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TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
NEW SERIES. VOL. 1. NO. 18 Weekly* Established I860, Dahj, Jan. 13, 1914.. 'ANDERSON, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 30, 1914 ? ft PRICE ?(1.50 THE YEAR,
?' Vt. . 1 ====== : .. ? -1-1-1-^
Spat Upon Telegram
Handed Him By the
The Voters of Bamberg Were
Boisterous, Applauded and' ,
Hissed Each Speaker
Special to Tho Intelligencer. .
Bamberg, Juno 27.-Moro than 1,000
zealous partisau voters heard the Uni
ted States Senatorial candidates hero
today. At no other place visited In
the campaign have preferential lines
of cleavage hen so directly drawn or
partisan strife' co rampant. Both
Mear?a Jennings and Pollock, the poBt.
entrants, weie well received. Senator
Smith had a large and appreciative
following In thc audience. .Governor
Bleasc had many admirers, and bis ad
h?rant* today wore the most bois
terous of any that have listened' tb.
the candidates thUB fur.
That a large P - ""?-"' Ue Bam
berg voters'wJv :e "ma
jority which I mir was not
questioned today a. J ver no r's
followers showed thc. .irpval ?ot
hts bitter denunciations .?? ill classes
and conditions of men who are not
' with "my friendB." When Introduc
-_'lng the governor, H. C. Folk, the coun
,'. ty chairman, read a telegram address
ed to the governor by Mr. Folk, ask
ing that the governor answer in tho
course% of bis speech sometbing as to
the support of the democratic nomi
nee. The chairman diso ..asked that
the question bb answered: . "is the
man who violated at the ballot bax
v a proper mun'to represent South; Car
olina in tb? tioitoti.aat?et senate. '
.v?S8d*?.T'his--f*?t: Uv? toiegvacj. wujie
i&LW4bft&- -vp^roufel?. applauded his
act. He entirely ignored ?le ques
tion. Bamberg citizens were remind
ed that tn tho cas? of an attack upon
a white woman by a negro, no military
company would ever be ordered, out
tb protect the negro. Th?B bold chal
lenge fell on willan cars, abd the gov
? ernor again pursued th? "nigger."
Senator Smith was charged with be
ing a member of the Haskell conven
tion and voting with the negroes back
In 1890 against Benjamin R. Till
man; that us a membor of the legis
lature he . bad ? voted . ?gainst
. the separate- coach law; and that he
had voted .for a bill to pay an indemni
ty fee of $2,000 for the family of ? ne
gro who was lynched.
The governor raid that the hew
ruler, were only to diefranchise "my
friends," a glowing picture of the
'Confederate veterans, -Robort E. Lee
and the late Wade Hampton, riding his
mule with the "red ?\r-blrt". bosta to
fid the state of negro, domination.
"Yet," Governor Bleaee said, "because
this man cannot Btgn his full name,
ho can't vote." It waa at this Junc
ture that some ona tn the audience
called out,, "yea, but he can get the
clerk to sign it for .him.'.*' .: "Any fool
.knows that," the governor retorted.
Than he added, "you ain't contribu
ting any information." More: ques
tions werq fired at the candidates here
today than at any previous meeting.''
s. Many of these were ot an. unfriendly
. nature to the present administration,
' and the parrying and thrusts and.acid
ij ropllw were heartily applauds
' Again towy/a* yesterday, Senator
Smith received several bunches of
beautiful flowers, which are to be
prersod in memory ?f thii?e. he sat ck
who were making a hejrojc fight to
take him out of the United States Ben
ji ate. \ . N-v-'i :;.
V Although the governor made a bold
'attempt tb get rough nt today's roeet
- inga, U D. Jennings, waltsed toto his
vX vAAord. With greater ferocity than at
previous meeting. -.Jfot
option and after '
Mayor Jennings said that tbegoft
. ; ernor was proud of his record, Third
, ; he shalt bo proud ct me, for I. expect
! to help him exhibit the roch rd WC*?
-every stump in South Carolina, said
y}. Mayor Jennings. . . .'."' " ,.
"Go to lt, Jennings, tt l don't vote
> for Bleasa,. I will Vote for you," said
a Blisse* man sitting- on the edgeroi
f^thapiat^rrn/;:;^,^:- : . ?'.
HOBST 'fielt !9?M*
W. P. Pollock .continued his on
slaught on the r?cord ottos gdyerpor
Hp read his honor roll ot i'forrthers*!
; '; taken from, a certain * club Hst In
Charleston^ .The speaker's pronunci
ation of the names brought fort?
roach laughter;."tm <tou, 'warn
Cv these people who can't Bp?ak a word
qf Englleh and who are voted by cor
rupt politicians a* dumb ;driv?n cat
tle to govern. South ; Carollnat". th?
IN CERTAIN LIST
State Assured! of Legal Right To
Membership in Federal Re
(By Associated Press)
Washington,' June 27.-Fifty State
hanks, and trust companies all-told,
huvo qualified Tor membership in Fed-j
oral reserve banks as against 7,">00
This small number of State institu
tions in the new Federal banking plan
is due chiefly to State laws forbiding
State hanks to. acquire stocks in oth
er corporations. There are only twen
ty'- States in which the treasury de
partment officials are absolutely cer
tain it is possible for State banking
institutions to become member's of the
new Federal reserve* banks without
some modification of the laws. These
States include Maryland Virginia,
West Virginia, . Tennessee and South
Two of thejse State?, Kentucky and.
South Carolina, have passed enabling
acts since the paSBage of the Federal
reserve act and th the others, without
exception, officials have given assur
ance steps would be taken to make
changes in State laws which witt en
able State han kr, to join the Federal
reserve banks, if they ro desire. How
ever in manv States . the legislatures
do "not convene untli 191B.
The reserve bank organization com
mittee early next week; will mat) to
the electors of all member .banka".nj
complete list of thc nominees for'di-!
rectors In their ; various districts.
Each elector will be allowed fifteen
days after the-^receipt of this Hst bb1
fora ho casts hl= ballot for directors.
Tue' member banka elect six directors,
soi prised at ibo comparatively small
pember ot nominatlpna submitted for
directors.' The entire number waa
only 768 with more than seven thous
and banks voting..
Attorney for Ate Owners of .the
Store tad Contends Empress
. WM Wholly Respcns ble
(By Associated 'Pres?.)
Quebec, Quo., June 27.-Contentions
that the story-subscribed to the kiar
press of Ireland wrcch-commission b>
Contain Kendall and officers of the
lost liner was false, thst the present
heading G? *"? sunken hal! proved
the Storatad's ownur=' convictions aa
lo how tho collision took ' place, and
that Captain Kendall,.unnerved by-the
appearance of the collier after his
?teerlng. gear had broken down, lost
his head, formed the main part ot
the address mode this morning by .C.
S. Height, summing up for collier's
owners.. ' . ?MMWi
He attempted to show that the^?ol
Uslon which.wes caused sQltily/..by?tu?
.Empress being stopped directly in .the
path of the S tors tad.
"If tho steering gear o? the Empress
broke down," said Mr. Height, "there
was an explanation for one of the
moat Hurprising movements- .ever
known at sea." He referred to the
tept'mony\of Captain Kendall that
when he met the tog be had put his
engines full speed astern from full
1" speech ahead. s
VI submit," he said, "that there ts
an explanation to be found for thiB
Surprising order; If it ls true that
something/ had gone wrong with his
ship's steering gear. There must be
some emergency to make him put hts
engines tull speed astern when the
vessels Were from tWo to. four miles
? apart' and on ft safe and clearing
: i; ; -: :
f peaker .'asked.:. When "the chorus pf
* Wi" 4ied down; he further asked,
"dh yon'want to: be lined , up with Vin
' cent Culeco. Jim Sottlle, the Italian
iJ Dago, and King of Blind Users pn th?
' fovemocs staff? If jou' don't thoy
1 Er? the ones' with vhem the governor
bax sided." This i tatemen t.- waa Uiep
greeted with prolongea applause for
.'. Potlocfc ..'.
Senator SmltV was in good form to
1 day1 and received a trig ovation, espec
ially from the farmers : tn the au
dience.; \He ?a?d that his three oppon
i chis bad been iryiag to divorce hint
i and ^!k> Cotted^ me old sweetheart
1 -They ii? trying fe create family trou
? ble,, bat thoy amnot divide aa,?.;&?
? cor.inued. QepAtor Smith ignored.th*
! wild ch?rge/* ..\?f the governor. .
CHAMP CLARK DECLARES
HIS BELIEF IN THE . VOT
ING OF WOMEN
Vice President Marshall Would
Not Commit Himself-Ladies
Had Petitton to Present
(By Associated Press)
Washington, June 27.-Women suf
fragists representing their sisters in
38 states descended on the capital
again totlay-seeking support from con
gressman pt all political faiths.
! Speaker Clark told them that wom
an suffrage was "in?vitable, as the
rising of tomorrow's sun;" Vice Presl
I dent Marchall, pressed to mnke a
I more definite stand on-the question,
I naively Intimated that hts wife would
not let him; and Secretary Bryan,
waylaid hy an enthusiastic suffra
gist in a cap'itol corridor, took refuge
in an elevator.
Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, president
of the National Woman's Suffrage
Association, and Jane Addams, of
Chicago, andvMrs. Desha Brecken
ridge, of Kentucky, vice presidenta,
pleaded their cause to both Vice Pres
ident Marshall' and Speaker Chirk.
Mrs. Breckenridge, a granddaughter
of Henry Cia}, said she hoped the
vice president would help the woman
uffrage cause. The vice president
"I've got to remember my wife and
I don't want to get separated from
her." Thia remark was Interpreted
by the suffragists io mean that Mrs.
Marshall opposed the movement.
Mrs. Antoinette Funk of Chicago
sahl the delegation wanted their pe
titions sent to the senators by mes
sengers. - . -,
"I will do that for -you," said the
vice president, and calling pages, he
LOXd#rot?1.the petitions distributed.
l^lBpeaker there wabo de
niand-fbr wotha* f?Cfrsjgs' throughout
the United States. She j said ehe at
tended a meeting ot the International
Council of" Women at Rome, repre
senting seven. million women , from
widely separated countries, and that
the meeting- voted unanimously for a
woman suffrage resolution.
"This chows," she said, "that .tho
desire for suffrage is from all over
the world. The method ot securing
suffrage state by state is too alow
and unless we can get congress -to
encourage the movement. it will be
greatly delayed. Therefore we de
mand that congress shall pass some
form of suffrage laws."
MISB Addams pointed out that lc
Chicago there were municipal ques
tions . of Importance on which women
Many Are Toting.
"More thad one third of those eli
gible to vote,", she said, "have exer
cised that privilege. Women In' Chl
I cago aa elsewhere desire; tue. vote
1 because so many of the humanitarian
and 'philanthropic reforms which they
Virtually' inaugurated and supported
? j Boosting Wilson*? Courage.
^Washington, June 27.-At the white
house today -another quantity ot let
ters 'and telegrams from business
pica in different parta of the country
praising President Wilson's stand on
business- conditions and anti-trust leg
islation Wan made public. In the view
of white house official o the corres
pondence sustained the president's
position that anti-trust legislation
must' be passed during the present
session of congress.
,; ; ',_j ? .
Three Negroes Held Up Lumber
. Company Pay Car, Killed
Two ind Robbed Them
(By AsSooiat jd Press-)
Laurel, Miss.,"June 27.-r-T*iree ne
1 gro highwaymen late; today, shot ant
Itljled tfro, employes ot the Glich ris
i F?rdney Lumbet Company,. eorlouuli
I wounded a third and. escapad with tb<
'^Mtnsny'a weekly payroll amounttns
$2,200-: Those killed were 3. V. Sim
Mtg: and Rqese Bitzpatrlck 'dirks H
?.'local. office of 'the lunib?i?.icbm
M&&it* Wyatt . Robinson, soothe.]
-&>was badly wounded.
ie hold-up occurred ;Just putsldi
" avens Station, - whore the oterki
a S vtnotor car fer the ; Com
logging camp? ?tx talles: away
had gone but a abort distan?
iC?ntlnusd on Page 6.)
Personal Abuse Injects^ Into
The Speaking Of Can&?atea
For State -,Oi6&?-' .'
Special to Tho Intelligencer. ''
Dillon. June 27.-Candidate*:for the
stute officer, at thc campais? meet
ing here today marked; thu. doy wltji
frequent references of & personal na
ture and closely approaching^ bltter
nesr. replying to the. rtaieujents o'J
their opponents discussing charges of
a political nature 'believed;!' made
against them and telling of,?alleged
corporation fights against' thom In
their efforts to r?cure public ?tofuces 1
i I .'o particular enthusiasm wau* exhib
ited, however, by tho, olght^mindred
persons, many of them women, who
heard the addresses. V- r if-. ..
Possibly indicating tho g?n?ral good
will which hus-, characterised .the cam
paign this tar were tho Ir len div acts
or Andrew .J. Bethca, ? mili ve, and W.
H. Hamer, a rerident, who kissed lit
tle girls who brought them ilpwcrs.
These two candidates foy 1 ieui en ant
go vcrnoi and John G. Atcnards^capdl
,date for governor, received toiig r.on
Itinued applause. :'.;'-','... ?If
Mixed choerr and bisect? 'greeted the
, usual emphatic denial pf Richards
that he Ss not a coal tall, swinger, his
assertion of- friendship, for Governor
t?leose. I,, -M..
I He declared that compulEory' ?duca
tion would result lu' the practica!
ruin or thc state and in negro .jdomln
tlon of the Behoble. < Practically the
entire speech pt. Clluk?cmea:?s de
voted to humorous tecle?is, flgwofr
ly dircusr-cd compulsory education,
urging a state-wide la^.'rv-C .yj .. .
So'.lcitor R. A. Cooper of Labre?:"5
candidate for governor, Joinod th^ par
, ty and made hi? ' first Bpeeclv 'ofyitba
' wook, being- absent . .h??^.i^'*Z-"-'?>r.ht8
wife's death Monday, .'
John T. Duncan-Rtated'tttSt he knew
Blear e waa fellingpampig, whfh'-he
liberated a certs^; ^e^broh^^ , ^
a constitutionally', p^4^^A^> ^V^l^Wt?Tnj
schedule year.- A*ljutcnf;;0ehereJVW.
. lion of ^ve^fctr?^
j ted States Ssakl?
I or ou si y by C. lD. Fortei>candidate for
f railroad commle-aionor. '?} '.'.'; .'
Newspaper Me^ wx* Pth^ir Rfc?
Be Called On To Espla?n
Where News Was Secured
'..'.' (By Associated Press)
.Washington. June 27.^-Stlrred. tc
action hy the apparent freedom witt
which proceedings of th- foreign .re
i arion? committee lr. ccn^iicrs.tici? o!
the Nicaraguan and Colombier
treaties have been published from'da)
to day, aevoral senators today agreed
jon a resolution asking for autboritj
to subpoena senators and Washingtor
correspondents to an .inquiry to de
termine how - proceedings of the com
mittee, supposed tobe espeel ai ly. se
bret;, get, out.
The resolution Was referred to l
standing committee which decides or
I the expense involved tn such Investi
gations, lt ia expected the senate wil
pass, it. Chairman Stone of tho for
eign relations committe, resit into" Un
; congressional record thts statement
"AU'newspaper reports of what haf
! occurred In the committee on forejgi
r ela lion B in ita proceedings regard
, lng tho Nicaraguan. and . Colornbiat
treaties, are - unauthorized and Inac
curate, and moreover are un worth:
of belief, because whoever gave , on
tho alleged Information betrayed tin
confidence of the committee and gpv
ernment and deliberately violated bb
word ot honor.
"No ?nan noon that <pomlti?*,M de
dared the senator td h?B colleagues
"can give out the confidential,bus!
u?ss Of the comm!tteo except he hai
upon him tho brand of *b*dltti?4to
honesty and betrayal." HO addttd tba
he regarded the disclosures of Whs.
had taken place behind closed doon
"a disgrace ral performance/* '
v^?rfdenc?. that all senator* ^te^
entirely approve ot the Idea or se
crecy .Waa ?tven hy Senator Norris
who 1$ not a' member ot the f?reigi
relatlonB committee. Ho offered ' ?
resolution that all senators be fur
nished With copies ot the dally tea
tlmony before ibu committee, on th
" Ono result of today's development
H was to strengthen the d?termin?t lo)
- of several senator opposed to : tb
'treaties-to make an effort tb hav
a them considered by the senate io ppei
P , ?j ,
DETRACTORS OF RULING
FINANCES ARE GOOD
Figures Thst Government Will
Come Out Ahead and Even
Better Second Year
(Hy Assuclatcd PreBs >
Washington, Juue 27.-Fortifleil
with ottloiul ligures from the treasury
department. Democratic Leader Un
derwood today told the bouse that
there would be Rp deficit in govern
ment financer and that any predic
tion of one was u dream, haced on
whites springing from political on
In an analyste of thc government's
financial situation, Mr. Underwood
announced that the total receipts of
the government fer the llscul year
j ending next Tuesday would aggregate
1 $73o.000.000. leaving" a surp??.- of $30.
?000.000 and that willi only u half
lyear'r. operation of Hie income tax.
That did not include Panama expendi
tures, estimated at $35.000.000. Next
year, he declared,, Panama expendi
tures virtually would pass away, and
canal receipts would pay running ex
Mr. Underwood's speech was In sup
port of tho Senate's amendment to the
legislative appropriation bill lo la
creare tho treasury fund for collecting
tho income tax from $1,000,000 to $1.
500,000, which thc house Anally agreed,
to. Mr. Underwood explained.the In
crenr.o was for collecting the income
tax fi om persons and corporations
trying to eva-Je it.
More From Tux.
"For next year," ho predicted, "we
can be assured of collecting more
?han $100,000,000 from the income tax,
even if no more proportionately la
collected than wan collected this year,
i and more proportionately will be col
.ff??lfrta.^cre producing In the car
rent year ?22,000,000; more than' the
ntolniatr?tlop bsd" sxpe?ted.
. "There will be no falling off in tho
income tax receipts next year," he
said. "A large proportion ot the In
come accrues and is payable in Jan
uary, a^d February, but the Income tax
becomes operative as to the normal
tax bi' March and, to the super tax or
Additional tax, not until the bill be
came a law in October. Probably one
halt ot the dividende and coupon in
terest on bond3 aro payable In Jan
I uary and Febiuary of each yoar, and
they are not included in this year's
roturas of the income tax. So lt is
, fair to cay that only one half ot the
year has been available in which to
collect the Income tax.
"I think the corporation tax this
year will show ah increase of about
$4,000,000 or $5,000,0000 over the last
year of the Payne bill."
' . Representative Payne, of Now York.
1 author of the lart Republican tariff
* law, contended that the Republicans
-. Should KiiY'2 bees credited with ari m o
i pf the' receipts in the current year, as
' th? reduction in the tariff rates under.
I the Underwood bill did not'cover the
r entire fl real year.
Washington, June 27.-President
* Wilson has approved the sentence of
dismissal Imposed on Major BenJ. M,
i Koehler, of the coast artillery corps
i by a court martial, i Major Koehler
. waa In command at Kort Torry, Plum
1 Island. New York, when sensational
? Charges were brought against him and
i tho trial waa held behind closui
? atora. . '
; IS DISMISSED FOR
- Yoting Enlisted Man Passed On
Physical Test For ? Friend
s -' Dishonorable Discharge
i -, - -m &
fc -, (By Associated Press.)
* Annapolis, . Md-, June. 27.-M. P.
Harriron. of Mississippi, a young en
trusted maa tn the navy, tonight? was
- escorted to the boundaries of the goy
i? eminent reservation ut Annapolis and
* j there dishonorably discharged from
i the service because he had impcreo
- ! nated another man in un examination
- for admission to the Naval Academy
s as a midshipman. 'ri. *..'..
Harris won a designation from Uni
s ted States Senator Willama b> take
i the entrance tests under a new plan
a of Secretary of the Navy Daniels for
a the benefit ot enlistad men. He pass
a ed the tests and later took the place
(Continued on page 6.)
AN EVIL I
FOR All STATES
Printed at Cor* By the Govern
ment Priinting Office at
(Dy Associated Press)
Atlanta, ?a., June 27.- A new and
econ?mica! way out of the state text
book dilemma which is disturbing ibo
legislature at this Besslou is offered
by Dudley M. Hughes, congressman
from Georgia, tn a bill introduced in
the national house. The bill jirovldes
that the state offlciul or board in
charge of public Instruction in tiny
state may Bend to the public printer
at Washington the manuscript of any
book to be used in the elementary
schools and Ute public printer Khali
print and bind ns many or the hooka
as are necesmry und supply to thc
state at cost.
Mr. Hughes made inquiries and
found that the government could pub
lish such books at a figure far be
low the cost o regular firmH and that
lt would bo entirely feasible to have
tito government office do the work.
DEFIAXCF. ?KAT HY VAMTIE
Cochran Yacht Fr?ved Speedier nt
Ojster Bay Yesterday.
Oyster Bay, N. Y.. June 27.-With
the Resolute retired for ten days for
repairs, the yachts Vanltle nnd De
fiance raced today on tito sound again
In the slightest of airs. The Cochran
yacht won without difficulty.. Al one
time the Vanltle was nearly two milos
ahead but the Defiance regained somu
of the lost distance. The difference
between the two at the finish was 4
minutes and 3. seconds. On. corrected
time the Vaultio beat the Defiance
theV bob-stay ? ?.? bsd . slockenod. The
rte?olnte. will meet, her rivals - Again
oif Newport Jidy 7:
The other two yachts will race off
Physician Has Ordered Him To
Take Four Months' Rest
(By Associated Press.)
Oyster Bay, June 27.-Four moptbs
of absolute rest has been prescribed
for Colonel Roosevelt by his physi
cians, -who informed him that he was
suffering from an enlargement of the
spleen and a loss of vitality as a result
of the malarial fever he contracted in
thc South American jungles.
"But In four months the campaign
will be over," the colonel said today.
Consequently hei added, he considered
lt an Impossibility to follow his phy
Col. Roosevelt has abandoned hie
campaign trip across the continent
which bad been arranged tentatively
for September. He also telegraphed
to. Pittsburgh that would make only
one speech there on Tuesday night.
Two had been arranged.
The chanee in. the ex-presldent's
plans came after an examination
made last night by Dr. Alexander
Lambert of New York? Dr. Lambert
came to Oyster Bay. inspected hin
patient and then told him he must
rest for four months. He urged the
colonel to make no speeches during
the campaign. He explained, the
colonel Bald, that it would require a
longe period to shake off the effects
of the malaria and that If this were
'not accomplished the disease might
became so securely fastened Upon
>lm that he would never recover hts
full strength. lt might even Impair
h la mental vigor, the physician Said.
"I iii ink Dr. Lambert took a gloomy
view." Colonel Roosevelt paid lagbingr
ly, "hut I shall take care of myself as
well as I can and I'll see that the ma
laria does not get settled in my sys
Upon his return from Pittsburgh,
Col. RoOeevelt ls to see a New.York
throat specialist. He hopes that the
specialist wll take a more optimistic
view of the situation. But, whatever
the physician says ' of the possible
consequences, he is determined, he
?aid, to go on with the campaign in
a limited way.
Sont h Carolinian.
Washington, June 27.-The presi
dent today nominated Paymaster
Samuel McGowan of South Carolina
ru. l c 'paymaster general and chief of
tho bureau vi supplies and ?counts
i with the rank rf rear admiral
Agent of Carranza Says
He Instigated Recent
Break of Chiefs '
The .Charge Includes Statement
That Angeles Is In Reality
a Member of the Huerta
(By Associated Press.) ' v
Washington, June 27.-\lfrodo
Breceiii, prlvHte seorottl'-y of ?)e?
erul Carranza, tho constitutionalists
louder, tonight issued a statement in
which ho charged mat tiarertl Felipe
Angeles had inspired the recent coft
|troversy between Carranza and Villa,'j
Ile alBO accused Angeles of being In
reality an agent of General Huerta.
Brecoda's statement, was .Issued: af
ter a conference with Ltils Cabrera
j one of Carranza's representatives who
ls working for participation of the
constitutionalists in an informai peace
discussion with the delegates to tho ,
Niagara Falls mediation conference, j
Breceda admits that there ia a serious
b.each in the constitutionalists ranks
which probably chnnot be healed un
less mediation is successful.
In the statement Breceda. asserts
that he felt called upon to moke.,
known the real facts in the contention
between Villa and Carranza, because
"public opinion In'tho United States
j has been greatly misted,"
: Angeles Blamed.
The .statement In part ?OIIOWB:
"The troubles between Villa and
Carranza haye nc'
! l?os Angeles; chief author7or^^._^.
penihga ?eeurrifi^ U^l?'ta*fe-*%tu3i'
have.beeU.no differences , ?' ,
"General Angeles waa . a commander
In the Federal armyr?ne-was aent'opj'v
a mission to E. i ropo. by 'Huerta; he
stayed there until October 1913; he
then asked to Join? the ranks of tn?
constitutionalist army, 'agoles -w?a
accepted. He waa welcomed, by-Car
ranza who appointed 1dm sub- . e ^ro
tary of hlB war department.
"With the beginning of tbe PI Ulta ry .
activities against Torre?n and yield- ',
lng to tho wishes o.t. Villa Angelas
was Bent from Sonora to help- Villa
in tho investment of vTorroon.
"Since thc arrival nf Angeles near
Villa, a change In tho attitude of the
latter was felt, nearly all the acta
of Villa meaning disagreement with
Carranza, such as the imprisonment
and attempted shooting Ot Qeo?tT/tl
Chao, which were due to the.advice
of Angeles. On Jufle 12 Carranza
asked Villa to send' some reinforce-;
monts to Natera, whoi was,at th^?M?*..
i inve?<i>;.it,ns Zacatecas. Vlllo, ?c?ng
under tho advice of AIR0', UK . r?:TOBed
to send auch r?inforcetaep?H'??tw?'li?v..
couid Uko charge of the osssult, do-. ?
lng all with his own forces. ' Carran
za Insisted. Vila refused again'.fud
and in a flt of arger tendered his Wv.
ignution aa niil'tary commander of
the Northern division, . '
None l ut Villa
"Carranza found himself obliged lo
?accept the resignation but he 'con
voked tho officiais who were under, or- .
ders of Villa that they could choose
by themselves their active loader. Tho
officials, influenced by Angeles, refus
ed to appoint a substitute and agreed .
to support Villa. *
"Carranza was acquainted with tho
real causes of the attitude of Villa and
consequently he ordered the hameY.
diate discharge ot Angeles from:tho.
position he held.
"Attempts have been made to paton
up the break. Nothing had been,?obr
talned until Viii BJ realised that wost ?
ot revolutionary leaders bad nwr? .
ed their loyalty to Carranza, and that
the real purpose of Angeles waa to
use him as a tool for his ambition to
bscdms provisional president of Mex
ico. Then Angeles*. purpose became
vain. ' 1 .-?
"In view of this reyelatlon Villa has
decidedly agreed to postpone the dis
cussion of his grievances until, *v
revolution bas triumphed,
has also considered that the
against Huerta must be the chi _ .
pose and that lt would be impolitic
Bpend time in an attempt to'sof
Villa/' . : "if.
Breceda then charges that the atti-,
tude of Villa, fostered on the Inside,
by Angeles also, baa been encouraged
by certain foreign elements, chiefly
two Intimate friends of Lazaro do la
Garza, financial agent of Villa, " vv .
"One of thom is a fellow, ot many
doubtful connections in the United
(Continued op page 4.).>.;.