Newspaper Page Text
! Paso, Ttxts,
Marck 25, 1911-22 Pajes
&1 Paso's Rapid Growth
Official United States Census
Population 1910, 39,279
Population 1900 15,906
Population 1SW ....10,338
MANY MEXICAN TO WNS
. .i .
Boards of Governors From
Associations Meet in El
WANT POWER RI&ET
FOR LAND OWNERS
A joint meeting of the boards of
governors of the Elfephant Butte and
El Paso Valley Water Users associa
tions is in progress in the grill room
of the Sheldon- The directors from
the upper valley went Into conference
immediately upon their arrival Safcur
day morning- with the directors of the
321 Paso cssociatlon. The subject which
is being considered is the control of
the water power to be developed by
the Elephant Butte dam and its later
als. At the present time this is the
livest topic in the two valleys. This
water power is to be one of the great
est assets of xhe reclamation project,
aside from the water itself. How this
power is to be controled, when it is
developed is the problem (the two
boards of governors are wrestling
with today. '
Plan of Organization Proposed.
A plan of organization has been sug
gest! by which the power plants
will be owned by the land owners in
the valley, each holding stock in the
auxiliary company in proportion to
the amount of land he owns. As the
reclamation act limits the amount of
land xo 160 a-cres, there would be no I
possibility, the advocates of this plan
say, of developing a power monopoly
to control gthe power output of the
dam and laterals. That the power de
velopment should be an integral part
of the irrigation system is the con
tention of the advocates of this plan
and -any attempt to separate the power
project from the Irrigation project will
be met with opposition, they say.
Seek Unity of Action.
The purpose bf the meeting as
stated by H. B. Holt, president of the
Elephant Butte association, who is
acting vas chairman of the joint meet
in?, is to secure the best possible
methods of harmonious cooperation be
tween the reclamation service and the,
water users -associations.
It is admitted that the power devel
opment feature of the-big project is
one of- the greatest problems in con
nection with the Elephant Butte dam
and unless it is equitably distributed
ainoa? the men who, are ..naying- for
fheig-jir-Jecfc-it will,h vigorously J
oppossea, xne aireciors say.
Those who are attending the meet
Irsr from Hip unner vallev are: H. B.
Holt. Las Cruces; L. Clapp, Hatcl; 1. J
Tan Gass, Chamberino; J. M. Hoy, Rin
con; Rob erluJEn wood, Las Cruqes; C. E
Miller. Anthony; jH. R. Hannum, La '
Me?a; TV- L. Gilliam. Mesilla Park; S.
P. Stewart, Mesilla Park; TVilliam Pal
mer, jr.. Rincon. The Bl Paso Valley
directors who are -attending the meet
ing are: Felix Martinez, H. B.tevens,
Z. T. White, Z.L. Cobb. A. Courchesne,
R F. Burges, J. A. Smith, Royal Jack
man. The Objectionable Propesal.
A proposal is to be made through
the board of control of the water
users associations by a company which
is now in pro,cess of formation to leae
the water power right for a period of
50 years. It Is this proposal that the
socalled "insurrectos" among the board
members, are lighting the hardest
They say that as the project now
stands, the -water users own every
thing connected with the dam, includ
ing the power possibilities as well as
the ditches, dams and diversicm gates.
To lease the power right, which is
the second biggest part of the entire
project, to a private company, they
say. would be foolish, the "insurrec
tos" contend, since the water users
themselves will be the principal users
of the power lor pumping, lighting- and
motive power purposes a.nd th'ey will
be forced to buy from the company
what originally belonged to them as a
part o their ownership in the entire
The meeting- will continue until late
Saturday evening and a final decision
reached before "adjournment; in favor
of having the power rights in the big
dam controled by the land owners and
water users, it is said by the directors.
I ! Z
JOHXSOX TO JAIL
FOR- JOY RIDING
San Francisco-. Cal., March 25.
Heavyweight champion Jack
Johnson was today sentenced
by acting police judge Tread
well to serve 25 days in jail on
a charge of exceeding the auto
mobile speed limit. Johnson
pleaded guilty to the charge
last Thursday. ,
: : : ;
OXFORD SIX TO FOUR
London. England, March 25. Cam
bridge won the annual intervarsity
sports with Oxford today, six to four.
SEVEN ARE KILLED IN
GEORGIA TRAIN WRECK
Savannah, Ga., March 25. The. DIx ift Flyer on the Atlantic Coast line,
runnlnsr from Chicago to .Tacks on ville, was wrecked this morning- on the
Alapaha trestle, three miles soath of Alapaha station, by the breaking of a
wheel axle on the engine. ,
According; to the official trtateraent, seven are known to be dead and more
than a dozen are injured. The baggage car vra3 telescoped and the first and
second class coaches and the first Pullman went through the trestle and are
sow under 10 feet of ivatcr
Four hundred feet of trestle was carried down and traffic willbe blocked
for 30 hours. Doctors and nurses have been rushed to the scene by a special
SEVEX BODIES RECOVERED.
Ocilla, Ga 3Iarch 23. According t o reports of passengers on the wrecked
Dixie Flyer, the crash came without w arning and no one had a chance to "es-1
cape death or injury. Seven bodies have been recovered at noon and the list
ef dead may be increased vthen the debris is cleared.
Positively No Fighting in
That Region Since Battle
of Casas Grandes.
MACHINERY TAKEN '
FROM MORMON MILL
V v v V v V V V V V ?
WHERE THE FAKE WAR'
.; XEWS HAS ITS ORIGIN
Recent fake No. 1 was "the
second battle of Cas-as Grandes"
4n which Madero was declared
to have retaken the town and
captured Col. Cuellar, after his
defeat by the rebels. Published
in El Paso Times March 10.
- Recent fake No. 2 was "the
battle of Chocolate Pass," in "
which Rabago's forces were de-
i clared to have been annihilated,
when JRabago was at that time
in reality on the Mexican Na-
tional line many miles away and
Madero's forces were almost as
far away. Published in El Paso
Times, March 19.
.. '. j. .j. .. .; : ,
Colonia Dublan, Chin., Mex., March
24. (By Mail.) There has been no
lighting in this vicinity anywhere since
the battle of Casas Grandes on March
G. This is positive. The 'battle of
Chocolarte Pass" was a canard pure
A few days ago a band or armed men
claiming to De revolutionists, cut the
telephone wire between Colonia Dub
lan and Colonia Juarez, then went
into Juarez, lined up their armed men
in front of the harness shop and de
manded an outfit for each of four men
whom they sadd were needing horses,
.saddles, cruns and ammunition. The
demand was refused and the inmates J
were preparing to deiena tnemseivus
when a compromise was made and
firearms and ammunition were taken
from the list of articles. The reoets
claim that these men were intruders.
A compcuny of federal soldiers went
to Colonia Juarez right after this en
counter and, after loading the ma
chinery of the flour mill into four
wagons, which they had Tjrought, they
went into town and visited the acad
emy. The colonel spoke a few min
utes to the school and said that if
he had entertained a feeling of any
thing other than friendship lor the
people there, that Itrhad vanished, and
lie said he would not intentionally in
jure one of the inhabitants. The peo
ple -were so excited on seeing so many
uniformed soldiers in their little town
that business was suspended during
their stav and schools were closed.
The officials had ordered the miller
not to grind any flour for the rebels,
but the rebels forced him to grind. In
fact, they furnished their own miller
and then compelled the use of the ma
chinery. The machinery was seized by
the federals as a result.
The rebels have all gone now from
San Diego. Report comes In this .even
ing that Gen. Blanco is at thef Janos
ranch with 500 men. but whether he
is coming to Casas ' Grandes or going
to Chihuahua is unknown.
Everything has been absolutely quiet
in these parts since the battle at Casas
The other day one of the rebel lead
ers rode into Colonia Juarez on a pet
horse of a yourig- -woman. When she
saw her lost pet, she wept so bitterly
(That a relative informed the rider -and
he dismounted and delivered the ani
mal to its legitimate owner with
thanks lor the loan.
Avfew days a,go a crowd of Ameri
cans started for El Paso on a hand car
with sails -attached. The car was
blown from the track and several of
th boys wre quMc badlv injured
'"Trev sent o Pprrnn for i Jr"'"-. fi
ne was told to bring- a straight jacket
oc-itli Tiim ji! nnp nf tlipm had been
struck on the head and was a ravin V
mnnlac One of them h?s since died
nrd was buried yesterdav in San Pedro.
The- doctor and his iniured patters
!rp expected1 in today. Those not in
jured continued their journev.
Another car fitted up 'with sails
wert out yrsterdav.
TvTienr a Herald comes' into town.
men will follow thp paper and pjta-nd ,
In groups to hear It read. Even the
r. ji ii :.. !.. .v,-r,:.v .ot
r.'iiw6iw.iiM.i...-ia -it- . t, w,
Interest 5n foreism newspaner.
OPPOSITE DEL RIO
Del Rio. Tex., March 25. A large
number of unarmed Mexicans are re
ported to have crossed the river just
west of Del Rio to join the rebel forces
in the mountains to the south.
They told s3mpathii;ers here that
they had guns i on the other side and
would mount themselves at Margurite.
They bought ammunition from local
Two troops of Mexican soldiers were
sent from Las "Vacas, opposite Del Rio
in 'pursuit. The report of a fight is
expected any time. ,
Crosses Line Near Douglas
En Route to Join Red
HAS SURGEONS '
TO AID INJURED
Douglas, Ariz., March 25. A band of
40 Mexicans and Americans crossed the
line near Douglas near midnight last
night to join "Red" Lopezes command
a few miles over the line, making it is
said 390 armed and mounted men. It
is stated that this will be the best
equipped rebel band organized. Bodie,
an American, who is in command, said
he would join Lopez's Sonora river
command near Moctezuma. Their
destination is Hermosillo. He has sur
gical instruments and surgeons and 40
Hermosillo is not thought to be the
NOF ARRESTED ON
Official Survey Shows Con
verse and Blaft Were
Taken in Texas.
Lawrence F. Converse and Edwin
Blatt, now held in the Juarez jail, were
arrested on American soil. The last
vestige of doubt was removed Friday
when county surveyor A. S. Albro and
F. E. Baker made a survey of the land
and toqk photographs! of the place
where they were arrested.
This is looated1 two and one-half
miles due southeast from the town of
Tornillo, Tex., and 200 feet north of
the nearest bank of the river and 600
feet from the ford where they crossed
to Mexico and were delivered to the
The river has never changed its.
course at that point. On the Ameri
can bank there is heavy cotton wood
timber, some of the trees being from
3 to four feet In circumference and
from 30 to 75 years of age, showing
that the river has not changed its
coursev else it' would have washed
The 'river is swinging over toward
the Texas side if anything. The bank
is nine feet high at the point where
the b03rs were taken Into custody.
If Mexico claims -the land, it is not
taking: .a .njsrcaatipns tp- guard it. f
iTiuay tnere W2s,'not-'a"Aiex3ca.nrsru-rale
or other guard at that point, but'
the American officers cdntinue to
guard the property, claiming It -as
United States territory. ,
County surveyor J. TV. Eubank 'di
rected the surveys and C.'H., Converse,
father of one of the boys held in jail.
accompanied them on the trip. ., I
Look Upon the Mexican
War as Yeiy Serious;
Are Selling Out.
Salt Lake, Utah, March 25. -The cor
respondent' of the Desert News, writing
from the Mormon settlement at Co
lonia Diaz. Mexico, March 17, says:
'TThe people here look upon the war
situation as serious. After severe fight
ing at Casas Grandes on the sixth,
many wounded rebels sought refuge in
Colonia Juarez, but the people feared,
to take them In. The natives are making
threats against the Mormons, but we
are trying to f olio w strictly a neutral
course. Many of our'' citizens are sell
ing their property for whatever they
can get, and leaving the " country.
"The mines are being shut down,
thus closing off our produce markets.
Native farmers are not planting a"ny
seed and many living in our colonies
are being- fed by direction of the bish-
t op. The rebels seem to be honorable
men and fighting for a principle. The
poor federal soldiers are drien like
animals and are not sufficiently fed."
J. MORE REBELS SAID 4.
rfr TO BE XE-R SHELTER, g
fr Another band of insurredtos.
yt . i0. " -- v- -...
command, is reported to have
been seen opposite the smelter
Saturday morning by persons
en the American side. It is be
lieved that the band was a
party of scouts or provision es
corts. a $-"! 2'4'-i'4"?'i'i"fa'fr
Nogales, Ariz., March 25. A north
bound freight train from Nogales col
lided with an Incoming passenger train
near Nogales through a switch dis
placement, it is thought. Both engines
were damaged considerably, also the
baggage car, and conductor Sackett
Considerables- interest was astir
among Nogales citizens when it was
learned that an effort was being made
on the part of Tucson to get Santa
Cruz county in the Pima and Yuma
jurisdiction of court instead of Co
chise jurisdiction, making juefgei
Campbell the district judge. Santa
Cruz is well satisfied, as it is, and ap
peals were at once made'to judge Doan
by its citizens to allow the matter to
remain as it is, and he decided to do
so, it having been left with him by
the higher powers.
IX SIXKIXG BOAT
Victoria, B. C, March 25.
The little wooden steamer S. E. J
Sechelt turned turtle off Bee-
chey Head in the strait of Fuca.
during a sudden squall at 5 J
yeste.rda3r afternoon nd sank
with all on board, 35 passen-
gers and 'four members of the
. !. ! ! .'
J ! -
New York, March 25. Francisco Madero, sr., and Gustave Madero left
Xew York today for San Antonio, where they will be nearer Francisco I. Ma
dero, the Mexican provisional president.
Before leaving, they showed the following telegram from Alfonso Madero,
whom they will join at San, Antonio:
"Chilapa, state of Guerrero, a town of 20,000, Is ia the hands of. the la
Eurrcctos. "Sahuarlpa, state of Sonora; Cullacan, capital of the state of Slnaloa, and
Mazutlan, the main port on the Pacific of the state of Slnaloa, are menaced
by Insurgents. ' r
"Ojlnaga is besieged and short of rations. TVe expect Its surrender very
"Good news from the rest of the republic." v
' Francisco Madero was visibly elated over the resignation of the Diaz
cabinet, but cautious. "It's a little early to tcir just' what It means," he said.
But certainly it Is along the lines- prophesied. I look upon It .vs the be
ginning of the end, but I do not know what the end will be. Limantour Is
now In power, or soon will be. According as he fails or succeeds will the
The Maderos would not say In so many words why they have changed
base from New York: toVthe border, but let It be Inferred that they felt that
events are now shaping themselves
actual hostilities is needed.
. ..;' sbtr.
. -c- -? A. 'i f . ., . ' ..
a" typical scene atong the Mexican border. The photpgraph shows , the
Fourth. ca.valry-incampatSan.An,tQnlp,-TjDxas. .
Sanderson, Tex., March 25. United
States secret service men, assisted by
sheriff Allen and his deputies, last
night captured 15 revolutionists just
as they were leaving town for - the
river. They had in their possession
when captured 260,000 rounds of am
munition, 56 30-30 rifles, and were
mounted, eicht of the 12 horses being
A man nmed TVilbur is responsible
lor the capture. He has been here for
the. past five weeks posing as an in
surrecto sympathizer and has worked
the cases up, being assisted by Scull
and Cliett, also secret service men.
Among the captured men were three
well known and prominent loqal Mex
icans, EstSbair Hernandez, Louis Men
dez and Manuel Bustamente. The first
DOCTOR KILLS TWO
AND ASKS A DRINK
Des Moines, Iowa, March 25. Dr. H.
B. Kelly, 30 j-ears old, a prominent
physician of Council Bluffs, today shot
and killed deputy sheriff Clarence
TVollman,- then killed Edward Sterz
ing, a local saloonkeeper.
The physician was being taken by
a deputy sheriff to an inebriate hos
pital at Knoxville. The two men oc
cupied the same room in a hotel last
night. Kelly awoke early this morn
ing, took a revolver from the pocket
of the deputy and (fired three shots
into the latter's body as he lay asleep.
Kelly then hastened to the saloon
across the street and demanded a
drink. Sterzirig refused him and Kel
ly then shot him. In his cell at the
jail Kelly demanded whisky and cig
arets. 4 4' i4'
RUSSIA'S DEMAXD IS
PRESENTED TO CHIXA.
Peking, China, March 25.
M. Kerostovetz, Russian min
ister to China today presented
to the Chinese foreign board a
note froni his government, de
manding full and unequivocal
compliance with the Russian
semi-ultimatum of February 16.
The situation is very grave.
It is believed here that unless
China accepts the Russian views
unconditionally and within the
stated pyriod, forcible, meas
ures will follow. The "stated
period" is not made known.
that their presence nearer the scene of j
named is a prominent Mexican mer
chant of this place, and has an excel
The prisoners were taken to San An
tonio this morning, where they will be
given ,a hearing. Other arrests are
expected. The river In this county Is
now guarded by United States soldiers,
though it is reported that there are
several crossings unguarded.
Ammunition has been coming in
here uninterruptedly for the past 10
days, and delivered to certain Mexi
cans, the detective TVilbur knowing
who was receiving it.
It is reported that TVilbur was taken
away from here handcuffed this morn
ing with the other prisoners in order
to throw suspicion off of him, and to
rrqvent any demonstration by the
friends of the oaptured men.
Hillsboro, N. M.. March 23. John
Tinnen, indicted on a charge of steal
ing a hor'oQ, captured some months ago
in Arizona, awaiting trial here, broke
jail last night by filing one bolt of
the outside - iron door, lifting it off its I
hinges and making good his escape.
The inside door to the cell room was
Sheriff Kendall started after the
prisoner, who supposedly is headed for
The file probably was furnished by
an outside accomplice.
San Francisco, Cal., March 25. The
Chronicle this morning says the Stand
ard Oil company has secured an option
of purchase of the controlling interest
In the Associated jOII company, which
Is owned bv the Southern Pacific rail
road. The Chronicle says the Standard
Oil "is in position through this con
tract to assume practical control of
the entire oil output of the Califor
nia fields." ,
4'4'4'4'4'4' 4"!'4' 4'44'
CAX FIND XO TRACE
OF BURNIXG VESSEL.
Eureka, Cal., March 25. No
sign of the vessel reported
burning at sea off Table Bluff,
was found this morning by
tugs and the life saving crew
which have been searching the
vicinity. A severe northwest
wind is blowing.
Resignation of Mexican Cabinet Leads to Many Specu
lations, But It Is Not Believed That Old Officials
Will Remain Diaz and Corral May Both G-o
to Europe, Leaving Limantour to Pacify
the Mexican Republic. -
Mexico City, Mex, March 23. That Jose Xvese LlmantoHr "will be the act
ing president of Mexico with Bernardo Reyes secretary o war and MIgwel
Aknmada secretary of the Interior, with Diaz and Corral president an "rte
president en route to Europe, within the next few months, is the guess in this
capital by people who are familiar with Mexican affairs. The insareetos,
representatives or sympathizers in the city decline dlscassloa of the cabinet
resignations of yesterday, except to Intimate that It Is the first step towards
reforms that may bring peace and right ia their troabled conntry.
They do not say that peace will came, for they will net admit that Ge.
Diaz coHld do anything that would please "the ceanej. people," the peeple
who are fighting against the Interests, bat they think: that there Is a ehanee
of affairs taking a turn that will end the war. Americans pasted e Mexieaa
afteirs look, upon the present occarrence as the first real light te fcrealc
througf'the cloads that have been hanging over Mexica for mere than a year.
DIAZ TO LEAVE.
Diaz will never resign, they say, bat he will appoint a cabinet that will
be acceptable to all the people one that Is not anti-Diaz and one that is wot
anti-revolution, bnt one which recognizes the good jthat he has dene and the
right of the demands of the people. Corral, vice president Is a sieJc man and
is already preparing to go to Europe. It Is the belief that Diaz, after naming:
Limantour prime minister, will also leave for Europe. This wsnld leave Li
mantour, his friend, In the presidential chair. Limantoar has already ex
pressed sympathy with the demaads of the insarrectos and he Is expected te
carry out reforms that would placate them. With Bernardo Reyes, nsw ban
ished by order of Diaz on a high salar led "military mission in. Europe he
cause he was too popular, at thehead of the army as secretary f war, and
3IIguel Ahumada as secretary of, the interior In charge of all state affairs, A
merlcans believe that the three could carry oat reforms-sufficient te satisf
X the people. Ahumada has alwaysbeen popular and, while a friend f D
iaz, has also been a friend of the pe-ple.
With these men to carry out the reforms and reestablish the government,
3Iany believe the iasurrectes would waive their demand that Diaz resign the
presidency, and that his term woald he allovied to continue with Lteastear
. holding down the Job. This would all ow iDIaz to end his term with homer
Instead of In disgrace as a rejected official, and, after the new election, five
years hence, vIth changes meantime in the constitution preventing mere than
one term In office, he might return if alive, and pass his declining years
- -amon& his people, -the-Idol ofbld, Sis tyrannies against which they are now
fiffhting, .forgotten. " ' s
LIMAXTOURS POLICIES PREVAILING. t
The resignation cf the cabinet yesterday is taken as an indication that
finince minister Limaatour's policies are prevailing with president Dla.
The latter has given no intimation of his intentions further than a deter
mination to appoint younger men to sacceed the ministers, who are advanced
in age. The naming of Gen. Bernardo Reyes for the portfolio of war and
marine Is possible. Limantour may remain head of the department f finance
despite the fact that he Is along in years, although it is thought hy seme
that he will succeed Creel as minister of foreign affairs.
What the fate of Creel will he Is a matter of much speculation. While
It Is said the former minister is held la high esteem by the president it is re
allzcd that beeause of his connection with the great Terrains family of Chi
huahua, he, perhaps more than his associates, is under the ban of the discon
tented element, which the change In ministry is intended te please.
VICE PRESIDjSXCY: MAY BE" ABOLISHED.
Though minister of the interior Corral retains the office ef vice presi
dent, it is believed that his resignation will be tendered at the opening ef
congress In April and the post of vice president which was created far hint
will be abolished.
THE RESI GXATIOXS.
The cabinet resigned in a body at a special meeting at 4 yesterday after
noon. The president deferred action xpon the resignations.
The reason given for the action in official announcement 5s the belief
that It will contribute to the reestabli shment of peace and facilitate the re
forms which are in contemplation.
Enrique C. Creel, minister of foreign relations, presented the resignations
In behalf of all the ministers. Gen. Di az then thanked the retiring members
for their "efficient and patriotic coope ration" in the past and announced that
he would postpone his acceptance or rejection until later.
The resignations included that of Ramon Corral, as minister of the de
partment of gobernation, corresponding to the department ef the interior in
the "Unitcd'States, but not as vice president.
Washington and New
"Washington, D. C, March 25. Of
ficial announcement of the resigna
tion of the iiaz cabinet in Mexico
reached "Washington today in the form
of a dispatch from Enrique, Creel,
minister of foreign affairs for Mexico.
The dispatch said that president Diaz
had reserved the right to accept or re
ject' them. Senor Creel added that the
action of the cabinet had been well
received by the public as contributing
to definite reforms and lasting peace.
Telegrams from New York say that
the National railways of Mexico and
other financial , Interests there with
large holdings in Mexico are without
other news today from the capital than
that contained in the press dispatches.
A friend of senor Limantour telegraph
ed nun touay tnat it was nigniy aa
visable that a prompt explanation of
the causes leading to the resignation
REPAIRS TO BE MADE
TO NORTH WESTERN
A shipment of 25 cars of steel rails
was made from " El Paso to Juarez
Saturday for the rebuilding of the
Mexico North Yestern line between El
Paso and Casas Grandes. Other ma
terials in Juarez are to be sent to the
front and the line will be repaired as
rapidly as possible.
It is expected to havo the first train
out on the North "Western within two
weeks. Scouts have been out along
the line and have reported no insur
rectos at any point on the North
"Western and it is believed that the
Over the Resignations
of the cabinet yesterday be forwarded
at, the earliest possible moment.
"When secretary Norton was inform
ed by the Associated Press of the
resignation of the cabinet of Mexicb
he hurried to the white house to tell
president Taft. The president was at
tending a musical when he "heard the
The resignation was not unexpected
in "Washington The state department
has been, receiving advices that a
change was being . contemplated by
Private advices here indicate that
the resignations of senor Corral from
the post of secretary of the interior
senor Molina from the secretaryship of
fomento and senor Creel from the port
folio of minister of foreign relations
will be accepted at least.
It is believed that senor Limantour
may be relieved of the post of mlnis-
(Continued on next page.)
line has beep. left. There are e num
ber of bridges out along he line, but
it is thought that these can be re
paired or a shoofly built around them
within two weeks.
The North "Western telegraph line Is
now open and messages are being re
ceived and sent between Juarez and
Casas Grandes. CoL Manuel Tomborel
of the Juarez garrison, received a meg.
sago from Lieut. Col. Samuel Gare'
Cuellar stating that he wa3 gett
along nicely. No insurrectos had f
seenVlong the line, the, Juarez
m-a-nder said. '