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EH PASO HERAXD
Matinee and Night
HENRY W. SAVAGE
Offers a Brilliant Revival of
America'! Greatest Musical Comedy
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with 'jess dandy:
A Superb Company, Bitf Beauty Chorus and
Special Orenesfra i ' -- --.
Seats Now on Sale at Ryan's.
Prices - - $2.50 to 50c; Matinee, $1 .50 to 50c
RABAGO IS BITTER
Tells Mermen Cetonis They Are Net
"Wasted in Mexico and SbohW Get;
Thirteen Families at Colonies.
Edgar Lout, a Mormon residing la the
colonies, arrived in SI Paso Sunday,
having come out bjr way ot Chihuahua.
He said that a samaer of bridges had
been burned on the Chihuahua division
of the Mexico North Western between
Madera and Chihuahua. He says he
talked with Gen. Antonio Rabago, com
mander o fthe troops at Chihuahua. The
commander was . bitter against all
Americans. Lunt sas, and applying the
most offensive epithet in the American
language, told him that all the "Grin
goes" had better get out of the conn
to Lunt says the conditions in Chi
huahua are critical and says that the
Mormons here should send automobiles
to Colonia Dublan. where there are
three Mormon families, and to Colonia
Juarez, where there are 19 families, and
bring them to the border by way of
Emilio Campa, recently an involun
tary guest of Pima county, Ariz., as a
ITnited States prisoner, is again in the
field at hvs old tricks of robbing Amer
icans, Dr. W. W. Gay and George
Look jr , sav. These two Americans ar-
You Have Been
A chance to buy a tract of fine
level land, large .enough for a
country home or small farm on
such easy payments that you
never miss the money, i
Acre Tracts on the Intferurban.
$200 each, $10 cash, ?10 a
Tobin Trust Co. ""
Interurban Land Headquarters.
CHOICE GOVERNMENT TESTED
RED RUST PROOF SEED OATS
WRITE US FOJL- PRICES.
Hay, Grain, Field Seeds. Cotton
Phones 35 & 36. Leon &
racb 1 u:
rived in El Paso- Sunday morning-, after
a journey of six days, after being held
at Colonia Diaz- and robbed on Wednes
day by Campa, who said he needed the
money for the revolution, and, that he
intended to rob all Americans. Look's
version of the holdup is:
"Dr. Gay and I were coming' up from
my father's ranch, 12 miles southeast of
C&aas Grande. We were traveling in a
wagon with a team of Mexican horses.
"Campa, Who had about W men with
him, held as up at Colonia Diaz last
Wednesday. He placed us in a house
and kept us there a day and a night.
The rebels stripped us and searched us.
In my sock I had ?500. Campa took that
' and my overcoat, and they also
took Dr. Gay's overocat. 1 asked
Campa to give ate back $10 or
$20 for expense money, and he said:
'No, X need money, lots of it, for this
revolution. I am going to take money
from every American that comes here,
vv'hen we go to your country you take
all we have.'
"They burned the houses in Colonia
Diaz, about SO of them in ail, and the
day we were leaving there the rebel
band started toward Juarez "to attack it.
Col. Alanls rode up that day and hand
ed Campa an order to proceed toward
Juarez. Salazar was at that, time sup
posed to be at Piedras Negras. We
did not meet any more rebels on our
way to Hermanas, N. M. We reached
Bl Paso Sunday morning, after having
been on the road six days."
Dr. Gay says that Colonia Diaz Is a
wreck and that there were only two
houses yet standing. One of these was
the home of Charles Evans and the oth
er the school house. The walls of many
f of the brick buildings were suii siana
ing. but the Woodwork and furniture
I had been destroyed by fire. Dr. Gay
I says that it was Antonio Rojas and not
Roque Gomez who burned Colonia Diaz
Kojas is now in Sonora, he says, hav
ing been forced to leave Chihuahua af
ter the destruction of the town because
! of the anger of Salazar over the de
I struction of the American homes. Two
I buildings were reported, to. .have been
burned in La Ascension by the reb-
els, one being the presidentfe's office,
i containing the official papers of the
BUT FAVORS DIAZ
Chihuahua, Mex.. Feb. 17. The situ
ation in this city is quiet. The peo
ple are awaiting with nervous interest
the outcome of the present struggle
between Madero and Diaz in Mexico
I City. The federal -army under Gen.
j Rabago, is loyal, to all appearances, to
' the government, though the local sen
timent is entirely in favor of Diaz.
Seed Meal and Cake, Stock Salt.
Second Sis., El Paso, Tex.
MEXICO NOT READY
FOR MEDIATION YET
"The People "Would Instantly Unite to
Repel Invaders Should United
States Make Attempt at
"Talk of mediation is as useless as
talk of intervention. Mexicans -would
welcome neither. This is our own af-
tervlew here" to the Associates Press by i
attorney -sianuei j. miui, iuhhw
Orosco emissary to Washington and
now sole representative in the United
State of the northern revolution. Just
returned irom a visit 10 me reuei camp j
below Juarez, senor inijan vvioeu ue
opinion of the rebels in arms.
"If Taft arid Madero remained presi
dents for six years more intervention
might come. But with Wilson and a
change In Mexico, intervention Is re
mote. 3Cr. Marrett is doubtless well
intentioned, but he does not know
what he is talking: about If media
tion is advisable, intervention is. tor
mediation would admit that Mexico
cannot settle her own problem. That is
"Foregin Intervention surely would
see a combination of the rebels and
federals of all parties," he declared.
"And I believe the apathy Of the
Mexican people at .large, ' who so far
Have taken no active part for or
against the revolution. would be
broken. The invaders would be" met
(nationally, " The few rich Mexicans
who would' welcome lnfcBtrenflon will
not matter. Mexico Is '-.different from
what she was during the former In
vasion. "Americans should be glad that
Mexicans, at last, are really fighting
and that at an end K at hand of the
Madero rule. The trouble will soon
be ended and peace will follow. Why
mediation while there Is fighting. If,
after Diaz wins, -there Is continued
strife, then mediation" may be dis--oussed.
But Mexicans, have not given
up hope by any means.
"Destruction of foreign property?
That Js going on now in Turkey. It
went on- In the United States during
the civil -jyar. Did any one talk then
about mediation or .Intervention? What
would Americans have thought If they
did? There have been no evidences vt
internal harm to. Americans in Mexlco
and American property has been de
stroyed oefir wHen it was necessary
Many Men Connected With Aa(l Mad
erista Movement Are Jailed; Vol
unteer Guards Are Organized.
Monterey, Mex., Feb. 17. Mayor
Niceforo Zambrano has organized a
body of 390 men and armed them for
the purpose of aiding the police and
the few federal soldiers who remain
here in defending the city against an
uprising or attack from the outside.
Troops who went out in search of
the 27 ringleaders who left town last
Friday in stolen coaches returned re
porting the capture of Herminlo L.
Cardona, who Is. considered to be the
head man in the trouble in Kuevo Leon.
The police" have made many arrests
here In connection with the revolt.
Among those taken in are many promi
nent eitizens of this ctty and leaders
in the Liberal party. Among them
may be mentioned Mamtel Saldana,
Jose Hlnojosa, LorenBO Bocanegra,
Fausto Garza Pariente, Jose Palomo,
Jose Perez Zambrano, Manuel RoeL
Eleateale Lozano, Antonio Fernandez,
Joaqutn) M. Martinez, Jesus M. Aguirre,
Enrique M. de Hoyos, Abraham Garcia
Calderon, Pedro Cabral, Francisco B.
Garcia. Narciso Acuna, Martin Stecker,
Jose Guarra, Salomon Berlanga, An
tonio Hernandez Hlracheta. Francisco
Diaz. Bar reiro, and Dr, .Mariano- Garcia
Sepulyeda. Martin Stecker and Diaz
Barieiro are editors of two papers
named "El Trueno" and "30-80" respec
tively, which have been staunch sup
porters of the Liberal cause and are
aati-Madero papers. Dr. Mariano Gar
cia. Sepulveda is a prominent and well
known dentla't and all the rest men
tioned above are well known mer
chants of this city. What the object
of the wholesale arrest might be is
hard to see, but more are being locked
up on some charge or other every
Governor Vlllareal and Gen. J. M.
Mler, chief of the third military zone,
have been in conference a good part of
the time making elans for the defence
of Monterey. It is reported here that
over a hundred of the troops sent out
in pursuit of the rebels near Garcia
have gone over to them and are new
fighting against the government sol
diers. A captain of the army is also
reported to have gone over to the
WANT TO FIGHT
Men Under Fire in Cuba, China and
Philippines Xow Serving Prison Sen
tences Ask for "One More Chance."
possibility of intervention Jn Mexico
has stirred unrest amont the. military
prisoners on Alcatraz Island. In aa
open letter published here today they
ask "one more chance."
"True there are many here who are
not and never will make soldiers," runs
the letter in part, "but about one-third
of them would make as fine a fighting
unit as there is In the army, a layout
that any officer might be proud to take
the field -with.
"Many are here because they are not
garrison soldiers. They are fighting
men. The monotony of life at a post
was too much for them. Many have
had baptismal fire in Cuba, China and
the Philippines. What we want is a
chance to serve In action and then re
tire in civil life with a good discharge
instead of a bobtail."
ARE LOOTING TEPIC
Mazatlan. Mexico. Feb. 17. The con
flict in Mexico City is already spread
ing to the west coast. The federal sol
diers in Tepic mutlned and indulged in
some looting. The government is sup
pressing the reports, but it is known
that Tepic is going through a crisis.
The federal prisoners in Mazatlan,
most of them being captured rebels,
numbering over 50, and including some
notorious rebel-leaders, broke Jail and
are expected to Join the nearest rebel
There was a wholesale jail delivery
at Cosala, the headquarters of the rich
mining district next below Cullacan.
more than a dozen dangerous criminals
and exrebete getting away.
The government in Cullacan is
alarmed. The only hope is that the com
batants in Mexico City will reach some
conclusion in the next day or two be
fore the discontent here assumes vio
There are very few troops In the
state and those are under suspicion,
including many jail birds and captured
rebels who would welcome an oppor
tunity to turn on Ue government.
Rebels have again invaded the dis
trict ot Radiragnat and rumors are
current that they defeated a- detach -...
.ntummciit trooBS which at-
J tacked them.
i CHIHUAHUA CITY IS
QUIET, SAY REFUGEES
American passengers on the Mexican
Central train which arrived Sunday
night say that everything :s quiet In
Chihuahua and that the attitude of the
people toward the Americans is more
friendly than it has been since the
outbreak of the revolution. Rabago,
they say. is ready to flop to the Diaz
part'-, and will take with him the en
tire garrison or o000 or more troops at
the state capital.
The Central passenger train encoun
ter! rt no trouble in the run from Cht
huaiua. riubaffo lii been ordered to
-, '.! ir"ip tD th .iltance of the fel-
M.i'i- "' 'he Vv'Inns "n
v t I : ' t
j- i " ' n tt." s l
. - z tJ- . . -- -c
P J J J
Chamber of Commerce
If they will give us $25,000.00 of it for premiums for
the farmers, mechanics, merchants and miners, and
pull off the show -at Washington Park next fall. Our
customers for spuds, beans, gasoline engines, mining
.machinery, farming tools and live stock will willingly
put up the money on those terms. See the
nli7ifla I ramniT rlsi.rA
I IJAJ!. AICUUII5
IF YOU NEED THE MONEY,
GOIOIli IS MEXICO REPORTED
n si "J iii nil m 1 un hut n.ir
UI Ui Ui UUiaUULB; IIU IIUMUL ?
(Continued from page 1.)
tion, the garrison and the people apparenUy awaiting decisive news from. Mexico
There is considerable excitement in Nogales, although no disturbances are re
ported. The consul at Veracruz reports the arrival there of a number ef passenger
trains with refngees from Mexico. City, and that the passengers said many people
were Hnabk to find room on the trains.
The railway between Chihuahua and Juarez If. reported free from rebels.
The consul at Saltillo reported bridges burned between Saltillo and Monterey,
asd telegraphic communication interrupted.
Secretary Kuex today telegraphed to
u ciear mat me poucy oi me unitea states remains uncaaBgea. .
reports irom consulates and admiral soutnenana at Masauan said bitter
aati-Americaa feeling was being manifested because of rumors from Mexico City
that military intervention already had
Demand Made on Madero. -
Messages from ambassador Wilson
under date of -February IS, received up
to 11 ootock last night, were embodied
into a general statement by the de
partment, as follows:
"It appears that yesterday the
American ambassador, in company
,wKh the German minister, sought a
conference with Gen. Htiarta, but upon
their arrival at the palace, were asked
to see president Madero. Gen. Huerta
and Mr. Laacmrain, the minister for
foreign 'affairs, were also present The
American ambassador requested: First
that the federal forces should be so
disposed as not to cause any firing
over the foreign residential section in
attacking the citadel; second, that the
neighborhood of the embassy shoud be
treated not only as an embassy, but also
ae a place of refuge, a. zone being es
tablished to cover the neighborhood
which would thus enjoy a special
character of immunity due to humani
tarian establishments; third, that an
American committee for the purpose of
establishing centers of food distribu
tion to the poor, should be joined by
the government In its efforts: fourth,
that soldiers, who had been placed on
certain public buildings: notably one
being used as a place of refuge, and
upon certain American buildings,
should be taken away; fifth, that in
order to make it possible for the
American rescue committee to remove
from dangerous places Americans
lacking a supply of food and take tbem
to ftAr iklaiea tharo nhAiild hn n. three
hour armistice; and sixth, that there j
snouiG oe an armistice or. is nours io
enable foreigners to leave 'the city by
AH Ambassadors Confer.
"It appears from the ambassador's re
port that president Madero and Gen.
Huerta finally acceded to these, re
ouesta. The ambassador adds that the
I understandings above referred to have
oeen postea puDiiciy ana umi mk
American colony Is much gratified at
"The American ambassador had a
conference In the very early hours of
February 15. Saturday, with his Brit
ish, German. Spanish and French col
leagues at the American embassy to
consider the situation.
British Diplomat's Close Cnll.
"The meeting was brought about
with great difficulty. The automobile
sent for Francis W. Strong, the British
minister, havjng been struck by fed
eral bullets, although occupied by a
federal colonel and six soldiers as a
guard. As a result of this discussion,
the Spanish minister proposed to visit
the palace and speak unofficially to
president Madero on behalf of the four
ministers and the American ambassa
dor. The meeting at the American em
bassy broke up at 3 oclock. the British
minister remaining for the night at the
embassy, due to the difficulty of cross
ing the danger zone to the British le
gation. Madera's Resignation Demanded.
"Saturday morning, the Spanish min
ister accordingly repaired to the palace
and bad a discussion with president
Madero. Immediately thereafter' 39
senators made an unsuccessful effort
to have an audience with president
Madero. It is reported that the senate
had voted that president Madero be
asked to resign by a vote of 27 to 3 of
those present, constituting a majority,
but not a quorum. Upon emerging from
the palace, certain senators are said to
have harangued the populace, calling
for support of the legislative power
and hinting -that this course was neces
sary to prevent intervention.
Hatteiry Removed X'pon Request.
"Yesterday morning a battery of ar
tillery was stationed in the same block
with the embassv. The ambassador
requested Gen. Huerta to remove it,
which was done, thus relieving the ap
prehension this had caused the Ameri
can colony in the vicinltv.
It was reported that federal troops
were being disposed of In a manner to
Involve firing over the foreign resi
dential district in attacking the rebel
citadel and that the French school,
which the American embassy had used
as a refuge for women and children.
Was beina- iiumI 9 a nnnltlnn for fed
eral troops, a battery being stationed
The' American ambassador and
the German Ttilntotpr loincwl In r-Miuest
ing of Gen. Huerta a cessation of fir
ing at 1:30 p. m.. when they wished to
discuss with him the question of a
daily armistice and the question of a
definite limitation of the firing zone.
The ambassador says that many Amer
icans have been removed to as safe
place as can be found, but some refuse
to leave their homes, although In dan
Fr silinador Helping Americans.
"Xh ambassador, in carrying out his
instructions, has done all In his power
to induce Americans to keep clear of
the dangerous zone.
'"Previous teletrrams confirm lnfor-
Ir-Htun to th. effect tha' Riernrrt M
''" Hi nun is;er of tl . Nitional
'1 !:'-' ( oni. i n v .,1 i , . n
1 ' ' 'ti' tit , n ,-,
'1 aL' n t- a i a r of
FEET.TNfJ TS TUTTE1
all consular officers in Mexico to. make
SHOW THE ARMY
Colquitt Gets Xervous Because His
3Iessages Are Unanswered nnd
Will Call Out the Militia.
Austin. Texas. Feb. 17. That gover
nor Colquitt will order the Texas
national guard to protect the border
at Brownsville. Laredo and Bt Paso, ap
pears how to be certain and as a re
sult the adjutant general has been di
rected by the governor to have - the
guard ready for active service on short
Saturday night the governor wired
president Ta'ft that the militia would
be called out unless the federal gov
ernment afforded sufficient protection
with federal troops to patrol the bor
der from incursions of Mexican in
surrectos and marauders on this side of
This message, was caused by the re
ceipt of a telegram from sheriff San
chez, of Webb county, advising that
the rebels had captured 'ueVo Laredo
and there might result an invasion on
this side of the border.
Up to the present time, the gover
nor has not heard from president Taft
on the subject but from press dis
patches it is apparent that the federal
government will not detail any addi
tional troops for border service.
The governor today received a tele
gram from Capt Head, commanding
the militia company at Brownsville,
advising that Mataaoras had surren
dered to the rebels. Capt. Head also
later advised that the mayor and col
lector of customs of Matamoras were
in jail and that Maj. Ramos, of the
rebels, was in command.
LOCAL RRBBLS DECIDE TO
CALL OFF Tng JUARBZ MBETIXP
Local revolutionary juntistas got
frappe feet Sunday on the demonstra
tion which was planned in Juarez ami
remained in El Paso, instead of march
ing to Juarez for a friendly demonstra
tion In favor of Diaz, and to see the
federal garrison do a flip flop to the
News from Mexico City Sunday was
scarce and as caution Is the better
two-thirds of Mexican bra-very the
junta, members preferred to remain in
1 Paso and discuss the state of the
Mexican nation at long range.
AT ACAPULCO SUBSIDBS
San Diego, Cai., Feb. 17. An unof
ficial radiogram received from rear
admiral Southerland, at Mazatlan, re
ports conditions there and at Acapulco
normal, and that the anti-American
feeling at the latter place has subsided.
It says also that through the govern
ment wireless station on Point Loma
he has bean constantly Informed as to
all that has been taking place in the
interior of Mexico.
FEARS FOR SAFETY OF HIS
PARENTS IN MEXICO CITY
Albert E. St. Morris, foreman of the
city waterworks, is worried about his
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles St. Mor
ris, who are in Mexico City. They
were stopping at the hotel Jardin, which
was in the direct line of fire, but he
believes they sought refuge in the
TRAINS RUNNING TO
CHIHUAHUA ONCE MORE
Traffic on the Mexican Central was
resumed Monday betweejn Juarez and
Chihuahua city. The wires are operat
ing again as far south as Mexico City,
but strict censorship is being exercised
all along the line. The Mexico City
operators refuse to answer any ques
tions regarding the situation in the
south. Chihuahua city is reported as
AMERICAN'S IN TORRBON IN
KBAR OF LOOTING CAMPAIGN.
Letters have been received by Ameri
can refugees from Torreon saying that
AmAri.iB thM-a r riMettnfir to have
I their homes looted by the rebels. The
federal garrison there is expected to
go over to the Diaz cause, and many
foreigners were expecting to leave the
city as soon as possible.
MEXICO ORDERS AVARSHIP
MORALES TO THE WEST COAST
Valparaiso, Chile. Feb. 17. The Mex
ican warship Morales which arrived
hero several days ago, has sailed at
full speed for the west coast of Mexico
on orders from the Mexican minister
NORTHERN SONORA QUIBT.
F. D. Hamilton of the Waters-Pierce
Oil company offic -. in Juarez, has re
turned from a wcks trip to Sonora
1I .is thai ivirui'inc is quiet in
"i-th. -n Srv-..ia 3"d tvit HI Tier.. i
8089 Miles of Dollars !
The immensity and strength f this company
'can more easily he realized perhaps by the- fol
If our farm loans were converted Into dollar bllla and placed to
gether In one continuous trail, that trail vronld reach from HI Paso to
New York via New Orleans thenee north to Montreal. Canada
through the provinces of Quebec and Ontario across Late Superior aad
south to Minneapolis through the state ot Minnesota. North Dakota.
Montana and Washington, to Seattle then down the Pacific coast
throuRh Washington, Oregon and California to San Francisco, then to
Los Aageles, throngh Southern California, Arizona and Nerr Mexico,
back to Bl Paso, and STILL have over Two Minion Dollars left. We
have over Six and One-half Million Dollars leaned in Texas alone:
When you buy life insurance, select a strong compaay wKh a clean
past record; on which you can stay with aad swear by. Union Contra!
policy holders are satisfied with their company, because each year their
policies either ooet LBSS or increase in amount. The annual dividends
do it We have the lowest not coot record the world over. Make me
prove Hi' Do it NOW. Write call or phone. Remewber th same
The Union Central Life Insurance Co, of Cincinnati.
J. J. TYNDALL, District Manager.
"Talk With TyndalP
217 American Bank Building.
Mexican Consul Agrees That Interven
tion May Be Neeessary Bat Thinks
It May Cause War.
Tumoil Arls Feb. 15. "What would
Lbe the attitude of the Mexican people
should the United states aeem iw
present conditions in Mexico City war
ranted their interference T' was a ques
tion asked of Mexican consul Enrique
V. Anaya at the Mexican consulate.
"I fear the masses of the Mexican
people would regard if as invasion."
replied the consul, after deliberation.
"No one can seriously deny that the
protection of foreigners in the capital
and in other parts of the republic is of
primary consideration ana x can con-
if the masses of the people of Mexico
I would make the discrimination, if sum
t Auditions ariee aa would make inter
ference necessary x ao not oeiieve iui
the federal government would make
objection, but I am afraid that the peo
ple at large oould not distinguish be
tween legal Interference, under the law
of nations, and invasion. The result of
such interference would, I am sure, te
followed by a long and sanguinary war.
It would be a- great misfortune."
"There Is one way in which the In
ternational catastrophe could he avert
ed. I believe, " said the consul, "and that
Is for the nations whose subjects are
Interested in Mexican Industries to
take the InitaUve. If conditions
should arise that would warrant in
terference by the United States and
other countries of this hemisphere
those countries through their minis
ters could clarify the issue and dis
semble any suspicion of selfishness on
the part of the United States by pub
licly and openly calling the attention
of the United States by publicly and
openly calling the attention of the
United States to the Monroe doctrine
and its obligations. I believe that this
would tend to satisfy the Mexican mind
of the purit- of the motives of the ln
terference. "The rebel leaders would probably
seize upon any act of interference, even
from the purest of motives, and turn
it into selfish purposes and use it to
inflame the minds of the masses of
the people unless suspicion is disarmed
by frankness and open dealing."
WEST OF HERE NOW
Has Control ef Mexican Border From
Brownsville to California For
the Time Being.
The Ninth and Fifth cavalry have
come under the command of Gen.
Steaver, following the reorganization
of the army brigade divisions. The
new orders will not affect the troops,
except that the orders will come from
Gen. SteeTer Instead of from California.
It may be that the Second cavalry
will be ordered away from El Paso
at any time, as its station is now
supposed to be San Antonio. The Fifth
cavalry is now at Fort Huachuca.
Arix.. and if not required there, would
be brought here to replace the Second.
The Ninth, now guarding the Arizona
border, will take station at Huachuca
as soon as conditions warrant.
At present Gen. Steever, as comman
der of the southern division, has com
mand of all the troops in Texas, Ari
zona and New Mexico, but when Gen.
Bliss relieves him as division com
mander, he will return here and will
command only the troops east of here
in the El Paso patrol district and aU
those in Arizona, and New Mexico.
Col. Frank West, Second cavalry, as
brigade commander at San Antonio,
would then command the troops east
of the El Paso patrol district along
the Mexican border.
OF VASQUEZ GOMEZ
Rebel Leader Is Novr at Ascencien;
Sends an Emissary to See and Talk
With "Provisional President-'
The main rebel group under Gen.
Inez Salazar was located today at As
cencion, an inland town between the
North Western railway and the border
and about 100 miles southwest of
Juarez. He is waiting the return of CoL
David de la Fuente, who went to Pa
lomas, on the New Mexico border, to
meet Emilio Vasquez Gomez, who has
proclaimed himself provisional presi
dent by virtue of the Tacubaya plan,
recognised by the various rebel facUons
following the Madero revolution.
It is said that Salazar. who controls
some 1500 rebels in the district be
low Juarez, already has recognized the
Vasquez Gomez claim to the presidency.
However, the continuation, of the cam
paign awaits developments at the na
The proclamation naming Gomez for
provisional president has been Issue4.
It, is signed by Ynex Salazar, who sub
scribes himself as commander of the
army of the north; Gens. David de la
Fuenta, Emilio Campa, and Antonio
Rojas; also Jose Perez Castro, Lazaro
Alanls, Roque Gomez. Maximo Castlllj.
Lino Ponce; Lieut. Cola Silvestre
Quevedo. and Rodrigo Queveda; mayors
Vicente Flores, Carlos Martinez, Manu
el Gutierrez. Feliciano Pacheco, Rafael
Ceballos. Tomas Perez, Higinio Gomez,
Nicolas Chavarria, Felipe Casares, Za
carias Porras, Enrique Portillo and
Manuel Maldonado; Capt. Benigo Tarin.
FBDBRALS SEND SCOUTS
THROUGH MADERO CANYON
Federals marched up Madero cam on
Monday morning and then march. 1
down asratn fiio of 140 denim d'-- i
federals Tni. T nut the peace gr
-- - .,-inrK Miniin
Is Son of EI Paso Minister and Brother
of Well Known Attorney at
Sidney Sutherland, the American
newspaper correspondent for a Salt
Lake paper, who was reported both
killed and wounded by an exploding
shell in the Porter's hotel, Mexico C3t .
is the son of Rev. A. H. Sutherland, of
El Paso, and a brother of W. A. Satri
eralnd, of Las Cruces. Suther
land was the youngest son of the
Methodise mission minister in El Paso,
who was active in the Methodist mis
sion field in Mexico for e. number of
years. His sister. Miss Florence Suth
erland, was for years a Spanish-American
secretary in Mexico City, but is
now married and living in Nicaragua.
the enfeebled system readily
accepts any disease Natare's
.-reststapt force is d'epleted
and Scott's Emulsion is
needed. Its highly concen
trated nourishment is im
mediately distributed to every
With Scott's Emulsion
nature repairs waste, con
structs healthy tissue and
active, life-sustaining blood.
Nothing eqaeeb Scott's Emeldon
Scott & Bowne. BkxsnSeld. N. J. 12-SJ
Can only be done in a re
liable, dependable laun
dry! There can be no slip
shod methods about the
washing, starching or
There can be no over
sights, no mishaps.
Fpr Dependable Work
good every week ia
the year, try us.
! Elite Laundry
Sanitary and Pirepro )f .
412-414 S. Oregon St.
IT IS EASY!
to acquire land on the interur
ban by our plan. You can buy
an acre for $200, pay $10 cash
and $10 a month. This land
will double in value while you
are paving for it.
Tobin Trust Co.
IntcrurTian land Headquarters
r 'j.mi " . i ' "" i "o reDfis nac