
'deuce since ho was advised yesterday
of the Intention of tin Culled Slates to
get Villa It Is learned authoritatively
to-night that Hllseo Arredoudo. Car
ratua's Ambassador Designate, has thus
far ii celved no .Inkling of the policy to
be followed bv the provisional ruler of
The forebodings of American oflldals
that Carranza will regard the American
expedition ns a belligerent Invasion l
grounded tlrst of all Iu the knowledge of
the provisional ruler's character and of
the quality of public opinion of Mexico
It Is realized here that Carranza'a au
thority hangs by a slender thread and
that in the present contingency be tnav
be guided by those who lielieve that for
him to sanction or refrain from oppos
ing the American expedition would re
sult In his overthrow hy the Mexican
It l pointed out that the people of
Mexlio are of don temper whenever,
the-lr national uivere'gnty is involved.,
Whether eir not their feelings will Maine
tin to a degree where Carr.inza would
rind it Impossible to exercise restraint
Is a question that Is receiving grave
consideration of Washington officials,
The pnllr. of President Wilson. It
may be said, was decided on with the
full appreciation of the serious possl
lillltles !t Involves, It is the hoie of
the President that Carranza will main
tain an attitude which wilt leave the
way open for the armed forces of the
I'nlttl States to pursue ami capture
Villa and return to the t'nlted States
after having taken proper measures
to Insure quiet along tlie border.
Not In llrufT llnrk Voir.
In the absence of such assurances,
however, and In the face of tlie possl.
blllty that the American expeditionary
force may meet tlie armed opposition of
nil factions In Mexico, the President Is
convinced that It was the solemn duty
of the Government not to lueltate on the
course, the beginning of which was
mapped out ve-nterday when Co! Sloetun
nml his o.ivalrj men pursued the Vllllsta
bandits across the border
This Government, it Is authoritatively
staled. It. i emtered on tile mission of
capturing and punishing thoe who have
Iwen killing American citizens long the
liound.iry and It Is determined to -o:n-plete
this tnKloti. whatever the cost.
Among Atuet lean officials strict con
sideration fhr the feelings of Carranra
and his co'istitiieticy Is displayed in so
far a such a thing Is consistent with
the course which has been adopted.
Otllclals carefully refrained to-day from
stating that the President had any plan
of going Iw-fore Congresw and asking for
authority to call for volunteers or to
take anv step that would crystallize j
the American policy as one of bellig
erent action against Mexico as a nation.
It was said that the President h.ia no
present Intention nf addressing Congre
on the gravo Issue which has been
The President has learned from a
despatch received from Gen. Kunston I
this afternoon that there is danger of
further raids along the border to-night
Gen. Kunston expressed the opinion that
all the American forces ate on the
nlert and declared: "If Villa comes
again to-night we will give him another
Piesldent Wilson has abandoned for ,
tlie present practically every either qites. !
tlon of Importance but the Mexican .
problem lie went Into the matter In all i
its phases with th- Cabinet and gave
'i4l . ni.iirniuii ... .,..., hi, ii ii.tll
been unanimously agreed to hy the
Itefore the Cabinet meeting the IVesl
dent had had conferences with Secre
tary of State l.arslng, Secretary of War
liaker and a telephonic conversation
with Senator Stone.
Strlel Censorship Kstuliltslied at
Mexico CIO t Press Ignores Until.
Mexico citv. March toGen, i-itr.
run refuses to make a sta'ement In
regard to the situation caused by t he
rald on Columbus, N. M A strict cen
sorship has been established, und the
newspapers here are printing nothing of
A telegram sent by Tltr St'N to Its
correspondent In Mexico city hss been
returned undelivered, with word from
the telogr.-iph company that it had been
"stopped by censor."
HAWLEY WANTS AIR PATROL.
trpn rluli's lleml Hlniues ( onuress
for Italds nn Hunter,
Aian It. Ilawley, president of the Aeto
Club of America, puts tl'.e entile re.
npnnelbllity for tho Villa raid across thu
iKirdcr up to Corn-res.
"Tho raid could not have happened if
the Pulled Stalea forces wem equipped
with a siilllclent number of suitable aero
planes to patrol the binder," he said.
'"A sutllcleiit number of high powcied
nerojilanes r.ipablo of quick climbing,
such ns are being supplied by the hun
dred to foreign countries by American
construi'lotp, would quickly force the
Mexican bandits to retire to the Interior
ton fur to enable them at any time m
dasth out mid make raids Into thn United
Slates and kill our people,
"The. Aero Club of Amctlca mall
months ago had pointed out that avia
tors tun needed at the Mexican Imrde-r.
as they can do niuio to pri"-eive orde
nnd prevent os of Amrrtcnn Ihra ir.i,
any other aim or the service. Congress
has treated aviation in a most aliamrful
way. Jt has never allowed Hiitlicjeut up.
propria! ions to even form the skeleton
for an aeronautical orgaiiUatlon In either
the army or the navy,''
WILSON DID RIGHT THING,
IS VERDICT OF CONGRESS
Members tof Both Houses Approve Mexican Move, but
Some Think They Should Have Been Noti
fied Before President Acted.
Wasiiim.ton, March 10. lloth in the
Senate nnd In the House of Itcptescnta-,
lives President Wilson's determination
tn take decisive action In Mexico was!
hailed with general approval
With the purpose nf the pun.tive expe
dition, whether It leads to war oi not, no!
fault was found cither by Democrats ir
Republicans. Over the methods that
have been adopted by the Pieshlent In'
dealing with he crisis then- Is snliie '
divergence of opinion, l'nder the over-'
shadowing possibilities of the bonier!
turbulence, however, theie was no dis-l
position to pri-ss the objections to the;
lourse followed by the President
The foremost consideration whlili ap
parently actuated members nf Imtli
houses was lo put a stop to tho Mexican
atreiltles, whatever the cost, So long
as the Administration Is moving toivatd
that end it wilt be given a fiei- hand.
Representative Cooper, ranking Repub
lican member of the House l-'oielgn Af
fairs Committee, brought up the ques
tion of the right or thn President to send
troops beynnd the territorial limits of
tho united Mates without the consent;
of Congress when the committee met late
ill the day to hear what tlie President i
hud done nnd to illscuts the situation
He showed no Inclination to prees ths
Wnnled lei He otlneil.
On both sides of the Capitol there vv,i
nn nppteclablo undercurrent of dlssatf
faction over the failure of the President
to notify Cnt.gtess before taking actloi-
The parallel between the desp.it. h of h- '
fleet to Vera C.-u. nnd the despatch i f I
tin- punitive expedition cross tin- lion!,.,
was drawn, hut It was not put fnrvv,n I i
as n reason for hnnipeilng the actlvl'les
nf tin- War Dep irtttunt In the crisis. I
In the- House Representative Mat.n.
the minority binler, and Itcprrsciitiill.-.-Kltchln,
the leader of the ma;oi If . ,
found theme-dies In neconl "The Pi- s
Idem did exactly the right thing." sid
Mr Mann. 1
"lie will get the support, nnl'ed. fnvn I
nil sides. He did the only tlPne, the
proper thing, tint could be done It
is not wnr"
"I nm willing to let the Admlnlstr.i-
tlon catch Villa.' s.dd Mr. Kltdiln. "I
favor any authorization b Coiwiess nee.
essary nnd proper to uphold the h.'i.d of
the President In the emergency '
The storm eif debate on the bnrd-- otit- i
rage broke In both lioti. s of Convi---s '
while the President was consulting wl'h '
his Cabinet n to what should be dm- '
The feeling In the Sennte was s-wvv it ,
tene In th" Hucisr tli- situation vv -clisi-us-e-el
calmly nnd dispassionate'), al
most with Indifference
Whin the u.scusrlon began in the Sen
ate Senator Stone counselli d Ji.it ,e- i
and ssked that the action of the Pnsi-1
dent be awaited befote n decision wtis I
te-.ielieil. In the House the Idea had evl-,
dently been accepted without que-tlnn
that the President, .onvin.-ed that t e
crisis had come, would deal summnilly
with Vila and his haul nt out.uw
Interest In eiinte.
The sltualloii in the Semite whe- tn.it I
body met at noon was m e of intense I
Interest. K.verbnily xpe, teil that lhe n-
would be an outbreak on Mexico, .mil n
began within half an hour after the Sen
ale came to order. Senator Md 'umber of
North Dakota slnrti-d things n ntrenng
.ill lllterielittoli re.Millltton
Sena tit- Kail, tiie "sturinv petrel" of
the Mexican s l.iatlon. fol.owed with
another intervention lesolutlon author
izing a Hill for .".iio.iiou volunteers to
patrol the International boundary Hue.
Senator Ashurt mmle the really mir
ling speech of the day. He .omplnlned
of the lack of interest shown by the Ad
ministration In the danger that has ii
st.intly threatened the citizens of the
Hlo Oninde horde- He told bow he had
pleaded to have soldiers reta'ned in that
vlelnltv and to mpre-s upon Government
iifrtcHiis In Washington the Impnt tatc-c
of the matter The Set.atoi etirn-d tin
Senate when he deetaied that the "tune
for ggrape shot Instead of grape Julu"
Senator Stone was busy trying to keep
down Inllunnialor.v specche-. l'lequently
lie Interrniiteil. Senator .Vshurst Impi-
Uently waved the .-senator from Missouri
aside with the declaration that be had
something to say and was going to say
It before he sat down.
"I never was In the habit of dipping
my worets Into a tank of diplomatic anti
septic be foil I allowed them to escape
from my lips aim i iiiiuk i om.ni
follow that pro -eilure n w ' said Senator
Never llnlletl nt W lis
"I am not one who has clamoicd and
r.llleil nt the AilmtllMlatlon because It
has made nil.tal.es. If It lias made an
mistakes, m .Mexico. I think when large
hlstorv s written and we ate tenioved
trom the si e in- of tin- conflict hlstor.v
will Ju-tlf.v In a Urns measuie the Ad
uiltilsttation's iirondiire in Mexico, et
1 would be f.il-e to tn.v constltuencv ,
,i,A mni-l.-.i ii oeonie nnil f.il-e
.!. .i. j...n., ir t r.iileil now to make
some disclosures regarding the situation
which I ought to m.iKe.
"Kor more thin rive months I visited
the State and War Departments urging
that troops be kept oil the Mexican hot
ilei, because I knew a well as nnvhndv
ran know anything or predicate futuie
.... -. i.i.., r the in ...ni that the trou
bles III Mexico Instead of being ended
ate Ju-t about to begin Mm nmwuii
standing my Insistent demands that
ttnnps e kept on the border and my,
pleadings and expostulations I find that
five days ago tin- War and State Depart
.lil.t UlMP conteuiiibilliig removing tho
tolilifis to -.nme other pi ice "
Stone In the llesi-ue.
Senator Stone made a brief statcmei t
politically concluding the discussion ot
Mexico, lie said :
"I think every Senator feek as Ind -nam
and icsetitful over this linn il nod
bloody outrage ut Columbus as doe- i'ie
Senator from Arizona The exeiimve
branch of the Government Is now us ng
to the utmost all ihe a.tiv tics at "
command to as-crta-n the e-v.ni. fi is
lelating lo this mailer trom Us iin-ep.
lion to Us end'iig, tn it s i.p in dale
'The Cabinet hae. been in "" I'.s
morning imisideniig lids ins quet --n
In coreultailoti with the ttul.ian au
thorities. I'titil tun Senate Is informi'd.
as It will be very soon icgard:n;j Cie
facts of the nieurrciici itelf ami ns
to the e-ntire sltu.itlnn. It seems i,. me
that It VMiuhl coniport licttir w Mi the
dlgnitv and iesponsibllit Impoi-ed usm
Us nt this Juncture to await a few ho'ii-s
ut least nut 1 ihe Senate, until i '"in.-r.ss
Itself, may prove d with that diir-i,
tlon wlih Ii a subject of such gnvtv
should have at our handh "
The roseilut.on introduced Ir r-enir n
McCumber was III his rs'llllet leferre.
to the Committee on I'ouign Helai.oi s
The McCil'iibei lesolulion follows
liere.i'i tins i low i n-netii . i . ti d
hv a inosi e.irni st i,iii. :o ieri-,i"
from Interference in the i -eri.il if
f.ilii ot Mexico, bis exhausted ce .
pi s' tile fffort to pfi'vet-' t'o- . ti
tence of niioc'tle.s an 1 si n i .-its.
for the wrongs inllnted upon is
Zeus, ai d
Whereas su. I. eft i-: ' .i ine
worse than fi'iitlc-. ami the f,r nir
of this i iovoriiinent to cvit its ,iimh
powers to protect t lit lnc iinl pro
crty of its citizens has imboldiiied
and encouraged these bandits to th
i omiuissioii of further airo'ii.
iigalnst our people, and
Whereas, on the ninth day of Match
1010. ii band of these Mexlcj-J
marauders, under tlie command and In
the direction of their leader, Kraiii lr.-u
Villa, actually Invaded the Atnrrlcsr
territory and In the .dead of nigh
massacred twenty-three American met
ami women in the city of Columbia
N M and
Whereas tln-ie Is no Goveitimsr,'
whatever In Mexico capable of pun
lug these iitioclous nets or to rrnlei t
American Hies ; ami
Whereas these brutalities, rulm
natlng In the Invasion of our own so.l
and the massacte of our ptopte can
no longer be borne : now, therefor
Hrsolrril, Hy the Congress of t
t'nlted States, tlmt the President 1.
n ml he Is hereby, directed to send In'
Mexico n sufficient force to hunt dour
and destroy these murdering bandi
and punish all those guilty of three
atiocitles against our eltlzi ns where-
they ho found. And the Presldeit Is
uiirioilzcd to use any force ticei-arv
to i airy into effect this putpoe or to
iner.cniie any opposition from nv
source In Mexico to prevent is sc.
The House approached the Mexicin
situation with an obvious, though qii.rt,
air of determination. Thetc wa r.int
of tlie outward exillement that fre
quently attends the consideration ef
erles of this kind, nor a disposition ti
magnify or acientuatc the graiitv of th
sltuiii'im, sm-h ns u--uai'y pnva'ls In t
I ti-nn dh-cusslo'i
While tin; Piesiilcnt and tlie i a nnul
wen- deliberating em the course to 1st
followed, ihe lloiie paused for a 'i(i"t
time In Us routine labors for a f
d-'ni'- Iti tiri-setilatlve Smith of Tmh
Iu a te n minute speech said that th
climax of ti.e Mexican situation bil
been ie.i,hi-.l and demanded that a in
be taken llcpresetitatlvf s S ivdss of
Texas. I.i-hlb.uh of New ..-re" ,-inl
tlnalli I'eMi.iudez of New Mexico
Iterated the de t and
Tin-so ilrs-l.ii.itlons evoked nn dftr--e
n. e of opinion. Nm were thei rale,
with vehemi'li.-e. I.ate In the ;iftern)"l
('h.iirmm I'lorsl held a telephone cot
versiitlmi with the White House 111
was Informed by the President of ti
cour-e that had lcn decided uiin '
the Cabinet meeting and was told tht
utiles nnfote-n on difficulties arose t'ir
would be no need of Invoking the alt
of Congress In deillng with Pie sltu.itlo:
Mr I Mood was a-ked to call a inert nt
or the K .relgo Affalis Cnnvnlttee "4
lufor u lllembeis that the Ad iilnlstMtlna
wis tiiei.'eedlng under the principle
iree. iii the treaty of June His
permitting the pursuit of Indian tiixrau.
iler .uio-s the bntind.it In the territory
of e-lthe-i Mexico or the t'nlted Statrs
VlllllorlO I' llnestlillied.
At tin- iiee'li-c of the -omm-t'.re .c t'es
followed there was no direct nppn.it s
ipre'si-d to tin ..iiii-c ndopteil Vv M
AdmiuistiNtimi. but t lie q-e-tl e
whitlii"- the pr-dint 1.d nut.
up..er th- 1'i-i-st 'ut.i ii tn si i t ,e ,c y
beiotnl Hie borders of toe ciunli. a I
whe ther It would not have been a ni
leL-uhir proceeding to have Info-'ed
CotCirs.- tpst. we-e il'cufcd
Mr Smith of T"iis, who began ts
ib bate . - I'd M at the duly nf retnini
p.- md ord- r i Tii the border re"-il
on the people nf Vlevico themeelie.. anl
that the Cnlted States had been patir"
nnd forbearing and ready to render
nil times assistance and had aceord'J
recognition to the Carranza Governmer
"It s patent to every one tha t'
I'.itranza Goveuinient Is either tinw-'I'tt
or un tide to make good its promts" o-
afford prn'ectloii to Americans or o'
crs." lie e.l d.
"The climax of this terrible and ii
(durable ntu.itloii was reached when -c
org.inleil band of Mexican outlaws at. I
inurdeters under tlie command of tho.
treai lu-inii. bloodthirsty, arch villa
Villa, crossed the international hordr
t-r.pt into the Anietlcnn town of Co
lumbus. s-t it on tire and began '
bloody work of murdering its mhab
"This Government should take t
matter Into Its own hands. An .i1
plait military force of our own s u)
at once be ordered to take the tr.i'l c?
th s band of night assassins and purJr
them until they are captured dead
alive. If raptured alive they should h
brought b.u-k to Columbus, where the
ne guilty of murder, and lunged"
Representative laiilhach expressed '
hope that some one to whose word" !h
President would give heed would ugc '
the following .nmmuiilc.itioii to C.v
Although lecognlzeil ns the 1 '
Kxecutlve of the Republic of Mex
it Is obvious that ou are pnp.Hr
not only to protect the rights of We
leans Iu .vmir own rountrj In- '
restrain ctitaln of your iiatlni-als 1
Invading American soil I therrfcr
propose to send into your coun'rv
punitive, expedition tn ilestro the V
llstas and If possible to rapture V ''
and hantt hlni tn the nearest tree
1 sincerely trust that the prop e f
Mexico and its Government will mi
in view of the unusual clrrumst me r
coiislilei this, an unfriendly a t en
the part of the I'nlted States nut
whether they do or not 1 propose ti
tollow this course
"Conditions In Mexico," s.ud llr'
sent.itlve Sl.iyden or Texas, ' are vr
pci-ullnr Loyalty lluotu.itcs. It g",e
trom one side to the other and whe- c
the be Carranza thieves and muri"e'
or VtP.i thli'vi's and murderers a .'
no d'ttt-reti, e
Ml ilern.indez or New Mex' o ".i i
that be m-. ed the sentiment of 'tn p
pie .f b s .-.'.it,- in demanding tha' .i ' "
be t.i' i- "Patience.' lie s.l i O"
... i t- he a virtue."
merits of Anthracite!
coal operators - - small
"steam" coals, including
No. 1 Buckwheat used in
'Spencer Heaters", will
continue to sell for $2 to $3
less a ton than larger "do
mestic" sijes required In
HTM lilt 11114 I l.lt I II
X 1 Itlttle. tnt I'srk ir
A Veils! prsm-sU'i ' ""J1
ForrtcMtoeria Color i
kwi. -infUioosi lifof r'
IIg"''jyLc!& 4,A.iitiM-AUUL..JffAIHkM ineu-in,A. -I