Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 25, 1916, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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    Part One
- -- PAGES 1 TO ll
The Omaha Sunday,. Bee
American Commander Heart He
Factoi Planned to Enah Hii
Whole Command, bat later
' ' Got Cold Feet
Lieutenant Wrightson, in Lecture to
Nebraska Troops, Declares Health
Depends Largely Upon
' Their Habits-
Couriers Report They Have Hot
? ; Encountered Any More -Strapglen.
Field Headquarters, June 24. (Via
. Wireless to Columbus, N? M.) Gen
eral J. J. Pershing, American expedi
tionary commander, today received
reports that the Carranza forces near
here had intended to'attack his com
mand at the time of the Carrizal en
gagement, but were deterred by the
strength of the Americans.
. ' Forty-three Missing.
Columbus, N. M, June 24. Couri
ers from the relief expedition sent out
to pick up wounded stragglers and
recover the dead bodies of the Car
rkaUight have arrived at the Ameri
can camp in Mexico and report that
' in further searches the party has not
' encountered any more survivors, but
is pressing on jn hopes that it may.
This was the substance of reports ob-
tained irom reliable sources' here this
afternoon. The list as it now stands
'ha approximately forty troopers and
three officers missing.
, iThe reports that one of the relief
columns was attacked by Carranzistas
is branded as untrue by military of
ficers. Ignorant of Chiefs Fate.
.' Washington, June 24. General
Fiinston reported to the War depart
ment late today fhat eleven survivors
of the Carrizal fight had returned to
General Per'shing's JinS, sixteen were
reported to have been picked up by
the cavalry relief column and seven
teen to have been captured by the
. Mexican leaving unaccounted for
forty-of the eighty-four officers and
men who were under Captaiir Boyd.
A dispatch from General Pershing,
trerfamitted by General Funston said
none-of the rescued troopers knew
what hid been the fate of their com-
- manaer ina mat ineir stories were so
' vague mat it was iropossiuic 10 get a
clear idea of what had happened. The
message, referred to several troopers
returning "by another route' but of-,
f iciali thought .jtmsant some of the
sixteen picked up by the relief col-
. 1(11111. ; lj . f - ,
', itr'.firiving Alonfe Trait '
" San ' Antonio, June 24. -eGheral
Pershing's mention of the rescue, of
thesixteen men by. Lieutenant Meyers
gave headquarters here the first in
formation that he sent out more than
the two squadrons of the Eleventh
in search of the scattered troopers. It
was believed that the .two quadrons
hid been held intact and were driving
i.i., ;iAHA i. -n i
uu ciijt. siting m,, it mi w vauiuii
'General Pershing gave no reason
to suppose that he had sent a sup
porting jorce for the two squadrons
of the Eleventh, but it was assumed
at he'adquarters that he had. '
'General Funston immediately for
warded General Pershing's report to
the War department. It was indi
cated that it went far towards con
vincing General Funston and his staff
that the blame of the Carrizal fight
restet entirely on the-Mexicans.
Offers Amnesty to
All Who Will Help
; Repel Invaders'
El Paso. Tex.. June 24. General
Alvaro Obregon, Mexican minister of
war has offered complete amnesty to
persons wno nave opposed the gov
. eminent, providing they lay down
their arms and ioin in combatting an
American invasion which he says
teems imminent, according to an of
ficial dispatcbrto the consulate today.
Those who do not, will be outlawed.
Minister of Foreign Affairs Aauitar
declares his country was not respon
sible for the Carrizal incident and the
integrity- of the nation will be de-
tended at whatever cost
Order to Hold Up .
Freight to Mexico
Washington, June 24. Customs of-
nciais along me Mexican Dorder nave
-been ordered to hold up freight ship
ments into Mexico and to advise the
railroads to keep their rolling stock
on the American side ot the line.
The Weather
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vl-(nltr
pir. nut wugd cnange in temperature.
Temperature at Omaha Yesterday.
Hay Conduct Themselves So That
This la in Large Fart
a. ra.
SO a. m. ,
11 a. m.
13 m.....h..,.,
. 1 p. m......a.
' 3 p. m
f p. m..
4 p. m..
I p. m,. ......
p. m-,......
f 1 p. m.
' , ' CnpMttT Local BcorH.
1K. 11 B. 1114.
Hifheit ynttrdtj 82
lowest yeiterdar . H CI
Mean tcmpenaturt . 71 73
I a. m...... 51
a. m 61
T a. m... (5
I a.
; 71 , . 7
84 .' 78
l .22 .4
Tepnrsture anil precipitation departure!
from tn Dormtvi at umtita line Marcn i,
l and comDorcd with tha lut two yean:
' Normal ttmpraturft ...,.....'..74 degrees
tKflcUncy (or the day 4 degree
Tout deficiency line Uarnh 1..1T degrees
Normal precipitation . , , .r, , ., .is Inch
Deficiency for the day .18 Inch
Total rainfall ajnee March 1..7.M Inchee
Deficiency aince March l....j,.4. Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. IMS.. 2.13 Inches
JCaeesa tot car. periodO 114. . . 63 lacb
(From a Staff Correspondent.) r
Lincoln, June 24. (Special) Ap
plications for discharge from the Ne
braska guard from men, who are al
ready members are now occupying
much of the time of the governor.
Many enlisted men have discovered
important matters which will .prevent
them from continuing as soldiers.
Governor Moreheadappears of the
opinion that where a man has a fam
ily which will be seriously inconven
ienced by Jhi absence or a business
that will possibly go to the dogs if
he is not present to look after it, or if
the recruit has a mother or perhaps
aged parents who depend upon him
solely for their support that an ex
cuse of that kind is good.
"Cold Feet" Do Not Go.
The soldier who has no other .
cuse than the fact .that he has de
veloped cold feet, does not get very
(- - ...;u .i j. ' ,
o. nun me (HjwciB mai dc in mili
tary affairs.
However there is no disposition on
the part of the officers of the o-uard
to make soldier life ap(ar unduly at-:
tractive. They are endeavoring to
show the men that they have a seri
ous propositif n confronting them and
one wnicn cans lor strong ana.manlv
action on their part; a degree of self
sacrifice beyond what the average
daily life calls for.
a his fu-st lecture to the Guard
this mroning Lieutenant Wrightson
of the regular army was strong in
his language.
Some WUJ Not Come Back.
Some' of vou bova sittinor dnwft
there are never going to come Sack,"
said the regular army man. ,, "How
many of you will never see home
again depends in a great measure
with yourselyes. Satistica . of . the
Spanish-American war ' show that
more men died - with -disease i'than j..ue ,va, suggested. How far
7u -Hlt5if ' How W'w,lti;t?ur-' Kitehin got with the secretary o
self m this camp right hete willMve president la at this time problen
a great deal to do with whether you
tvef we-home again." ,
The forcible manner in' which jhe
lieutenant apoke tlvese words brought
a stillness over the crowd of over a
thousand men .which was marked.
and they followed his word with the
closest ot attention,
i "I am' not going to' deliver a tem.
perande lecture," continued Lieuten
ant Wrightson, "but I want to1 aay
that booze and an army campaign do
not mix' I am not saying that you
should not drink i glass of wine or
a bottle or beer, that is up to you.
but I do say if you want to make
good soldiers and give your -country
the very best service in you, you will
cut out all indulgence in intoxicant;."
What Is a Traitor?
He then told them that the man
who would endanger the health of
Those in Confidence of President
Believe He Will Ask for
Another Half Million
. of Men.
Spirit of Real Americanism
Twenty Million! of Sum Will Go to
Development of Aviation
(From a Staff Xtorroapondent.) V,,;-
Washington, June' 24. (Spc
I eiegram.; lonnaenuai miormaiion
was given today that 500,000 volun
teers would be called for in the next
sixty days after the National Guard
had been whipped into shape and sent
to the border. This was the talk
among army officers and those who
presumably know the niind of the
president and others in military
authority. - -
It was also stated today that an
emergency bill appropriating $50,000,
000. would be voted on Tuesday next
week vesting this amount in the pres
ident as congress did in the Spanish
American war intrusting a like
amount to President McKinley for
the purpose of .meeting . every exi
gency.' . .
Of this amount it was learned, and
it is somewhat significant, that $20,
000,000 will be set aside for aviation
purposes. This, does not necessarily
mean that the whole amount is to
be used for the purchase of aero
planes, but it means that the signal
corps has requested this sum in order
to put itself on a proper war footing.
Yesterday it was learned fhat forty
aeroplanes made in the United States
and consigned to Great Britain for its
war purposes were commandeered by
the United States government and
will be used upon the border.
It is also stated today on authority
that a contract was signed yesterday
for the manufacture of thirty aero
planes bj. the .. leading planes com
panies in the United States and these
for immediate delivery.
And now . how to pay, for the war
that seems" inevitable. Today Claude
Kitehin, chairndh of the ways and
means committee, had a Conference
with Secretary McAdoo and later
with the president in which a bond
or the
I.-.' , ; '-.' . JW'A W)7rfffl 111 " fl II 1 1 H II 1 1 M II 1 1 II IM1 n riKU III III! Mill I Mil a
wzm i v wmm mew mmwm
- : ' GL8!b
It Carranta Takei Reipomiblity for
Carrizal Battle Prompt V '
Action Will
Follow. :
Portland Wants-to'
hrinir nlfiaa intn thp ramn waa aa I .. ... . r J'
bring disease into the camp was as
great a traitor to liis country as the
man Who gave financial assistance or
any other aid to the enemy. He gave
them some talk on the importance o(
handling a gun and told them that
one of the greatest hindrances to
efficient' work was underestimating
the power of the enemy.
"Don't you men get the idea that
you are going to be able single
handed to kill off ten or a dofen
Mexicans," said he. "Remember,
that those fellows have been fighting
and scouting around for years add
understand the business they are in.
Study your gun and be sure it is al
ways in good condition."
Knights Templar
Of Englewood, 111.,
' Win First Prize
Los Angeles, Cal., June 23!-The
drill team of Enpflewood Command
e'ry No. 59, Chicago, won first prize,
a $5,000 libation set, in the competi
tive drills held here in connection
with the thirty-third triennial con
clave and grand encampment of the
Knights Templar of the United
States. '
Other award announced today fol
low: Second prize, lecturn, value
$3,000, won by drill 'team of Raper
commandery No. 1, Indianapolis,
Ind.; third wrize, clock, value $2,000,
drill team, Newton commandery No.
9, Newton, Kan.; fourth prize, cup,
value $1,000, drill team. Oriental com
mandery No. 35, Kansas City, Mo. .
, The Golden Gate commandery band
of San Francisco won first prize in
the band contests. This was a trophy
valued at $1,000. . ,
" Omaha's Prosperity
Portland Ore.; does "not know that
Omaha exists. ' At least So says Mrs.
R. A. Farrell Of Sunnyside apartments,
Portland.. 1 In a distress call she has
written to the bureau, of publicity of
Omaha asking for statistical facts
about Nebraska's metropolis.
"I have been severely sat upon
here," she says, "for noustlng Omaha.
PeOple here won't belfeve that Omaha
amounts to anything. Many of them
never heard of Omaha, and I am anx
ious to get some of your statistical
facts about Omaha's population
the relative size of its various mar
kets, first in butter production, etc.;
for I am forced here to defend myself
against these-people.
"I cannot force them to believe
that Omaha is prosperous and not a
place like some I know where one
fifth of the business men starve to
death each year on 'scenery and cli
mate." Manager Parrish of the bureau of
publicity answered the letter and sent
the required statistics; In the letter
he said, incidentally, "I am not sur
prised that Portland people are jeal
ous of Omaha, for Omaha so far out
shine Portland, that they do not like
to hear you talk about it. Just as
one little instance, they will not like
to hear that while their bank clear
ings are $9,000,000 a week ours in
Omaha run from $18,000,000 to $26.
000,000 per week. There are a lot
of other facts in the statements I am
sending youthat Oregonians wilt not
like to hear, when compared to their
Portland." 1 ,
Pope Asks Wilson
And Carranza to, Try
To Avert the War
! London, June 24. A wireless dis
patch from Rome says that Pope Ben
edict has appealed to President Wil
son and General Carranza to use their
earnest endeavors to avert war.
Santiago, Chili, June 23. The Chil
ean government has been in ' active
telegraphic communication with the
government of Aregntina, Brazil,
Ecuador and the United States re
garding the possibility of intervention
by all American nations to bring
about a peaceful solution of the Mex
ican situation. -
United States to Take Over
; - Guns Built for the Allies
Washington, June 24. Representa
tive of the entente allies have signi
fied' to the United States government
their, willingness to Subordinate their
munition contracts in this country to
the needs of the United States in the
present emergency.
This 'will make it unnecessary for
the War department to invoke a sec
tion of the new army organization act
which empowers it to call upon any
manufacturer foi goods vpn hand or
inprocen of manufacture needed for
the army. v.,, , .
In this connection it became known
today that Secretary Baker probably
will make a recommendation that a
sufficient number of machine suns to
meet the needs of the army be taken
over irom trie private plants tilling
European contracts.
Action is necessary because 1.077
1 machine guns, sufficient on the pres
ent Dasis-oi nve 10 a rcgimeiu, to meet
only two-thirds of the demand for the
regular army and the National Guard,
represent the entire stock of such
weapon in the possession of the War
Small Quantity Struck at Depth of
Twelve Hundred Eighty?
Five Feet.
Cambridge, Neb.; June 24. (Special
Telegram.) The Zemmerman oil well
project was successful, in finding oil
at 1,285 feet There was only a small
quantity of it, but the amount found
has given considerable encourage-:
ment to the promoters as well aa to
the people fl this vicmjty-, The
formations are very favorable and it
4sk-believed that this territory ia An
direct .line with the Kansas and
Wyoming field.,,.?' t ,
A four-foot vein of coal was. found
at 1,285 feet.
E. H. Barbour of the state uni
versity has been here the last week
making investigations and suggestions
as to tne location ot otner- wells
which will be immediately put down.
While nere ,f rot. Harbour tound the
bones of a short legged rhinocerous,
the bones of a Columbian elephant
and also the frame of a huge turtle
which weighed in the neighborhood
of 200 pounds.
I Ins country is nearly all leased as
to oil rights. Luebergall of Omaha
was the contractor for the first well.
It will, take considerable money to
develop these wells, but it is believeti
that oil of a commercial value will
be produced.
Business Portion
of Needles Burned;
Five Lives Are Lost
Needles, Cal., June 24. Fire wept
the desert town of Needles early
today, destroyiflg the entire business
section and causing tjje death of at
least five persons, who were trapped
while sleeping in to hotels which
were destroyed. Several others were
injured, escaping from the blazing
structures. The loss was estimated
at $175,000.
Fifteen business houses and four
residences fell before the flame. The
fire started from an unknown cause
an hour after midnight and spreadJ
rapidly among the wooden buildings.
The firemen, were uable to pet it
under control, until after daylight.
Several heroic rescues were made
from the smoke-filled hotel walls by
firemen and volunteers. Survivors
were being checked over and search
was beihg made for bodies today.
Needles lies on the banks of the
Colorado river, the California-Arizona
boundary. The Santa Fe railroad
maintains large shops here, which
were saved from the flames. - The,
town has been the-principal outfitting
point for the new mining camp of
Oatman, Ariz. There are 3,000 inhab
itants here.
A large number of' Mexicans reside
at Needles. Wednesday peace officers
were sent here from San Bernardino,
the county seat, to quell disturbances
that resulted from a brawl between
Mexicans and Americans.
Russian Steamship
Mercury is -Sunk;
Lives Are Lost
Petrograd, June 24. (Via London.)
Four hundred persons, lost their
lives, according to . latest reports,
when the Russian passenger steamer
Mercury was sunk in the Black Sea
by a mine. The total number of per
sons aboard the steamship was ap
proximately 550. The disaster oc
curred about 10 o'clock in the morn-
mg off the village of Gngonevka. The
passengers felt a tremendous shock
in the forward part of the vessel,
which staseered ahead for three shiu's
lengths and then went down bow fore
most m live minutes.
Sheriff Kill! !lt. '
Huntivlll., Ala.. Jun u. Sheriff Roti.rt
rhllllp of Madlaon county, ihot and killed
hlmaelt at the oounty jell here late today.
m . v .
Big; Organization! Plan to Give a
Routing: Bendoff to Militia
Before They Start.
Guardsmen Invite Home
Camp Morehead, Lincoln, Neb,
une 24. (Special Telegram.)
here i now little chance that
any Nebraska companies will leave
her Sunday, on account of order
to recruit to war itrength, al
though new order--'trly 'XhBtrge
this. The member of the First
battalion of the Fourth regiment
front Omatit in nuiln dltap
pointed and because of the fact
that they will be. here tomorrow,
the officer! and men, through The
Bee, extend to their Omaha friend
an Invitation to visit them in camp
Sunday. v
Realizing that the ' soldier boys
should have had a more enthusiastic
demonstration when they left Omaha
Friday morning, Mayor Dahlman and
the city Commissioner have set in
motion a movement which will result
in a large automobile party, leaving
the city at 8:30 a. m. today for Lin
coln. ,
The commissioner request and
urge that as many automobile owner
at possible meet at the city hall at
the time mentioned and join this
demonstration, which will be a formal
farewell to the boys who will rep
resent tnis state and city on the bor
Plant are beinu made to take the
guards useful remembrances. Com-
iniBBiuucr jaruuic Biaics mat not less
than $500 Worth of supplies will be
Many Organizations Active.
Secretary Smyth - of the Omaha
Auto club i notifying every member
of hi organization, and Secretary
Weaver of the Knight of Ak-Sar-Ben
has issued' a command from the king.
Commissioner Mantey of the Com
mercial club is stirring up his crowd
and the county official will be well
"We want this to be a general fare
well party of Omaha DeoDle. We can
not afford, to allow our boys to leave
Lincoln without giving them some
sort ot a send-ott, stated lommiS'
sioner Jardine, who is keeping his tel
cphones busy on this matter.
To Take a Band. '
The Postoffice band will be taken
along and nothing will be left undone
to impress the Omaha battalion at
Lincoln that the people of this city
are appreciative of their citizen sol
diery, i
Automobiles who wish 'to ' leave
before the city hall gathering gets
away are requested to assemble near
the camp at the state fair grounds and
await the coming of the main guard
from Omaha.
Another request is that as many
women as can go shall accompany the
Campaign for and Against Proposed
Amendment to Be Fought Out ,
On Ita Merita.
, (Frem a Itaff Correieonaani) ,
Lincoln, June 24. (Special.-Un-
less something happen to change the
program, the conduct of the "wet"
and "dry" campaign will be kept en
tirely separate ana distinct irom tne
contest between the republican and
democrat jof; sdsnty hv Ne
braska thi hl Vf;'s''-'-;'r.,i
This is the word that ha gone out
as a result of the conferences of can
didati! and political strtegiU thaf
have been taking place here during
the last week. Both, the republican
convention, to be held here, and the
democratic convention, ttd be Mi at
Hastings, win pc permuted to iramc
their party platforms' when they meet
in. July without interference, by the
advocate of the- "dry" amendment
or any demand for a party expression
on prohibition.
. , Drya Want No Complication.
f'Our 'dry campaign has progressed
so well to this point," , declared a
prominent anti-saloon worker, "that
we feel confident of carrying our
amendment, and do" hot want to take
any chances of complications by mak
ing it a foot ball between the no
litical parties. You will remember
that when the suffrage amendment
wa submitted two veara aaro those
id charge decided' to keep it a wholly
non-partisan issue, and they are sat
isfied they did much better than they
would have done by demanding- and
securing suffrage planks in the plat
forms. Our 'dry' amendment is sub
mitted on the strength of an initiative
petition, to which signatures were se
cured irrespective of party affiliations,
and to make it now either a repub
lican or a democratic proposal would
destroy it non-partisan character.
Non-Partisanship to Be Announced.
"I don't know just how it will be
done, but before the platform con
ventions meet our position will be
made perfectly clear, probably by let
ters addressed to candidates on the,
ticket friendly to the - amendment.
While we want all the thalp we can
get and will want to know how the
candidates stand individually, we will
run our campaign for the amendment
and let them run their campaigns for
their election, each in our own jvjiy.
Wet Must Alio Keep Out .
Of course this statement must be
taken for what it is worth, for the
"drys" realize they have no chance
of securing the endorsement of pro
hibition from the democrats. They
believe, however, so it is said, that if
prohibition i kept out of the repub
lican platform, the democrats will not
care to take up the "wet" side of it,
and that the "wfts" will have to
make an independent campaign, the
same as the drys," which what
is wanted. It goea without laying
that most of the candidates on both
state ticketa also prefer it this way
a making it easier for them to avoid
Order to Occupy Most of Northern
Mexico ii Considered ;
Probable. . v
Washington, June' 24. The United $
states government will demand, that
Carranza repudiate the attack on
American troop at CarrUal and re--lease
the prisoners taken. Thi i tin
deratood to be the nest itep decided
on. Ueneral runiton has -counted
the government to demand the release
of the prisoner.
- BULLETIN. V " :')
Washington, June 24. An official
dispatche from Mexico City today
said it was reported there General
Carjanza was preparing a reply to
the, last American note and that it
would be published In Mexico City
probably tomorrow without waiting tj
for ita delivery to the United States, ' J
.Washington', June -24. Relations !
between the United Statees and the ' i
de facto government of Mexico are - s
close to the breaking point today ai ' J
a result of the belief that American .
cavalrymen were massacred Wednes- ,
day at Carrizal by Carranza loldiera. &'
Secretaries Lansing and Baker- S
were at the White 'House early con- . 1
ferring with President Wilson. It is I
known that the possibility of drastic
retaliatory action against the Mexi
can forces in ; Chihuahua was given
grave consideration. ' If the Carranza
?;overnment accept responsibility
of the attack at Carrizal it i con
sidered virtually certain by official
that occupation ot most of northern
Mexico will be ordered by President
Wilson to take place as rapidly aa the
necessary military forces can - be .
placed at the disposal of General-
Funstoh., ' '
Action must await further report
from General Pershing; His message
last night indicating that only seven
men of the- 4w.QQpjpf cavalry
had aurvived in addition "to those
taken prisoner had not been supple .
minted t early hour today, i.
' j "-: ; ,'V ; Up to Carranai.
It la believed the first act of the
Washington government when-fuller
information is at hand will be to de
mand repudiation of the Carrizal at
tack by the Carranza government. -Preliminary"
report .have convinced
official; here that 'the American .
troop were - deliberately led into a ( t
trap. - ' ' '- . . e
Unqualified .repudiation of the at
tack and "immediate surrender -of .
prisoner probably will be demanded.
' On returning to his office Secretary 5
Lansing for the first time aince he-' k
became secretary of state cancelled . - j
his morning engagement with news- j
paper 'men. in sent word oy nil
private secretary that there wa noth
ing he could discuss at thia time,
t Lansing and Baker Mum. '
Secretary Baker,, in reply to i.
query a to whether the United Statea
had requested the release of the Amer
ican prisoners captured at Carrizal,
"I cannot discuss the subject now.
Secretary Lansing emerged from -the
White House about ten minutes
after Secretary Baker. He turned to
newspaper men and said; "I cannot
say a word."
Mr. Baker pointed out that the only
information regarding the Carrizal .
fighting, except from Mexican sourc
es, had come from ; a few stragglers'
who were not in the thick of the fight
ing, being occupied as hone tender
in caring for the troops' mounts at the
rear. The War department, the secre
tary said, felt it essential to obtain the
atdrie of men, especially officers, -who
were on the fighting front in the en
gagement In his statement, Spillsbury say -that
he never dreamed when he left
Casas Grandes in company with Cap
tain Boyd that there would be any
. . . U 1 AA11nM .U - - ml. .
vious friendly relation would con
tinue. ' ;
Say! Oomei Aiked Delay.
Captain Morey and hi men joined
them enroute and the statement
quotes Spillsbury as saying, during
Mexican Factions Will Not Unite
Under Carranza, Says Angeles
El. Paso, Tex., June 24 Whether
or not ajl factions in Mexico would
be drawn1 together by American in
tervention depends entirely on wheth
er action by the United Statea was di
rected at the Carranza government
alone or at conquering and acquiring
Mexican territory, according to Gen
eral Felipe Angeles, a- refugee from
Mexico livng in El Paso since the
fall of the Kuerta government. Gen
eral Angeles has been called the real
patriot of the Mexican revolution."
"If the United States intervenes in
Mexico simply to put an end to Car
ranza's rule, then the thousands upon
thousands of Mexicans in the United
States will not be attracted by the
first chief's call of a united people
against a common enemy," declared
General Angeles today. .
"But," he continued, "if the United
States should intervene with a view
to conquest and fight the people of
Mexico as a ration, all the refugees
in the United States federals, Cien
tificos, Villistas and member of other
parties would return to resist the in
vasion." y - . . , j . i.
General Angeles declared that "ev
ery Mexican refugee who had been
driven from his country by the per
secution of the constitutionalists
would see with pleasure the first chief
"tumbled from his throne" by the
United States government.
(Continued on. Page Two Col. Four.)
Be-har Ordere Pluea.
Washington, June S4. Secretary Baker tot
night directed that orders be placed Imme- .
dlatelr for fourteen hlih-power aeroplanes
for scouting oo the border. . ; v
For the J7th con
aecutive :' week Bee
Want-Ada have made '
a gain of: over 1,000
PAID ad over tame
period of 1915. '
Want-Ad . for the
Week juat , ended
624, than tame
week one year ago.