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AN INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL. THIRTIETH YEAR 1G PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 15, 1919 lo PAGES VOL XXX.. NO. 11' THE AI II ZO mm mfx,"z CHOSEN PRESIDENT PSO TEM OF THE SENATE OF THE UNITED STATES I IE SPIRIT H mp d ft n i c o I mud Edith Cavell Ullli Chancellor Hopes To Go Away As Joyful As He DOVER, foay 14. The body of Edith Cavell. the Engiijh nurse, executed at Brussels by the Ger man, arrived here from Ostend and is resting tonight in an espe cially prepared chapel. It will be taken to London tomorrow and a memorial service will be held in Westminster Abbey. The coffin W2s met at the pier by high naval and militar yoficeis. A procession Arrives - Appear Pre-; KTi?. pared To Take Their Med- j ieine "With Good Grace And Manner war service marching In tiie ad vanced ranks of the cortege. o PARIS, May 14. By tho Associated i Vtow) Karl P.enncr, Austrian chan- j c.llor, brought his peace delegation :i mi attendants to St Germain, near j r.'uriti, today and at a later date will , appear before the. representatives of I the allied and associated powers to re- j ivo tho conditions which will spell i pe-nre for the former empire. ; V notable feature of the reception . ' - ! v.'if. the absence of Germans, who had ; requested iwrniission to jrreet the Aus- j ?0tM.an,n n Pwcatimj C-Jnvs' trintiM hot were itenicd 1his lHviler. ! lllei WICC TO IrlSOIlCla U OCS , To Committees Teutons i GERMAN LWfES BET ; iISIuERITl BUT WITH SGAHT REWAROi The prefect of the department, M 'luuuil, met the Austrian courteously, and although there was no official handshaking, many members of the party were greeted by unofficial hand snakes from old acquaintances, as they vitro bein;; shown to the waiting auto mobiles. M. (..'halril, advancing and bowing, : iires:i d the Austrian chancellor, say ing he was delegated to meet the Aus trian representative and treat them wi:.h friendly courtesy. He added that be would turn them over to Major F.jiirgeois, who would establish rela tions between them and the entente lowers. Are in Good Spirits The tli.-lejrT.le3 then proceeded under Appear Willing To Repair Devastated Belgium And Prance FARJS, May 3 4. The answers of the council of four to the German notes or. prisoners of war ana Ir.bor subjects were delivered this afternoon. One of the later German notes, deal ing with economic clauses of the treaty, declares that they mean the ruin of Germany if they are enforced. A note on territorial questions protests par- iUiry escort to the villas set aside ! ticulaiiy against the Sarre valley ar- f- r them, overlooking the valley of the rangement and the transfer of the Mal '.iv. and Paris, and lacking the high i medy, Moresnet and Kupen districts to I'-iiws and sentries so much in evl- j Belgium, as well as the forced evacu (jrnre at Versailles. ; ation o a part of Sehleswtg. Chancellor Rennex was apparently a note on reparations does not pro - ..j-i i iieni. spinus urn in me course 01 j test asainst the payment by Germany for the devastation wrought in fcetgium miz Y'l-VvvA s ,1' i'1" - St nils PRESIDENT PRO 11 IF HTE ; Lodge Is Floor Leader Mc ; Cumber Heads Stsering Cominittee Fight On Penrose and Warren Car ! ried Over Smoot For Ap-; propriation Cruiser Rams WhaleTows It To Golden Gate SAN TRANCISCO. M.-y 14. Speed of the protected cruiser Ma.-blohead, steaming here from San Diego for participation in navy c'sy next Tuesday, was myi tjriously impeded last night off Pigeon Point. Investigation by ss.-.chiir!-, discovered a fifty-foot whale en the cruiser's bow ram. It wrs towed into port and Comman der Charts P. Huff reported to the mayor's office. Today it will be placed cn sale for (320 which amount has been needed by the crew fsr arrangements for an en tertainment to be given soon. ill VESSELS OF MM V DCMW Tn LRU !U TIfll if IFF : Nancy 4 Rejoins Fleet To day C-5 Also Expected Conditions Propitious For General Launching Today Navy Keyed To High Pitch Over Event enai":u,;Dnu jprosiuo.n wliu his remarks, said: "t hope I may go away with as joyful a l!"urt as 1 bring." Although strict military regulations were enforced and the crowds of vil -iatrers held back by sentries from the j.-uiroau station ana the avenues tne war i;mimi;! wmcn irie ueiegares were nur r.: to tlioir abiding place, such pre fuutions were unnecessary, for the crowds displayed mild curiosity, rath er than hostility. T rider official escort, the correspon-il'-rits and others were conducted cere moniously to the station, through streets from which other traffic had been barred. It seemed like a fete day, im, onnei ted with the war, the good spirits of ihe crowd awaiting the Aus trian.s appeared to be shared by them, lor they emerged smiling from their special trains. H was a cosmopolitan crowd whkh awaited the delegation and the French, Knglish, Italian, Japanese and Ameri c;ui journalists and officers. Fear Their Reception Some of the Austrians gazed inquir ingly from the windows as the train ertred the station, uncertain of their rc cption, but Chancellor Renner was sure of his ground and welcomed the friendly spirit displayed with a hearti nfs which was reciprocated in a mrasure by those assembled. Professor Lfimmasch was accomna- and northern France, which, it says, Germany is ready to do willingly. It is added, however, that Germany will not pav reparation for this damage on tho principle tnat she was responsible for i Note on Prisoners The German note on thv. question of prisoners says: "The German peace delegation notes with satisfaction that the project rec ognizes the principle of the return of prisoners of war and civilians, with the least possible delay. The delegation deems that all the details of the exe cution of this measure ought to be submitted to a special commission. "Direct oral discussion between the commission and nearly all the belliger ents, concerning prisoners of war, have been considered, even during hostili ties, as the surest means of solving the difficulties. It ought today to be all the easier to reconcile the different view points and clear up certain onscurities still existing on certain details of the problem. "For instance, as a result of the di versity of the viewpoint of the law in the different countries interested, the German delgation considers it indis pensable that prisoners or war and the civilians undergoing penalties for oth er infractions than those of discipline, SENATOR ALBERT B. CUMMINS Senator Cummins was elected from Iowa in 1908 to serve the unexpired term of William B. Allison who had died. This followed his occupancy of the governor's chair from 1902 until 1908. He has been Iowa's choice for presidential candidate on two occasions and is rated as one of the ablest progressive members of the senate, while enjoying the confidence and esteem of the stand-patters. As president pro-tern, he will assume the duties of Vice President Marshall, when that official is not in attendance. ffi DENIES dlUSl WITH IK I SSIE OF m 1ST i WASHINGTON. May 14. Hepu'i- ; lican ;iators in conference today i agreed unanimously upon i for organization of the next sc deferred discussion of the opposi by the progressive group, to tlK elec j tion of Senators Penrose of Pennsyl- vania and Warren of Wyoming as chairmen, of the finance and appro ! priatoin committees, respectively. ; Senator C'unnn'iis of Iowa, upon mo i lion of Senator IJor:'.h of Idaho, spokes i man of the progressive roup, was ; chosen for president pro um of the ; senate without, opposition. Senator i Ijodge of Massachusetts was re-elected whip and Senator Wadsworth of New York, conference secretary. George A. Sanderson -of Chicago was chosen for i secretary' of the senate and Ilavid Uar ' ry. a Providence, R. 1. newspapers man, ! for sergeant-at-aims. All committee assignments were left j j to a committee on committees which : ' Senator Lodge was authoi :::ed to ap point and of which Semi tor Hrandesee , of Connecticut, of the regular group, i will be chairman. Eight other- members j will be named soon p.no another paity : conference will be held, probably next ; week, to receive the committee's re port. The seniority rule, it is expected. ; will be followed closely by the commit !; tee, although some of the progressives ; today declared privately that they j would carry their fight against Sen ' ators Penrose and Warren to the senate I floor. ! MoCumber, Steering Committee The conference also authorized Sen- i ator Lodge to appoint a committee on order of business, or legislative steer- t ing committee, of nine members, with i Senators McCumber of North Dakota i as chairman and Mr. Lodge as ex-of- nan IMS. EPT. FOB IIH ROADS son ST. JOHNS, N. May 14. The United States naval detachment sent here to establish an airdome for the naval dirigible C-5, and make arrangements for her oossi- overseas flight, were without bie word from the big blimp tonight. No anxiety for the dirigible was felt however, and she is not ex pected to pass over the city to the mooring ground in the Quldividi basin, northeast of here, until to morrow morning. Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON. May 14 The Atnw ! ican naval seaplanes. NC-1 and NC-S. ; probably will be in flight before sun 1 down tomorrow, in the. first attempt to cross the Atlantic ocean through the air. Official reports to the navy department late today, from Trepan -sev bay, Newfoundland, ibe starting point of the proposed t'lieht, intimated that the "hop-off would be mad within 24 hours, as favorable weather along the route to the Azores was ind: -cated. ecsssary, but in any I - ne r,avv dirigible, C-a, nay also yent, build all roads attemPt the long cross-ocean trip eftaer ossible this year, to : Vom,w or next day. Kisimr troin ssist in the employ- : Montauk Point, Long Island, early to lent of American ; day-Jhe big airship had passed Uali jldiers needing it i rax ore sunset and is expected to he undertaking of ' u Johns, Newfoundland, before ublic works thro-: dyllSht tomorrow. A decision as tv. ut the country will tne. trans-Atlantic attempt wn he ssist wonderfully in ; made immediately on the receipt of ber . : commanders -reuort n r hia , . ;. , SOGER KMBSOI -n. l- pn- Tnt tnird seapbl, oTtte tns ROGER W. BABSON, i aumUc division, the NC-4, held up I hff aTC tn n tAiikl A II : . Director General, Information and Ed- " "hV"L 5' fSriecial to The Republican) WASHINGTON, D. May 14. The de prtmsnt cf labor is i.-eatly interested nd hopes for sue 5ss in the county oad campaign now n. Issue bonds if MM ucation Service, Department of Labor Mr. Babson. for many years bead of mnr-o at u,ik IlCIO memuer. JV WIIlIllll l.ee Jll I'dliuu- ' ii.i,ov,it .-irtti.-i.iv:a.i mi dUIUUU, IB age distribution, headed by Senator , believed to have a more accurate New of Indiana, also was ordered. j knowledge of conditions in the United Indication of the fight against Sen- i States, and for that matter tn the worid, ator Penrose and Warren developed in than any other one man. It was for the conierence, wmcn was ranuneu iu , mat reason ne was cnosen oy the ror- the Journey, caught op much o her iosi aistance today, and wan moored tonight beside the mine layer Haiti - Navy Keyed Hioh The nary department was kerrd to high pitch today, as the NC-4 and thn C-S were hurrying northward on a favorable wind. Lntil a late bonr, it the routine business of plans for or- ernment for the position he now holds, i NC-3 wookl not mJr t?v ganizing the senate. It was said that Mr. Babson is the author of one of the day startirW tZ,2 the factional dispute was not men-! a series of articles on the subject of 1 dash rana-ooeanic tionea. seven menioers ui me v- tsuun .now, wnicn nave appeared in ! i .' d by his wife and daughter, iinrl should be in a groun that ought to be ihre were several women secretaries, i repatriated unconditionally. Germany v. 'io wire shown the greatest courtesy, has recognized this principle regarding The Austrian newspaper men and sub- prisoners of war and civilians of the onimates were quartered in one of the I allied and associated powers in its requisitioned hotels. 'custody. After their arrival at the villas, the i Referred to Committees uuian ueiegaies a'ain tnanUed the! "The German delegation deems Jr necessary for reasons of equity to ac escorting otiioers for their courteous reception, and chatted for a time, con trasting the sunshine and warmth of cord certain improvements in the treat ment of prisoneds, military and civil- iYance with the snows and bleakness I ,nA; oi ines. of Austria and Switzerland on the ionr- ; ,r.kt. . J i taining price return to their own country.' The three new notes rrom Count von Broekdorff-Kantzau have been referred by the council of four to special com mittees. The report of the committee on the German note regarding cnanges in the labor convention, has been approved and sent to the Germans. Close scrut iny of the treaty revealed several omis sions. The council .corrected one of , V. .w, Imp 4.n i ..... without these concessions they would I nui;. h--!.i. Jf lZT. . . Li.iS W.1P, optitatinn on the renarntinno mmmk ncy liilher. The Austrian chancellor, in his speech on arrival, and later in conver sation, spoke German, but excused himself as being unable to speak French. .Members of the Austrian delegation, questioned on their arrival, intimated that they would demand the attach ment of German Bohemia and German Tyrol to Germany, and declared that Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON, May 14. Secretary Baker denied today there was any re lation between any attempt to support the prices of meat supplies in this country, and the tentative arrangement reached by representatives of the war department and the packing industries, for the disposal abroad cf 25,000,000 pounds of oannd meats. Tho depart ment announced a few days ago that this stock, amounting to the normal output of American packing companies for two years, would he placed on the American market. "There has been misapprehension with regard to the policy of the depart ment in disposing of meat supplies." the secretary declared in an Informal statement. "The meats in question are ! specially prepared products, in special ' containers, and of a kind never sold , commercially in the United States oast beef and especially salted pork j which are not articles of ordinary com mercial traae nere, i tie caus axe not even labeled. The question of disposing of these supplies is not one of main- levels the war depart ment has no interest in that but of finding some way to dispose of them. "So much of the supplies as are of people recognize, we are selling in the I'nited States in any way in which we can prevent speculation, but especially prepared army supplies, such as seven pound cans of roast beef and things of that sort, are not known to the com mercial and buying public, and they would not be available for ordinary commerce here. I have talked the whole question over with the sales director and there are a number of questions to be solved. Some products, for instance, by repacking in new tins, and being labeled, could be resold in the United States. There is a possibility that we may be able to dispose of substantial quantities of food supplies in Institu tions where bulk purchaes are made. All avenues will be sought and so far as possible food and clothing wltl be sold in this country. "There has been no agreement with the meat packers, with regard to the distribution of meat supplies, but they have suggested that the most practical thing would be to sell these supplies in Europe, instead of disposing of them In this country, because of the fact that they are packed for transportation across the ocean. In this way it would not be necessary for the packers to prepare other food for transportation. while the present supply Is being dis- irressive erouD met in Senator Borah's ' The Republican wilhin the mr ! "V " .prlmem mae Pnb'rc - ' . . - - wij it aeuuiea ajwrintinn vf office orevious to the conference and agreed to nominate. Senator Comniins for president pro tempore,' after Sen ator Johnson of California had rejected a suggestion from a delefratoin of the so-called regulars, that he become a candidate. The contest over the selection of Senators Penrose and Warren to the committee chairmanship is expected to develop in the committee on commit tees, and at the next conference. Sen ator Borah declared today that he would not attend the conference unless it was open to the public and under an agreement that Senators are not to be bound by a majority vote on committee assignments. A few of the progressives, it was stated, plan to absent themselves from the committee conference while others were reported to intend to vote against Senators Penrose and Warren in con ference, but prepared to accept a ma jority vote of the conference. It was said the progressives would nominate a.inr Tnwnnend of Michigan for the cm oi SUiLTY OF HUGE li RUBBERY . -uoaui, in wnicn it was stated that J H","" " wholly original American development." the design hving been I initiated in the fall of 117 bv Rear .Admiral David W. Taylor, chief con ! structor of the navy. The plan for a transatlantic flight, it was said ori--t mally was formed as a war measure , to get the-e giant aircraft to the seen- of "Ubnmrtii operations, "had the Ger man submarine gained the upper i hand m IMS." " The NC designation stands for Navv ! Curtiss, indicating that thev are the j joint product of tho department and i f Curtiss Engineering corporation i They are not freak boat, designed for ; record breaking, the statement m,.i,, t -I,, - .,. . . ! reruiar May 14. Venustiano i capable of u miles an hour speed on was t lne swnace of the sea or Srt miles ir NKW YORK. t arranaa, president of Afexion charged with "a colossal bank robber-" i th r. m a suit for injunction filed in the ' Weather conditions predicted for t'ii supreme court here today by William j next 24 hr,urs over the proposed route I . .ditchell. former manager of the ! from Trtpassey Bay to the zores Banco de Londres v Mexico or Ue-rinn a-r. T.-,.i "e --"-ores. chairman of the finance committee on City, seeking to restrain Alfredo CM- ! late touipht as "less encouraaW- the floor ot senate r ra. ; or aranza s "com-; This was not interpreted bv otfieeV the ordinary commercial kind, which I tributed in this country." unable to sign the treaty .': sunt nun sucn conviction as would I'.'iirate a firm determination, end tho impression was gained that they were i..idy to sinn, even if annexation to ' iernutny was not permitted. VILLA CAMPS AT PARRAL KL. PASO. May 14. Francisco Tilla h:is established headquarters at Par ml, which place he took May S, with a force of 3,000 men. He has allotted to each of tho mining companies in the neighborhood 20 of the captured federal it-ison. with orders that the com I -:-nies employ them as miners and pay i hem $1.25 per day each. NEWsTEPSfofilE FOREIGN Austrian delegates reach Paris in game spirit, ready to take medi cine. Notes of German delegates consid ered with little prospect of changes. Marshal Roch goes to front, prepared for any emergency that may happen. - Distinguished honors are given the body of Miss Edith Cavell. DOMESTIC United States air vesels prepared to "hop off at any minute. Senator Cummins presented with the honor or president pro tern of senate. Secretary Baker denies that there is collusion with packer on meat sales. Charge is made tht President Car ranza is a "colossal bank robber." Roger Babson urges passage of Mar icopa road bond issue. Prominent Chicago women arrested for perpetrating fraud investment scheme. sentation on the reparations commis sion on a twelve months' notice. rest mm Dili FDR FR Penrose expressed commence - mat ..e miwon monetary from prosecuting i however, as orecludin- in ivj.u'mj suit against the Bank of i v --j ,,i!ir cnnlrl head that committee, but there is said to do strong seDiiim-ui ; .uuuueaj. among the regulars, as well as the j The n-.orey claimed by the commis nwr.axives. for election of Senator sion from the Montreal institutoin. Mr. Smoot of Utah, to the appropriations i Mitchell alleges; belongs to the Banco 'iu snares y Mexico, which he claims Carranza looted of f 19. Of 0.000 in 1916, by means of a series of illegal govern mental decrees. Iu 1910, Mr. Mitchell alleges. Car ranza issued a decree abrogating all laws giving concessions to banks of ! issue, of which the Banco de Londres committee chairmanship. o- 1 LOCAL Street car company's paving matter is settled by agreement between company and city commission. City takes first steps toward under taking new water system, using water piped from Verde river. State starts claissification of all state lands next Monday. County real estate board endorses good road bond issue. REQUISITIONS STEEL BY WAR RULE WASHINGTON, May 14 Acting un der authority conferred by war emer gency legislation, the navy department today placed an order for what amounts to a requisition for 14.000 tons of steel with the Carnegie Steel com pany. The stlel is to be used in starting construction of four battleships, work uig on what must be begun before July 1. Decision to requisition the steel was reached today at a navy department conference, at which it was found that the bids submitted yesterday for the 14,000 tons, were the same as bids which previously had been submitted and which were based on prices agreed upon between the steel manufacturers and the now abandoned industrial of the department of commerce. The previously submitted bids were rejected on the ground that they showed no indications ot competition. The order, according to an an nouncement issued by acting Secretary Roosevelt, was placed "at a tentative price, subject to later adjustment, ana explained that the Carnegie company was the only bidder submitting esti mates on the entire order. The announcement said: "Today the navy placed with the Carnegie Steel cdmpan - an order for about 14,000 tons of steel, required for beginning construction before July l, 1919. of battleships 49, r.0, 51 and 52, or dered constructed at New Tork, Nor folk and Mare Island navy yards. "The order was placed at a tentative price, subject to later adjustment, after further conferences with the Carnegie steel officials. "That company was the only com plete bidder on the entire schedule of requirements. By placing the order with one company, the navv felt as sured of belter service and a more con venient and economical inspection." in PPNM CUIEA Bums I I UUM I ML. I III I L.U I v Ananr. Annn ftUB FDR HUN REFUSAL! u" uecusion oy "..ommander Towers i postpone the departure of the plane. Nancy 4 Reaches Halifax. HALIFAX, May 14 The hydroplane. NC-4, third of the American planes to alight in the harbor here on its way to New Foundland, for the start of a flight to the Asores and thence to Kngland. arrived today from Chatham. Massachusetts, after a speedy trip. Favored by a brisk wind, the seaplane covered the 340 miles in three horns and fifty-one minutes, and came down y .Mexico was one. The decree, it is alleged gave the banks sixty days in j to the water here at 2:05 p. m. wnicn .o increase their resources to an Lieutenant Commander Albert Republican A. P. Leased Wire KANSAS CITY, May 14. Two wom en, prominent locally, were arrested to rlav rhareed with opening an "inside investment scheme," through which it is alleged many men and women prom inent in society, in addition to a large number of working girls, have been swindled out of 117.000 in cash and notes aggregating $1,000,000. The notes will be pronounced valueless, the au thorities said. The women are Mrs. Samuel Trar.in, wife of a produce mer chant, and Mrs. R. K. Samis. wife of a motor car supply dealer. Both were arraigned today on warrants charging obtaining money under false pretenses. They pleaded no tguilty and their pre liminary hearings were set for May 27. They were released on $10,000 bonds each. According to the authorities, persons who invested said that they had been offered an opportunity to invest in some commodity for which the gov ernment was about to enter the mar ket. Returns of $200 for every $100 invested are said to have been offered and to have been paid. A reinvest ment, however, was requested, and in most cases notes were given. Most of the victims of the alleged swindle are said to be women. About three weeks ago, reports to-i the prosecutor's office said, Mrs. Tran in called many of her creditors to her home, and mounting a piano stool, said: "Your money has neen stolen. Do what you please." o PARIS, May 14. (By the Associated Press). Immediate measures tending to the further subjugation of Germany, if its delegates refuse to sign the peace treaty, were indicated today by the announcement that Marshal Foch hadv been sent to the Rhine by the council of four, to take such action as may become necessary in the event that the treaty is not signed. Foch Due Today COBLENZ, Germany, May 14. tBy the Associated Press). Marshal Foch is due to arrive at Coblenz on Thursday. He is making a trip which is taking him to the different headquarters of the occupied areas. The marshal will come here from Mayence and will be escorted down the Rhine by French gunboats. He will be entertained at luncheon by Lieutenant General Hun ter Liggett, commander of the Amer ican third army, and will then proceed to Cologne under the escort of British gunboats. Republican A. P. Leased Wirt DOUGLAS, Ari., May 14. The band of outlaws under commajid of Jose Maria Suarez, which terrorized Cana nea, killed five policemen and looted a bank and four stores last Friday, is reported to be heading eastward, on a course which would carry it to the vicinity of Colonia Morelos, 56 miles southeast of Douglas. According to reports received by Tjnited States gov ernment officials here, the band is at tempting to escape in Chihuahua, to effect a juncture i.u uu - amount equal lo their bills of circnla lion. A subsequent decree, however, it is alleged, created the "commission monetaria," with authority to regulate the currency of the country in such a manner as to make it impossible for the Banco de londres y Mexico to maintain its metallic reserves at the required point. When Mr. Mitchell and other officials of the bank protested, the complaint continues, they were imprisoned by personal order of Carranza and were compelled by threats of death to sign papers turning over the assets of th bank to the Mexican treasury department. When released, Mr. Mitchell alleges. BUILD PERSHING HOSPITAL Reimpose Blockade PARIS. May 13. (By the Associated Press). The council of four, composed of President Wilson, David Lloyd George, M. Clemenceau and Signor Or lando, today considered the immediate reimposition of the blockade against Germany, in case that country declines to sign the peae treaty. The subject was under- discussion at two separate meetings of the council. On the other hand, it is anticipated that the blockade will be entirely lifted. ! immediately, if the German delegates ! affix their signatures to the treaty. ! o . . ,.. l th OTstern iliei E"e, X,'r" V vic nitv of I e was permitted to witness the taking pari wi nit - -- - Colonia Morelos is Cajon Monia, a beautiful but rugged canyon with numerous hiding places, in which the outlaws would be safe, were they to riesirn to remain hidden for a time. over of $9,000,000 in gold and silver by the govenimeni. The government did not take any of the bank's securities, amounting to about $64,000,000. The gold and siiver seized, it is al leged, was used by Carranza for his eral administration expenses. Hearing of the suit was set for May 21. o H. J. HEINZE IS DEAD. unlessya regiment or more of soldiers pwrso'nal pui.p,se and for maintains his was orouBuu ns"i" i poitticni prestige, his armies and gen Troops A ana x, iuai.uar,u ...v., cavalry, on border patrol, with hcad c.uaxters at San Bernardino ranch, 18 miles eatst of Douglas, have been ad vised lo keep a sharp watch on the border to prevent any attempts at raid ing, or to prevent the escape of the ont'laws into the United States. Pa trols at Culberson's ranch. Dog Spring s and other points on the New Mexico chihiinliiiii border, also have been ad vised of the report and warned to be j following a short illness. Mr. Heinze on the alert. j w:ls born in this city in 1844, was well The exact number of bandits remain- 'known as a philanthorpist and a Sun ins under Suarez's command is not ! day school worker, known. A Mexican report recei wd ' K Read pl?ns to start at dawn for Tre passey. New Foundland, to join the NC-1 and the NC-3. "It had been intended," sijd Lieu tenant Commander Read, "to make only a brief stop at Halifax and con tinue our flight, reaching Trepassey this evening by taking advantage- of the moonlight for night flying. This would hare been quite possible if we had been able to make as early a start from Chatam, as we had hoped. How ever, minor engine troubles cropped op at the last moment and out departure was delayed by the necessity of some slight repairs." Lieutenant Commander Read said the flight had far exceeded his expec tation. This was due in great part to the "tail-wind" which helped the NC-4 to make the quickest speed with the least' consumption of fuel. Dirigible Due Today HALIFAX, May 14. At 7:40 tonight the dirigible C-5 was sighted abeam of Llsccmb, on the east coast of Nova Scotia, according to a wireless mes sage from the Steamer Lady Lauricr. to the Canadian marine department. Liscomb is about S5 miles southeast of Halifax, When the C-5 D?ssed over PITTSBURG. Pa., May 14. Henry Ha''fax harbor, it was traveling at J. Heinze, president of the H. J. Heinze high speed. From points of vantage, company, a pickling and preserving the balloon was plainly visible to many corporation of international promt- people in the city. It did not appear to nence. died at his home here late todav. be more than 500 feet above the watr. ir the blimp keeps up the same speed, experts here estimated that it will reach the New Foundland coast about 2 o'clock tomorrow. Mondav told of five members of tho band having been captured and exe cuted by Sonora rural guards, under command of General Carlos Plank. o ROYAL AUSTRIANS ARRIVE TO PROTECT SCHLESWIG. PAK1S, May 14. IBy The Associat ed Press.) The council of fourteen - minit-'tci s is confide: in a plan, prc . pared by the allied military and naval authorities, to maintain order in : Sehlepwig. after I'ue'evacuation of that territory by the Germans. CHEYENNE. Wyo.. May 14. City officials anounccd totl;;y plans for con struction of n $100,000 hospiial, to be known as Frances Warren Pershing hospital. United States Senator K. r.. Warren gave $25,000. the city romrib-iitine- the remainder. Th? hospital Will be named in honor of Kntor Warren's ' The plan contemplated n io use an expected in Switzerland this month, daughter, wife of General John J. Per- j allied naval force stationed at Flems- Many members of former aristocratic shing. who died in a f:.v :it I'l f-sidio. I In tg. in which the United States, ; Austrian families are coming to Swilz San Francisco in 1 !.".. I 'lens call for j Great Hritain and Krar.c would jpin. : crla-nd. They declare that life has be- eonsti'ucliou of the hot'i.-ital this sum- j !vcrat intiwnona ot intaniry "ouiu.come . insecure and intolerable in ' nier. ' i - I COTTON GROWERS COMBINE j NEW ORLEANS, May 14. Cotton growers, representing 400.000 acres of cotton producing lands, tonight organ j ized the American Cotton Growers' ' league, to combat what was alleged to he "a strong influence brought to hear I by represent ituves of cotton brokers i and Neir England manufacturers," on the proceedings of the conference as sembled, here tn consider the organiza tion of a $100,000,000 cotton exports GENEVA. Tuesday. May 13. The latest member of the Termor royal house of Austria to arrive in Switzer- i land, is the former Archduke Mixlinil ian. the twenty-four year o'd brother of I former Emperor Charles. He crossed j the Swnss border at Buehs today. Four j corporation more former Austian archdukes are J Jn maknig the announcement of the league, one of the members of the Or ganization expressed the beliefe that also be used to police the territory. I Austria. the. death knell of the speculator in the cotton producing world may have been sounded," by the league's formation. JUSTIFIES SEVERE TEPMS. PARIS, May 14. (Havas) Speaking today at a banquet of the republican committee on commerce, agriculture and indutsry, Louis Nail, minister of justice, said that the taxing of the people and also.requisitioning bad been ended in France. Dealing with the peace treaty, the minister added: "Our enemies who are protesting violently against clauses of the treaty, forget that they deliberately started the war, ruined ten French depart ments and killed a million and a half of Frenchmen. No punishment would be severe enough, if the justice due the allies was demanded to the limit. The Versailles treaty, however, is not writ ten in the spirit of conquest and hatred.