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WEATHER FORECASTS 13 Tas6 and west Texas fair; 3iew 3iextro and Arlxona fair. LATEST NEWS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. EL PASO, TEXAS, FRIDAY EVENING. JUNE II, 1915. delivered anywhere t cents a month. 16 PAGES TWO SECTIONS TODAY. SINGLE COPT FIVE CENT& ONE OF NEW NOTE PLEASES GERMANY elow Juarez ciictZetF TODAY'S PRICES Ln.i(aii bank notes IS Mexican pesos 4- Ch'huahua currency S rrania -rrency 8 Bar sll-er (Hfcndy & Har- t-oti Quotations) 4 Copper M 126 - ' z uralns hlsfeer Livestock steady. stocks higher Cuts Railroad Former Naco Commander Takes the Place of Gen. Obregon, Wounded. VILLA SAYS HE'S AFTER MONTEREY Asserts His Troops Threaten That City, Also City OfSallillo. GEN'. JOSE INEZ SALAZAR ap ' peared at Villa Ahumada ana has cut the track at that poInC ai-cording to advices received cere. It is stated that Salazar was in El Paso for a few hours a week ago and that he then left for the east and crossed into Mexico east of San Ignacio. He .3 reported to have only a small band With hm A number of small bands of Mexi cans, one numbering 20 men. have crossed the river south of town in the last week, according to a rancher who lives east of Ysleta. He states that the men carry no arms and make the crossing at night in small bands of iwo and three. The rancter believes that a camp has been established on tee Mexican aide- and that the Mexi cans are pnparia; for a move against Juarez. He does not ktow what fat tioa they are aligned with. Resume March Aculnnt Villa. Carranza roops have resumed their march north and are now advancing on Iargos de Moreno, according tu Carranza advices. Fillowing the occu pation of Leon and the serious wound ing of Gen. Alvaro Obregon a halt was made and the troops reorganized. Gen. Benjamin Hill, who deXended .Naco ;n the two months' seige of last yea and uho has figured prominently in the fig-hting around Mexico City, has been placed in command of the Carranza offensive. Following the wounding of obregon he was in command at Leon during the last two days of the battle n which Villa was defeated. Monterey Threatened T While the Carrancistas are advanc ing north, strong Villa forces are clos irg in on Monterey and Saltille. ac cording to Villa claims, which aro not credited These state that the troops Tinder the command of Gen. Maximo Oarcia are making a simultaneous t tack on the two cities and that the fall of Monterey, which Ib bearing tne brunt of the attack, is but a matter of hours. Villa was forced to aban don Monterey some time ago. The ad--. ices declare that Gen. Nafarette, the commander at Monterey, has been forced to draw in all his advance troops and that the fighting is now taking place almost in the city proper. o advices have been receiTed recently bj Carrancistas here from Monterey In t it is stated that rail and wire com xnumcatiors with Laredo are still open. Families Fleeing. Man prominent families of Zaca tccas, including the jefe politico of the tit, fearing the evacuation of the city b Villa, according to private tele grams receied here. These state that a special train has been chartered and that 4S families will soon come to the border The capture of two snail towns' near Meico City is reported in Carranza ad ices It is stated that the Zapatis tas hat e fallen back to the capital and are preparing to evacuate. As fast as the forces under Sen. Pablo Gonzales advance, the railroad is being repaired so that supplies can he entered as soon as Mexico City is captured. Railroad Tied Up. The oDeraticn of freirht traffic nvr the Mexican Central in the north has been practically abandoned due tp the recent strike. The first passenger train to leave in two days left Juarez for the south Thursday night Ar rangements have been made, however, for the immediate dispatch of ammun ition trains. Exceptionally heavy guards are being carried on these trains. Heavy shipments of ammuni tion from this side continue. The pres ent shipments are iart of a total order (Continued on Pace 2, Col. ). Your Land Title Faulty? The new measure validating lami titles in tie El Paso valley is printed in today's Herald on page 3. Preserve it; you may need it This is the first complete copy of the bilL Do You Borrow Money? It yon do, aad you don't do your borrowing at a bank, jou will be in terested in the sew state law protect ing yon. Read the law remtiv'e to "loan brokers" on page 5 of today's Herald. Before Planning For BORDER ARMY TO ENFORCE Tne War At a Gl ance ( j- HE American note to Germa- lu- was presented by- ambas-- s4doi Gerard this afternoon to the German foreign office. British Cruiser Sunk Official announcement was made at Vienna of the sinking, in the Adriatic by an Austrian submarine of a British cruiser. The warship Is described as of the type of the Liverpool, a light cruiser. Ploeken. Austria, Captured The Italian invasion of Austria over the eastern frontier has made further headway and, according to a report from Innsbruck, Austria, the Italians have captured the town of Ploeken. The Italian forces are said to be advancing through Pedil pass, about' six miles on the Austrian side. ' Turks Kill 000 Allies Heavy fighting on Gallipoli pe ninsula has followed the French and British offensive movement undertaken a week ago. It was announced officially in Paris .today that additional territory had been won by the French. A message from Constantinople states that the- French and British lost 20M men killed on the night of June S-6 and thai their losses all last week were enprmous. No Changes In West No significant changes are re corded in todays official reports or the fighting in France. Russians Claim Victory After -their success in the Baltic regions, the Itussians sow claim, a considerable victory in OallKSa. The Austro-German farces which areattempting to advaaceon Wein berg from the south are said by Ue Russian war office-to have fee en defeated in a. battle along the Dniester, near Zurawna. to the east of Stry. An unofficial dispatch from Ge neva states that the Teutonic forces were driven back at two points on the Dniester RATE Hli IS PINKED Railroad Commission Is 3 Days Behind on Freight Bate Hearing. Austin. Tex, June 1L Finding itself three days behind its docket, as reset last Saturday, the railroad commission today in the advanced freight rate hearing, -was forced to again revise Its settings, which means the. prolongation of the general hearing for at least a week longer, or to June 24. Concluding the discussion on sand stone and gravel the commission took up today the proposed rates on coal and lignite and when this is finished rates on livestock are scheduled to be considered. It's expected at least one day will be consumed on this subject. B. C. Richards, of Round Rock, speak ing for the lignite interests testified that the proposed tariff would mean an increase of 51 cents over present rates. Good Progress Made, With the disposition of the question of switching charges as proposed by the railroads, the railroad commission has made considerable progress in the, advanced freight rate hearing R. O. McCormack, traffic expert of the Fort Worth rate bureau, presented petitions from Dallas and Fort Worth chambers of commerce; Amarillo Com mercial association; San Antonio Job bers: Texas Grain Dealers' associa tion; Brownsville chamber of com merce; Orange chamber of commerce; El Paso Commercial association; Texas Brick association and other commercial bodies, protesting against the proposed switching charges. He said that It would be better to change the pre sent tariff than to disturb the pre sent method of switching and assess ing charges. TEXAS ESTABLISHES TYPHUS QUARANTINE AGAINST MEXICO Austin. Tex.. June 11. Because of the prevalence to a large extent of typhus over on the southern Mexican border, on the Mexican side, the state-) health department today authorized the establishment of a 12 days quarantine against persons coming from Mexico into Texas. The quarantine extended from Brownsville to Laredo and affects all points of entry from these two points and Intermediate points. The local county and city health offi cers of the counties along the border were today authorized to put on the quarantine. The federal health service also advised the state "ealth depart ment of the prevalence of this disease and has also taken the situation' in hand. PANHANDLE GRAIN DEALERS TO FORM AN ORGANIZATION Amarillo. Tex, June 11 Grain deal ers of the Panhandle country are to or ganize an association which will -have for its purpose the encouragement of agricultural development in northwest Texas. The organization is to be ef fected at a banquet to be given in Ama rillo Tuesday night. Grain dealers of all Panhandle towns are to be repre sented at the banquet and it is planned to put the new organization on its feet m the first. While Amarillo grain dealers in augerated the movement. It Is planned for the new association to embrace all portions of the Panhandle, with repre sentative grain men from all sections in the membership. SAILING ORDER OF CAVALRY IS REVOKED American Government Pre pared To Encounter Mex ican Resistance. JUAREZCONSUL TO SAVE LIVES Villa-Angeles Split Is Ru mored;' Monterey Bakeries Reopen Great Event. WASHINGTON, D. O, June 1 Im possible interference by local -Mexican officials along the border with plans of the Red Cross to distribute, through American consular officers and its own agencies, food' supplies to the famine threatened Mex ican people, is the reason for orders from the war department to delay the departure of three regiments from the border to the Philippines. The American troops cannot cross the border without instructions from Washington, but In view of the possi bility of resistance by the Mexican officials, the war department intends f to nave at hand means to enforce any orders that-may -be -grren by president Wilson. The regiments affected are the Mtb. cavalry at Fort Bliss, Texas, the 27th infantry at Galveston, and tha Ninth cavalry at Douglas. Ariz. These regiments were to proceed t Manila to relieve three other regiments It Is said at the war department, how ever, that the suspension of orders is only temporary. Juarez Consul Protests. The American consul at Juarez, T 1 Edwards, has been instructed to insist that no summarv measures be taxen by Mexican officials, against G-. Marks and S. Franklin, under dea'-n sentence for alleged circulation ot counterfeit money The consul reports the men. "presumably Americans. ' have been found guilty by a mllita-v court. He was instructed to inaisr that the execution be stajed until the state department examined the evi dence. VIIIn-Angelrs Spilt Reported. Reports of serious differences be tween Gen. Villa and Gen. Angeles are again in circulation, and It Is said the commanders accuse each other of cow ardice at the battle of Leon. The re ports say that each general accuses the other of having ordered the retreat at Leon, and add that the quarrel may lead to open hostility. Monterey Bakeries Open. Monterey's bakeries opened Wednes day, a great event in the famine strick en city, consul general Hanna has ad vised the state department. No bread has been on sale during the past several weeks. Corn supplied by the American Red Cross was furnished Wednesday to 10.000 hungry people in Monterey. A third carload of corn, dispatched by the Red Cross, left Laredo, Tex, Wednes day night for Monterey Senator Stone Gives SIOO. Senator Stone of Missouri, chairman of the senate foreign relations commis sion, called at Red Cross headquarters Thursday and left a contribution of tltu for relief funds. "I'm interested in this Mexican situation." he remarked smil ingly. The relief contributions are coming in slowly. SWEDE OF NOBLE FAMILY KILLS FIANCEE AND SELF New York. June 11. Frederick J Hussenius, said to be a member of a Swedish noble family, but estranged from his relatives, today shot and juuea nis iiancee. Anna Malmqulst, a young music teacher. In Central park and then sent a bullet into his own brain, causing death. A park policeman, who heard three shots, found the couple clasped in each others' arms. The pistol was in Hus seinus's hand. In Hussenlus's pocket was a note which raid, in part- "In well considered cocenant, not Impulsive, not Impassioned. Believe it is for the best." FORT WORTH IS AIDING SUFFERERS FROM FLOOD Fort Worth. Texas, June 11. Charity organizations today bent all efforts to wards distributing food and clothing to the 100 flood refugees here. Although danger to life has passed, fears are ex pressed that debris carried by the swollen Trinity river would damage the $1,000,000 bridge system completed last year. Part of one structure went out Thursday night, carrying Mrs. Josle Gilmer to her death. Property damage here, exclusive of bridges, is estimated at $200,000. The Trinity river today began falling rapidly. RIOTOUS GVTHKHING AFTER I,YCHI0 IS DISPERSED Johnston City, I1L, June 11. Order has been restored here today after the riotous scenes of Thursday afternoon when John Strando was lynched after he had confessed complicity In the murder of W. Chapman Wednesday night. The band of foreign miners which assembled Thursday night had dispersed. "Independence Day," MULTITUDES $?& . jfftBft - .-- Z - .! ,i. -Tn-ifi . - ' - Z V-JIm .fifr ff-1" iiWBaHj s laLLav 9aKLLLLHLssaLBLLLVeLLLLHB -cli x -sir' 3Pj3iB3sLLLBaLffiMHsLLHKHi LvLv JeVF- h -. w 9v' Mp xPsVxasBr' aHHsLaaBH : ift BEaslKaaleaBaaaLlaBi H Halwttf v"'"" -s ibt a fr g-aBaT' j-tsaaaaaaBT JK aBHaasaHaYaaaaLn 9 Sb & - . ., T 9 Washington, D. C. That hundreds of thousands of people are facing starvation in Mexico is the statement made by the Red Cross society here. In Mexico City alone 646,000 inhabitants are in. danger of perishing from hunger and epi demics and there hate been serious bread riots. The picture shows above a poor peon family, who, unable to work or to till the fields in these troublous times in Mexico, are starving. Below, part of 'a tast encampment of refugees in Mexico City whoee only hope of food U the corn line established by chanty and which the action of preMena Carranza in seizing the corn sent for these people prac tically dooms to death by starvation. ITALIANS TAKE AUSTRIAN CITY Innsbruck, Austria, June 1L Italian forces have captured Ploeken, in Aus tria, close to the frontier. The posses sion of this location Is important, as it endangers Austrian communications. Ploeken Is IS miles south of the main highway between Lalbach and Inns bruck. British Cruiser Sank. Announcement also has been made here by the Austrtans that one of their submarines Thursday sunk a British cruiser of the Liverpool type at a point SO miles off St. Jean Medua. in the Adriatic The Liverpool is a light cruiser, built In IMS. It was. 430 feet long. -17 feet beam, 15.2 feet deep, and displaced 4s20 tons. It was built to travel at a speed of 25 knets and carry a crew of 376 officers and men. It was armed with two six Inch guns, ten 4 Inch guns and two 18 inch torpedo tubes; SERVIAN TROOPS INVADE ALBANIA, IT IS REPORTED London, Eng., June 11. Servian troops are reported to have occupied the Albanian town of Blbessan, 61 miles southeast of Scutari, and are said to be marching in the direction of the Adriatic coast. This information was contained In a private message received at Berlin to day from Athens and telegraphed .ro London by the correspondent at Copen hagen of the Exchange Telegrata company. ALLIES LOSE 2000 KILLED IN GALLIPOLI FIGHTING Berlin, Germany, June 11. A dispatch received here today by wireless from Constantinople reports that the flght- IN MEXICO Stenographer s Rebuff of Mr. Gay Young Thing Bnrt Orndorf tells a sood story about a stenographer's rebuff to a gay young thing in a hotel corridor recently when he was down in south Texas. The gay young thing, immaculately attired, ac companied by a cane and a general air of confidence in his ability to shatter the heart of any maiden, approached the stenographer in the lobby and tried to get up a conversation. The girl was busy and the gay young thing received slight attention. Finally a thought that he appeared to consider a happy one struck him, and he suddenly asked: "Will you take a letter forlraeT The girl, without looking us. stopped her typewriting, picked up her notebook and pencil and prepared to take bis let ter After a few words she found that he was dictating a letter to her. How ever, she kept on, and at the end turned to her typewriter and wrote the letter on the machine. Then shj handed it over to the dictator. "Fifty cents, please." she said. He reached Into his pocket, drew out a half dollar, silently handed It over and walked out. Ing at Avl Burnu, on the Gallipoli pe ninsula, during the night of June -. cost the French and British forces more than X0M men killed. The losses of t's Franco-British expedition were heavy. ' MANDATE IS ISSUED IN FORT WORTH JITNE CASE Austin. Texas. June 11. A mandate in the Fort Worth Jltne case, styled "esparto J. W. SulHvBic" from Tarrant, was today Issued by the court of crim inal appeals and mailed- to Fort Worth. This Is the final action In this ease as far as this court is concerned. When the motion for rehearing was over ruled last Wednesday, there was no written opinion on the case. Get the Union Bands Consent RELIEF FACE FAMINE U.S. PREPARING 1TET08RITISH Washington, D. C, June 11. It was stated officially today at the state de partment that, while officials bad been for more than two months assembling data on which te base a new note to Great Britain on Interruptions to American commerce by British naval operations, there was as, yet no Indi cation of when the new communication would be ready for transmission to London. It is Intended that the sew repre sentations shall be so complete In de tail as to preclude protracted discus sion. As yet. Great Britain has made no reply to the last American note on the orders in council. FRAXCB TO IXCREASB PRODUCTION- OF MUX1TIOXS Paris. France. June 11. The French government took action Thursday for the purpose of increasing the country's ontput of war munitions. Valley Farmers Indicted FARMERS of the Rio Grande valley hae for years assailed the commission men and their alleged failure to help market valley products. On page 12 ot today's paper, S. P. Kepley makes a serious indictment against the vaUey farmers. Win Creffibie joins in the indictment There seems to be a ehance for the farmers and commsjskm men to get together. Let the farmers read this article carefully and see if they still think the cosunissiou men are wholly to blame. Then let the farmers take steps to meet the com mission men in a businesslike way. This a necessary to the development of this valley. 1 Germany Finds Latest JVbfe Much More Conciliatory Than Was Expected. BRYAN IRRITATES U. S. OFFICIALS Statements Are Needless and Embarrassing At Present Time, Is View. ITote to Germany and Mr. Brym'a csrnmeit thereon, appear on page 4 of today's Herald. BERLIN. Germany, Jnne 1L Tho new note of the United States to the German government was to day handed by ambassador Gerard to the foreign office. Perusul showed it to be much mare conciliatory in tone than previous dispatches had led gov ernment officials to anticipate. The note, though printed in full and gtveji the greatest jpremtaence in (Be BbssIb veursysliexj, was -not accompa niel by editorial comment in the edi tions appearing up to J oclock. The headlines of the newspapers were similar in tone Among the cap tions were. "America stands arm." "A v solemn warning." "Grave American warning to Ger many." "A grave appeal." WASHINGTON. D. O. June 13- The cabinet met today, with acting secretary of state Lan sing sitting in .place ef former secre tary Brvan While the situation with. Germany was discussed. It was agreed nothing more can be done regarding the German situation, pending a reply to the latest American note. In the meantime, Germany will be in formed of the facts gathered by tha American government in connection with the dropping of bombs from an aeroplane on. the American steamer Cushing. The meeting today was held In pres ident Wilson s private study In the white house proper. Bryan Irritates Officials. Officials refused to make any com ment on Mr Bryan's statement ot Thurdar night and his announced In tention of issuing others. There were outward indications, however, that ad ministration officials generaUy are not pleased. The cabinet discussed tha Mexican question. Germany May Yield. With the Publication today ot the latest American note to Germany con cerning the sinking of the Lasltanta. officials of the United States gov ernment and diplomatists generally discussed among themselves tha probable character ef the German, government's answer. While there was no definite information, the feel ing In German quarters was that a fa vorable response was likely, inasmuch, as the note seemed to open the door to a solution compatible alike with. the Interests of both Germany and the United States. That this belief may be well found ed is indicated in a news dispatch from Berlin, quoting what seems to be a government-Inspired article in the Lo kal Anzeiger or Thursday as follows "President Wilson allowed his first adviser, who had made known his pacificist theories, to depart in this critical hour. No compromise In their attitudes was possible, therefore At tempts to reach a peaceful solution, nevertheless, should be not abandoned. This is not the counsel of faint heart edness, but of an earnest will not to make worse our political relations. Considerations of humanity may natur ally be taken into consideration so far as the military situation and the policy of the empire will permit. "Understanding Is Possible" "It eastlv may be believed that hon orable and unprejudiced negotiators setween the parties concerned may lead to an understanding. Neither party should sacrifice anything; neither neeete to do so. It is necessary to wait and see whether president Wilson's note leaves the door open for advan tageous negotiations. We believe a ba (Oonttnsed on raze s. Col. 1).