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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, August 07, 1912, Image 1

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Wednesday Evening,
August 7, 1912 16 Pages
Leased Wire
"Unsettled tonight and Thursday.
Mayor Kelly Will Take Initiative in Arranging a Joint
Meeting "o&Qounty Officers and Chamber of Com
merce- w Discuss Feasibility of Promptly Tak
ing up the Movement in Earnest.
ALayor C. E. Kelly and Walter Clayton, alderman and president of the cham
ber 7?Bmmeree, express themselves as heartily in favor of the suggested confer
enj&nf national Ipaders to-be held here in the neaciuture to investigate and dis-
fts Ac -wliolst'MBsican situation with a
yfcans while eoaSurving. if possible, the peaee of the two nations.
f Mo,-v VoIItt aniii tndav; "I wilL endeavor to iret a ioint meeting of city and
J county officials, the chamber of commerce board, and business men, to discubs the
' proposal. 1 believe the conference would be of much value in giving to public men
who must finally act upon the question, a mass of first hand information that
they could not get in any other way. The plan is good and to obtain best results
the meeting should be arranged soon."
President Clayton of the chamber of commerce said: "The plan for a con
lerence of national leaders approves itself to. my judgment as both wise and
timelv. Whether it be" feasible or not rests with the people of El Paso to de
. ."U- , ..irwi.WiTKY the matter in all its phases. There is no doubt that
L'ood would come of such a meeting m
fa" .... i
with the mayor and otiicrs to orong auuui. uu. .. wcuug . .u.v.
Other expressions by representative officials and business men follow:
Slight Get" Relief.
Percy McSnee. alaerm&n The Her
ald has suggested the -best possible
thing that could be done, This very
thins has been -needed ror a Ions time.
It should have been "put In force Ions
aso. Just brlns those people who are
in authority In this country down Jiere,
where they will be face to face with,
the conditions we have faced for so
and we might set some renei.
it them see for themselves how the
A r .Ulirann ItnTrn atxi-rt froofon T
i. n tt.A winvomAnt nir -
""i'.T"."' 1 "i '"
Conference Should Be Held.
B. Blumenthal, alderman If the pri
mary object of the conference would
be for the nurnose of having the con
gressmen and senators acquaint them
selves with the true conditions as they
exist in Mexico, and to devise ways
and means whereby the American citi
zens in that country would be afford
ed protection, I am heartily in favor
of the proposition being carried out.
The plan suggested by The Herald
should have been carried out a long
time ago. It is- an excellent one.
Would Bring Out the Facts.
T T Tla-nrt oMdrmnll Slieh a COn-
frM wmilri he bound to result in
some good. The country then would
get the facts about the Mexican situ
ation and a conference of this kind
would serve to, advertise them. The
facts should be known, and a confer
ence of this character would bring
them out
"Would Get Real Condition.
Crawford Harvle, director of the
chamber of commerce I think the plan
is a good one. The facts would be
' arrived t Ju,Vfce PBnLkKUU)
able to lefcrtT ie real w3WHGu
.iUeir -exist, la Mxr. -
Bart Orndorff. afrectoV 6f ffik-cba'm-
-ber of doOWBSiaeeSuofe. z. .meeting as
The Herald proposes would be a way
for the congressmen to- get at valu
able information aX drat hand.. These
refugees will be leaving here soon and
it would be well to interview them tie
tore they -leave.
To Learn Ileal Condition!!.
W. K. Brown, director of the cham
ber of commerce It would be proper
to have just such a meeting here at
thjs time. This would give the people
away Irom the bwrder'a. chance to -learn
the. real conditions -and get reliable in
formation from , the' people who have
been n Mexico.
"Would Show Weakness of Taft.
Dr. Hugh Crouse-r-The .suggestion of
The El Paso Herald fpr a Mexican con
ference here soon Is a wise' one. It
would take the matter-oat of the hands
of the state department and would -call
attention to thp inefficiency of this
department and the' weakness of the
president. The conference Should be
tailed right away, sotliat the country
may get next to the whole thing. It
is a spienuia idea ana xne ueraia is
to be congratulated upon conceiving it I
Contempt lor Americans.
Kherlff P J HHwards It would be
a good plan to havo such a conference
here. I think the real facts would be
developed so that the United States
could see how we are being treated in
Mexico. They have contempt for
-Americans down there.'
Blnmcs Consnl Hdivnrdx.
Judge T. A. Falvey Anything that
will develop the truth so that the gov
ernment can -act fwill be good. The
consul across the river is largely re
sponsible for the government's mis
taken idea about conditions here.
Should Be Held at Once.
iouis K. Behr. city tax assessor and
.ollector My opinion is, that both the
uiues and the conditions in Mexico are
3uch that it is imperative that a con
ference such as has been suggested by
The Herald should be held. It should
have been held six months ago. A
conference of this kind would serve to
get the real facts before the people. '
$100,000 AVAILABLE
Washington, D. C, Aug. 7. The house today without debate passed tie
Bailey resolution making immediately available SlOtJ.OOO for the transportation
to their destination of the refugees at El Paso and elsewhere.
Representatives Smith, and Slayden got it through without objection. The
resolution as amended yesterday by the house committee, went over to the sen
ate and the amendments will probably be agreed to this afternoon and the res
olution signed by the president.
Following -tie Washington dispatch, pnblisbed in The Herald that tie Texas
delegation in the house had received no word from Texas favoring tie appro
priations, several telegrams were received urging tie appropriation.
Mexicans fired again Tuesday night on United States troops on guard
on the border. The firing tlilnStlmc occurred almost opposite the EH Pnso
Hinelter, north vi cist of El Paso, three or four miles from the spot where the
flrinR occurred last week, vihenyinany shots, were exchanged between troops
and Mexicans.
Tuesday night only a few shots Tie re fired from the Mexican side of the
riier, but they appeared to be aimed directly at the American soldiers J
camping near the smelter pump' house. The Americnns returned the fire"..
...jc nuuicn ..t...i- uc- 11UaS nns
is 000c v.... ..i.cuu ,nieni. p j "This Rreat gathering ows Its be-
The affair was officially reported to Gen. E. Z. &tcccr, commanding the lng to a mishty protest by the Aluerl
departraent of Texas, tlils n!ornlD& Continued on Pa-e K..r
view to devising plans to protect .amer-
many ways. 1 shall be glad to cooperate
i. ..a. - .AA;n t nn-r;Mn "
This I do not think has ever been
done. Better have the conference and
have the facts brought out 'by it. than
to wait and have something terrible
happen in Mexico before people will
wake up to the Mexican situation. 1
am heartily in favor of the plan, and
I think it should be carried into ex
ecution as soon as possible the soon
er the better.
"Would Bring Much Good.
J. L, Campbell, chief engineer of the
1 southwestern system .no
narm anu
much ood might result from
proposed conference if properly con-
ducted, Wltnout prejuuiuc ui iio"w
by conservative men, provided there
is a practicable way fully to ascertain
nnrl state the entire situation. I be-
"eve the problem to be primarily to
riHl -that solution which will give a
minimum loss of life and property.
Early Intervention, when Americans In
Mexico were numerous in isolated lo
calities, would have resulted in max
imum loss. Under no circumstances
should t-e United States indefinitely
tolerate existing conditions. Her pres
tige is in little danger. A man is not
insulted by a disorderly child. Equal
forhea.ranee toward a world power
1 forbearance toward a
would justly be differently construed
Taft and His (Asinine Secretary.
W. H. Austin, of Austin & Marr, real
estate I think it is a wise thing to
have a conference such as was sug
gested by The Herald, held in El Paso.
The public men of our government
would thereby be afforded the oppor
tunity of seeing at first hand what
the neonle -who-are refugees have had
to suffer. eelmr ishelieodng. . and I
j. szlaL. ty 4-. -! f.
Jhgf6smen get a trtierTdea Of what
the Americans in .Mexico nav nau
-t t Biiffn. - Such a conference would
, w T.. - . - .
msn snow -our numic men waai ytrai-
'dent Taft and his- asinine secretary of
state have put upon the American
citizens in Mexico by refusing to pro
tect them and by advising them to
leave all they had, in many Instances
property -which required a life time
to get together, and become wander
ers upon the face of the earth
wanderers without a home. I heartily
approve of this suggestion of The
Heraia. The Herald has certainly put
on . foot an excellent movement. It
has' demonstrated that it is a paper
which --Is public spirited, and fully
awake to all situations.
Could Get First Hand Facts.
Claiborne Adams, manager of the
El Paso Grain & Milling company, and
the Globe "Ice & Cold Storage com
pany It strikes me as being a very
good idea. The matter ought to be
looked into definitely, and there is no
better way than to have the plan sug-
ested by The Herald carried out The
senators and congressmen could then
mingle with the people who have been
forced to leave their homes and could
. T ,. . " "
Should Be Helj nt Once.
A. M. Walthall judge of the 44th
district court I believe that It Is ad
visable to carry out the plan suggested
by The Hetald. It is the only way,
to get at the situation, and when the
committee comes, they should be suffi
ciently advised on every little detail
of the whole situation, in order that
they can act on their own Judgment
The government should then act on the
decision of the committee. The op
portune time for such a meeting is
right now and it should "be held as
soon as bossible.
Approves of Sleeting.
Will L Watson, chief deputy county
tax collector It is a good idea and is
the best proposition so far put up to
arrange the situation. The best way
to arrange conditions in regard to our
country and Mexico is to get the men
to meet here to learn the conditions
(Continued on page four)
uone nj- renei patrolmen and that
bt!p 'ft JS1. --ff HMFERHffiWl.
1 L.4EU8. II S U98UL.
Progressives to Name Him
For Vice President; Hotch
kiss Predicts Victory.
Chicago, 111., Aug. 7. .After chairman
Beveridge reached the Coliseum, where
the Progressive convention is being
held, there was a conference of leaders
and it was decided to await the plat
form before proceeaing to the nom
inations! Just before the convention was called
to order the delegates and spectators
rose as the band began "Onward, Chris
tian Soldiers."
Chairman Beveridge dropped the
savel at 11:30 oclock.-
Babbi G. B. Levi pronounced the
prayer. After the "Battle Hymn of the
MpuDiic was sung, chairman Bev
J eridge Introduced Charles E. Scott, of
f Alabama chairman nf tha .nmmitoA
Alabama, chairman of the committee
on permanent organization. He pre
sented a report recommending that the
temporary organization be made per
manent, "which was adopted without de
bate. Annie lVctr Party Progrcfcs.ive."
A report was then brought in from
the rules committee. The report desig
nated the party as the "Progressive
party," eliminating the word "national,"
which has heretofore been used.
The rules report fixed the basis of
representation, allowing one delegate
in the national convention for each 10,
000 votes cast for the Progressive can
didate at the preceding election, and
one delegate for eacli congressman at
large and each United States senator.
A proiision in .the rules that no fed
eral officeholder could hold a beat as
national committeeman was cheered.
Applause also greeted the rule which
pledges the party to the selection of
candidates for office and delegates to
conventions by primaries wherever-possible,
The new rules were presented bv
Medlll-McCormlck. and he moved their
John L. Hamilton, of Illinois, moved
to make the name of the party either
"Progressive" or "National Progres
sive." He explained this amendment was
necessary to comply with the election
laws of various states.
HotchKiss Predict Victory.
Chairman Beveridge announced that
the convention would listen to a speech
by William H. Hotchkiss. Progressive
state chairman from New York, and
would take a recess to await the plat
form. Meantime the vote on the rules
was put over until after the recess.
Mr. Hotchkiss was cheered as he re
viewed the work of organization of
the Progressive party in New York-
xne people or new "iorK, De?e rid
Hltcbklss asserted thai tne.'Pr&Kreuslve
party would poll 25 to 3l3rceiit of the
Tammany ote in New York. He con
cluded with a prediction ' of certain
t victory
in. isovember.
A. motion to recess until 1.15 evoked
the first note of ODnosition tn thn
plans of leaders. A chorus of "noes"
greeted the motion to recess. After
some debate th convention at 12:06
p. m. went into recess until 1 oclock.
First Floor DeDafe.
The first floor debate of the conven-
tion was precipitated Today when the j After thanking the committee of no
leaders waiting for the completion of tification and expressing his profound
the platform, proposed 'a recess of an ! sense of responsibility in accepting
hour. Many of the delegates objected foe nomination, the governor said he
to this plan. They wanted to go ahead j realized that he was expected to speak
with the nominating speeches. j plainly, to talk politics and open Jhfe
wenry j. Alien, oi .Kansas, lea tne
onposition to the recess and was sec
onded by William Flinn, of Pennsylva
nia. Timothy U. Woodruff, of New
York, former governor Franklin Fort,
of New Jersey, and several others stood
by the leaders in favor of a recess, and
the motion was carried o-er the first
chorus of noes.
llfllll r .-..... !.t. . tilt.... In ..1...J..
man of the committee on rules, today I
presentea the coue governing the new I
organization. The report designated
the new party the "Progressive party." )
There was objection by some to drop-
ping the word "National," and final i
adoption of the rules was put off until
the committee conld consider the point
A rule forbidding federal officehold
ers sitting aa national committeemen,
provoked a storm of applause. The
demonstration was. renewed when the
rule requiring that where states ha;c
primary laws, delegates t6 the Pro
gressive conventions of the future
should be selected under these laws,
whether they be optional of mandatory.
Provision was made that where state
laws came into conflict with the rules
of the convention the state laws should
prevail. Contested delegates are to be
barred from taking part in the conven
tion until their right to a seat has been
Name .douted.
The rules of the convention were
amended after the convention reas
sembled in several particulars. The
i name suggested, xne i-rogressive
I Party" was not changed, provision be
ing made, however, to recognize dele
gates from states where the party name
had been -prompted by opponents of the
new party. This situation exists in
Pennsylvania, where the Roosevelt fol
lowers were compelled to adopt the
name "Washington party."
One amendment to the rules added
four women to the national committee
as members at large.
The basis of the representation was
changed to provide one delegate from
each congressional district for 50-00 votes
1 cast for the party at the previous elec
1 tion, provided no state should have less j
1 than one delegate for each congress- I
! man and united States senator.
Afternoon Session. 1
The band played until 1:20 p. m., '
when chairman Beveridge dropped his 1
gavel. j
, Medill McCormick read the rules for 1
rtie new party. They were adopted j
ayithout, debate. I
Henry J. Allen, of Kansas, announc
Ingb that the platform would not be
reaSy for an hour and a half, renewed
ine iguuun to suspena tne rnies ana
?TS&t 0 wnhout'ious;
The cler
will fall th rnll nf RtnfM
for nominations for president of the
United Sta'tes," announced chairman
Beveridge .
"Alabaspa" called the clerk. J. O.
Thompson arose. "Alabama yields to
New 'ilpr'1," he announced.
ButfJhere the proceedings were in-
torrutfted, for William A. Prendergast. ;
of Jew York, scheduled tq nominate,
wasjfnot in the hall. Searchers hurried t "O
out' to find him. I &
tTip rfnlf-imtea rrriv imTiM..nt aiul I C
tue various delegations did some cheer
a c- -.. a... ........ ..... . ..... -m-
Wig to keep themselves occupied.
r a
At 1:50 ocloek Roosevelt was nlaeed
In jiominati6n by W A. Prendergast, or
'New York.
The- Crowning Act.
Mr. Prendergast said in part
"We have arrMed at -the crowning
act of the convention.
1 o
Wilson, in Speech of Accept-'
ahce, Says Rates Should
3e Greatly-Lowered.
Sea Girt, N. J., AUg. 7. Gov. Wood
row Wilson of. New Jersey, was of
ficially Informed today that he had
been chosen by the Baltimore conven
tion as the' nominee rtr the presidency
on 'the Democratic ticket
Briefly and simply governor Wilsoii
was notified of his n6mination by sena-,
tor-elect Ollie James of Kentucky, who'
emphasized as ho- said that 'the gov
ernor had obtained the honor untram
meled by obligations add unembar
rassed by affiliation of any Kind.
Though the governor spoke in accept
ance, theoretically, to the '52 members
of the committee, representing each
staieJim territory in the UnKwl States,
the speech, sounding the depths of his
political philosophy, was heard bgy a.
great 'throng.
Prominent Democrats, governors df
nuny states, their families, members of
the Women's National Democratic
league' and a multitude of seaside folk
came from up and tfpwn the Jersey
coast to attend the exercises.
Ilnys With Chliu.
Governor vv lUon stood smiling on the'
veranda of the summer capital 'here
early today fondling a little, child and
surveying the broad .green meadow
where, in the aTfternonn. he -u-nc --
I ficially notified of Ids nomination to
me presmency or the Democratic
The child was' 'the year old grand
daughter of Mrs. Annie M. -Howe, of
l:alelgh, N. CL. a sister of the nominee.
The governor's only brother, Joseph It.
Wilson,, one of tho editors of the Nash
ville, Tenn.. Banner, and his cousin,
James Woodrow. of Columbia, S. C-.
were the only other relatives here.
Miss Eleanor Wilson, the governor's
.ouugest daughter, who-ha'd .been vis
iting in Connecticut, returned here to
aa, completing the family group.
Jlnni Governor,. Ireien.
On the veranda where governor Wil-
sou was to aenvor nis speech of ac
ceptance, were wicker chairs for tho 52
members of the notification commit
tee and the guests invited by the com
mittee, which included 22 Democratic
governors. s
The exercises were scheduled to be
gin immediately after a luncheon to
the official group. Bj 11:30 tho road
way was jammed witli automobiles.
Lsc Princeton Colore.
The marching clubs, which arrived
with brass Imnile bore orange arid black
jKianaptu iwlth a Wilson - Vfcturfe, on
Than 1n ttiAT An4 il. -
"vw. w ificit i,uats iiiuj w of e sun
n early arrival. ' .It --was- GdT. JLIbBcy
ytho gave the orange aud blifck i-olor
scheme to Princeton, which probably
will be the -colors of the Democratic
caniDaiern decorations.
i- CoL Ldbbey discovered, while in
.ngiand in -IS70,- that- the -Knglish
branch ot the duke of Nassau's family
had adopted orange and black and
brought; It to Princeton the next year
, imcn ii. was auopiea as the college
t mdimla '
' Critical Tnmlm. i:n
I campaign in words whose meaninc
no one need doubt" And he was ex
pected to speak, he added, to the
country as well' as to the committee.'
"e must speak," he continued, by
v.-ay of preface, -not to catch votes, but
to satisfy the thought and conscience
of a neonle ilponlv .HrTsi il. th.. ......
. miction that they have come to a orit-
, - . M --.,- w....wi. mjj .G I.VI11
f .Mil ., ..!... ....1... .. . . .
political development
i.iainiy, it is a new age." he wont
on, "It requires self restraint not to
attempt too much, and yet it would be
cowardly to attempt too little. In the
broad light of this new day we stand
lace 10 lace, witn wnatT Plainly, not
with questions of party, not with a
contest for orflce; not with a petty
struggle for advantage; with great
questions of.right and of Justice, rather;
questions or natidnal development, of
the development df charactor and or
standards Of action no less than of a
better business system. The torces or
the nation are asserting themselves
against-eve ry form of soeclnl nT-!rllf
I and private control, and are seeking
uigger tnings uian they have ever here
tofore achieved.
Thlugs Thnt Must Be Done.
"There are two great things to do.
cne is to iet up the rule of Justice and
of right in such matters as the tariff.
tne regulation or the trusts and tho
prevention of monopoly, the adaptation
of our banking and currency laws to j
the very uses to which our neonle must
put them, the treatment of those who
do the daily labor in our factories and
mines and throughout all our great in
dustrial and commercial undertakings,
and the political life of the pcoplo of
the Philippines, for whom we hold gov
ernmental power in trust, for their
service, not our own. The other, the
additional duty, is the great task of
protecting our people and our re
sources and of keeping open to the
whole people the doois of opportunity
through which they must, generation
by generation, pass if they are to make
conquest of their fortunes in Health,
in freedom. In peace, and in content
ment. In the performance of this sec
ond great duty we are face to face
with questions of conservation and of
development, questions of forests and
water powers aiid mines and water
ways, of the building of an adequate
merchant marine.
The Tariff Question.
"The tariff question, as dealt with in
our time at any rate, has not been
business. It has been uolltlcs. Tariff
schedules have been mado up for the
purpose of keeping as large a number
as. Possible of the rich and Influencial ;
manfacturers of the country in a good
Humor with the Republican party
which desired their constant financial
or the schedule was often deliberately
contrived to conceal. Who, when you
come down to the hard facts or the
matter have been represented in rc-
Continuea on Page Three.)
'ajil:iiica. rights
Washington, D. C Aug. 7.
The American embassy at Mex-
Ico City and consul Kdwards at
Juarez have been instructed to
O renew their representations to
& the Mexican government and
- the rebels that American rights
must be respected. The recent
attacks on the Corralitos ranch
and Candelarla mlnc3 are re
ponslble for the latest notice
by th( state department.
i 0K0
! J. -
RIfaSiHemjiryez, minister of
west of ErPSgjJpd was met V Gen.'Pascual Orozco, who rode out from Juarez on the -Mexican side with a party
of his staff offk:ersfe"Ijbe result of the secret conference between the federal government cabinet member and the rebel
commanderinchief 'Sjnor made known.
It was declared by Enrique C. Llorente, Mexican consul here, that the conference was not official," though he
admits ;that it took place. Consul Llorente says that Gen. Orozco sent for Senor Hernandez, andthat the meeting was
unsolicited on the part of the federal government.
Hernandez arrived here last night, on his way to California. It was announced this morning that he merely
stopped over in El Paso for a day's respite on the journey. It was said that he was on a purely industrial mission, and
that his trip along the border had nothing to do with the revolution.
On his return from the trip to the smelter, Hernan dez declared: "I just rode out with some of my friends
to show them where the peace conference "was held." He was a member of tfje peace commission of a year ago.
. '-, The minister was told that Orozochad ridden out th ere and that it was reported that he had been seen talking
with Orozco. He denied that be had seen Orozco. ' ' .
Orozco was not in Juarez at the time the Mexican minister went to "peace grove" and it was stated that he
Was out riding. '
Soldiers and others at the smelter, declare that at 1 2 oclock, a band of Mexican rebel soldiers rode up to a point
near where Madero had his headquarters opposite the smelter during April of 1911, and thai two men from trie Ameri
can side crossed the footbridge and met them. The leader of the rebels, they said, was mounted on a white horse and
they were certain it was Orozco. Two Mexicans, who said they knew Hernandez from a year ago, when he was here
(Continued on next page).
Do Not "Show Anything of
- Federals Anywherein Re
r gion South of Juarez.
Tne situation in the trouble zone in
northern Chihuahua ,at noon on Wed
nesday was about aa follows -
Gen. gaiaaar with ISOh .to 3W0 men
was at SanDligo ranch IUi his troops
V-gLJfeSBP. Pearsonanfl Cor
SfSffinL fehJt both the
fcJferKS1 -Jf.sas Grande.
s (.ramus and CoienJa
CoL Alauis with Kim- , .... .... !
Guzman holding the town and' awaiting
uen. Qrorco, with his headquarters
staff, was at Juarez wfth no apparent
intention of moving.
Gen. Caraveo. with a force said to
aggregate 158 men. wis'ratrnHin ho
--r. - ." -- I. '.'J'Jity IJ 'UOTiL
riJii Centre! line between Juarez
it:...- " V? "" """iquariers at the
latter point
logo on the Central, chinh i ..,,i
as substantial evidence that there are,
no federals operating on either line I
uciween Juarez ana the points named.
Know otIi!nc or Kedernls.
ir either Gen. Sanjincs or Gen.
Blanco, who were said t,i have ltni
nsuged in the i,-;?os fight are m the
Casas Grandes o.-mntry o' anywhere in
trltory com gurus to ilie North
uestern. it is-not known either at
rebel headquarters or at the general
office of the North Western company.
CoL Jose troco arrived from Gal
lego late Tuesday nlehl fnr n mi,f.
enee. with Gen. Orozco nd reports the
Central free from federal Interference
as far south as Gallego noc does he
believe there arc any federals north of
Kebcls Guard I'lnns.
The rebels refuse to divulge their
plans so far as the forces operating
in the north are concerned, but intl
Jmte,l.ha.t tbe general plan outlined in
The t,l Paso Herald of Tuesday was
pot far wrong. This means that a re
turn tO CllihUahua Is ntmi,litl
-hen the rebel forces operating in the
south are concentrated for a Joint at
tack on Huerta's forces."
Where Is Itnbagof
The federal force under Gen. Rabago,
which Is supposed vto have come north
from Madera, and which has had ample
time in Which to resh PAnrcnn fitrn,.-
land, has not been reported from that
!,- tliftt,.K .1... ...I
to Wednesday noon.
Nothing had been heard at rebel
ijeauquarters tn Juarez up to noon
cdnesday as to the whereabouts of
the rebel columns under Gens. Itojas.
Campa, "Che Che" Campos, del Toro
and others, which left Madera two
weeks ago for an attack upon Guaymas
by way of Dolores. Sauharipa and Tonl
chL Dispatches from Tucson Tuesday
night were to the effect that the reb
els had captured Sauharipa. but Gen.
Orozco- knows nothing of it "officially.
Dispatches Are .Mixed.
The same dispatches say that the fed
erals defeated were under command of
Gens. Sanjines and Velasco. If Sanjlnes
was at OJitos as reported, he could not
possibly have reached Sauharipa in
time to have been engaged In a fight at
that point at the time named.
Another Fabrication,
The story that there was a wholesale
execution of gunners in Juarez Mon-
day because the gunners had lost their
guns to mo teaerais In the OJitos fight I
is said at rebel headquarters to be a I
iure inuricmion. tor tin. reason that
there were no guns lost at OJitos.
On Handcar Kron South.
Charles Sewell. I-fm SnillRhurv and
James R. Bowie. Jr.. reached Juarez
Wednesday at noon by handcar from
Pearson which point they left Monday
night having been SO hours on the
way. They report the presence uf no
federals on the way up to the border,
but say Salazar was at San Dieg:
Alanls between Nueros Casas Grandes
and Guzman and Rafael Trejo. former
Jefe de las armas at Chihuahua at the
latter point
The track between Guxman and Jua
rez, they say, is intact, but that be
tween Guzman and Pearson thev found
many bridges destroyed, making it
necessary for them to carry their hand
car around or carefully pilot it over
the warped rails.
When the Party lett Pearson Mon-
I day night no physical damage iad been
uone tne town or the Dig plant, nor
had the company's store or the resi
dences of Americins been looted Much
stuff had been taken from the store
on "orders," but the soldiers had not
been permitted to go into the place to
help themselves.
Nothing I'rom Mormons.
Nothing was heard of the nartv of
I Mormon colonists reoorted to have left
Dublan for the border overland
Messrs. Sewall and Rowie will re
turn to Ft ar. on Tmir dm v ith tlie
mall and with ioait. small tujiplWs
- L- -
fomento of Mexico, at noon Wednesday
Mexico, After P
Citizens Killed,
Killed Gove
$2 (mo
Pressed Claims; Americans Forced to Ac
cept the Gratuity of Mexico.
Tito thousand dollars for dea
and 9500 for ivounda Is what -the eii
sens of El Pnso Tvere allowed by the.'
Mexican government as a result of
their hearings at the El Paso Mexican
Thos Trho accepted the Invitation
of the Mexican government to Bo be
fore the consul's "claims court," be- '
HeveJnc: they -would he Justly paid by
the Mexican government, nave been,'
allovreu thene amounts. Many dju not
nuumn lutrir auui id iuc ;ujl3u.
I hni, r ,r-M. ..nvori.c to cet
hands of congress, endeavoring to get
! ake them up- and press them.
" .,.-.-..-.... ....-. , .. 0...wU ....
Tne vninese una uennao KuTrrnmcniB
for citizens at those countries killed
in Mexico at the rate of $1COCO fur
Chinese anil f23,0OJ for Germans.
Consul Llorente said today that he
J could not lve nil the details of the
claims ordered paid by his government
in Paso; all that he knew, he said, vras
thnt he had been Instructed to pay
the claims of Virginia Moorhead, Adol
fo Varelu. redwing G. Ilenton. Wonc
Knng. Cella Griffiths and "Walter H.
Returns Indicate Result by
Small Majority Cowherd
Winner in Missouri.
Topeka. Kans., Aug. 7. Gov. W. R.
Sttibbs probably has defeated Charles
Curtis for the tatter's seat m the
United States senate. Although early
returns from yesterday's statewide
primary seemed to indicate the race
would not be decided until complete
returns were received. Stubbs gained
so much in the country districts that
it seemed almost certain that the
governor had deteated senator Curtis
by a substantial majority.
Ttoosevelt electors beat the Taft men.
The Democratic contests for Uniteu
States senator and governor promises
to be close, and will require figures
from everv county in the state to de
cide them.
"'"" '"""is ". ""' LT
?.er """ won tne ipu iou "
tion for governor by a substantial ma
t'oii herd Wins in Missouri.
SI. Louis. Mo.. Au 7. W ith an In
dicated lead of 16.0(H) to 18,000 In St.
Louis. 11.000 in Jackson countv and
2.0 80 in Buchanan count). William S.
Cowherd, of Kansas City, apparently
won the Democratic nomination for
governor over Klliott W. Major, in yes
terday's primaries by a plurality esti
mated at 10.000.
Although Major carried 0 of the 75
counties heard Troin this morning.
leading Cowherd by nearly 17.049 in
the county, it is not thought the re-
Inm. frun tlif. misin. liqtriet.2 U.-II1
gie him enough to overcome Cow- j
herd's lead in the sections coinprls- I
ing the three largest cities in the j
The vote of both parties was light.
being especially noticeable In the Re
publican party where the third part;.
movement made itself keenly felt.
Washington. D. C. Aug
Naval I
I H.mAnctratlAne at San Va n, .,... ....,4
j Manila. October 14 and 15 were or
, dered t.ulav by the navv department '
Simultaneously with a review of the
Atlantic fleet at New York the I'a- j
cific fleet vtll rendezvous at San Fran- '
cieo and the Asiatic fleet at Mai ila .'
Of f u ialt. say there is not political '
simficann. in the order.
- - . - -
crossed the international boundary just
g Germany's and China's Claims for
ows but $2000 for Each American
of Germany and China-
Chandler, at the rate of
52000 for
death and ?50 for injuries.
The eases of Edward Blatt and
lawrence Converse, the two tVmertean
kboys arrctsed on the American, side of
boundary, tvere dlsnlloTTedientlrely,
Is- understood, the Mexjeair govera-
tt Jioiaing mat tney vveie not r
rested on American soil.
J. T?Sveeney. who renre-
ta Griffiths'. clnimr- the
irret ' her husband. anuTVv. IC
Chandler's claim for the killing of his
son, "Walter Chandler, said this after
noon that he had received no official
advice of the settlement of the claims.
He had seen an advertisement of the
Mexican consul that he vras authorised
to pay the claims. He did not know
how much had been allowed, he sale,
"Judge Coldwcll and I called this
morning at the consulate and. after
cooling our heels for awhile waiting,
ire got to see the vice consul and mode
an- appointment to see the consul thii
afternoon at 4 oclock.'' he said. "We
will then discuss the matter.. Of
course we cannot accept $2000 in
either case, if that Is the sum to be
By One Majority Proposed
150,000,000 Expenditure
For Soldiers Is Lost.
Washington. O, CL. Aug. . The. fight
to pass the ?lS8,&ftfcfO pension appro
priation bill was- losl by oho vote in
the senate today and the measure was
sent back to the house for further con
ference. After a motion to agree to the house
amendment to abolish tne 17 outlying
pension agencies, had been lost on a
tie vote, the senate agreed, 29. to 2. to
stick to its demand that the pension
agencies be retained.
This is the only point upon which
the house and senate are at odds.
May Veto Appropriation 11IU.
Terms for civil service employes, the
abolition of the commerce court and
the retention of its fiTe Judges as
extra Judges, will be submitted to pres
ident Taft as provisions of the legis
lative, executive and judicial appro
priation bill.
All these already, approved by th.
house, were adopted by the senate bv
30 to 19 against the opposition of
senators Cummins, Crawford, Burtoi
and Lodge.
President Taxt's friends say he w 1H
teto the bill, although in doing so he
will hoid up his own salary, that oi
every m-smber of congress and ever;.
United States judge Such action would
further delay the annual appropriation
overdue since J y 1. The bill carries
St Anthony. Ida- Atuj- 7. Sensational
testimony to tiw effect thai bojs were
stripped of th'ir i!othing and Ias'ted
with lieay straps vi- gie at the o;i
ing ot the reform vhool im-est5git:o;i
Governor JlawVev is attendin the .a-
vestifMtron. K
nuvwiNG jrnoR
Pull. 45O0 narm -. of rren tliglble for
iuij dut "i "1 I a-o (.ount m the dis
trict ami county courts are being pre
p.trr d for the jurv wheel by deputy tax
i oil i inr . ill vv-fon de'nutv district
l'-rl. FIi lng and dr putv sheriffs Gr"'l
tr.J Iu Buio
I Juijrc

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