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WEATHER rORECAST. H raw sd Wat Iran, fair; New Mexico aad Arixeaa, fair, wanner. TODAY'S PRICES V'Mian bank notes. 124 Mexican th - 39 Chihuahua, currency. 34 Car- zi urrency. ( Bar allver (Handy & j1 ruon quotation) 44 Copper. 19 124 ( , rains, lower Uveotoc, steady ks lower LATEST NEWS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. EL PASC TEXAS. SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 5. 1915. 3ELIVERBD ANYWHERE (0 CBNTS A MONTH. 32 PAGES. 4 SECTIONS. TODAY. SINGLE COPT FIVE CENT& ERMANYMAKES RAIDS BY AIR AND SEA k U exican HERALD JLTjrk3 v, C a"' ' ' ,,13 C FmA flW jSfef (VfBrV iSavH jtfB. canfrKl & H Ba JlF tans! iSBv "2 B p a Truce Conference Would Have To Be Held in United Slates, It Is Reported. NO GROUND IN MEXICO NEUTRAL Both the Rival Armies Near Leon Are Reported in a Serious Situation. PRESIDENT Wilson's note to the Mexican leaders has already re sulted in the forming of tentative plans for a basis of understanding be tween the VflHstas and the Carrancls tas. The calling of a trace between the two factions was taken up Friday end has progressed to the stage where E Arradondo. the Carranza representa tive at Washington, has been asked, at the request of a high Villa official on the border, to outline some basis for fin understanding Leaders of both here and in Juarez have held a num ber of conferences and are now at tempting to brine: about some common basis between the two factions on ahich plans for a settlement of their diJTergnoesiauijite.aynaaPd'i . As indicating the willingness of hlajfc i'la officials to Join in this movement, Uen Felipe Angeles has wired to Juar ez from Leon that he "thoroughly ap proves the "Wilson message and, des pite the facA that we are wirinlng. I personally would 'be willing to cease fighting at this time if a basis of un derstanding could be arrived at." This message was received in Juarez Fri day. Fear Chance for Peace. As to what the basis of understand ing would be, representatives of neith er faction were wtyUng to express an opinion. The complete failure of the Aguascalientes conference, which helped rather than hindered the final break, has discouraged leaders here in the belief that a conference in Mex ico would be of any aid in bringing about a settlement. It is pointed out that the Isolation of a convention city "ft ould be almost impossible and that the f esence near the place of meeting of xroops of either faction "would be construed by the delegates of the other faction as coercion. It is therefore pro posed by certain of the factional rep resentatives that the conference be held in this country, possibly with the aid of the former "A. B. C." delegates. It is pointed out that this move would, in all probability, meet with the com plete approval of president Wilson, In dications received here are that the message has been favorably received T both leaders and for this reason it is believed that a common ground of un derstanding can soon be arrived at. Deelnlve Battle Expected. Both factions are expecting a de csnve battle south of Leon in a very short time. It is pointed out that, according to all reports, both Villa's and Obregon's lines of communication are cut. the one from Leon and the other from Irapuato. Obregon still holds his trenches at Trinidad. The "V ilia reports have not mentioned the capture of any of these positions or the capture of artillery at this point. Villa, therefore, is between two fires, from Trinidad and the south, as is Obregon. from Villa at Silao and Angeles in the trenches south of Leon. In effect the Villa movement has caused both sides to be flanked. Recent arrivals from the south estimate Villa's force at 15.000 and Obregon's at 20.000. thus making a complete circling move ment by Villa on Trinidad very diffi cult Say Villa Trapped. Reinforcements are being hurried north from Pachuca. and points south along the line to Veracruz to aid Gen. Obregpn. Carranza advices 'state. The farrancistas declare that Villa Is in a trap and that he will be attacked from Loth the north and south by such large forces that he will be unable to escape. Villistas. on the other hand.' predict the earlv capture of the entire Obregon arms at Trinidad. "Villa Strength in South. Villa forces are rapidly gaining con trol of the southern states of Chiapas, raba o, Campeche and Yucatan, ac ording to E. Fernandez y Arteaga, re-i-ently appointed Villa emmisary to South America. Mr. Arteaga has re turned from a visit to Honduras and Guatemala, both of which countries he reports as "strictly neutral as regards the Mexican situation. Mr Arteaga states that the military commission that came through Juarez ome months ago on its way to Guate mala to enter Chiapas, has succeeded brilliantly In the four states they now have 5000 troops, and. according to Mr. Arteaga, will have 20.000 in a short time VillWlnii Getting a Navy. Tie reports the recent capture off the cojst of the territory of Quintans, Roo. of the gunboat Cuauhtemoc, which is described as being about the same ton nage as the Bravo, which is now at Tampico Mr. Arteaga also states that the southern division of "the conven tion" army has three transports, two on the Pacific and one on the Atlantic roast and that supplies and recruits are being received in large numbers. So ugh Worlds Crash, El Paso's - TRAP U, S, FEEDS STARVING 7010 GIVEI CORN IN S a--F WASHINGTON, D. a, June 5. -A Unofficial advices received here from Veraeruz saying that Gen. Carranza would' rvply fav orably to president .Vilsons statement calling on the heads of the warring fac tions in Mexico to restore peace, gave renewed hope to administration offi cials of the ultimate solution of the problem. Gen. Carranza is the first to be heard from directly concerning the presi dent's warning. Officials have ' heard indirectly from Gen. Villa through nis representatives that he was favorable to the president's proposal. Gen Car ranxa's reply, it was said, was beius prepared by Jesus Urutia, Constitu tionalist foreign minister. Mexican Being Fed. More thah 20,900 hungry Mexicans t already hare been fed at Monterey from supplies arriving from the United States., More than 7000 starving peo ple were supplied with corn Friday alone at the American consulate gen eral. American consuls and consular 600 FOREIGNERS TO LEAVE MEXICO Veracruz. Mev . June 5 There are now $00 foreigners who are ready to leave Mexico City. Information to this effect was com eyed today to John 1- ouiiBwn, orHiBeni iuon s represen tative IWSteileo and Arnold Shanklln. American consul-general in Mexico City, who is now in Veracruz. In com pany with the British consul, Mr. Hen derson. Mr, Shankiln will' leave Vera cruz Monday to meet the refugees at Pachuca. 55 miles from Mexico City. Officials here say it is imperative that the United States government send a transport to Veracruz to receive the refugees, and that the transport should reach this port by June S. Veracruz is already overcrowded and it is feared that an attempt to care for the refugees from Mexico City would result In sick ness and widespread suffering. far. none of the capitals of the various states have been captured. Xbt Revolt Is On. Advices have been received by Car ranza representatives here that the so called third revolution, backed by the Cientificos and the church, has broken out in Oaxaca. The advices do not states whether or not any general movement from the state has yet begun. YAQUIS ARE CLOSING IN TO ATTACK AGUA PRIETA Douglas, Ariz, June 5. Warning .s sued to Villa commanders Trujillo and Urbulejo by CoL C M. O'Connor, coin that an attack on Agua Prieta "would endanger American lives and property and should therefore be avoided, has been followed by a heavy increase in the United States border patrol. Ad ditional troops of the Ninth cavalry took up stations today east and west of here. Forces under Trujillo. Urbalejo and Sosa are gradually closing in, to invest Agua Prieta. The Carranza garrison is strengthening the fortifications. Gen. P. Ellas Calles, Carranza com mander at Agua Prieta. declined to comment on president Wilson's note to the Mexican leaders until the state ment of Gen Carranza was made pub lic Guaymas Want V. S. to Act. Dispatches from Guaymas, the Paci fic coast seaport held by Gov. May torena, state that merchants and others expressed great satisfaction upon learning of president AVilson's note, to gether with the hope that the United States would take decisive action. NATIONAL RAILWAYS EXPLAINS FAILURE TO MEET PAYMENTS New Yorkj June 6. A statement ex plaining the failure on the part of the National Railways of Mexico to pay principal and interest amounting to S28.S22.S00 of obligations which ma tured June 1. was received here today from the directors of the system in Mexico City. The statement, in part, says: "The operation of the properties ot the company is still out of its hands. The company, therefore has no altern ative but to ask the holders of the ob ligations to await the return to it of the properties normally belonging to its system and the restoration of peace to the Mexican nation, so that the gov ernment and the company may be placed in a position to duly deal with this subject." AMERICAN WOMAN TO DO MEXICAN RED CROSS WORK Carrying a chest of Red Cross sup plies to Aguascalientes, Miss Mary Tur ner arrived here from San Antonio Sat urday and will leave on the first train f'.r the south. Miss Turner Is a teacher whose homo is in Aguascalientes and she is taking a quantity of medical supplies to Dr. Rodriguez, head of the Red Cross work in Aguascalientes. Although not a trained nui? Miss Turner expects to yplunteer as a nu.. to assist in relieving the sufferng there resulting from the battles around Leoi, from which many of the wounded hare been sent to Aguascalientes and Tor-reor ALLEGED RAGE SWINDLERS H K IIEE DAY agents throughout Mexico were in structed by telegraph Friday to send to the state department immediately full reports on conditions in the ter ritory under their observation. These reports will facilitate the work of the Red Cress and aid the government in developing the next step in its policy toward the contending military ele ments. Morris Goe to Capital, At a meeting of the executive com mittee of tire Red Cross Friday it was decided to send P. Morris, acting na tional director, to Mexico City to tasro charge of relief work there. Accord ing to present plans. Mr. Morris will sail from New York for Veracruz next Saturday on the steamer Morro Castle. "Will Use Army Depots. Work on the border will be directed by Brig. Gen. DevoL general manager of the Red Cross, who expects to leave for Texas in a day or two. Secretary Garrison has ordered that the army warehouses with their facilities for loading and unloading, be placed at the disposal of Red Cross agents who. are assembling food supplies for transpor tation into the interior of Mexico SNMiS FfilENDLY REPLY Veracruz, Mex.. June 5. Declining to take umbrage at the American note as drafted by president Wilson. Gen. Car ranza is preparing a "friendly, serene and appreciativ "' reply, it was official ly announced to American consul "John R. Silliman, Friday. The mestage will be ready ' for transmission t Washing ton within the next few davs. nrobahlv j Monday or Tuesday i .As the note has been read more and more by Carranza officials, of his cab I inet, it has created a feeling that presl- oeut lison mienoea no narsn action toward Mexico. A distinct feeling pre vail:: that a more definite attitude at Washington will result in hastening a solution of the Mexican problem with out foreign aid. How this is to be done no one professes to know, exoent Gen. Carranza himself, and he expressed the niltninn that tile lnlnri,il r n.winallAH I of Mexico City soon will place the Constitutionalists in a .better position to be recognized bv Washington. No Real Need for Reply. That the Carranza government in tended to reply to Washington caused some surprise as it was at first believed that the warning did not Invite a re- nltr TYfYWA-ua wtfeaan Xt Cilia nte -a 11 A.9 ! at the lighthouse Friday he was in formed that a reply was being lormu lated by the Constitutionalist foreign minister. It was stated that the tone of the reply would be appreciative, friendly and serene What Gen. Carranza found in the note as a basis for his encouragement was net stated, but it was learned that he intends to interpret the warning as a tacit hint that he Is the man best fit ted to assume ascendency In Mexico ad most likely to receive recognition once the Constitutionalists return to Mexico City. It Is understood the reply will point out a steady progress by the Constitu tionalists, indicating an early victory over Villa. Also Gen. Carranza will point out that American recognition would greatly e pedlte peace in Mexi-.o. What Note Will Say. Other points in the reply -will be. first, that Gen. Carranza appreciates the kindly sentiments for the Mexican people as expressed by president Wil l-son; second, that president Wilson has always been regarded as the champion of the downtrodden people, .and those struggling lor democracy in Mexico look to his friendship for aid; third, that the Constitutionalists had already undertaken pacification for uniting all factions, but that their efforts hid failed because of the ambitions of Villa, who was backed by the Cientiflco party, and fourth, that Gen. Carranza consid ers the outlook bright because he is convinced he will be able soon to re occupy Mexico City and reopen traffic confining Villa to restricted sections of the north until the country is rid of him. Mr. Silliman received word from j Mexico City that Americans and other luraucrs pruuaoiy wouia i-ave mere manding the American, border patrol, next week for Veracruz. CLERK AT MOXTKKEY CO.NSLL.ATt; IS FOUND DEAD Laedo. Texas. June 5. Information received here states an American named Dyer, said to have been a clerk at the United States consulate-general a; Monterey, has been found dead In a street in that city. GRAIN RATES TAKEN UP BY STATE RAILROAD COMMISSION Austin. Texas. June 5. At today's session of the railroad commission on the proposed advance in freight rates on behalf of the railroads, the discus sion of the rates eaKwood and wood products was concluded). The rates on grain .and grain products were takjn up and considered and the commission partially reset Its docket. In discussing the grain rates it de veloped that the grain dealers and shippers had no objection to an ad vance of rates if this is found to oe necessary, but they objected to certain portions of the proposed tariff- They also objected to any change in the dif ferent territory and expressed the hope that the commission woald make such rates .at would encourage the building of elevators. The committee adjourned until Mon day morning. TAPP1G IS PART OF THE P Racing Forms and Stage Money Are Included In Captured Equipment. OPERATIONS COVER WIDE AREA - i Seven Alleged Leaders Of Fraud Syndicate A nested; Others Are Sought. KANSAS CITY. Ma, June 5. Leaders of a syndicate of swin dlers who have been operating a fraudulent racing and wire " tapping scheme in various cities of the country have been discovered, and seven per sons have been arrested, according to an announcement made by the Kansas City police today. Three men. arrested here gave the names of Walter Harrison. Omaha; Harry Stanhope. Philadelphia, and L V. O'Brien, Meridian. Mass.- The local police assert two saea and a womar are being held in Denver in connection with the syndicate, and- one "man is Philadelphia. Racing; Kornxs. Phoney Money In the bclnts' of the. men arrested here the police say they found racing forms and JJckets. rolls of imitation money and newspaper clippings telling of enormous winnings on racetracks it is asserted the band has maintained headquarters in Excelsior Springs. Mo, with connections in the larger cities. Rancher Lo-ies 9SOOO. Denver. Colo.. June 5. Leopold Seeds and his wife are being held by the Denver police In connection with charges of swindling made by J. W. Klinkerman. a rancher of Las Animas. Colo, who says he was fleeced out of 58000 on a mythical horse race. The alleged swindle was worked at Excel sior Springs, Mo. Two Others Wanted. With Mr. and Mrs. Seeds,' the police took Into custody Mrs. Cora BetheL It was stated, however, that Mrs. Bethel probably would be released. The authorities are looking for two mem bers of an alleged swindling syndicate who have not yet been arrested, but who are supposed to be In Denver. G OF GREECE IILL LOSE RIBS Athens. Greece, June S Announce ment was made today that king Con stantine. of Greece, has had a change for the worse and that another opera tion will have to be performed. The operation will necessitate the removal of one or more of the king's ribs. The temperature of the patient Friday evening was S6; pulse 102, and respiration 20.' The king of Greece had been suffer ing from pleurisy for several weeks. He underwent an operation the lat ter part of May, from which he suf fered a relapse. King Constantino's wife Is a sister of erieror William, of Germany. Going to the Country This Lanunmr? You may love the" cows and chickens, but there is a part , of every day of every man's vacation that he wants to spend alone in quiet enjoyment, absorb ing the news of home: . Did the Mackmen win; "who pitched? Is the weather hot? What Is doing in Mexico? Is Orozco dead or alive? Where was the big fire? Will Morris & Company build a packing house? How about the stockyards? Teachers Join the union yet?, WHAT YOU WANT IS TUB KL PASO HERALD. Fill out the coupon below and mail it now. COUPON EI Paso Herald. El Paso. Texas. Kindly send the Herald daily from ..'. until To Address Postoffice J.. (We will mail a statement for the above subscription on the day we send the first copy ot your paper.) H I w Bank Clearings Are EL PASO'S HI 10,825,840, BREAKING RECORDS Only Once, in June 1914, Have the Bank Clearings Gone Above $9,000,000 Mark; May Showing li the Result of Gradual and Persistent Business. Growth of the City During the Period of Usual Depression. BANK clearings for EI Paso during the month of May reached $9, 625,946, their high water mark, bv $100,000, in the history of the city. 'It was while compiling a statement Saturday morning of the fiscal condi tion of El Paso industrially, financially and otherwise for the Babson Statis tical organisation, that secretary Fraser of the chamber of commerce had occa sion to telephone manager H. V. Wat son of the local clearing house and 'dis covered this fact. When asked if these figures involved sny unusual financial condition durnur the month of May, Mr. Watson exhibited the weekly dea'r iinrs of that menth, which, sinfronrly enough, total nearlv the same amount eaeh week, about $2,350,000. According" to Mr. Watson; in discis sion of these figures, there is no reason for this huge total during May except the steadily increasing growth, ot local business interests. "Really," said Mr. Watson, "the bank clearing generally begin to fall off May 1 and remain, de pressed during the summer months. The fleet is reld iirnierik inthejtlsitic'toooitlondoi Washington, D. C, June 5 Presi dent Wilson has agreed with secretary of the navy Daniels that it would te unwise .to attempt to send the Atlantic fleet through the Panama canal in July as had been planned, and a for mal announcement may be made soon. Gov. Geethals has reported the "con dition of the slides in the Halliard cut as Tvery indefinite.'' Jury Frees Woman Who Killed Husband; Then Raises Money For Her Lander. Wyo June 5. After 14 hours' deliberation, a Jury today aeqmtted Lillian Boland. on a charge " DoIred to leae wire JackBfla Ten 2S. h TaThe "tutableto hTebelSy T&35Z .riL, J$r KL.?LtttzZl ad,t,c th8 " Europe is hFHlSber hbdtattarkelnot d'"'Me T" Americans. After the verdict was announced the I GERMANS MAKE LITTLE jurymen fendant. raised & fund far the d- SEAMAN'S ACT IMPEDES PACIFIC MAIL OPERATIONS San Francisco, Calif., June i. New restrictions on traffic because of the Impeding operation of the seaman's act, effective Nov. 4. are announced by officials of the Pacific Mail Steamship company. The last-sailing date on the schedule is that of the steamer Mongolia. Nov. x. She will omit calling at Honolulu. T. 1L, because she could not reach there In time to get clearance before fhe sea man's act would become effective Nov. 4. The trans-pacific vessels of the Pa cific Mail are manned almost entirely by Chinese Compliance with the sea man's act may be ruinous to the Pacific Mall, according to official announce ment some time ago. The act provides that crews shall understand the lan guage of officers, and specifies certain food and sanitary regulations which the company said would be onerous. NEW YORK GOVERNOR HEARS BABY ACROSS CONTINENT CRYl?& TSSSSJPTStiS Albany. N. Y June 5. Gov. Whit man of New York, now in San Fran cisco, heard his baby. Charles Whit man, jr., cry here Friday night. The governor listened to his baby over' the long distance telephone. It required several minutes to induce the baby ! utter a cry. A hundred and fifty per sons assembled at the governor's, man sion here to talk over the telephone with the governor's party In the New York state building at the Panama-Pacific exposition. WILL MKBT TO OPPOSE LENIENCY FOR FRANK Atlanta. Ga.. June 5. Handbills cir culated here indicate that those who are opposed to a commutation of Lso M Frank's sentence win make a dem onstration to impress tne state prison board which now has the- thousands of leniency petitions under considera tion. The handbills say: "In the exercise of the constitutional rights of assembly, there will be a mass meetig on the capitol grounds In Atlanta Saturday night, June S. 1915. for the purpose of defending and pre serving the right of trial by Jury and the defence and support of the integ rity of the constitution and goveri ent of Georgia by Georgians in Georgia." CLFJPGS IN 11 volume of business thus far done by the banks of Et Paso indicates that these May figures will be reached or possibly exceeded for June-" The chamber of commerce has kept a record of bank clearings monthly since January, 1912. The only month in which the clearings exceeded the $9,M0,000 mark was June, 1914, when they soared to $9,208,603. The highest figures for 1915, until the llav figures were re ceived were $8,920,190, in January. In 1912- and 1913 the clearing aver aged about $6,00,000 and $6,500.00 in round figures, respectively. The $7,008, 000 mark was reached first in 1913, there hating been four months in that year with clearings over that amount. In 1914 there were but three months in which the clearings showed a total under $7,000,000, while during the pres ent year, to June 1, there is bat. one month in which the clearings fell below $8,900,520, and that m February, when the)- reached the sum of but $7,813455. The average monthly clearings for this year, including Mar. are $8 921 .455. London. Eng . June 5 Several Amer ican residents of London today in formed Robert P. Skinner, the Amer ican consul-general here, that Friday night they received anonymous tele phone calls warning them to get out of London with then- families at once. Among those thus notified was M. K. Shaler. a member of the American Bel gian relief committee, who was told by an unknown voice over the telephone not to stir from his home during the night and, furthermore, to fill the bath tuns' In his Aonse with water. For seferM days reports have been in circulation in London that all American women here had been warned to leave England by Jane i. Ramor From" Germany. ' Washington, D. C, June 6. Ambas sador Gerard at Berlin cabled the state department today that reports of Americans in Germany having been PROGRESS NEAR PRZEMYSL The Austro-German forces have pushed their salient as far as Tukhla. which Is some distance northeast of FnemysL Notwithstanding the evac uation of this fortress, the Russians have maintained an unbroken fighting front on both sides of the railroad to Leathern". Thus far the Anstrtana and Germans apparently have made little progress since the taking of Przeraysl. British and French reports indicate hard fighting on the western front without much progress tor either side. The Belgian frontier has again been closed to traffic This tends to confirm the reports that the Germans are mov ing heavy reinforcements to their po sitions along the Yaer canal. RUSSIA IS SUFFERING SHORTAGE OF MUNITIONS London, Eng., June i. Apprehension that Russia's recent reverses, like those of England, are traceable to lack of sufficient munitions, waa confirmed bv a -'etrograd dispatch Friday night to the Morning Post as follows: "The loss of Przemysl does not de cide the Gallcian campaign, hut it em phasizes the necessity for a a-reater sun- gle handed to provide Until these sup plies can reach ns it will perforce be necessary for the Russians to assume the defensive." THREE MORE-SHIPS ARE SUNK BY SUBMARINES Kirkwall. Orkney Island, June 5. Three more British ships have been sunk by German submarines. The steam fishing vessels Kathleen of Pe terhead. Evening -Star, an-t Cortes ot Aberdeen were sent to the bottom Fri day. The crews were landed here today. He Knows a Good Newspaper Editor EI Pmo Herald: I read only ose El Paso paper; that's The Herald. My reason for read ing The Herald is because it is the best paper in the southwest. 1 ant a man who always makes a good pick when it comes to reading newspapers; that's mother reason why I read The Herald. Yours very truly, R. K. Murray. Beating All Recor Submarines Send BeOy 0 Ships To the Bottom; Few Lives Lost. CENSORS SILENCE PAPERS OF LONDONi Allow Little To Be Said Re- garding Second Great Aerial Attack- LOKDOX. Eng., June 5. Germany last night and today attacked England by sea. and air. Aviators, the number not disclosed, attacked the. coasts of England, it is known, and from the little that the censors have allowed to be published, it Is indicated that some parts of London also wera attacked. A brief official bulletin, states the damage was slight and the casualties few. At the same time, reports were com ing in of British vessels sank by Ger man submarines, who aanadreetly are making a continual series of rai J from, tneir oases. ' Concerning the aerial raid; of Friday night, the Star says: No Panic In London. "As on the last occasion of a Zep pelin raid, the newspapers hare been, forbidden to publish any details of places visited or damage done The natural re-ult has been the spreading of many rumors which we are glad to say are mainly unfounded. The safety of the country is ths supreme consideration and it is re garded by the authorities as necessarv that no hints shall be given of the lo calities reached by the raiders or the amount of the damage they did "It is very satisfactory to report that there was not the shadow of a panic in London this morning. Millions of Lon doners never heard of the visit. If panic is the object of the adventure, it has once more failed completely." Ten VesirU Attacked. German submarines have been very Ulisy during the last few days In the North sea and in the Bristol channel. Ten vessels have been attacked in the last three days without loss of life, except in the case of the trawler Vic toria, four members of the crew of this boat and a boy passenger having" fallen victims to shells fired by the at tacking submarines. The biggest capture of the Germans' was the 5008 ton Liverpool steamer Inkum. The other ships sent to the bottom bv the Germans inclurii in i- t dition to several trawlers, four neu tral ships, tko Danish, one Norwe gian ind one Swedish. The Inkum. from New York to Lon don, was torpedoed at 4:30 oclock Fri day -forning. 43 miles southwest of Llsara head. The crew was landed at Falmouth by the Norwegian steamer Wendla. No submarine had oeen observed, when a terrific explosion shook the vessel, which began to settle. The crew took, to the boatsv but the steamer set tled so slowly that some of them re turned to the ship, hoping that they might save her They noticed, how- ever, the periscope of a submarine. wnicn uiscnargea a secona torpeao, completing the work of destruction. TWO TRAWLErTaRE SUNK; CREWS ARE TRANSFERRED Norwich, Eng, June B. The trawler Little Boy. of Lowestoft has arrived at that port with the crews of the trawlers Horace and Economy on board, these two ships having been sunk by Ger mans. A German submarine stopped ths three trawlers in the North sea Thurs day and gave the crews of the Horace and the Economy five minutes to board the Little Boy. After the transfer had been made the beats were sunk by bombs placed on board by the crew of the submarine. The steam drifter Ena May. of Peter head; the trawler Stathbran and the sailing ship George and Mary, all have been sent to the bottom by German submarines. The crews of all three ships were saved. CHURCHILL HAS NO GRUDGE; JUST WANTS BRITAIN TO WIN Dundee, Scotland. June 5. Winston Spencer Churchill, formerly first lor.l of the admiralty, who is chancelor .f the duchy of Lancaster in the coalition cabinet, arrived today at Dundee, which (OnMseed ea Pace S. Cat. 4).