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Contfaued dowry weather, with prob ably rain or now early Saturday mom? ine end Saturday. Little change in tem perature. Temperature at 8 a. m., 36 rit, ??? en. on Wims ? INAL EDITION NUMBER 11.363. fwbilahod ?very ev?nlng (Including Sun.lay) Catered ?a second clase mattar at the ooatotnee ?t Washington. D. C WASHINGTON, FRIDAY EVENING? NOVEMBER 28? 1919. PRICE TWO CENTS. Richmond Police Hold Suspect As Tari Cab Bandit For D. C. Authorities ? + + + + + + + + kit f f i^i t ? ? . ! + + + + + + + + * U. S. DEMANDS JENKINS CASE RECORDS Fred Warren, Arrested in Old Dominion Capital, Denies As saulting Chauffeur. CLAIMS CLARENDON AS HOME Taken Into Custody When He Offers Hudson Machine For Sale. With the arrest In Richmond today ot* a man **p???? his name as Fred Warren, of Clarendon, Va., Washing ton poloie sa*- a possible early solu tion of the robbery of James OafJVe, an automobile hacker, ot "Z? Twelfth street northwest, who was f?-rond in Fairfax county. Va., n??*ar tha Dtetiict reformatory, his skull ern?hr**! by a blackjack and hia throat ?lashed with a penknife. Warren waa arrecai ed as he at tempted to *?ell a Hudson ?nper-six ? auf ?mottile The car rr_s in ?tood j condition and apparently worth much more than he a_ked for it Suipetrt Deaiei (rime. Quest.one-1 a: Richmond polli*? headquarter?. Warren d-r. '. all knowledge of the rrtroe, and ?aid the , car was turned over to him in Kred- ? enck?burg by a man named Morris, who offered him a coramntion to sell It. Warren attlii Morn .-4 waa a ?tranger to him. Accordine: to the ? Richmond police, the car bore the ? utn? number as th?* missing Caff>s mach?n?*. In W?rr?n s pockets were found two bank ch?rit book?, ou?* of the Frank '..n Nation?'. Bank of Washington and the other of the Park Bank. Balti more;. At the Franklin National Bank It was ?aid that no Fred Warren had ever been a depositor there, but that Caff?? once had kept an account there. which he hai overdrawn, and the bank had been attempting; to locate him to collect the overdraft. Warren had ???? 34 cent? In chantre ?hen he urti plac**d under arrest. The man who assaulted i'affe? wa* *iaid to have taken S06. including a $20 ?old piece. Warren also had in hi? p->ckets letters from two young wom (ContinvieU on Rage 2, Column J.) WOMAN SHOT; POUCE SEEK MALE BOARDER Fltwence A. Kob-rtaon. 27 Year? Old, in Serious Condition With Bulla in Breast. Florence A. Robertson, twenty-aer en year? old, 2 I ?treet hprtheast. la In a aerlou? condition at Casualty Hos pital with a bullet wound in her left br?aat. and :? not expected to live. *4he was t. ?.--? to the hospital short ly after 11 <>-iocst thi? morning from the houae where ?he had been .?hot. The police are looking for a male i.oarder at the house. The condition of the woman wa? so erlous that the police could not que?? ? .on her aa t<> what caused the shoot ing. USE OF TANKS CREDITED TO WINSTON CHURCHfll MXJN. N'ov. ?a?.?"It was prim arily due to th?- rec.-ptlvity. courafc?.? and drlvinB force of Winston *?p?n~er I'hurchill that the ?cenerai idea to use euch an Instrument of warfare aa ?.ne tank wax conv.rted into praetical enape." was "he statement made in the report issued today by the com mittee which Investigated at great length the numerous rival claim* t*i credit for Inventing the tank!* But it was ?aid in the r? port tha:. a? the war minister is const 1ert*d a servant of the state, he Is not en titled to any award. The report then deals with a num ber of mt-n who made valuable cot tribution.?. toward perfecting the tank ?ward, a.-nounting to STii.uov. STERLING AT $4.0275. SEW YORK Soy .'? I ?? mand -lerling oa the furei-n exchange opened at ?4 0275. oil 1 % cent?, later reacting '*? cent. Franc ch?-?K?. which ??p*ned at 9 79. rfa?-'.ed 2 centimea to t.TT. Mark? were quoted at ?.022H at the ?pentng. and later ro?e to ? ('-?3.?. SUPREME COUNCIL ORDERS SINKING OFFOESmPS PABIS, Xov. 28.?The supreme council today de cided all enemey warships shall be destroyed except those to be turned over to France and Italy in com pensation for their war losses. The council will order delay in the destruction of a number of ships now be ing used temporarily. 1 Former German Naval Attache Wants to Testify on His American Activities. By FRASK BASO?*. ?. ?. ?. Staff Camaaaaaeat. BERLIN. Nor. ?S ? Declaring that ha was innocent of pro-Orman propa ganda and sabotage activities in 'he United States while has was naval attache to the German embassy at Washington. Capt. Karl Boy-Ed stat ed today that he had asked to be call ed aa a witae.-*e before the war guilt commission of the national assemb ly. "My conduct in America is not only open to the moat complete investiga tion, but I earnestly request and seek the most thorough inquiry into my activities," said Captain Boy-Ed. I want to prove to the German and American peoples as well that I am innocent of alleged plots G was charged with. I seek to prove that the most of them never happened, but were fabrications of British propa ganda. Britlah Profsassd?. "America sooner of later will awaken to the far-reaching effect of British propaganda In the United States. "I wish especially to explain to the German people the unpublished fact.? of the 'Hamburg-American line case' a? a re*ult of which Buenz was sen tenced to eighteen months tn the Fed eral penitentiary' at Atlanta, Ga It was a moit s?-vere (sentence in view of the known facts at the trial." "Where there was ?o much ?mi.ke there must have been fire," inter jected the interviewer. "Certainly there were ?ome cases of overxealou.inesa. Germans In America who made foolish attempt? to blow up factrolaa. but I wish an opportunity to prove I had no official connection with them." "Why then did President Wilt-on ask that you be recalled?" Captain Boy-Ed wa? .--,?' Major von Papen and I were recalled as the result of internal political cir cumstances in th?* United ?tatos," re ;.;,??<_! the former attache. Faralabe?! Opportuni!, "At that time President Wilson after much vacillation needed sUch a posi tive act to show hia str<>ng character. Hia note to Germany demanding withdrawal of the nava: and military attaches of the German embassy fur nished the opportunity. "Only recently I met a repatriated ?i.-rman officer from America and he said, to me: "Boy-Ed, do you know you are the best hated man in Amer ica to'ay"" I do not think this is true, l?ut I want an opportunity to prove to the world that I am inno cent. SOCIALISTS MAY START TROUBLE IN PARLIAMENT Italian Radicals Ezp-Kted to Staj?e Demonstration in Chamber Against Monarchy. ItOMK. Nov. 2S.? The Socialist ex ecutive committee has ordered Social ist members of the ('hamber o? L>epu tlea to participate In the opening of parliament, according to the news paper Avanti. King Victor Emmanuel ia expected to convent the Chamber of Deputies Monday Socialist? have threatened to atart a disturbance to prevent th* king from reading his address It has been the time honored custom of the Socialists to absent themselves from the chamber when the king appeared -? a ?lient protest against t monarchy. JURY REPORl Result of Federal Inquiry on Ford Senatorial Contest Said To Be Interesting. IMMENSE SUM WAS SPENT Findings Believed to Deal Un pleasantly With Several Per sons In Campaign. GRAND RAPIDS. Mich., Nov. to? The Federal grand jury called here to investigate the nomination and election campaigns that seated Tru man H. Newberry, former Secretary, of the Navy, in the United States Senate, is ex**?ted to report within two or three days. Mr. Newberry waa returned win? ner over Henry Ford in the Repub lican primarie? ia 1918, and in the aucceeding election wan again de clared a winner on the tace of the returns, Mr. Ford havifcg been nom inated on th? Democratic ticket. Expense? Were $?7?????. The -Newberry campaign committee filed a statement with the county clerk at Detroit, giving the amount ?pent in nominating an?! electing Mr. Newberry at $178,856. the legal limit on election expenditures being $10.000. Mr. Newberry denied all knowledge of these contribution?, though hi? hroth? r gave ?&?,???. H<? wa? seated by the Republican Senate last March and the Senate failed at its special session to pa?? a resolution for a probe into conditions back of the election. The present probe was In ? tituted on October 2- by the Depart ment of Juetice on facts ferreted out by Ford agent? and special ?lepart ment of Justice repr?sentatives. The New York World give? thi? review of the case under a Grand Kaplds date line: For nearly a year th?? Kepublican controlled Senate has been do?lging a direct investigation into the facts and circumstances under which Truman (Continued on Page 3, Column 4.) "TIGER" PLANS U. S. TRIP TO FIGHT FOR TREATY .May ( ross Sea If Dem?crata and! G. O. P. Fail to Reach I Compromise. ?? It IS. Nov. 28.?Should Democrats nnd I'?publicans in the United State? fail to r?*ach a compromis?? agree ment for accepeanc? of the peace treaty with the Uaguc of Nations before reopening of Congress, Premier Clemenceau may go to America to make a direct appeal to the people for ratification of the pact, it was learned ?4 .day. French official circles placed con siderable contiti??!!? e in a report that I William H. Taft may tak?? the ?tumi? in the United .states t?i urge accept amm ot the treaty. If he does tinsi thtty believe it would bring Htrong pressure to bear upon the Seriale. If' all efforts by Americans fail, however, I it was believed ?'lenience.-iu might be able to awing acceptance of the Sen ate by a direct appeal to Americani?. How the "Ticer" views this pro posal has not been learned. It was known, however, he ie most desirous of early ratification by th. American Senate, and that much of his oppo sition to President Wilson ?luring the peace conference has disappeared. ARIZCNA1.APIT0L MENACED BY FLOOD Melted Mountain Snows and ("load burst Put Phoenix Street?. Under Water. PHOENIX, Ariz., Nov. 28_Flood water? are receding here today after reaching the State t'apitol ground? and ?? veral other sections of the city and n. iroonlng fifty famille:? of farm ers east and south of town. Melted mountain snows, combined with a cloudburst last night, drove the Salt and the Agua Frlu, rivers out of their banks. No lives are c?_?ii t???. , I ?v ?Lady Astor Elected To Parliament Seat By Majority of 1,064 Virifinia Giri V 1 Who Will Be First Woman British Parliament. to Take Seat in Viscountess Will Follow Husband to Commons, But Victory Is Nearly 4,000 Votes Short of Figure Estimated After Campaign. PLYMOUTH, England. Nov. 2*?. Lady Nancy Astor has been elected to the house of commons, it was an nounced officially today. The official announcement showed the following vote: Lady Astor, 14,495. W. T. Gay. 9,292. Isaac Foot, 4,139. I .ad >? Nancy's majority was 1,0?4 ? almost 4.000 less than she predict?.??!. Viscountess Astor fell far short of the majority of her husband, now Viscount, then Major Aijtor. when he wa? elected to Commons by a major ity of nearly 12,000. Town Celebrate? \ Ictory. The official result of the elect!ci was announced from the balcony of the town ball here shortly before noon today. Election of the American born" (Jib son girl," who before her marriage was Nancy Langhorne, a famous Vir ginia beauty, found Plymouth pre pared to make a holiday of the for mal announcement of the bullo, ?ng <lr?at crowds were on hand to hear the reading of the vote. The bye election resulted from sun cession of Visfoupt Waldorf Astor, former M. I*, from the Sutton divis ion, to his father's title upon tfte death of the ?ilder viscount. L*?ly Nan? y. after urgent solicit?t.on frc.-n her friends, agreed to enter the ra-e for her husband's seat. Her campaign now is history. In a whirlwind speaking tour at wht.h her ready tongue time ami again ? it opponents to rout. Lastly Nancy *'? sured her own success. Women throughout the world followed ROF effort?. May Sit Nest Monday. Following announcement of hor election, l?ady Nancy will rt-cei ?'* from the mayor a certificate of elec tion which has to be Indued with the speaker of the house of commons bi fore a seat can be tuk?'n in the ".-notli er of parliaments" Usually the su?; ? ccacful candidate takes the certificate to the speaker in person, but if r.e, or she. Is not present at the declara tion, it is posted. Since Parliament ies in s.-saion. La''y Nancy may be able to assume her seat Monday, I>ec?-mber 1, parliament does not sit on Saturday. IJelay in announcing the result ?? the election was ?'aimed by ? new election law passed last year to ??-tbk* votes of soldier?) serving abroad to be registered. It Is a temporary ?xpe'li ent which is expected to be abolished soon. PARLIAMENT "BOUDOIR" READY FOR LADY ASTOR I/WDON. Nov. 2*.?Commons is ready to welcome Lady Nancy AStor, It? flret woman member, with open arms. Anticipating the viscountess' election when the formal announce ment of the vote In the Sutton division is mnde today at Plymouth the com? nonets have allocated one of thalr I?leaa4uueat rooma? overlook!?? h tea race, as a "boudoir sitting room" fori the flrst lady M. P. A neat notice board near the door reads: "Women ?embers only.' I.ady Nancy also will be allowed a smoking room if she wishes, a library, reading, tea and dining room. LADY ASTOR'S SISTER TfflNKS BOUDOIR HOT NEW YORK. Nov. 28.?"It's gi-eat! Hut we all knew she would win," said Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson today In commenting on the election of her sls : ter, Lady Nancy Astor. to the British House of Commons. "I am confident, too. that sh? will make jiiMt as great a success of this as she has of everything she has ever uri?iertaken in life." .Mrs. Gibson said. "There will undoubtedly be In the fu : ture many other women elected to parliament, but no greater honor could hav?? conio to my sister than Ita?t of being the first." When told that the Commons had offered a library, reading, tea and smoking room for Lady Astor, Mrs. Gibsbn remarked tersely: "Whit r t " She also ?aid that the Plymouth M. P. will rot need a smoking room, because she doesn't smoke. Mrs. Gibson ?xpects to go to Eng land after Christmas to visit Lady As tor. She said ?he has not political ? aspirations, arid is content to be a ! "silent member" in the family. LADY ASTOR'S EECT10N CHEERS WOMEN Di U.S. Election of I?dy Astor, of Virginia. to the British house of commons was hailed with enthusiasm by prominent women here today. "The election of I_dy Astor is not only a great achievement for her, but for the women of England and the I'nited States." ?aid Alice Paul, chairman of the National Woman's Party. "Her ?lection is but another mile post on the roal lending to the lr evitablc goal, when all women anu men shall b?? recognlxed as political equals." Miss Dorothy Lee Mills. ..f the Na tional Consumers' League, said: "Lady Astor's election shows the progress made by the feminist move ment during the war. Her election should prove an aid to women In In dustry. In the United States, I be lieve, It will have the effect of mak ing It easier to elect women to the House of Representatives. Many wo men will appear as candidates in the next Congressional election. Women In the House would act quickly on questions connected with reducing the coat of living, and human wel fare." TAKTS ???.?.-??? BKFOl?: ????? ?_ ??a bow Ad? good dig?don mak?? you feaL r-AArt. Executive Will Deal With Crisis In Message to Congress Next Tuesday. WILL URGE MEN TO WORK Garfield Says Government Will Invoke All Powers to Pre vent Profiteering. Presiden?. Wilson will deal with the coal situation in bis message to I Congress next Tuesday. i It to expected that the future policy j of the Government will be outlined and that the miners will be urged to return to work on the basis outlined by Fuel Aflpiniatrator Qatrfield. \ ? 3? UimUiat? Artica. ( Arf^ietr^lo* ?Anelale ?o net ?-' pact that further ?tepe to ? .it the i mi-*a ttt 0t**rap*-i ***iH ?at jr**-*? i*-_*-t Orient of tha bepat-ttneat of Ju*ttoAs)*t*i4 tao ' President has an opportunity to re view the entire caae In hia massage next Tuest!ay. Dr. Garfleld this morning aaid that "the basic necessities will be pr? due ed by the Government and every pow er of the Government will he vigor ously employe?! u> prewent profiteering In coal by either operatore or miners." In official circles today it was stat ed that Attorney General Palmer and other representatives of the Govern ment have for several days been fully prepared for this eventualtty. John L Lewis, acting president of the miners, announced at noon today that he will go into conference with Samuel Gompers at 2 o'clock. He de dined to say what he would take up with Mr. Gompers. "I am going over to pay my re spects to Mr. Gompers.'4 said Mr. Lewis. Mlaers Stan?! lira. "The miners will continue to insist that the Government carry out Its pledge, as given through Secretary Wilson, for a 31 per cent Increase. The wage conference In Washington was called by Secretary Wilson, on behalf of the Government, and the miners will continue to recognize him as the official representative of the Government in this matter. "It is deplorable that the confer ence should have ended in this man ner. The miners are insisting upon a living wajre, and the proposition of Dr. Gartleld's doe* not afford that to them." Mr. Lewis was in conference dur ing the morning with Secretary of I Labor Wilson, but declined to say what passed between them. Coal production In the non-union fields yesterday was 53 per cent of normal, according to report? received | ] by Dr. (Jarficld today. This ia an I increase over production in thc-.c (Continued on Page 2, Column 7.) WALLOPRAD?C?JSM, IS AIM OF THIS LEAGUE Volunteers Are Sought to Fight Un Americanism Whenever It Appears. SYRACUSE, Nov. 28.?"A million volunteers to fight un-American ism wherever it ap '?"ars." This is the call of the N? York League for Amerlianism organized, with State headiiuarters in this city, to carry on a campaign for American ideals and principles. It was founded by manufacturers and has had a rapid | growth. Its first attack was on the American Association for Labor Legislation, which is declared to be ? branch of an international organization with headquarter.? in Switzerland. The as sociation has W Of It Od in twenty-eight States. In New York it has spon sored compulsory health Insurance. and the League for Americanism has made the defeat of this scheme its first task. Its campaign ia seconded by the newly oiganized Congr? .?s of Fraternal Orders. FRANCE AND VATICAN TO RESUME RELATIONS LONDON. Nov. 28.?Krance is to re sume relation? with the Holy See j j ahortly, according to an Exchange ? Telegraph dispatch from Home ?quotln* the Italian news agency. 55 Giant Guns Rushed To Border BAN ANTONIO. Tex.. Nor 28 ? Preparation? to mfet any eventu ality from the refueal of Pr-eei dent Carra?a?*, of Mexico to re lease Consular Agent Jenkina are in progresa along tbe border. The American forces have been strengthened during the paat month, both in men and material. Trainloada of supplie? hav? been eent to th? ?ix dialricts on the border, whence they were distributed to tbe pog_ la eaen district. Other material?, all loaded on car? and ready for immediate shipment, have been &??enabled In and about San Antonio. Prior to the pre???t more to strengthen the unit? on the bor der, there oa? field equipment for but four division?, but now there La sufficient for five divi sions. The equipment which ha? been hurried to the border includes fifty-five l?>5-mini.r?e;er Schneider howitzer?, capable of throwing ?hells 17000 yard*, field kitch ens, an._unuion, and ho?pita.1 trains. Importance i? attached by army officers to tl.e*-?act that of the position? near "?the border three are under coton?nd of major generala, one ftf whom is Maj. Ge-?. R. _. Ho?**?, of th? ?] **_?> district, who l?H a force again at Villa *__ -oth?? b-tt??Jit? ?luring the "t***?^1?6 "?expedition Maj Oen. J. \_F*\_G? wia ???M1*?1?? BY ?-JH1 WEATHER Drastic Fuel Regulations Be coming Effective?Kan sans Volunteer as Miners. CHICAGO. Nov. 2S.?With near ter. ? weather gripping mid-Western Stan??, reserve coal supplies becoming rapid ly exhausted?several cltie? reporting only a day's supply of coal on hand? the coal situation throughout the Cen tral and Western States was viewed with alarm today. Drastic coal regulation? are either in effect today or are being plan* e ? for practically every State in thi? section of the country. In Kansas the situation 1? ?aid t< be most eerious. In several citi***?? the public schools have been orden ? closed because of the lark of fuel and home? are to be healed to ?>> r.,^. grees only until the coal shortage t? relieved In order to protect th . It izen? of Kansas from "unspeakable suffering." Governor Allen plana to start coal digging by volunteers prob ably Tuesday Already several hun dred persons have offered I heir serv ices, including 200 members of the American Legion. Governor Allen said he expect? 6 iKX? men to volunteer to dig coal Thorn:?? Hardy, secretary-treasurer of the United Mine Workers in Kansas, ?aid these volunteer coal diggirs ??voulu be classed as st r.kebreakers. Governor Allen after declaring thit (Continued on Page 2, Column 1.) BROTHERHOODS DESIRE NEW WAGES EXPLAINED RaUnten Leaders Adjourn for Fur ther Information on Hin?**?' Prop??al. CL.EVKUA.Nl>, Ohio. Nov. %%***?The conference of general chairmen of the four railr.ad brotherhoods stood adjourned today without accepting or rejecting the new overtime offer to workers in the slow freight servie? made by Director General Hine?. The chairman voted t<. send a spec ial delegation In quest of more infor mation. It w?s argued by a large number of officials that Hine?' offer a? It stand? would in reality mean a loss in the men affected, sin?*-? *o<'e;.tance of the new overtlfiic payment ptan would wipe out***-?1 arlafta*???"* and ?p??. ia. allowance? include?! jn the present working agreement?. The special delegation will orV Hin?? to show j-peciflcally just liow much each of the .1(?n ooo workers In the slow freight service will r??crive under his plan. The general wage controversy af fecting all railroad workers again cropped up at yesterday's session, but no action looking toward an open rup ture or settlement wa* taken Th? Isti chairmen representing the brotherhood of ? ?comotiv? flr?mer. an?i engmein?ti were to ?*a?et here separately today to ^actiM the ?1?. manti of their ?l*a**-*Ml-|aitl??aa for It> creas?-d pay. NW CHARGE BYCARRANZA TO BE PROBED Swift Action Forecast If Note To Be Sent Today Faite To Get Results. FEEL MEXICO WILL YiaD Officials Here Believe Time Ripe for Ultimatum and a Show Down. ?row*sviixk. ?ra-u, ??-. SOre-m muAer tie-. All ?*> ?t????? ia tbe CAST ?X. wttk Cs hmg ta *-4*?Un?t*l eelv?*? Aero toAaj. d Umg to t* ti By WU._ fcr i. -W. SL ? Th? charge of the mem that Cona-olar Agostt Wil C Jenkins had signed CMtrhAetory statement? raiaea a now ia-roc. at> c*?T*ding to StKJ-eHary of State Leas ing today, and, owing to the gravity of the situation, this most be folly investigated before any further atep in the matter is taken by the Unit?***-! States Govemeerit. Keep Faith la J Secretary of State Lanata?, at ter reading the note reeelvtwj ytatrritv from Oarranaa. refused to u? ?ha: the next ?tep would be after tbe In formation contained In tbe Mexican reply had bean gone Into, but lit ala ? Governmental circle? It wa? laartaata 'that faith in Jenkina ha? not baoc ? haken in the le??: and that tbe d? lay which thi? investigation trie?-, cause 1? due ?ole'.y to tbe Amereca-.fi Government'* feeling that th* situa tion ?? one of ?uch gravity that mut ing, however, trivial it might appear. should be left undone to arrive at the r?>ckbottom truth. A high Government official stataci today that no alngie word ha* been ?aid to Mexic? which wa? not meant c>ar up to the hilt If it become? necessary to resort tc military and naval measure* these metupure? will be resorted to without hesitation snd to whatever limit necessary to maki a thorough Job of the undertaking. r. a. v. m a*t R?ir??*i The receipt of the reply of the Car ransa government leaves nothing fo" the United State? to retract or to cauae It to begin hedging it wa? salt!. Only, before America embark? upon any enterprise, as already intim?t?*?!, it will ?ift every minute bit of eli den? e free of all chaff ?, ihat It CM* do so with eye? wide open. It ?* understood that th? Am?ricain Government will make a proempttarv demand upon Meneo for all the rec ord? In the Jenkin* case and will make an exhaustive study of there, probably on the ground and by Ita own agents The next step would be. in all prob ability, a straight ultimatum to the Carraxna government demanding tb*n release of Consular Agent Jerkin? and fixing a time within which tl.? had ta t*e done. In the event of a second ?m fu?al t<? set tbe agent free, all d?- .?-. malic and consular officiala of tb? United States ;n Mexico would b* withdrawn, other Amenoan? ?amed to leave the country and the M?x,<aa ambassador along ?1th hia suite, giv en their pasaporta. Skew Hows I ??->?. The t'nlted State? cannot turn bara In ita Mexican course bow. tn tbe opinion of those cloae to the Admin istration They confident.y expert that the n?\t *'.ep will be a virtual ultimatup. t,' the Carra--.* govern ment demanding the imm?diat* ra? lease of Jenkin?. Carranza will yield under tbe rtreaa of a strong ultimatum, .t is confi dently believed ?-.tr?? Th're is every indication that the rr-fueal of the Car? ranas government s largely a polita? cal move. In order lo curri favor with thos? faction? In Mexico ?she strong!?? favor defiance of lh? fined Statava Ambassador Fletcher, who 1? here now and who ,? probably more thor ourhly familiar w.th the Mexicaa situation than an) other officiai, haa expre?s?*d an opinion that the Car? ranxa government wl 1 finali- 'coma through " li the Stata TVpartment ooe? aoi act quickly, Congress will. Amotvg tho??? member? who _r* here there la expresse?! the greatest Indignation al the action of the Carraaaa goverr... (Continued on Tag? ? c^ignu r j P.