Newspaper Page Text
Monday, July 3, 1916.
i IN H T?T. "PAQO MF.RALD THDDPS RETURH WEI Fill HIBCK III Eighth Cavalry Troops Go Into Mexico After Ban dits; Find None. Cavalry troops from Fort Bltsi who crossed the border near Fort Hancock In search of bandits hare returned and sre now en route to Fort Bliss from on Hancock. The troops from the fort which went to the scene of the Friday night raid, when a number of government horses 'were taken, included troops C and D. 1- tommand of Lieut. Rodman Butler and Lieut Daniel D Tomkins, a broth ci of Mat Frank Tomkins. These troops left here late Saturday evening oi er the G. II. on a special troop train, draining at Fort Hancock Saturday right and taking the field Sunday morning. Troop From Fabens. Tn the meantime Cant. Leroy Eltinge. commanding the troop of the Eighth ravalrv at Fabens. moved to Fort Han cock and reinforced ilst E. X. Hardy, mV .troop was stationed ... jiijt rnmu until rein 'np river oui " . , .orcements arrived. The troops in com mand of Cap. EUne crowed Ue. line -aturdav afternoon and penetrated ten miles into the Mexican brush without finding anv bandits. Tlie troops then returned and started out Sunday raorn ig. leaving reserve forces on the American side. After searching the re..trr part of the day the cavalry ,--tir;ifd and were ordered back to 1.0.-. r station at Fabens and Fort Bliss t.y Gen. BelL Three HorM Taken. The raiders got three horses at Fort i-ncoLk Friday night. The troops which crossed Sunday surrounded a rnali alley where a force of the "arranza troops were reported to hav routed a number of bandits. No one v as found there, however, and the pur suit abandoned. SOCIALlST-HnORITE ASK mi -. nEMOVAI op r. s. TROOPS Vew Tork. July S. A protest - de n.iraing that all American troops be a h drawn from Mexico was sent to president -Wilson today by the national . er-jnre committee of the Socialiat Tjfor pa'-ti. The protest was framed jida- at the semi-annual meeting or the party, at which an anti-milttarlst movement was launched. DK 1.1 O IS WOrXDEI). . Miico Citv. Julv J. The Zapatista V-neral. De la O. has been seriously fc ounded during a battle with the Con stitutionalist forces under Gen. SW rr.no Mendez. according to a dispatch Tcm -d by the secretary of state from G. i Mender FAT PEOPLE'S CLUB FOR EL PASO i Is Suggested; New Earth Product Is Helping to Make Many Eligibles. It i suggested that ft. fat people's r-ul. tw .ijj.tnised in El Paso as the re t r r irirrr- in weight that is com 11 s; -n Trn from th use of natural i falur Here i some evidence of vh tins remarkable tonic is doing. Ila..- gnnej 1" pounds, every oumt of i, ..i, cn bottle of Vitalttas. It has itt!i tii1 ever the nnr?t spH of in-.!ip-1inu .in iran ei er had." Mr A 1 !. - . S-:ifl(i Hotel r ns- thin. !ad iery little strength, h .e tKe-i but it bottles of Vitalitas. ft T ttae a'-iualK gained seeral pn.iTv'- n -a eight It is picking me up ?nd eltmr m er f ei y on of my trouble" ' Vr. Fryiik F ilreen. mining .4. open r Sj5 Mills Bldg t. r taking 'V italitar I am stronger. n ind;i.er;in gone ' Mr Frank Thomas. Bisbee. Ari7. 1 'f pz tned fne pounds One bot- tlr of Vitalitar has surprised me: I ver expected to get so much good until I bad taken several bottle." Mr- . t i lYaler iijlitus is a wonderful tonic. It has no a1' 10! or drugs. Jt is pleasant and will .1 ii.il good. See the demonstra tion jnd tall with Mr Moser. the Vita litas .1 ,io-is;rator at Kellv & Pollards Drug Store. Sheldon Hotel. Adv. - This Invention For Rupture Sent On 60 Days Trial "Won't Cost You a Cent If The Two Months Test Doesn't Prove All Our Claims gtfV TSa av Away wita Worthless Trusses Like These f u an nake a thorough proTe-It-l'o-j'oa tr : f this cu&ranteed rupture holder with c hiMng to risk . single cent. T r n sen.1 it to you for sixty days trial p- tn. ally lend it you that ions Jut to let ,- j w for yourself bow it takes all the - rj out of being ruptured- .z doeen t keep your rupture from com ix ,. ou -- bothering you in any ay In -pit- cf ary work yoo do or any other - juns then it wyn't cost you a penny. The Only Thine Good Knoush to Stand Such a Te-tt. n - nmg on lik at a drugstore ar ,.i t-.iblv prm whether a truss or any- r t e lor rupture is going to do any '-.uiiT Just a few days trial a safe - tan my seem alright the first n. ur so and thea prove utterly worth But you can't possibly make a rat-Hake slt?r f.iity days trial. And tht --e is only oao thing of any kind for rjpture that you can get on roch a long tr.al Onlv one thing good enough to stand such a long and thorough test Tl.at is our guaranteed rupture holder the faznoue Cluthe. Made on New Principle. The Cluthe s so radically different from ero'hing else for rupture that it has re ceived eighteen separate patent. Made on sa abolateiy new principle far more than o.t a truss. T- hajj so thoroughly priel Its merits 5n -esr-v 300 oe cases that surgeons In the U. A-n -ird Navy and physfslans In all p.c.rv3 f the world now recommend It In . a c d iiiing opera tion. Mill Save Tou XYom Operation. -, i " nt possibly hf relieved tan t t s kept from grooving worse unless PjaBxgqsH French Papers Say Ger man Officers Ordered To Report at "Zuarez." Is German influence at work la Mexico and have German reserve of ficers been ordered to report at Juarez presumably to comand Mexican troops in the event of war w:th the United States? "JJouvelles de France," published in Paris, printed a story about Mexican sffalrs and the German influence j which, while badly Jumbled as to facts. contains some startling statements. Translation of Article. A translation of the French publi cation, which has been received here under date of May 18, reads as fol lows: "After Ireland, Mexico. In all of the troubled waters the empire of Germany casts Its nets to draw a profit therefrom. In Mexico where the revolution is in an endemic state, the United States, having previously recognized Gen. Car ranzi and with a view to re establishing calm along their com mon frontier, has sent their troops on Mexican soil territory to help in their fight with the forces of Gen. Villa Gen, Carrnnza Flops. "But Gen. Carranza, having changed tactics under German in fluence, will no longer tolerate American troops on Mexican terri tory and has refused the means to them of supplying themselves by the use of the railroad of that country. The chief of the Ameri can troops. Gen. Scott, was called to Washington to hear from him personally the report of the situa tion. At the same time there wm, published In the United States documents which prove, once more, the manner which German Undo aid to these intrigues and malic ious maneuvers. , Report to Zuarez." "The officers and non-commis-sloned officers of the German re-' serve now in the United States have received order that, in case of a diplomatic rupture between the union of Mexico to leave Im mediately for Zuarex. The great staff of the German army forsees the formation of German drilled troops, or the using of their own troops in Mexico as soon as they would start war with their power ful neighbor. This is a poor re venge for the humiliation inflicted to Germany in the submarine ques tion." Namiquipa Canyon Filled With Debris by Dynamite Blast, Says A. C. Cole "When Gen. J. J. Pershing evacuated Xarmquipa as an advanced base, the engineer corps acted as a rear guard, and w ith over 7W pounds of dynamite, made the passage between Las Cruces and Nam miy pa impossible." said A t Cole, who has arnvd from Mexico. "1 im nith the main bod of Per shimr's command. id Cole. "irhAn the evacuation was ordered bout 50 miles out of Namiquipa and on the other side of Las Crucc I was detailed with a detachment of IT trucks, and our inslrucUoHH were to return an4 pick up what supplies we could find. When within IS miles of XamlqHipa we met the engineer corps with an esort Af ninln- and infantrv and they told ins that the Mexicans. I6.W strong, had occupied the former site, or tne Amer ican ams -We immediately started north on our m to Kl Valle. and it was in the Namiquipa canyon that the engineers performed a stunt that will impede the progress of the Mexican forces if they decide to move north The canyon was literalb blown to atoms and it i al most impossiMo for man to navieate over the rough rocks and deep holes." role sj the Palomas garrison has hen greatly reinforced by a large body of Mexican troops, presumably from the Guzman district. In evacuating Namiquipa the Amer icans destroyed a lot of hay and ots. which they wero unable to move. Cole said. SHOTS AIIR FIRED ACItOV I.IM5 AT "OGLES Nogalcs. An:.. July 3. A few shot3 were fired earlv Tuesday morning from the Mexican side at a sentry post west or town The iruards replied. Thee I were no casualties so far as known. protected against all strains and confttantiy kept from coming: out. Just as a broken bone can't "knit" unless constantly held to gether , And that is tie enrse of wearing elastic or spring trusses not one in twenty ever tao.ds successfully they sooner or later make operation absolutely necessary Instead of presenting it. But -fir-mber. the Clothe Is guaranteed to hold and it won't cost you a cent If It ion-t And in addition, Jt provides the only way eTer discovered for overcoming the vnLnmi which is the .real cause of rupture. It docs that entirely automatically with u any attention whatever from you. And has thus brought complete recovery In thon ands of cases that seemed almost hopeless. ard has saved thousands of people from halng to risk their lite under the surgeon's knife. , No JirlU No lg-Straps, No Springs. The Clutho does away entirely with the curse of wearing belts, leg-straps and springs. People who base tried It say it is u comfortable as ttislr clothing. And It is water-proof wlllhold In the bath. Aleo perspiration proof? Easily kept clean. Get World's Greatest Rupture Hook Don't send any money don't take any risk. Just write for our free book and find oat all about It. This sensational book cleth-bound. S6 pages. ! separate articles, and 11 photographic Illustrations Is full of facta for the ruptured never before put If print. It shows why elsstlc and spring trusses are a crime how they are the ruptured man's worst enemy why the law shoula step their sale. It exposes the humbug "appliances." -methods." plasters." eta It shows why operation for rupture ends In permanent weakness or death oftener than In complete recovery. .And It tells all about the famous Cluthe. Gives names and addresses of over 50 peo ple In all parts of the country who have tested It and have voluntarily endorsed It. And tells how you can get It on sixty dsys trtol. and how little It costs if you keep It. amply use the coupon or say In a letter or postal -Send me your book" that will take only a minute and may save you from paying oat a good man dollars and save o from years of misery. -THIS BRINGS IT- Box MS CI.UTHE COMPANX 115 East Mrd SU XKW TORK dTI Send me your Free Book and Trial Offer Name .... Adre Adi erUtement. Thousands of Citizen Sol- - -, Efl A, diers Arriving at or Pass- j W"F. fHtfl efltP i W UL fl JlLJf ing Through El Paso. pfyrrS IJDl J& CJ.JL JLAidtl M& (Continued From Pace One.) B l 'BM1E. is&&StitSSSii&SUEt&ml JS'STTf jj Qk SX ... SsV4h . former peneral Jose de la Lux Blanca. a famous Maderista commander who outranked Villa in the first revolution, commanded a squad of pick and shovel men who law water mains In the new ' camp for the national Etiard troops. llnttertea Unload. At Fort Illlss the troop trains were backe-I onto the siding between the fort and Camp Fort Bliss and the equipment was unloaded there and hauled to ramp Pershing in big; mdtor trucks and 'dumped down in a sea of Spanish dag ger and grtasewood. Battery from Lawrence. Mass.. N with Capt Roberts commanding- arrived Sunday afternoon and unloaded all of its equipment at the fort, luciudinr two little Fords, one a truck with the important announce ment that it belonged to the "Second Massachusetts brigade." lettered on the side and a little Ford roadster for which an officer had difficulty in finding enoueh water to quench Its thirst. No horses were brought by this battery as it is intended to purchase acclimated animals in tht southwest. Only bat tery B brought its own mounts Each battery of the six composing the Massa chusetts light artillery carried four guns, making a total of 24 field pieces wnich have been added to the artillery on the border. "Lonjr Way to Mexlcoc." As the artillerymen pulled into the fort ynrdi thev started singing. "It's a Lon,j AVay tc Mexico." and shouting at the realization that they were at last on the border. On the sides of the little Boston and Albany day coaches in which they made the five day trip to the border were chalked a number of slogans. One was. "Wanted a Lady Cook Must Speak Spanish," Another stenziled styins was. "We'll Pluck Car ranzaV Whiskers." while a third patri otic iertlmcnt was. "It's a Grand Old Flag.' The artillerymen, like the other troops riTivias from the seaboard states were thoroughly train sick and weary. When they left their cars they stretched their lens and then started looking arouni for shade. lUrre Are the Treeaf "Where's the trees?" one Boston boy said as he locked all around the fort reservation "And there ait't no grass." shouted another as he saw the vistas of sand and iowered dust. Anott.er wanted to know how hot It was apd said he had never known it could get as hot as it was out on the reservation at Fort Bliss. Some of the boys complained of the heat and sun and wished they were back home, but the niajori y buckled down to camp duty rs soon as they arrived. Vennavlvanla Bo; a Pleased. The artitl-esis of the Massachusetts complaints about the climate here came from sc-ne of the Pennsylvania artil lerymen w-ho passed through tho city Sunday morrlng en route west. While they were Mopped in the local yards, some of the men expressed astonish ment 31 lit size of El Paso, and one said: "I toourlit ic was a Mexican town, but it is a rta! American city. I never saw such nice "cottages' treferring to the bunsraloiv homes) anywhere." "Has it been a hot trip?" a crowd of them w-t- asked. "Yes. i-sid one. "but it was cool last night as e came through New Mexico. It was the first mzht we t ould rest for the heat. An the nights like that down here ail tho tlraeJ" Mchts Coot. He was told that they are and several of theia rhinieo. m:: "Fine." One said: "This Mtxican border business won't be so bad after all. I don't mind hot days ic the nights are right." Batlerv P. rf the Pennsylvania artil lery, carried a canteen in its train, on a car OutFide. big chalk letters noti fied the world that the car was their canti. Soda pop was selling fast Sunday rooming at 10 oHock Wave- Flags. When battery A went through a num ber of American flags were waied from the platforms ol the red Pennavlvania line oaihes In which the men were traveling, and they waved good na turedly at trvtrybody thev passed Mii.sachosetts Men. The majority of them were happy that th- long trip was over and they set to work getting their dnnnage to gether sn! huntinc thpir camp. They wanted v-atr and all stormed a water hydrant l-!iin a cook house of the 2th infantry They are paler than the regu lars and i"l as well set up but are all well huiit tien and have the making of fin soldiers, army officers declare. At Camp Cotton. While Hie batteries and other equip ment were b ing unloaded at the fort a simitar scene with a different setting was in progress at, the lower end of Camp Cotton. On each side of the Franklin canal, between the Texas & Pacific and the Union slockards has been laid out the new infantry ramp. The greater part of the troops arriving Sunday went Into camp on the far sid of the canal, between the Irrigation ditch and the riier. There the brigade headquarters of the second Massachu setts infantry brigade was established with Gen. E. Leroy Sweetser. of Boston, commanding. His brigade colors were planted in the soft silt and a sentinel walked his beat while the general sat under a cottonwood tree and dictated to a civilian stenographer. Sixth Left at Home. The fifth and ninth Massachusetts in fantry regiments arrived Sunday and went Into camp near the river front during the day. The eighth infantry arrived later. These make up the sec ond infantry brigade in command of Gen. Sweetser. The second infantry went to Columbus Sunday, according to the guard officers. This was comanded by Col. W. J. Hayes. The sixth Infantry, which with the second is a part of the first brigade, did not come to the bor- department and the officers of this regi- ' ment, wnicn is said to be one of the finest in the guard, are now busy get ting recruits and drilling them in Mas sachusetts to send to the border but they will come later. Bach of the regi ments -nas recruited ud to war streneth. which Is ll&O men and each Is fully equipped with tentage, camp outfits and a number of trucks. Field Kitchens. The Massachusetts troops bad field kitchens set up In their baggage cars and they had hot meals three times a day. which was better than some of the regiments coming to the border had The men reported that they had been warmly received throughout the east and southwest but were disappointed In the middle west, especially Ohio where there was not a flag displayed for tho troops as they passed through. In Mis souri the boys commandeered a water tank and all took a shower bath at the expense of the railroad company. Cavalry Squadron. In addition to the infantry and ar tillery regiments composing the Massa chusetts guard, there is a squadron of the first Massachusetts cavalry Included in the socond brigade. These troops in clude A. B, C and D. and are made up of many wealthy men. Attached to the fifth Infantry Is a company of mounted scouts In command of Lieut. J. W. O'Connor, a doctor of Boston and a Harvard man. All of thesa scouts, are interesting characters. One is Cofp. Warden Wood, a marine and military artist who is doing some spe cial ivork for the Boston Post Another of thip scouts is Harlan Holden. holder of the balf mile running championship and a member of the Olympic team which went to Sweden Another is Chavles Perry, a former Texas ranger Genera! la Judge. GtjD, Sweetser, commander of the sei.- I former general Jose de la Luz Blanca. W"?MW-jWfSPiC Tl ePawf mz flrWW M (aTvi W OH Sr1 STi BVB tf W ja famous Maderista commander who ill Ti ii yTC liTTf TiBiimKt m a"?;; "iw Si t Id IB H. BU9 JL '5-6' -Jr 5 a J' S &'&& outranked Villa in the first revolution. 31V SaiBMEtJMMgTiytkVjaESSsr JL5IWBKah a J ft n W, ' "Va3 Sf "- IllBBHSfefete Observe Indepen i The Season's Greatest Sale of m Women's Footwear Begins Here Wednesday, July5tK See Our Advertisements In Tuesday's Herald And Wednesday Morning's 1 Paso Times. FRUIT WANTED for in Travelers' Aid Trying to Furnish Fruit and Ice for Troop Trains. Fruit and ice and cigarets are wanted for the militiamen who art passing through El Paso, going to tne Ariaona border v The Travelers' Aid is anxious to help the boys of the eastern guard regiments when they reach El Paso, but they have not the means so they have made an anneal ta the uublic to send fruit and cigarets and money with which to buy ice for the tired and travel stained mi litia boys who are going mroupn note in tneir oay coacn usise. Four Women nt Trains. non ni viitv...- -. ----- s regiments went through El Taso Sunday night there were four women at the union station and thev pought cigarets for them, mailed their post cards for them and furnished them . ., ti.. I.a n-ntman wr nan aiaiioner. rmv hit- - --- dicapped as they had no fruit or Ice for tne ooys wnen irou ! r- ... what the wanted most after their long trip. Tndav the women are trying to get enough" fruit and money enough to buy ice for the boys as well as cigar ets and stamps for their post cards. Offered Baths. Thj Connecticnt and New Jersey troops reported ovations all along the . . a .. nn IAAn trtr the intir rome. ns - w;.. -v. ---. ----- women of the Travelers Aid and John M. Wvatt and R. B. Orndorff the guardsmen would have gone through Kl Paso without any attentions from this city, where the army is so much appreciated. The boys were offered the use or tne i. i. . a. en mnnf, rw. the baths at the Paso del Norte and Sheldon but their trains were not here long enough to take advantage of the offer. College Men on Board. There were a number of Tale ami Harvard men with tho troops which passed through Sunday night and they gave their college yells In the hope that their former Yale and Harvard men might might answer but there were no college men at the station Sun day night. The University club has been appealed to and will assist the Travel ers' Aid in caring for the wants of the college men. ond Infantry brigade. Is a district at torney In Boston and Is a soldier when his country calls. Col. Edward L. Logan is a police Judge of the South Boston court. One of the privates of his command said Sunday: "Sire he's a judge. Didn't he give me nine months once?" Col. John II. Sherborne, of the first Massachusetts light artillery, is a law yer and a member of the state assembly from Boston. His six batteries are from Boston. Lawrence and Worchester. Woman "Wait Correspondent. Miss Gertrude Stevens Is the only newspaper woman on the border. She Is representing the Boston Journal, wears a khaki shirt, a khaki skirt and boots. She came with the troops on the troop train and is at the Paso del Xorte- O. G. Draper, of the Boston Journal, is also on the job and Is writing some good stuff back. ' Col. Willis Stover, of the fifth Infan try. 1 a Judge of the distrlcct court as is Gen. Sweetser. Lieut. CoL Jack Dunne, of the fifth Massachusetts, is street commissioner of Boston. MaJ. William J. Casey, of the fifth. Is superintendent of the municipal print ing plant In Boston, Millionaire Iluneh. Battery A and troop A are the mil lionaire organization of the Massachu setts guard as many of the members of theae commands are worth more than jLooo.m. Capt. A. W. Green, is the fine, type of the eastern guard officer. He Is a mem ber of the staff and has had experi ence in the Spanish war. When the call for mobilization came he left his dental practice, reported at the armory and saw his family but two hours be fore he left for the border. The Massachusetts commands which arrived Sunday afternoon, with their ranking officers are: Batteries A. B, C, D. E and F. first light artillery. CoL John H. Sherborne; ninth Infantry. CoL Edward L. Logan; fifth infantry, CoL Willis W. Stover; eighth infantry, CoL Frank A. Graves: first ambulance com pany, Capt Keenan, commanding. Signal Corps. The two signal corps, companies A and B. of the Massachusetts militia ar rived in El Paso at 6 oclock Sunday morning and pitched camp near the old Country club The corps comprise the wire and radio signal men. numbering 175 under toirmand of MaJ. Harry Chase The he. caused fie of th1 signal torps to keel oier. Ihe members were ..... .1., a-..- TKA.nit.1 and soon re- rusnea to i" wv...- vived. AH members of the signal corps put in a strenuous day. Wearied from the long train trip the militiamen no sooner landed at EI Paso than they were put to work pitching camp. The desert camp of the militia has not made much of an impression upon the men and they loudly complain. p-nI"Lr. Jf, about three hours late Sunday and the laborious work each had to assume gae some the grouch. nailery w uimx i The officers in command of battery I Care: bnrsi ueui uwiiic -" .V Tl; Lieut S. H. Needham T.h-BtDa"erys left a second lieutenant at the head quarters to secure more t-"-"8 will probably follow hi. tterj aoon. Two of the battery fainted after drink ing too much ice water. Batteries E and F of Massachusetts amveil at Fort Bl.s. at i'MST evening. Both companies occupied a train of six cars and brought equipment with the exception f horses Officers of battery E are. Capt. E- R nedmond. 1st Lleuts H E. Mitten and G. Burke. Ind Lieuts. H. E- Cahooi. and E- H- Calhoon, Officer of battery F ace: Capt WUUara B. Ho'S"" UetUs: a W. Johnson and W. E. Dock hum: and Ltents. H. E. McDonald and James O. Safford. ST7.- n .-A .t sia Sunday eve- tnlng. About ITS men came in this bet ter- under tne commnna ti -h'- - - " Perkins. Other officers are 1st Heals. A. S Johnson and W. G S. Kimble. Snd Lieut. C. M Wheller and R H. Choate. Auto Ambulance. An automobile ambulance accoro ponied the secord battalion of the first field artillery regiment of Massachu- "tw'o "McCleary" bread o ens are something unique in the ramps. This tipe of bread baking oven la in use in the British army. Batteries E and F brought the ovens to Fort Bliss. MASSACHUSETTS TROOPS ARE HEALTHY; GIVEN TYPHOID SERUM All nt tho Massachusetts troops ar- i rived here in good condition physically I . . -. .! and there were out iie -ness on the entire trip. Mai J. D. R Wads worth, medical of ficer in chart. of tt nospital corps of the Second infantry brigade, Massa chusetts national guard, announced upon the arrival of the troops Sunday that the health of the men was excel lent and that the onl cases for the hospital corps included an operation for the removal of one private's ton sils while the train was running 40 mues an n-jur, one pwaiici - .... ' his thumb in a door, another who scratched his hand on a nail and two I rases of illness from drinking water ll oi tne jdBsaavuuc""-"." e, .d. i given, trie serum treatment as a pre- j vemive lor lypuum icici witire the way to the border and the same treatment is to be given for smallpox to the entire Massachusetts guard. THREE COAST REGIMENTS TO MOVE TO NOGALES San Francisco, Caltf.. July S. Two infantry regiments of militamen from California and one from Washington were to entrain for the Mexican border I today, according to unofficial reports. Nogales. Arli . was said to oe tneir destination. The departure of the sol diers will leave the mobilization camps of their states practically deserted. The entire quota of national guards men from the states of the Pacific slope will be on the southern border within a few days. It was believed here today. All the Oregon militiamen were patrolling the border today in the vicinity of San Diego, Calif, the second regiment of Montana troops were roll ing south and one regiment of Califor nia infantrymen had already arrived in Nogales. PENNSYLVANIA OFFICER ASKS KANSAS MAYOR FOR FOOD Kansas City. Mo., July 3. Lt CoL Chas. P. Hunt, commanding the 1S14 men of the First infantry regiment, Pennsylvania national guard, today appealed to mayor Geo. 11. Edwards to supply his men with food. He declared they had been practically on half rations since leaving tlie home station Friday and since Sunday had been almost without food. Mayor Edwards arranged to supply the troops with rations for their trip from here to El Paso. CAPT. M'GnKfaOR'S HOMB TO WELCOME HIS RETURN Davenport, la.. July 3. Capt J. C. McGregor of the Iowa national guard, who encouraged members of his com mand to take the federal oath after they had first refused, will be wel comed back to West Branch, Iowa, his home. 'with open arms." a statement Issued by the West Branch commer cial club, said today. A recent message warning Capt Mc Gregor not to return, as he was "tak ing our boys off to war." was sent bv an unpatriotic individual, the state ment said. FOIRTII IM.I.MIIS INFNTRY J.TIRTS FOR TIIK IiORUr.lt SpriTisfield 111. JuU -Th. F.urth infantr Uhti"i i..itiontl uard, d - p-irttd for ih" border k"ji. j MEXICAN CROWDS era pun First Chief, With His Staff, Parades Through Capital; Sees Volunteers Drill. Mexico City, Mex, July 3. Gen. Car ranza. mounted on a magnificent black Lorse. and accompanied by members of his staff, mace the rounds of the capi at s.,nrfT visiting all wards of the city, not omitting the poorer sections. 1 This ii the first 'ime the tlrst cniei j has made suth a journev throughou. ihe city and Ye wa frequently cheered '.y crowds who gttlrered to view the cavalcade. On his wa the general passed pa rades of men and boys .who .were marching tne principal """ " V3r t under instruction of regular army oi- I .. uBS(stacwas.sntfa M VIM ! ftcers. inese were .- ,,.--- - ---i-nteers who have offered "": icee to the governeaieit in the event cf war with the T'nited States. The financial situation haa notably improved in the last few dajs ana me . : ...Hii a.irjiA a mticn more ! optimistic view of conditions. Rail road traffic haa been resumed to the northern frontier and a regulation limiting the selling of tickets to points within kilometers of the frontier has fceen repealed. SPAIN WILLING TO MEDIATE, BUT WILL NOT INTERVENE Madrid. Spain. July J. Premier Ro tnanone declared today to the Asso ciated Presi that Spain "is willing to do all in her power to prevent war be tween the Vntted States and Mexico and is ready to entertain any proposal to that end from either Mde. The Tact." he added, "that there is a large Spanish colony in Mexico, dies not affect Spanish Impartiality or neu tralitv. We hae received telegraphic petitions from Mexico asking Spain to intervene, hut. as they emanated from persons unknown to us and not from an authoritative source, we have taken no notice of them." TOWN NEAR BROWNSVILLE BURNED; BY INCENDIARIES? Brownsville. Texas July J. The business section of Pharr. S miles northwest of Brownsville, headquarters for the third brigade of New York na tional guard, was practically wiped out by fire starting at 3: this morning. The fire is aaid to have been of Incen diary origin. Army equipment for the national guard that arrived last night was soma distance from the fire, and was aor damaged. A large shipment of fresh meat In tended for the commissary, stored in i butcher shop, was lost COAST ARTILLERY MEN PASS THROUGH; GOING TO HONOLULU While the Massachusetts troops were arriving in El Paso Saturday night a detachment of the coast artlllerr passed through El Paso on the S. P. en route to Honolulu from Long Island, New York. The troops numbered ISO and a num ber of them were recruits. They weal west Saturday night Militia Service. State Militiamen, when you want an auto or taxi, just telephone 350. Our service is prompt and charges nominaL CITY SERVICE CO. (Advertisement) TJse Zemo for Eczema Never mind how often you have tried and failed, you can stop burning. Itch ing eczema quickly by applying a lit tle zemo furnished by any druggist for 25c Extra large bottle, JI.00. Heal ing begins the moment zemo is ap plied. In a short time usually every trace of pimples, black heads, rash, eczema, tetter and similar akin dis eases will he removed. For clearing the skin and making lt vigorously healthy, zemo is an excep tional remedy. It is not greasy, sticky or watery and it does not stain. When others fail it is the one dependable treatment for all skin troubles. Zemo, Cleveland. TRY WATER PROOF ELK SOLES They Wear Longer. Enterprise Shoe and Leather Company 318 Mean Ave. I Political Annonncements. We. the undersigned, hereby announce ourselves as candidate for the offices act opposite oor names, subject to the action of the Democratic Primaries) la Jnlyt For Judge Eighth District Co art Civil Appeals! E. F. H1GGINS. 21Sth Representative Districts R.M. DUDLEY. 119th Representative District: R. E. THOMASON. Judge 34th Judicial District! DAN M. JACKSON. Judge 41st Judicial District! E..BL WHITAKER. Judge 3th Judicial District l J. A. GILLETT. District Attorney. 34th Judicial District t LEIGH CLARK. County Jndcet PAUL THOMAS. Covmtr Attoraeji W. H. FRYER. Sheriff! S. B. ORNDORFF. County Clerk! W. D. GREET. H. D. CAMP. Tax Collector! R. D. RICHEY. District Court Clerkt C M. McKINNEY. County TmrattTt A. R. WEBB. County SnrTeyori A.S.ALBR0. Hide and Animal Inspector! R. W. LOVE. Superintendent of Schools! MISS MYRA WINKLER. Commissioner! ROBERT E. LYONS. Jnstlee-of the Peace. Precinct Jfe. 1. Place Xo. It J. M. DEAVER. Jnstlce of the Peace, Precinct Xo. 1, Place So. 3. A. J. HALL. Constable, Precinct Tfo. lt W. P. CASAREZ. County Chairman EUGENE L. HARRIS. Political Advertisement. YOU Should Always jo ta KEEVIL'S When you want the best Winei, liquors and Lunch Goods. Phone 165. 520 N. Stanton. Herald Want Ads Briri Results Tjj Ova sued Be Oenrlaeet.