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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 18, 1916, HOME EDITION, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1916-09-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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S&mmmWFm ME"B5 B A wg Mnpv
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Battle nrnnorp
French Encircle Denicorl and
Push on Toward Chaulnes,
The Objective Point.
British Are Mooing Slowly,
Their Forces Pushing on
Toward Le Sars.
Y ONDON. Eng Sept IS Lieut.
I Raymond Asquith. son of premi r
" Asquith. -Bras killed in action on
September 15. It was announced today.
l-symond Asquith, -who was in h.3
rth ear. was a graduate of Oxford.
Ident of the Oxford union and
prominent as a member of the bar. to
v hich he was admitted In 1904 He
acted as Junior counsel for Great
, :
1 itain ir the North Atlantic fisheries
-titration at The Hague in 1907 He
v as mad'- a second lieutenant in a
rouiit of London regiment In 1914 and
1'euienant of the Grenadier guards in
R a froon d Asquith was the eldest
cr the primier. Two brothers,
rthur Asquith. of the Royal
V.i serve, and Lieut. Herbert Asouith,
wtre wounded in action at the Darda
nelles In Jane, 1915.
Denlcourt Is Snrrounded.
. The new thrust urthe French-outa
L of the river Somme In northern France.
f vhere the important railway town of
Chaulnes Is their objective, has re-
'' suited In the complete encircling of
the village of Denlcourt. the Pari- war
office announced today.
Denlcourt formed the center of the
, -edge the French are driving into the
German lines north of Chaulnes. its
resistance holding up their advance
between. Bery and Vermandolvlllers
complete occupation of which villages
bv the French was announced Sunday
German Mtacki Repulsed.
Further progress has been made by
the French in thiB region and heavy
. ounter attacks by the Germans on
k. .. tipw French nositions both north
" sno. south of the Somme have been
repulsed, accoraing to loaaj o -eitui.
which announces that the Germans
sustained enormouB losses, two bat
tilions being nearly wiped out. The
r-ench have taken 1SO0 prisoners and
Fen machine guns.
British Maintain Advance.
The British are keeping up their
forward push north of the Somme,
scoring advances, however, at Isolated
roints. apparency in operations to
'traighten their line and secure their
hold on captured ground.
London Uday reports an appreciable
advance on the left bank where the
British line has been driven further
reward Le Sars along the Pozieres
Bapamne road north of Martinpulsh
id east of Courceiette.
Berlin German. Sept 18 Germany
d Great Britain are holding a series
c r negotiations for the exchange of
vil prisoners interned on account of
me war according to the semi official
v .. nATitfiohe Zeitung
I fter a series of proposals and re
wi m.m . on eatn side, the German gov-
er- merit ha now made the suggestion
that all civil prisoners in both coun
ti les be released under a pledge that
after their return they would not take
up military service. It added that. In
rase of a declination, it made the pro
posal that all German civil prisoners
interned in the British empire, inclu
sive of colonies, and all British sub
jects interned in Germans, who were
J.ljove 4a vears oi ,-. us- iciw-
The British answer to these pro
nnsals is still lacking
rnrNcn albert of briti
London Eng Sept 18 Because of I
v sn abdom.nal access, resulting from an ,
' operation for appendicitis, prince Al
bert, Seconu run ui muH wifc, uo
been invalided home according to an
official communication issued here The
communication adds that the prince is
doing well, but it may be some time
before he is able to return to duty
The prince was serving as midship
man on board the battleship Colling
wood at the outbreak of the war. He
Is 1 years old
T Copenhagen. Denmark, Sept 18. The
existence or a reign oi terror in urunv
wlek. German v, last Ma. in which
martial law was? proclaimed and troops
suppressed tne disorders, is revealed
by German newspapers which report
the trials of 1 men and women They
were sentenced variously from five
months to a sear in prison
The origin of the disturbance seems
to have been a proclamation enjoining
h nimnit frugality, and a consequent
tumor that potato peeling would be
U?ed fo' food This Idea Aroused the j
people to the highest fury
" "... .
ueriin v,. .... j. r. ... '""" .
showing the entente allies lost 78 air- j
planes on the western front during j
front during I
mpulsory School Attendance
Commands Regiment
Of U. S. Regulars
States 1 f--
r irr .id
i -isj ie
(ol Wright
I at Camp Stewa t
Is a grai u e o ive I n
pd States mil:
7 ac afm tr u " rU,ss ?' lhii dnd
jias Btneu in a.il upi Lies I rom seeona.
lieutenant up to h s present grade He
is considered one of the most capable
regimental officer m the armi
British Lieutenant Colonel,
Cashiered, Fights as Pri
vate; Reinstated.
London. En?. Sept. 18. A story of
how a man ' came back" is revealed to
all England in an official announcement
that Lieut. Col. John Ford Elkington
lias been reinstated to his rank and his
command. It is one of the strangest
romances of the world war.
Dismissed by court martial from the
army he had served for nearly 30 years.
just as his regiment was going into ac
twn in France in the clo-ing months of
1914, this English officer, disgraced at a
tune of life when the chances of fate
weighed heavilv against a man fighting
for suddenly lost honor, found refuge in
that queerest of all military organiza
tions, the foreign legion of France.
Friends Lost Track of Him.
Lost in the mazes of battlefields, a
mere legionnaire in the ranks, Lieut Col.
Elkington, late of the Royal Uarwick
shires, was all but forgotten. None of
his oM friends, bis old fellow officers,
none of the men who had seen him win
the queens medal lor ialor in Sooth
Africa; none of thoe knew that Elking
ton was out there "i-omewhere in
France," recklessly winning lu way
King Approves Reinstatement
But now Ldkington is back in Eng
land. Pumed on his breast are two
of the coveted honors of France the
military medal and the military cross;
but most valued possession of all is a
bit of paper which wipes out the errors
of the pa-t a proclamation from the of
ficial London Gazette, announcing that
the king has gracHilv approved the re
instatement of John Ford Elkington in
the rank of lieutenant colonel, with his
previous seniority, in consequence of his
gallant conduct while serving in the
ranks of the foreign legion. Xot only
lias CoL Elkington been restored to the
army, but has been appointed in his old
regiment, the Royal Warwiekghires, ui
which his father fought before him.
His Error Not Disclosed.
In this same London Gazette, at the
end of October, 1914, bad appeared the
" wtouer, lan, naa appeareu me
crushing announcement that Elkington
eral court martial. What his error was
' did not appear at the time and has not
been alluded to in his returned hour of
honor It Mas a courtmartial at the
front at a tune when little time could
be wasted upon an incident of this sort
The charge, it now is stated, did not re
flect in an way upon the officer's cour
age. But with fallen fortunes he passed
quietlv out of the arm)- and enlisted in
the legion that corps where thousands
of brave but broken men have found a
shelter and now and then an opportunity
to make themselves whole again.
Fighting Days Are Over.
CoL Elkington did not pass un
scathed through fire. His fighting days
are ended His knnes an shattered and
be walks beawlv upon his sticks.
"Thev are iust fragments from
F'rance. ' he said of those wounded knee
and smiled in happv reminiscence of all
tnev meant
j ""It is wonderful to feel, said Col
I Elkington, "that once again I liae the
II am afraid inv career in the field is
, nded. but I must not complain
He Served as a Private.
toi. LIKington made no attempt to
cloak, his name or nis iormer armv serv-
Bulgarians Manifest Great
er Strength in Resisting
Macedonian Eush.
London Eng. Sept 18 On the
acedonian front, an entente attack
a the Struma valley northeast or
Sj.lon.vi was repulsed by the Bulga
j.ans, the Sofia wai of fee announces.
j. courter attack forcing the entente
t o p- back to. the we't bank of the
r ver
The forces under field marshal von
ilartten"en are continuing to progress
n their campaign in the Rumanian
r omce of Dobrudja, Sofia reports.
- e ind cation of stronger resistance
hi the Rumanians and Russians, how
c er is furnished by the official state-t-
nt which reports heavy counter at-
The presence of a division of Servian,
-.ps in Rumania, alluded to in re-
e-1 press dispatches, has not been
off ciallv accounted for. The proba-
litles are that some Servian troops
were forced into Rumanian territory
uring the Teutonic drive through
Servia last fall, being interned there
aid liberated for service with the en
ter -e rorces, jvnen Kumanm eni
t, war np lse that the division is
rnn,nni nf Servian residents of Ru-
I mania.
ice when he entered the ranks of the le;
gion. '-Why shouldn't I be a private'
he said "It is an honor for anv man
to serve in the ranks of that famous
corps. Like man oi the other bov I
had a debt to wipe off Now it is paid.
Berlin. Germany. Sept 18 Abandon
ment by the Germans of the villages
of Berny and Denicourt together with
positions between Barleaux and Ver
raandevillers south of the river Somme,
Is reported in today's official state
ment North of the river, the state
ment sajs, the fighting developed fa
vorably to the Germans
The allied (entente) forces In east
ern Rumania hae received reinforce
ments, the wr office announced to
day They have taken up a line across
Dobrudja. a few miles south of the
railroad running from Constanza to the
31 BK
Berlin Germany Sept IS A German
attack against the Ruians who are
attempting to capture the Galician town
of Halicz resulted in the defeat of the
Russians, who lost the greater portion
of the territor gained on Saturday
the war office announced todav In
addition to inflicting heavy casualties
on the Russians, the Germans took 3500
prisoners and IS machine guns.
London. Kng. Sept 18 An official
statement Issued by the British war
department todav regarding military
operations in German East Africa sa s
"The enemy has been dislodged from
the Uluguru hills with the loss of
manv men, quantities of stores and
most if not all, of his artillery and
gun ammunition depots which con
stantl are being discovered and
destro) ed
"On Friday British forces which
through and to the east and west of I
th. rantral mountainous area affected !
a Junction near Kissaki, the remnants
of the enemy's troops having retired
to the southeast
"Lindl and Mikindani. the last re
maining ports in the German colon.
have been occupied by naval forces,
royal marines and African troops
Small German forces retired inland in
each case."
London. Eng , Sept 18 Lieut. Col Ed
Swinton of the intelligence department
cf the general staff, and MaJ. Stern are
given credit for the new traveling "land
forts" which have been used for the
past few days on the British front
The Daily Mail describes the new
monsters as follows
"These long low. dust colored tor
toises hae no resemblance to motor
cars. They are. in fact steel land ships
of immenseypower and wonderful ca
racity In practice the can climb nails
push through dense woods cross
trenches and maneuver in and out of
craters One of the most remarkable
facts about them is the secre. nnh
which the making of their thousands ot
parts was . eiled In the midland town of
their birth The army likes them, but
It is not placing too much reltmie on
them for the present as they are only
an experiment"
Send Regiment Home For
Each Sent To Border, Is
New Order to Funston.
Other Regiments Will Be
Selected By Funston At
His Own Discretion.
Gen. Funston was directed oy
the war department today to
return one national guard regiment to
lts nome statlon for new. reglment
1 . ..
I " tne guard sent to the border.
I The Second New York infantry will
be one of the first to return. Other
regiments will be selected by Gen.
Funston. Train equipment used to
transport troops recently ordered south
will be employed In sending home the
returning regibmenta.
Order In Line With Policy.
The order was issued in line with
secretary of war Baker's policy of
sending all organizations In state mo
bilization camps to the border before
they are mustered out of the federal
service. The three North Carolina reg
iments ordered south Saturday, to
gether with those from Tennessee al
ready on the way. will be the first to
reach Gen. Funstons command to re
lieve troops now there.
Mill Send 1S.00O South.
There are 18,000 guardsmen still in
the state camps These will move as
rapidly as the necessary arrangements
can be made.
It was indicated at the war depart
ment that no general movement of
guardsmen homeward would be ordered
until a decision affecting the border
situation had been reached by the
American-Mexican commission, non
meeting at New London. Conn. The
department has submitted the final dis
position of all border troops, the na
tional guard and the regulars to the
May Be Dlseharsed at Border.
TVhen national guard organizations
are ordered to home stations for mus
tering out these members who apply
now may be discharged at border sta
tions when applications are made in
good faith and are approved by the
commanding officers
Two Militia Aero Corps
Disband; Men Are Weary
Of A wailing Equipment
New York. Sept 18 The 100 num
bers of the first and second aero corps
of the New York national guard which
were organized soon after the fight
with the Mexicans at Carrizal. was
disbanded today because these volun
teer aviators are tired of waiting for
government airplanes with which to
Man) of the members have been in
camp at the aviation field at Hemp
stead, L 1- for three months or more.
They assert that the government sup
plied them with only two airplanes,
these with others from the aero chib
of menca and two machines privately
owned, making a total of eight It is
stated also that the men lacked or
dinary military equipment such as
shoes, uniforms and guns and that
comparatively few of them bad any
thing to do except dig trenches.
I1VMJS AM) ii:koten
Mexico City, Mex. Sept 18. Gen.
Carranza has issued a decree regulat
ing banks and the issuance of bank
notes, disclosing that the government
' preparing to open a bank
issuance of bank bills, thus
for the
thus taking
away the monopoly from private banks
The decree provides that banks shall
increase their reserves until they are
sufficient to cover all paper money al
ready Issued Gen. Carranza will ap-
nAlnt Itinl .Tiimin&r. ami if hint. An
not comply with the decree the must I
liquidate ana dissolve.
Mexico City. Mex, Sept IS. Mexico
City new spatters are printing renewed
assurances to the people that the Mex
ican commissioners at New London
Conn . are discussing nothing but the
mthdnwal of Gen Pershing's troops
(Continued on lnge 4, Column 2.)
n fi DAqn Jlt5
--mopn ? 1
wv. wacr S I
14 TO 26 ; S5
1916 5?.
Dn? Not
Hz -
Eight of Alleged Gang of 60
Arrested By Government
Agents in Raid.
Chicago, I1L, Sept. IS Eight members
of an alleged blackmail gang caught here
are to be taken to Philadelphia. Pa., for
trial on charges of having fleeced wealthy
men and women out of more than $250,
000. using the beauty of their women
members and the fascinating appearance
and manners of their men as the lure.
The band, including five men and three
women, wa3 arrested shortly before mid
night Saturday night in a raid by de
partment of justice officials in a fash
ionable south side apartment house.
The women, accoraing to the authori
ties, are young and beautifuL The men
are well groomed and of a type calcu
lated to impress society women.
Compromised Their Victims.
Thev are accused of fleecing men and
women of social prominence in Chicago,
Baltimore, Xew York and Philadelphia,
through organized efforts. Their schemes,
according to Hmton G. Clabaugh, of the
department of justice, was to compromise
their victims and then blackmail them.
Thev are said to have used the charms
nf flioir womn VMlfp!rflte4 in win nt-
I tcntion from rich men and then to have
threatened their victims with prosecu
tion under the Mann act.
Alleged Head of Gang Missing.
Those arrested gave the. names of
Henrv Russell. Edward Donahue, Helen
Evers, Mrs. Frances Allen. Mrs. Ed. Don
ahue. James Christian. Frank Crocker
and George Bland. George Irwin, al
leged director of the group, is still at
The principal eharire against the band
is the alleged kidnaping of Mrs. Regina
H. Clifford, of riladelphii one of ihelr
alleged victims and wanted as a govern
ment witness. She was spirited away to
Canada, it is charged, at the time she
was wanted to testify against the band.
Dictographs Gather Evidence.
Federal authorities said that one of
the gang. Henrv Rusell. had posed as
a brother of mayor William Hale Thomp
son of Chicago and had used this alias in
a plot
The raid was made onlv after the
apartment building had been literally
sown with dictographs. Thee were con
nected with an adjoining building, where
the detectives hid.
At Least 60 in Gang.
There are at leat 60 members of the
"syndicate, according to the federal of-
licials. one-third o t whom are mmen.
Others than the eight now under arrest
are expected to be caught soon. Only
three victims of the swindlers in the
United States. Clabaugh said, had de
clared themselves willing to face pub
Iicitv and testifv against the criminals.
One of these, he said, is a Mrs. Clifford,
of Philadelphia. Another is Mrs. J. Bol
ton Winpennv. of Philadelphia, whose
son i said to have been threatened with
They Had the Clothes.
Detectives who made the raid said the
wardrobes of th eeisht arrested were re
plete with partv gowns, sealskin cloaks
and jewels for the women and that each
of the men apparently had a dozen pairs
of shoes, as manv pairs of qhjves and
other elothine in like nronortion
Operations Netted $1,000,000.
Confe-sion has been made bv two
members of the alleged syndicate that
operations of the swindlers have netted
them J 1. 000 000 within the last vear.
federal official announced today.
cnred Cash l'rnm Victims.
According to the federal officials to
day, here are some of the things done
by the svndicate
Thev neeced t multi millionaire of
New York out of HO 000 b threatening
him with arrest for alleged violations
of the Mann act two of the members
of the syndicate impersonating secret
service agents for that purpose
They frightened a wcalthv Philadel
phia woman who had been too friend
lv with a stranger in a cafe into giving
them J15 000 The took Jin 000 from
each of fue Cnicigo ms 'wo of whom
are women
Washington DC Sep, IS ; -MaJ
(!.n Alnrt T. Alms rhiAf of th ril- !
vision of militia affairs died at his
home todav after 1". hours illness from
New Aork. Sept IS Arrangements
were being completed todarv for the fu
neral of former maor Seth Low. who
died Sunda aged 6. after a protract
ed illness. He was twice major of
Brooklyn once mavor of New York and
...-. . ..... --..- --
lor 11 years was president oi Columbia , no seexing wore in local properties mK a heavy rainfall and while the mo.
universit) He was known as one of I , ple were hard asleeD after th r.sriVi
the leading figures of New York life AL-tCB COMMVNDKR DKAD. Ties of' twcnlghts 'taPhonoVof theMexU
and his official career was marked by Berlin. German sept is B wire- 1 can Independence dav. the Villistas en
seir reliance and insistance upon the less to Sa ville. L I ) Gen. Gaede. tered the town In two columns One
application of business methods to pub- , commander in chief of the German made straight for the penitentiarv
He affairs. He came of a long line of . troops In Alsace. Is dead. The general where Jose Inez Salazar. the amnestied
merchant princes and men of culture. I recently underwent an abdominal oper- I rebel on trial for plots against the
He was a Republican In politics. atlon. I (Continued on Page 4. Column 4.
Mean Compulsory
South Carolinans Silently
Line Streets and Flags
Are at Half Mast.
Columbia. S. C Sept. 18. President
Wilson came here today to bury his only
sister, Mrs. Annie E. Howe, of Phila
delphia, who died Saturday at Xew Lon
don, Conn. He attended simple funeral
services held at the church and then
walked with relatives to the adjoining
cemetery and stood with bowed head
and tear stained face during the simple
The people of Colombia gathered along
the streets and outside the church to see
the president. During the ride south this
morning, the platform of every station
was crowded, but there was no cheering.
At several stops flowers were put aboard
the train by school children.
All flags" in Columbia were at half
mast during the funeraL
The president planned to remain here
until tonight and then leave for Long
Branch. X. J where he is due tomorrow
Austin. Tex, Sept 13- The flag on
the state house was at half mast today
out of respect to the memory of Mrs.
Anne E. Howe, sister of president Wil
son, whose death occurred at New Lon
don, Conn.
Invitation From the Sky
To Beet Sugar Barbecue
An Invitation from the sky was re
ceived by EI Paso Monday when
great kite was seat up frets the roof
of the MlllK -building bearing; banner
which reads: "Free Barbecue Las
Cruces Wednesday Beet Sugar Day
El Paso Is Invited.
The kite wan run ud by the men
who are boosting the beet sugar day
at Las Cruces Wednesday ana is a parx
of the advertising campaign for the
excursion from here
Austin. Texas. Sept 18. The con
troller's department has completed the
task of mailing out approximately 19.
G0 Confederate pension warrants to
that number of pensioners for the
quarter Due to a new system put
I ii,h...rn.inn nmni. ih.r.iuv
j been comparatively few which were not
mailed because of Insufficient address
or for other causes. In the past as
many as 500 warrants remained unde
livered each quarter, while for the last
quarter this number has decreased to
The average number of deaths each
quarter among the pensioners is placed
at 250 bv controler Terrell. These
deaths hate not thus far materially
dcreased the number of pensioners, as
their widows usually make application
for the pensions.
Amsterdam. Holland. Sept IS A
telegram printed bv the Cologne Ga
zette today says the Italian attacks
against the Austro-Hungarian pos'
Uons near Gorizia on the plateau of
Koman which hav e been proceeding for
two days, are not to be compared witn
I,J'.Ivla,lJr up.to.fhi: P,'se.nt.b.',, aaSK
with the great fighting in the west
.III U.L11D I1VV, C rr U1.MJU W . UL L(U
... 1.....1.. WAn. .. W1.....da. . .1.A
or the last Russian offensive.
The correspondent says the Italians
are subjecting the short front be
tween W'ippach and the sea to con
tinuous assaults b thick infantry
Erie. Pa.. Sept 18 Four persons
were killed at North Springfield. IS
miles west of here, todav -n the
automobile in which the wcrt riding
was struck by a Ww Tocft Central
The dead are Mrs Percr Seager.
Mrs. K. Shipman. Miss Shipman. and a
negro chauffeur, all f Pittsburg.
sv -ii iTiiirrif tiTiiiKR i-v i
IM-:w loilli M 1 ni: v VOIDED i
New York. Sept 8 -There will be
S!T"rt',of Tf01" M'.tch.el to J?"1 th'
. present s.reet car strike in the mean-
um'- are successful.
TllACT.T Wire TO
. ...... . -. .....-
Santa Fe. N. M , Sept 18 Robert R. f
Lury, of Socorro, has filed suit for dt- I
vorce in the district court for Santa
Fe county, against his wife. Margaret
h?u7a yHeLCatofthattha.:eM.race,dU,hVer,'tfo
El Paso, but there lost track of her f
the Industrial Workers of the World
e Industrial Workers of the World
organization, striking Iron ore miners
SL stViv"'9? L tK. XrSH". d.!.r
- ----- --" -- .-...... -.. .
111 Bli s s 1 If
! BB.T SsBI Wr QB IBS n vV
V ni ttj r
J ; H I! I S I
Si "ni. .L
Border Arrivals Say Villa
Discussed Purposes In
Making the Attack.
250 Villislas Killed, Many
Captured; Salazar Is
Reported Killed.
UXDAUNTED by his repulse Satur
day at Chihuahua City, Francisco
Villa has promised another attack
on the Chihuahua capital "when he gets
ready." Such was the report brought to
El Paso Monday by arrivals from Chi
huahua Citv, oa a train reaching the
border early in the day. He was quoted
by one man, a foreigner both to the
United States and Mexico, that he was
merely making a demonstration to the
American-Mexican mnftf.a t v.- t
don, Conn of the ease with which the
Carraneista stronghold could be pene
trated, but realized his forces were in
sufficient at present to garrison the city
even u he were able to take it.
"Villa did all he promised to do," said
another informant. "He said he never
intended to stay in Chihuahua, but mere
ly wished to Uberate the political pris
ones and draw the disaffected Carrancis
tas to him. He sent a force of 1300
vaH "$ tke at?' aad waited outside
with about 590 men. The penitentiarv
was captured without a struggle, it was
said. Gen. Trevino's home was damaged
by his own artillery fire," according to
ViUa is said to have been receiving re
inforcements from Durango while the
Constitutionalists are also getting men
from the sooth
About 30 VlUIstas Killed.
Additional details of the attack CI
Villa with upward of 1000 mm and his
repulse after six hours fighting, were
received today Villista casualties are
placed at about :w dead and prisoners
taken at S9. The prisoners were exe
cuted Sunday No definite figures of
casualties among de facto government
troops have been given. It is admitted.
however, that Gen. Jacinto B. Trevmo.
commander of the division of the north
east was slightly wounded while di
recting artillery fire to dislodge Vmis
tas from government buildings they
had seized. Villa was last reported In
fflight northwest from Chihuahua City
Guerrero is Also Attacked.
In addition to the attack an Chlhna-
hua City, a small band of Vllllstas made
a maaigo aay attack upon Guerrero,
80 miles west Of rklhnahm. nlmnmt
simultaneously with the attack upon
the state capital, according to reports
here. The garrison, however, repulsed
the rAhl nnd fAMl hn.1. .....-
1 . .. - .. - ! "" w -m
T IK, (in.. A. .. ....v... - ...W , I .
i railroad and toward the foothills of
'the continental divide This Info,-
tion was received in EI Paso today In
a private message, but no reports had
been received at the Juarez coman
dancla. Recent reports have said that Amer
ican cavalrt patrols bad been sent
south from El Valle the southernmost
Americai base, to N'amlqulpa and were,
operating in search of bandits between
that town and Guerrero.
Salazar Is Killed.
The consular dispatches added that
Jose Ines Salazar. one of t e most no
torious of the Mexican leaders who
have operated along the American
frontier in Mexico s five years of civil
strife was killed following his libera
tion from the pen.l-s-tlary when the
villistas took that bu!'tng. S-il-zar
contrary to earlier rearts luvnMin .
to Mr Garcia, was killed flghtlns with
AonTlhUen.nrl0 3aii
Jn Beltran commanded the bandits
in the attack. accordinB to the message.
while Villa, himself, remained outside
me cny
.HmiTlm-i rrv ii c. ..
f t-. gt,,. .,, ., ,,., c
V4 capital was quiet Sun-
dy night following Francisco
Villa's attack on the city Saturday
" cleared of the
dd and order was being restored
SO"" f "' '""d"8 "'red from
" iU,stas are constantly being taken
prisoner and brought into the city
"- - """ Storm.
.it i ociock saiuroay nornlnr rtnr.

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