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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, March 17, 1915, Image 2',
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NEW SERIES, VOL. 1, NO. ?. W??kly. l?tobU??e* 18?; Dal?* Jan. 18, !'./.<.
_'_ ?_._ _
ANDERSON, S. C.,
MORNING, MA\32, 1914.
PRICE $1.50 THE YEAR,
ITALY'S FUTURE I
SUBJECT OF ll
CROWDS OF MANIFESTANTS
GATHER IN STREETS AND
CRY FOR WAR
TIME NEAR AT HAND
FOR HER TO DECIDE
Italy's Territorial Demands and
Austria's Position Regarding
Them Makes Adjustment
(By Awocialwi Pn>?5.)
o PARIS, March VG. - (4 :.r>5 p. o
o ni.)-Thc Havas Agency recelv- c
o ed today the fofowlng dispatch t
o f rym Milan : o
d There was a great demonstra- c
o tion herc laBt night in favor of c
o intervention by Italy on the side o
oof Uie Allies. CrowdB of mani- c
o testants marched through the c
b streets and gathered In front of c
o the euihodral. The republican ?
o deputy, Eugenio Chiesa, mad,? a c
o speech to the crowd in front of c I
o the chamber of commerce.' o
0 The police charged and dla- c
o persed crowds which were c
o shouting 'Down with Austria!' c
o 'Down with Germany!' o
ROME, March 15.--vila Chlasso.
Switzerland. March IC )- Political
pressure upon Italy tQ pledge Its fu
ture course either to the empires of
central Europe or the Alika has- been
augmenting tor some time and is to
day beliewd to- hav^ about reached
According to thoroughly reliable
sources, Prince von Buelow, German
ambassador, lus given formal as
surances''thai Germany will be able
.to overcome Austria's resistance and
induce Vienna to concede to Italy's
territorial concessions demanded
together; with a ?reo hand in . south
ern Albania. In addition, the central
empires would further Italy's am
bitions In tho eastern Mediterranean.
The German also pointed out that
the marine supremacy of Great Bri
tain and Prance would have the ef
fect of crushing Italy.
Representatives' of the Allies have
presented- the matter lu quite a dif
ferent light. They have declared that
' the defeat of Germany and Austria
Hungary was inevitable, even with
out .thc .participation of Italy. In
case Italy refrained from taking part
she would receive nothing from thc
Allies when settlements are mndc
They advance tho further argument
that with thc conclusion of peace, pi
?uv*? -^*e- separation ot
Hungary Trorn Austria was' to bo 0.
pected. This would lead to the ab
sorption ot the . Austrian provinces
of . German nationality by Germany
and thc consequent extension of
German dominion to Trieste, which
thus would forever be lost to Italy.
In addition Italy would be forced
to abandon Avmla and the Aegean
What is believed in high quartern
ta be an authoritative outline ol
Italy's territorial demands 'and Aus
tria's position regarding them was
obtained today. The difference of
views, as thus indicated, appears to
be so great that wei) informed per
sons can see no likelihood of an ad
Roughly speaking, Italy wants >
sweep of territory north and oast t
which would extend* her boundary
around the northern end of the
Adriatic Sea as far south as Flume,
on the eastern coast. That would
include the Austrian naval base at
Pola, and the provinces of Trent and
Trieste. Concessions which Austria
is believed 10 be willing to make are |
insignificant, as compared with th?
Ic is regarded as probable that,
under pressure from Germany, the
negotiations: may be extended; and
Austria -may be induced to grunt
larger concessions, but the belief In
reatmosRde quarters" ls that tho ex
tremo Austria? concessions we^id
he insufficient to satisfy Italy.
Italy's demands as outlined today,
arc set forth, ne follows: lo thc
north,, she .desires tko entire province
of Tren?vbringing her frontier to
Yenoete, Passlrie snd Bre?la, Includ
es the districts of Reverto Trent,
Bozen, Meran, Bresanone and Brun
eck; .0 the east, she wants to ex
tend her front'i?P to the Julius Alp.
deluding th? provinces of Gorth.
lutria, with the dwtrlcta af Tol
leln, Gorlts. Tr?enle. Psrdn and
iume. Besides, nh* wants the Dal
matian Islands; especially Veglia,
Cherso, Loon?, Br**-*, Leslna, Cur
sis, Meted nod Lisse.
Th? only rectification of the iron
er, whlchi according tc this intor
sion. Auatrh: ls willlag to grant is
tm of t erriary whet, would ?Ive
Italy possession ot Lake Garda,
(CONTCWBD ON PAOE i.,
mm IN POLAND
Also Holding at Bay Auxtro-Ger
man Armies in Galicia and
LONDON, March 16. -With the in
creasing activities, til the british.
Kreuch v/x Belgian armies, the reap
pearance on the coast of Belgium of
British and French warships, and the
time drawing' near for a big effort in
the west, the British public is follow
ing with renewed interest the daily
reports of operations.
The Belgians, supported by the al
lies' warships, have consolidated the
ground they have won in the last few
(lays, while the British have done
likewise with thc strip of territory
taken from thc Germans near Neuve
Chapelle, and have recovered niost, if
not all, of the trenches lost in tho
region of St. Eloi.
Simultaneously there has been
heavy fighting north of Arras, in
Champagne ic the Argonne, and in the
Vosges, in which both Kreuch and
Germans claim successes.
All these operations are believed
here to be preliminary to the general
offensive the allies will undertake
when the ground dries.
The Russians are even more active
than their western allies. The Ger
man offensive against Przasyss hav
ing failed to materialize, probably
owing to the thaw, the Russians' have
undertaken the offensive, and, accord
ing to their own account, are advanc
ing successfully along both banks ot
the Orzyc River and haye occupied
the village of Stegoa, on one of the
main roads leading to Przasnysz
from the northeast. At this point they
repulsed n determined counter attack.
rae Germans . however, ssy . the
Russian attacks have ben repelled and
that they captured 2,000 Russians.
]/ the Carpatblana and in eastern
Galicia, the Russians report a series
of successes against the Auatro-Ger- I
man armies, which, despite deep I
snow, nave kept up aimot continuous
attacks in the Baligrod region and in
some of the central passes, in the
trope of relieving Przemysl. The Rus
sians are closing around the forf"ess
and their infantrymen are w hin
rifle shot of the northern forts.
From unofficial sources it is learned
that the Russians have resumed the
offensive in Bukowina, and a battle
ie in progress near the Bukowina
frontier along the Stanlslau-Kolomea
In the Caucasus, too/ the Russians
again are on the move and, according -
to Petrograd accounts, are pushing
the Turks back along the .coast of the
Black Sea and are threatening the
Turkish array at Oltl, cn the Russo
The allied fleet continues its opera
tions In the Dardanelles and- oft :
Smyrna, but no oflldal report of its
progress has been made for some
days. An Athens report says the
British cruiser Amethyst uss pene
trated the straits as far as Nagara.
The cruiser ls said-'to have been hit
ky three shells, which killed a num
ber of tho crow.
PREDICTS THE WAR !
WILL END IN JULY.
financial Writer Thinks Finds of >
Some Belligerents W31 Be
(By StKMirtwl FrwO
LONDON. March 17.-(3:10 a. '
m.)-Edgar Crammond, the financial
writer, in n paper read yesterday be
fore the Royal Statistical Society, '
ssid that in his opinion the war mar*
end in July through the exhaustion ,
of some of the belligerents.
Mr. Crtmmond estimates the total '
cost of tho war to the end of July '
as $16,990.000.000. and the total eco- ;
norn lc loss through damage to pro
perty and other direct and indirect 1
losses at $45,740,000,000* He estl- !
mat?s that Great Britain alo^e will 1
spend up to the end of July $3,540,
The Times, commenting lu Mr.
Grammond's figures, thinks he takes
sn exaggerated view, dlthougH he j
possessen facts which entitle .his (
opinion to respect. The Times points
out that Premier Asquith's estimate .
of Great Britain's expenditure dur
leg the same' period was only $2.- (
500.000, but adr<4: . ?
"This certainly now appears too
low. e?en If Mr. Crammond's esti
mate is too high, and lt already ts
bel loved in financial quarters that
th? government will be' obliged .to ?
have resources to a nsw war loan <
sooner than was anticipated, prob- j 1
ably In the month of May." v > <
William Sterling Battis, "1
Frances Versey: Lecture,
Francis Versey: Chautauqu
William Sterling Battis: C
traying Nicholas Nickelhv, Mi
Prelude Concert : The Hea
Mrs. Varney: Lecture, "Tin
Prelude Concert: The Hea
Full Play by Miss Gay Z?
Prelude Concert: The Hea
Mrs. Varney: Lecture, "Th
Grand Full Concert: The 1
8pecU( to Tim Intell'iiwiow.
COLUMBIA,, March 17.-Dr. George
Benet, a brother of Mr. Christie Benet
of this city, will gail from Boston on
the "Canopic" of the White Star Line
tomorrow for Paris, where be goes
as the assistant to Dr. Harvie Cush
Ing, the great American brain spe
cialist, who will be attached to the
American hospital in the French cap
ital. Their work will bo with tho
wounded soldiers that are sent back
from the firing line and who frequent
ly, are sufferers from brain diseases.
Dr. Benet ls only 2G years of age. He*
ls a graduate ot the University of
South -Carolina and of the Harvard
school of medicine. He has been con
nected with hospitals in Boston and
Chicago, and it is a distinct compli
ment to him to be selected as this
great surgeon's assistant.
Owing to the fact tba the "gallon
a month", act contained no provision
permitting wine for sacramental or
religious purposes being ordered,
orthodox Jews who had ordered wine
for use in the religious rites in con
nection with the Feast of the Pass
over, which begins March 29 and lasts
for 8 days, have been unable to get
their wine, because it waa held up. A
number ot orthodox Jews of Charles
ton, Aiken and Columbia have appeal
ed to Governor Manning, but he 1B
unable to lend any assistance. The.
difficulty ls that a number of families
ordered the wine together. It is a
light wine, made from raisins -or
grapes. It ls thought, however, that
some way out of the difficulty can be
Modification of hts order establish
ing a quarantine, against the States
Infected with the foot and mouth dis
ease ' so as to permit the important
of horses and other live stock Into
this State after proper disinfection
and the assurance that there ia no
danger of the disease from such ship
ment ls being considered by the gov
ernor. He is in, correspondence with
State Veternarlan Selley concerning
Lletit. .T. W. Heyward, inspector of
the naval militia, was in the city to
lay and conferred with the adjutant
general over the reorganisation of
that branch ot the service. The first
livislon will be mustered in in Char
leston on Saturday night. The naval
Orders gale Set Aside.
MACON, Ga.. March 16.-Federal
Iud ge Speer today ordered set aside
the sale of the properties of the
suspended Yaryan Naval Stores
Company at Brunswick, Ga., and
dulfport. Miss., to the Empire In
vestment Company, of Brunswick.
rb? ourchase price under the re
cetTV'ft ??ie was $560,000. The pur
chasing ccneern yesterday appealed
to the court for release, alleging thst
lt Was unable, because of conditions
arising from the war in Europe, to
meet the conditions imposed in the
Villa Lases 4M Mea.
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., March 16.
A battle between Villa and Carran
za, troops at Allende, Coshuila. re
sulted tn 400 Villa mea beta* killed,
according tb a message received here
today from Sabinas,
The engagement between Sunday
night and continued throughout
City Itanagar Plan Defeated.
DURHAM, N. C.. Marah 16-Vbe
ttfpposaS city manager plan of mun
slpal government was defeated at
today's election by a majority of 93
>ut ot a lota? vote of 860.
Jill Sykes and David Copper
"Signs of the Times."
. " S
)ickens Characterizations, por.
cawber and to other or Dic1:
e Citizen Mother."
"?eg O' My
e Ideal Woman."'
:ITY Mf ws
, militia has asked the federal govern
ment for the'loan; of the V. S. S.
Oneida so the militia can take
frequent cruises. Tho aid ot Senator
Tillman has been invoke J.
A number of .petitions asking for
the commutation-to: life imp. isnnmeut
of fhn death sentence passed on Al
bert Tolbert, the^lGfreenwood County
j white man who dirked his wife to
! death, have been '$?5*1 with the gov
j ernor. The petttfotnt come from Ab
beville County. ' ToVtert is sentenced
j to be electr&ent?d ?t-Aprll 2..
j Oovernor Manning will within a
few days Issue a statement concerning
the difficulty which farmers in some
sections are having in obtaining the
necessary credit io piuiit the coming
crops. The governor is very much
concerned in the matter and will
point out the necessity of extending
every possible aid to the farriers.
The governor has held up the ap
pointment of Harry A. Dargan as
clerk of court for Greenville Coun
ty to permit a delegation of Green
ville citizens to lay their protest
against Dargan's appointment before
i him. One of the delegations will he
The receipts from the fertilizer tag
tax to date for this year amount to
970,000 as against $201,000 for the
correspondit.g date last year. Pro
ceeds' of this tax yo to the support of
DuBant Halie, a negro from Ker
shaw County, will be electrocuted, at
fi he penitentiary tomorrow for the
/nurder of his wife. The governor
has declined to interfere with the sen
Former Senator John L. Mclaurin.
State warehouse commissioner, made
a speech In Florence today to a gath
ering -ot farmers and business men.
He discussed the Warehouse s ja tem.
Commissioner E. J. Watson spoke
at McCall, in Marlboro county, today
at tho chautauqua now being held
The governor will probably appoint
his staff by the latter part of the
Or CATHOLIC CHURCH
8AN ANTDNIO. Tex.r March 16.
Carranza ager ts here tonight made
public a dispatch from Vers Cruz
announcing that General Carranza
had ordered the restoration ot the
Catholic church at Noeva laredo,
seized by Mo forces, to the congrega
tion. Other property of the church in
Mexico will be restored as condi
tions warant. tho dispatch states, and
assurances of protection hay? been
given priests in territory controlled
by the Carranza forces.
WASHINGTON. March 16.-Admin
istration leaders plan to bring up a'
bill for presidential primaries at tho
next session of congress. President
Wilson said today he had gone over
the question with Senator Pomerene.
of Ohio, but that no conclusion had
been reached as to whether a consti
tutional amendment would be neces
. ? . ?? ? ? ?
Two Cotton vTareltoases Barn.
CHARLESTON. 3. C., March .?
-Fifteen hundred bales of cotton
.were portly destroyed by flr? here
today. Two warehouses and much of
their contents were damaged. The
loss is estimated at $50,000. <
UNITED STATES SUPER
HER INTO WATER
Sec. Daniels Says There Never I
Was a Time When the Navy
Was So Powerful as Now
(By Aw?ociatp\l PnM.) I
NEW PO FT NEWS,. Va., March
IC.-The largest fighting ship In the
world, the I'nlted States Beper
drcadnought Pennsylva/afci, was
launched herc today. A prayer that
she might prove a messenger of
peace rather than an engine of de-,
struction went with her as she glid
ed down the inclined ways In the
waters of Jumes River.
As the triggers were sprung at a
signal from Secretary of the Navy
Daniels and the. 15,000 tons red hull
was released. Miss Elizabeth Kolb,
Pn., named the ship for her native
State by crcashlng a bottle of wine
against thc steel prow. When the
hulk plunged Into the water, it creat
ed a swell which rocked the ship of
a nation now at war. the German
converted cruiser Prinz Eitel Fried
rich, moored to a pier les3 than a
hundred yards away.
A launching luncheon followed -il
Old Point Comfort. Secretary
Daniels was the principal speaker,
declaring, in answer to crltlcls of
the unpi eparedness of the American
na.'y. tha: never before In Its his
tory wa.i the navy In better shape
"There never was u time," said
Secretary Daniels" when the navy
was so powerful, so ready, so effi
cient., as now. Nor ban there been
a year when the Heel han ' gTfeif So
much time to target practice, man
euvers, war games and practices as
j the present year. The motto of the
navy of today is 'Training. Training
I and More Training; Practice and
j More Practice.' Nothing else keeps
j ships and ment fit. Today they are
fit and ready."
Secretary Daniels reviewed the '
progress of building battleships and
said the launching of the Pennsyl
vania was one of many concrete
proofs of the strength, effectiveness
and steady development of the navy
of 1915. He praised congress for
providing recently for an increase in
the navy, saying lt showed UH wis
dom of the value of submarines
when lt authorized a big increase o(
that craft. .
"No nation," he said, "has placed
auch substantial faith in the deadly
power of this undersea craft. With- j
in u comparatively short time, when
our mighty fleet lies In Hampton
Roads, ready to traverse the ocean,?
it will be accompanied by sui. '
marines which can made twent*
knots and send hurtling through the
water torpedoes capable of sinking .
the levlthlan ships any nation cami
Secretary Daniels said he hld been
directed by President Wilson to say I
for th0 president thai he was proud |
of the new Pennsylvania, but hoped
it never would'bo called on in war
to demonstrate its prowess.
The hope was expressed by the
secretary that as the Pennsylvania
goes forth aa thn symbol of Ameri
can justice and power, ber mission
would be to help forward a lasting
peace of thc world. "For." he ad
ded, "she ls the embodiment in effec
tiveness of this powerful nation
which believes In peace, but also be- 1
lleves with Hosea Bigelow
"Ef you want peace, tho thing you've
got to du
"Is Jes* ?o Bbo wyou're up to fight in'
"But thougn 'up to fighting' if nee- '
essary there never was a time when
it waa so Important for our coun
try to set tho warning world an 6x
aoipta of peace." ,
The secretary said the country
was fortunate in that the muutie of ,
patience snd peace of tho martyred
Lincoln had fallen upon the should
ers of President Wilson to guide ,
tho ship of state in tho present plr
lod of peril and stress.
Embargo Raised. !
B?HLAS, Ariz., Mr.rch 16.--Gen
eral Ellas Calles. Carranza cominan* *
der nt Agua Prieta, received an order
from Vera Crus today to raise the
embargo which. has prevented food
reaching people in Sonora State, ?
Carranza's order was tbs result of
representations that tbe embargo had)
reduced the people, including many ?
American women snd children, to '
the verge of starvation. i,
Snow Fall fa Tennessee.
NASHVlLLA Tenn.. March If.- J
Snow fell last nigh? snd todav in i
middle and east Tennessee. Mont- i
erey reports a fall ot seven inches '
I. J.D. SANDERS DIED
EARLY THIS MORNING
Prominent and Highly Esteemed
Citizen Succumbs to a Brief'
Mr. J. B. Sanders, one of the worth
iest and moat highly esteemed citi
zens of Anderson county, died this
morning at 3:30 o'clock at his resi
dence, No. 239 Greenville street, after
an illness of only a few days. While
lt was generally known that he was
seriously 111. the public at large WUB
not prepared to hear of his death and
the news that Mr. Sanders has pass
ed away will come as a profound
shock to his hundreds of friends and
admirers throughput the county. The
funeral arrangements had not been
made at thc hour The Intelligencer
went to press this morning.
Mr. Sanders had been a resident of
tho city of Anderson for the past
several years, moving to a place on I j
West Market street ?rom his planta
tion some six miles west of the city.
Later he purchased property on j
Greenville street and erected a home, ,
where he continued to reside untlL
his death. j
He leaves a widow and several chll
dred to mourn bli death. His sons
aro: Mr. J. Walter Sunders, secretary
of the Pendleton Manufacturing com
pany; Dr. J. O. Sanders, prominent
physician of Um: city; Dr. J. Lee
Sanders, a noted surgeon, who is a
member of the stuff of Mayo Bros.
hospital, in Rochester. Minn.;'Dr. J.
Levis Sanders, a well known and
successful dontlst of Anderson; Mr.
Wsu^"^rBadd6rff;"'01ty' engineer of
Anderson; Dr. Muck Sanders, BIBO" a
well known and successful dentist of
Anderson; and Mr. Carl Sanders, stu
dent at a northern medical college.
His daugher is Miss Gerrude Sanders,
one of Anderson's most popular and
accomplished young ladles.
TO CLOSE TONIGHT
OR AT LEAST THOSE IN
TENDED FOR THE WHITE
PEOPLE OF THE CITY
TALK TO NEGROES
WUl Be Made Tomorrow Night in
St. Paul's Baptist Church
At 8 O'clock
The series of meetings which Mr.
S. D. Gordon of New York bas been
conducting for white people of thc
city this week came to a close this
evening, -with an address'in the First
Baptist church on "The Mastering
Passion." Tomorrow night at 8
o'clock Mr. Gordon will speak at a
mass meeting of negroes, In St.
Paul's Baptist church, after which
he will leave Anderson.
At the First Baptist church this
evening Mr. Gordon will probably
be heard by an unusually large con
gregation, as the subject announced
for the address tonight ts consider
ed one of his best. The topic of his
address this afternoon at the First
Presbyterian church is "The Signi
ficance of the World Wsr to the
Thoughtful Christian." The topic of
Mr. Gordon's address to the negroes
tomorrow njlght has not been an
Last night st the First Baptise
church Mr. Gordon was heard by a
large congregation, despite the un
comfortable weather conditions. His
topic last evening was "The Master's
Rule o' Exchange and Brokerage."
To a large congregation' at the
First Presbyterian church yesterday
afternoon Mr. Gordon spoke from
the tonic. "How to Assure Answers
lo Prayer, the School of Prayer."
INVENTOR H FRI!
Has Perfected Wheel For Furnishing
Water For II oases and Farms.*
Mr. J. B. Rochester, of Sandy
Springs, inventor of a water wheel
which ls designed to supply farms
md houses with wnter without tho
use ot rams or pumps, was a visitor
In the city yesterday. The Inventor
lias organised a company, composed
5f himself and Mr. Marshall Smith,
ands? the name of the Sandy Springs
Water Wheel and Tower company.
REOCCUPATION BY ZAPATA
FORCES FAILS TO BRING
EXPECTED RELIEF FC?
IN THE STR??tS
Cc Tanza Commander tad Hi?
Entire Staff Courtmartiaksd
(By Awocit!?d Pms.)
? WASHINGTON. March 16.-o
i General Matoo Alamanza. a Car- o
3 ran 7.a commander, ead hit entire o .
) ?taff have been courtmartlaled o
s tor treason and executed at Tor- u
) reon by Villa authorities, accord- q
> lng to a report to the . Villa o
) agency here today. o
> . .
WASHINGTON, March 16.-Condi
ions in Mexico City aa well.aa Man
zanillo gave officials concern today.
Apparently Gie reoccupation of the
?apftal by tho Zapata forces baa not
>rought the expected relief for a large
lumber of Americans and other' for
eigners asked the state department
u obtain for them transportation to
/era Cruz, while the Swedish lega
ion in Mexico City In which condl
lonn were described aa ' deplorable
Urgent representations were made
luring thc day to General Carranza
concerning his troops at Manzanillo,
?.'hose activities have caused foreign
ers much apprehension. Th? Amerl
san consul was Instructed to keep
n clone touen wttb* thO' eommsnder
>f the cruiser Cleveland.. . now at
Manzanillo, ft ls understood the
emmauder has discretionary powers.
? obiing him to take measures for th?
.eiief of foreigners lt an emergency
mouid develop, although officials be
love tho presence of. the warship will
lave a wholesome effect on the situs
ion. . ..
Early in the day President, Wilson
iowed official report aa indicating
hat foreigners In Mexico City, warp
afer as s result of tho repr?sent
ions ot the American government,
mt before tbs end . of the day the
llspatches from tho Swedish legation
n Mexico City were laid before the
tate department. They said Goat ..the
tome of Gustave Lundholnv c Swed?
th .subject, had been despoiled by
.apatistas and that another Swede
ad been robbed in Ula street Tho
ouse of a third Swedish subject
rhich hsd been looted by the Carraa
a forces was entered again and mon
y and weapons demanded.
The Swedish minister Informed the
tate department also that the gov
rnment of Sweden Intended to de
nand full indemnity for the -murder
f Johan Eklund, a Swedish gardner.
Hied by Obregon's troops before the
vacuatlon of Mexico City.
Little has come from the Brazilian
nlriistcr at Mexico City to Indicate
iat the Zapata garrison ls not pre
erring good order.
"Americans and other foreigners,"
aid Secretary Bryan, "have express
d a desire through, the Brazilian
llnister to leave the city and I bare
ommunicated to Carrease ? request
or transportation. Tho Brazilian
sinister ls arranging with the Mexl
o City authorities for their depart
Officials hope to arrange with both
he Carranza and Zapata officials for
special trstn from Mexico City to
he point where the Carranza authort
es are in control and for their safe
ran sf er to trains sent by Carranza.
Colville Barclay, counsellor of the
Irltlsh embassy, gave tho state ap
artment a dispatch fros? tbs British
onaul at Vera Cruz saying General
arran za had sent orders for the pro
action of foreigners tn the state of
Olima. in which the seaport ot Man
an 1 Ho ls situated.'
President Wilson expressed himself
s ssUsfled that those guilty of the
n urti er bJMohn Ti. MfcManus. an Ameri
can, would be punished and that a
attable Indemnity would be made,
fot only have assurances to this . sf
Mst been given by General Pal af ox.
Zapata lieutenant th charge of the
>reign office of the Villa-Zapata gov
rnment. but General Villa himself
i rough George C. Carothera, Ameii
in consular agent, sent word to the
tate department today that he would
ie his influence to see that the Zap
t tat as accused of the crime were
imished and that an Indemnity waa
Secretary Bryan bald the Brazilian
iinister had been, asked to arrange
?r shipment of the body of JteManvis
> the United Staten and to obtain
ii'i ii . nf t 11 i r i n -1 - - - 11 m nm w r irv f" M I'?I'I' ru mesa
(Continued on page tyve.)