Newspaper Page Text
:fj-'l-t-': IXQ.V: y-Htffff UNION. SIXTY-NINTH : TCAR.-NO 210. : WECNtSDAY JULY 28, 192Q TWENTY PAGES. price nvE'Cz:: if. rn Km uvnauu WW - . " ' v ' , - . t , pa n n- r ILS.YAGIIT OIHS RACE AtlDTliOPIIY Eesolate Defeats Sham ' rock Third Time Beat Boat Won : Lipton." V :"L- CUP HISTOBI. Won by "The A merles"' from Great Britain In 1851. Ottered as International prise In l5". i Defended against 13 British yachts t r whom American skippers' hare lost but t three races In 79 years, j Kir Thomas Llpton entered quest (or cup in 1889, retiming in 113, 1914 and 1920, having; won but two races jn fonr ser ies, . . . '.. New York. July 28. (By United Press.) Intervention, of the fates in the iorm ot garDage tugs, nsa ing fieots and ocean liners, six-hour time limits, added Sail' area" and greater measurements of Sir Thorn-' as Llpton's challenger Shamrock 1lViCuuiu uui lane iiierii:a a . uuy ' from America. Resotute won the fifth aud final race in the interna tional cup regatta off Sandy Hook, fighting the homeward beat against time. -. '?',.. ; In a freshening breese during thfl earlv nart of the' windward dash, the big green 'challenger, which had hoped to be the first to wrest the yachting supremacy from' America, forged ahead. The pearly white Resolute,: dodging - garbage tugs, fishing fleets and Ocean lin- I , 1 1 1 . .AW- , ars, wuca aim ur iraamoe'iiiru- log stake, tacked to the starboard, placing herself far in the lead and the race was won. The only ques tion then was whether the, defend ing Bloop could make it back to the finish at Ambrose lightship and the committee boat before the six hour time limit had elapsed. She did. . . . . .-. .. t : "Best Boat Won" Llpton. The Resolute, starting even, offi- in 5 hours, 52 minutes and 15 sec onds, a fair mile ahead of hef Brit ish rival, making it three out of five. , - ., " "I have been beaten fairly i and squarely: the best boat won," Sir Thomas Lipton declared. I Sir Thomas said he would wait a year to give others an opportun ity to challenge, and then chal lenge again. Will Dismantle .Resolute. r New York! July 28. Resolute, -which decisively defeated Sham rock IV in the deciding yacht race inn defense -of the America's cop yesterday, probably will not run another race, said H. DeB. Par sons, a member of the race cosnji, mittee of the New York Yacht club1, today. The defender, which cost thousands of dollars, will be taken to a shipyard at City Island today and then proceed to Bristol, R. I..f where she will be dismantled at the Herreshoff yards. " '.f Part of her fittings will be stor ed at City Island. . f Sir Thomas Lipton, who hid his disappointment behind his cordial congratulations to the winners, will soon ldave for Canada. He will is sue another challenge in 1922 and will name the challenger Sham rock V. he said. , - . , Cements Good Feeling'.' f London, July 28. (By United Press.) "That the temper where with Sir Thomas Lipton faced de feat notably helped to promote good fertirig between the two great Eng- the American Legion, here said that lish-speaklng nations goos without goldier relief legislation " will be saying," the Daily Mail declared enacted by the next, congress re today, commenting editorially on Igardless of which party wins In tte victory of the Resolute overjg fail election. . the Shamrock. I f Mr. Coitley is a Republican mem- "No people are quicker than the ; jr of the ways and means commit Americans to recognize sportsman-1 tee wnCD reported out a soldier re-h'P- We have not abandoned ' llef 01U at the last congressional hopes ot recovering the cup." ; I .essiou which was . passed by the Upton Congratulated. - ' house. , .' , New Orlcann Jul 2X. Conerat-I Th m'nt in not resrarded as ltion on the showing of thei. Shamrock IV were sent today, to Sir Thomas Lipton by members of Ue Southern Yacht club. The days In the late 60's were recalled, wben we baronet, then a lad, drove a Jjule car over the streets of New -uv astlU UlVWUeWU SSUV at the Poydras market restaurant BLAZE DESTROYS FIVE U.S. PLANES : i ' 8t. Louis, Mo.. July 28. (United Press). An investigation was un- way today, to determine the eause o( a fire which late yester ay broke out in No. S hangar at t field and destroyed Ive go-, erameot airplanes and eight Ub nr motors. The estimated dam e was $100,000. r - The flames were discovered try a watchman about 7:30 last night "fty civilian and government em ployes ot the post prevented (the are, from spreading, to . adjoining ?ogara. The hangar waa a. total BODY IN TRUNK IS IDENTIFIED ' : AS MRS. LEROY Wife of Pclkenmn Estab lishes Fact Arrest "" New Suspect ' ' New York, July 28. Mrs. Leo Trumbull, wife of a Detroit police roan, today at the Belleville morgue, identified the ..body of the young woman .found in a trunk in the American "Express company ware house here last week, as that of Mrs. Eugene Leroy. ' 1 New York," July 28. (By United Press.) . Mrs. ; Marie Trumbull, wife ot a Detroit detective, today completed identiacation of the body of a woman, believed to be that of ; Mrs. Eugene Leroy, shipped here I in a trunk from Detroit Mrs.- Trumbull declared Mrs. rvy uaa connaea to ner snortly be fore the supposed murder that she was about to become a mother and on June 9, the day before the body was shipped here, said she could 1 no longer stand the threats ot Le- 1 roy and was going to leave him the next day. . , Police here were awaiting further details from Lawrence, Kan., and uunalo, N. Y., -where men said to answer the published description of Leroy had been taken into custody. Arrest Sew SsspecL Lawrence, Kan., July 28 A tele gram received today by Sheriff woodward from the Detroit chief states nnder a Republican admin of detectives ordered to hold for , iatration, but fundamentally Mr. further investigation a man who Harding means to approach the was arrested here ; yesterday an- other nations Of the world and ne swering the. description, of Eugene ' gotiate an understanding that pre Leroy, sought in connection with 1 serves the independence and sov- the Detroit trunk murder mystery, Lawrence, Kan., July 28. (By United Press.) Sheriff Woodward; yesterday arrested a man working; on a threshing machine who, he be lieved, fitted the description ot Eu gene Leroy, Detroit, wanted In con nection with the trunk murder mys tery. ' -. , . ; , .' .Leroy In Mexico? Detroit, Mich., July 28. (By Unit ed Press.) E. Fernandes, alias Eu gene' Leroy, alias Wood, sought in connection with the New York-Detroit trunk murder. mystery, .is -now, in SaltflldTsUte of Coahulla, Mex ico, according to advices today to Chief of Detectives Fox. - According to the message, an old man named Fernandes, said by po lice to be the father of "E. Leroy," was located at 15 Upson street. San Antonio. He said his son pass ed through San . Antonio several days ago on his way to Saltilln, Mexico. Detective Visits Tatum. . Birmingham, Ala., July 28. Lieutenant John P. Smith of the Detroit police detective squad hal a long conference here today with Allen A. Tatum, a printer, whoso statements to the police here gave the first clue to the identity ot Mrs. Eugene Leroy, victim of the Detroit-New York trunk murder. Tatum expressed a willingness to accompany the detective to New York or Detroit. Lieutenant Smith and the police t nkinv on thi the-. SrV th EnTLeroy.husbn til -nm.n .hn.. body was found lr Hv...... , In the trunk, also Is known as Fer- nandex. SAYS SOLDIERS WILL GET BONUS Congressman Copley Assam Fighters Reflef , Will Come Regardless of Vote. Aurora, HI.. July 28. Congress man I r. Coolev in an address to bonus." Mr. Copley said.. "It Is recarded at an adjustment of compensation. . Many men wno were at home during the war had an opportunity to lay the founda tion of a fortanc. This opportun ity was denied you and our gov ernment Intende that all should have equal opportunity." , Mr. Copley said that all labor, mitii and manataoturs shoald be drafted in a time lot war. "a war is fno more than a marsnaiing os an resources to win a connicx - exactly the same return ior. an. WILL GIVE VILLA s,'. OPPORTUNITY TU GIVE mZSLF UP .'- San rAntoaio, easV Jaly (By United pres.-FreeJaco Villa will have the opoorunlty of tukiiig good bla woK wiabiag to surrender to tb provisional government of Mexico tmlay. General Engewlo Martlkea,' com mander of tho Torreoa district 1 reported haring wrtrad at 8a blaaa., Mexico, - fey oonferenee with the outlaw. , MarOaea to act ins as wetaoasfl rePTOseatative of Prealdeat a la Haerta. ; , r- 'fc 1 . . 1 ... - llfllltJGTO HAVE PACT LiADEJVER If Elected President He Will Ask Revision of Peace Treaty. v BT DAVID LA WHENCE. ' (Special to The Argus.) Marion, Ohio, July 28. 9entor Harding would, if elected . presi dent, favor the revision of the Le-Ureaty ot Versailles so that reserva - tions to the League of Nations de sired not only by the United States but by. other nations might be agreed upon. Indeed, he thinks the covenant ought to be revised. In explaining his views to the writer, the Republican . candidate repudiated the Inference that he would eliminate the entire treaty ot Versailles including the1 covenant from consideration. He declared that of course the original struc-i tore would be used as a basis for remodeling and revision. He was Inclined to believe the nations of Europe would be glad tb be rid of article 10 as would the United ereignty of the United States and at the same time asks for no privi- lege that America, on her part, is not willing to grant to other na- tions. Opportunity for Revision. This may lead possibly to nego tiations between the United States and the allies and Germany with the delayed ratification " of the treaty of Versailles offering the op portunity for revision of the docu- ! merit itself for which so many fac tions among tne signatory nauons , have been clamoring. Of eouTs, Mr. Harding does not intend to tie himself up to a defi nite program either now or if he is elected. The world situation . is changing so rapidly that he be lieves , it both unnecessary . and superfluous to chart a course now that may be entirely altered by the time a new president ot the United States is inaugurated. - : Divided Ranks, Biggest Worry, ... ,h. ,-., q...,., Harrilnp' I, conce wUh-ihe division in ! .C.. Z't"! Jt.A between the "bitter-enders" ke;,ioie "frjnt senators jonnsoo ana uurnu unui the "mild-reservationists' and the Lodge reservationists. Senator Harding tried in his speech of ac ceptance to avoid the details of a program, rather being content to - j state a broad policy or preserved nationality on the one hand, Uh assurea aeepius oi mo juuci , U . conscience ior uunsei.cn wuiuu, u .T the senate, and on the other (Continued on Page Five.)- BANDITS BREAK IN ON GAMBLERS Mas Is Killed During Fight Two of Five Captared Believed Gail- ' , ty of Chicago Job. Henderson. Ky., July 28. Two of five men captured last night by po lice after they held up a gambling game, resulting in the death of a gambler' and wounding of one al leged bandit, are suspected, by po lice here to be members of the gang which figured in the recent Chicago payroll holdup, - A description at the two men captured and- the- Illinois license number of their automobile have been 'telegraphed to Chicago au thorities, . One of the alleged ban dits captured gave the name of J. L. Luther, El Dorado, 111. v LEAGUE SECRETARY ARRIVES. San Sebastian, - Spain." July 27. The secretaries of the League , of Nation arrived. t ', . THE WEATIIER J Generally fair tonight and Thurs day. Some what, warmer, tonight Highest -temperature yesterday, 84: lowest last-night, 62. r ,- Wind velocity at 7 a. m.. 3 miles per hour. Precipitation, none. -i v, j IX ax. 7pjB. 7 a.m. r yeater.yester. today Dry balb temp.,.4t - 80 - 18 Wet,bolb4emp...W- 62 61 Iteistive hamid., 30 .' - 87 ' - 67 River sUge, t-7; a fall of J last Mtoare. ... - -Wvwr Fsreeaat. . eiowiy failing stages tn the Mis sissippi will eoatlnue from below Dtrtmoa to Mascatlno until heavy rains oecar. - ' STEEL STRIKE PROBE REPORT V" 4 t- HITS COMPANY Describes the Deplorable Working Conditions; x j Warns of Peril. New York, Jnly 28. (By United Press.) Another strike in the steel industry is Inevitable unless vital changes are madejn administration of that industry, according to the report of the Inter-Church World Movement on the recent steel strike, made public here today. A copy of the report was sent to President. Wilson with a letter rec ommending a special commission be Charged with effecting immediately a free and open conference between employers and employes in the steel industry. : , Describes Terrible Conditions. The report declared charges of bolshevism in the steel strike un founded and that half the employes of the United States Steel corpora tion were still working 12 hours a day. Other findings included the charge that in the last 10 years the daily hours of workers have been lengthened Instead of shortened; the bulk of unskilled labor earned less, than enough for the average family's minimum subsistence and the . bulk of skilled labor earned less, than enough for the average iamuy s comiori; control oi ine in- dustry is arbitrary, the system of arbitrary control extended outside the plants, affecting the workers as citizens and the social institutions, blacklists ' 'ere used, workmen dis charged for union affiliation and that "under cover" men and labor detectives were employed and ef forts made to influence press, pul pit and police authorities. , ; Suggests Solution. As a solution for unrest and pre vention ot lurther strikes,1 the re port suggested adoption of the 8 hour day,' recognition of the right to join craft unions and a vast ex tension of house building, by com munities where possible and by the steel companies where ' community building is inadequate or impossi ble. . j DESPITE TRUCE REDS DRIVE ON Entire Army of Poland Falling Back Before Bolshevik! Allies Plan Conference. ow. July 3. my- united ZXXVVjl? sumed;. violent attacks over the south ot Grodno, it was annjunred to' lav. ; They have advanced 0 Kilometers. Parte, July 28. (By the United Press.) The Polish armv facine the bolshevikl is retreating along : the entire front, according to dis- l v vu etf a uii:g v fi 1 it ' mti-hH n th for-i m. Resistance is very teeble at both ; extremities or the line London, July 28. Decisions reached by Premiers Millerand and' Lloyd George at their Boulogne by the decision of operators in oth conference yesterday receives - no I er states. enthusiastic endorsement by the London press. By the anti-bolshe-viki papers it is roundly denounc ed, one of them saying "it will bring nearer that diplomatic rec ognition of the soviet government which we especially detest and dread." - Premier Lloyd George, whom these papers regard as anxious to establish relations with the soviet, is sharply criticized, as one of them puts it, "for surrendering to the bolshevikl and creating by bis pol icy a very serious situation." i ' France's consent to cooperate- in the suggested conference is regard ed with satisfaction in quarters de siring a speedy settlement of the European turmoil. -, -. PLANES HALT IN ALASKAN-PLIGHT FOR INSPECTION Edmonton, Alberta, July .28. The four United States army airplanes which arrived here yesterday oil their flight from Mlneola, N. V., to Nome, Alaska, will not start for Thursday morning. Captain . St; Jasper, Alberta, the next stop, unn Clair Street, head of the expedi tion announced. The planes will be subjected to a minute inspec tion in the meantime, be said. SHE PLANS FOR HOME WITHOUT O MANY THINGS! Chicago, July 28. (By United Press.) A home without a servant was promised the world today by Miss Leah White, designer. ' She declared her new home here would be: ' . -f :. Janitor less- .-: : . - , Servaatless ' . BasemeaUess ' -t Plasterlesa ' ' ' ; -" Fireproof and soundproof . ' -, The bouat, she said, would be:! Automatically heated and cleaned. - Living room, dining room and sua parlor combined. ' ' , & - Made of glass ea two -sides and aleepiai q Barters on the root. The bathf . Ska ttfat aay.rV. - , HAVE HOPES FOR ENDING T.1INE TIEUP Adjustment Strike Likely M Coal Shortage Hits Steel Mills. BULLETIN. . Washlng.on, July 28. (Unit ed Press), Secretary of Labor Wilson has been recalled to Washington by President Wil son to take charge of the labor deparjnent's work in the IUI-. nois coal strike, It was learned r today. Gary, Ind July 2&r-As a . result of toe fuel shortage . SHiO men here are idle, It was reported today. The American Sheet and Tin mill, one of the , ' largest of Its kind, was out of ' commission. The big Bessemers in the Gary works were operate 1 lag only intermittently, the plant being seriously crippled. ' Twelve of the big blast furnaces were cold. It was announced that in order to continue partial operation, the Gary works will hereafter use oil as fuel in many of their depart ments. Chicago, July 28. (By United Press.) Adjustment of unauthor ized mine strikes in the central competitive field loomed today. Coal operators were expected to reply favorably to the telegram of John L. Lewis, international presi dent of the United Aline Workers, requesting a joint conference to stamp out the strikes in Illinois, Kansas and Indiana threatening to spread to other fields and which have menaced the nation's fuel supply.'.--: . . ! Lewis r declared the conference should apply practical measures "designed to restore normal condi tions."- -He declared the situation ot grave importance and "tremend ous public concern." His request was Sanctioned by the international l-executive board of the miners. . ; Operators here today said the re quest sounded reasonable and in dicated their agreement. ' Government Probes Strike. ' Federal authorities have been in vestigating the strike, it was learn ed today. "We have been at work to see if there has' been violation of the Lever law by collusion or other attempts to increase prices or re strict supply," an official of the district attorney's office said today. He said the investigation had not Proceeded far enough to be pre- sented to a federal grand jury, Iowa coal operators were to con-j ier today regarding the proposal of miners there that a joint session be held to settle the differences. They were expected to be governed Farrington Is Blamed. The responsibility for the strike situation was laid on Frank Far rington, Illinois president, in a statement last night. Lewis declar ed "the foolish attempts of the Illi nois operators and Frank Farring ton to make a local settlement, of the questions at issue in the coal industry have quite naturany cumt! i to. a disastrous failure." He said "the embarrassing position in which j r'arnngton now finds himself" might have been avoided if he had consulted his superior officers. He labelled Farrington's efforts "sur reptitious and nocturnal activities" and charged him with disregarding the welfare of the miners. . U.S. TO SMASH OUTLAW TIEUPS Chicago, July 28. (By United Press.) The federal government today was to act to smash, unau thorized strikes of "outlaw" organ izations rail workers. ! A federal grand Jury convening here prepared to hear testimony of 58 ; alleged leaders ot "outlaw" switchmen's organizations believed partially responsible for the trans portation tangle. " Indictments and prosecutions will be demanded. District Attorney Clyne declared before the session convened. He said he believed this action would result in strikers re turning to work and conditions re turning to normal. AUTO CLAIMS BIG DEATH TOLL FOR DAY AT CHICAGO Chicago, July 28. (United Press) Ten were killed and three seri ously Injured in. automobile acci dents in Chicago' and vicinity yes terday. Seven met death and three were seriously Injured when auto mobiles were run down by trains on unprotected , arade crossings. Three others were killed In automo bile collisions. , , . ENDS BANDIT CAREER f J r ilk"."' PN jpg? ""o FRANCISCO VILLA. HARDING TURNS DOWN PLEA FOR DEBS' RELEASE Third Party's Candidate Tells of G. O. P. Reply . . Renews Appeal. -,,. Salt Lake City, Utah, July 28. Plans looking to the Telease ot Eu- ept Yi P6b8K frm priare bl'tion to: honor the most distinguish- ing held in abeyance, pending word from Governor Cox, Democratic nominee for the presidency, as to whether he will cooperate, in them, Parley P. Christensen, farmer-labor nominee for president informed the governor in a telegram today. The telegram asked for an early reply to the one sent by Mr. Chris tensen last week, wherein he asked the nominees of the Democratic and Republican parties to join "him in pressing for Debs' release. In to day's telegram Mr. Christensen says in part: " Turned Down by Harding. "Senator Harding has replied un favorably. I can only assume from what he says that,, while he was in favor of freedom of speech for the Republican senators who at tacked, investigated and ridiculed, if they did not actually obstruct, the government's prosecution ot the war in 1917-18, he is unwilling to concede the Socialists the con stitutional right of free speech and political criticism in war time..-' "Still I have not lost hope of bringing the president to Bee the tyranny involved in the continued imprisonment of Debs, or of con vincing him that thinking , Amer icans of ail parties hold the ad ministration in contempt for its vio lence to the fundamental rights of free speech, free press and free assemblage in general and for its vindictive attitude toward Debs in particular. ' . " . Asks Early Reply. "My plans, however will be bold in abeyance pending an expression as to your willingness to cooperate in what appears to me a matter of fair play, if nothing more." I would be grateful to you for an early reply." . ' ' ' AMUNDSEN BACK FROM FAR NORTH Norwegian Explorer Arrives at Nome, Alaska, After Two Years in Arctic Ocean. Nome, Alaska, July.. 27 Ronald Amundsen, Norwegian explorer, ar rived in Nome, tonight, from. 'the Arctic ocean, -where he has been since 1918. - - - - - Amundsen arrived here on a tug and said he left . his vessel,'; the Maude, at Sledge Island, not far from here, where for the last 10 days he has been storm-bound. He reported all well with his expedition..-,- . , . v " v On ' his arrival here -Amundsen was taken to a hotel where several hundred people gathered to greet him.' He said tonight was the first time In two years he bad been in a place where be could "clean up." - Amundsen told , oi an encounter with a polar bear last winter in which his clothing , was torn from his body, one of bis arms broken and his bao!r and legs severely lac erated. 'He is "stCl suffering from the effe te of the encounter. TO HONOR COX Big nonpartisan Celebration for , Presidential Candidate to , Be Staged Friday. . . . ' Dayton,- Ohio, July 28. (United1 T3Boo . A nnnnoitloan oalaKro. ed son of the Miami valley Gov-1 ernor James M. Cox is to be held , here Friday.- - . Republicans and Democrats have joined to make the day one of the biggest in Dayton's history. Every effort was being made to outdo the homecoming reception given Sena tor Warren G. Harding by the K ll Jt"" ' 1 " field will fly over the city during the celebration. A parade of 10.000 people will open the demonstration , shortly after, noon. Factories and' business establishments will -declare a half holiday and labor union heads have promised virtually every Dayton worker will march. Former service men will have a prominent part in the parade. The governor will review the pa rade from a court ot honor erected j in .front of the court house. , He will be congratulated by Mayor J. M. Switzer and will reply with a brief address. The city will then show its enthusiasm with the firing of one thousand aerial bombs, fol lowed by a display of fireworks at night The meteor band ot Piqua, Ohio, which led in the demonstra tions ; at San - Francisco and the Rainbow division band will par ticipate. Mayor Switzer today announced that "the people of Dayton and the entire valley should unite, not a6 partisans, but as neighbors . and friends in paying tribute to the dis tinguished member of our commu nity on whom such a sijnal honor has been bestowed." . Cox will continue work on , the speech of acceptance up until the time of the celebration. LATE BULLETINS Sew York, Jnly 2fC Attor ney General A. Mitchell Pal- - mer agreed with coal repre sentatives to appoint a repre sentative committee to fix the maximum price for bituminous coaL " Rome, July Italy has de- ; ,c.'ded to abandon Avolaa to the ; 'Albanians, according to reports E rioted in tbe Giornale d' Ital- i, and the Corrlere d' Italia. J - London, Jnly SSL (By Unit- : ed Press.) Jafartayaiy Tnrk Ish leader, was captared wben the Creeks entered Adrianeple, according to s report from that city today.. 5 y;; .;: Saa Beraardiao. CaliL, Jaly (By Tailed Press.) A slight earth tremor at It40 tVs morning did no damage as far as coald he ascertained. KJverslde, Calif; Jaly 2& ' : 4By Catted Press.) Riverside was shaken today by an earth- ?aake shortly before- 8 o'clock, . be tremor lasted five secaads. .Sa'SjMata was reported. .. if, AGREES TO1 QUIT Wi Terror of Mexico Gives Self Up to "Settle Dora for Days of Qmet Eagle Pass, Tex., July 28. Fran cisco Villa, bandit leader, surren dered unconditionally after an all night conference with General Martinez, commanding the TorreOB military zone, according to-adricea j received by the Mexican consul hero j today. . . I'j: i Villa will return to private IBs, the message added. iirsl, j Much rejoicing i throughout Wei- i ico is reported with celebrations : being arranged. Report American Releases, !.' Carl Haeglin, American president of a brewery at Sabinas, who had been held for ransom by Villa, baa been released, the report added;:,;. What the terms ot Villa's surren der were, aside from the calling for ' his return to private life, were on- ' known here today. ; - Reports were that Villa was' ne ; gotlating by telegraph but the final negotiations with General Martinez were personal, the consul's inform ation stated. ; ; Villa was restored to full cltl- , zenship and will return to Chihua- hua City, his old home, it was un derstood here. . Villa was given a yearly allow ance by the Mexican government and his men were restored to citi zenship and given farming lands- Yesterday refugees from Sabinas, which Villa recently captured, ar rived at Piedras Negras, opposite here, and reported that Villa had killed more than a score of BabbW women after cutting off their earn, There reports lacked wlftcatlon Mexico City, July 27. (Delayed.) Cordial telegrams were exchang ed today between Francisco Villa and General Eugenlo ' Martinet chief of operations in the states of fnatiitila onH fVotl Vrt TkAtl WPtA 1st arranging surrender terms' with the rebel leader, Torreon . advices say, U. S. Protests Villa's Act Washington, July 28. Represen tations described today at the state department as of an "urgent na- ! ture" have been made to the Mexi- can government as a result ot the .kidnaping of Carl Haeglin, an American citizen, by Francisco. PlUa' sevenrtflaysago. METAL PLANES TO GROSS LAND Three Machines of Jiew Type Tjako Off Tomorrow on Trsas- . Continental Flight. vru ' New York, July 28. A fleet" of three all-metal monoplanes was be ing equipped today at Central Park, Long Island, to take off tomorrow for San Francisco, carrying the first bag of mail ever to cross the con tinent by airplane. - - The trip is for the purpose of mapping out a reguiar aerial mail route which is scheduled to open the first week Jn September." It il under the joint auspices ot the post office department and the United States air service. . The party numbers 15 persons. On the return trip, it was said, an attempt will be made to make the trip with only one stop, probably at Omaha, Neb. r- ' l- FIREFllTERp ARE OVERCOME Chicago, July 28. Twenty fire men were overcome today while fighting a fire that practically de stroyed the beef house of Armour & Co., a five-story structure cover ing a block at the stockyards. The flames menaced $1,000,000 worth of beef in adjoining storage piaats ".. BABIES, TWINS, . FOUND IN WELL, : ARE THRIVING ASJAffi Omaha. Neb.,' July 28. (United ' Press). Born Friday, found Satur- , day night in a well here,' Bett , and Jimmy "Wells" were thriving today. : r The mystery of their parentage and attemnted destruction remained unsolved. "Dr." H. S. Kent. heM by police in connection with the case remained silent through tha day, declaring only mat na can oe-i teat any attempt at protecatHra."' -Neighbors claimed the twins were . born to a young woman at wboae borne "Dr.", Kent waa a boarder, 7 ' .'. ,.- - 'vTi' w .