El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 33RD YEAR, Ed. 1, Monday, August 11, 1913 Page: 1 of 12
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LMSEST ION FIDE PMO CIRCULATION IN SOUTHWEST
EL PASO. TEXAS MONDAY. AUGUST 11. 1913.
BACON TALKS DENVER MEET
General Carranza Head of Mexican Rebels
and Staff Whom Envoy Lind May Visit
ONE THOUSAND PARADE
ill n r iv MtNATK HPKAKR
RESPONSIBILITY IS ON WILSON
SENATOR OF BOTH PARTIES UN-
DERMTAND AI IN AC OKI)
WITH THE BXmmVE
PEACEFUL SOLUTION IS THE OBJECT
But President 1 1 neat a Must I'ndrr-
sUuid Hcs-csgnltlon of Hi !.-
prnmrnl hy V. S. It Impossible.
By The 4 .social f PrtMt
Washington. D. C-. Au. 10. With
the arrival tonight In Mexico city f
John Lind personal representative of
President Wilson administration of-
ficials declared that no further steps
would be taken In carrying out the
policy of the United State toward
Mexico until Mr. Lind had made a
careful study of the situation there.
While the president has mapped
out a distinct course of action about
which strict secrecy Is being main-
tained. It Is known that the Instruc-
tion to he sent Mr. Land from time to
time will depend largely on develop-
ments In the Mexican capital In the
next few weeks.
Further enlightenment as to" tha
errand of Mr. l.lnd snd the policy of
the president has formed cams to-
night from Senator Bacon chairman
of the foreign relations committee
wl.n declared the president was fac-
ing "a great responsibility" In the
present situation and had the hearty
support of co-operation not only of
the foreign relations committee but of
members of the senate generally re-
gardless of party lines. To explain
various Interpretations of last night's
conference between the president and
the foreign relations committee. Sen-
ator Bacon made the following state-
ment: Senator Bacon's Statcment-
"The foreign relations committee
recognizes that the president is act-
ing In good faith In trying to solve
this problem peacefully. The presi-
dent's undertaking la with that end
In view and that general purpose the
commttee Is In accord and has confi-
dence in his sincerity and Integrity.
They recognise that he wishes to set-
tle the question without violence and
for the best Interests of the United
States and Mexico- Of course he can
not now be expected to go Into all de-
tails In the first place sofne of the
details are necessarily not worki d
cut and depend. In a measure on de-
xelnpments and information to be de-
rived he Is now pursuing. In the sec-
ond place some matters of detail. If
given out In advance In the present
delicate situation will defeat the very
ends sought to be accomplished.
Divergence! of Opinion.
"There Is some divergence of opin-
ion In the committee. It could not
be otherwise. Some few favor more
drastic measures than others. The
committee generally sympathises with
the presidents' desire to avoid Inter-
vention or anything that will produce
war. Even those however who favor
drastic measures have compromised
and are supporting him In his present
efforts. I think with a few excep-
tions there is no effort to draw party
lines. That Is true of both Republi-
cans and Democrats In the committee
and In the senate generally.
"The president manifested a strong
desire to have the co-operation of the
committee and of the senate and
frankly said he would bs very glad
to have any suggestions from them
either as Individuals or as a body and
would welcome their assistance. The
senators seemed gratified by that
frank statement on his part.
"While there Is a small element In
this country that would like to see
war the large majority of the people
deprecate It most earnestly and thor-
oughly sympathise with the desire of
the president to avoid It.
"There was no secrecy on the part
of the president as to the general
cciirse he has In view and the general
methods he Is trying to employ. While
the generalities can be safely dealt
with there are some matters nf de-
tail which In a delicate situation of
this kind can not be premsturely
made public. Everybody realises that
It Is a difficult question to handle
and the strongest expressions uphold-
ing (he president are heard from He
publicans as well ss Democrats both
In privat conversation and on the
floor of the senate.
Should Sustain Piesldcnyl.
"There never was a greater respon
sibility on a man than now rests upon
the president of the United States to
guard this country against being in-
volved In war on account of Mexico
and I believe that It la the duty of
every man Inside and outaids of con-
gress oho hellsves In the Integrity
and capacity of the president to hold
up hla hands In the effort he Is mall-
lag and to do as little as poaslbjp to
embarrass him In working out suc-
cessfully the difficult undertaking."
From other sources. It was learned
that the administration would carry
rant Its program as originally planned
being guided by Mr. Linda reports on
the situation. It was stated authori-
tatively that the American govern-
ment had no Intention of calling on
President llusrta formally to resign
his office and that any representation
made would be to call attention '
earlier promises for a free sad con-
stitutional election pointing out that
recognition by the I'nlted States must
be withheld until such election takes
Secretin Imnlels sua mec-d n .night
that the resteer Ti
frees Newport. H
..f Mexico to tshe
eoaua had heen
Iks as t coast
Barbara rtpablk Many Aauerlcsss hats
found nrfug aa the battleships of Rear
tilmlr.l Fletcher a saiaadmu. but as the
battleship nsa ga lata only s few W Iks
huge harbors. U was derided (a despatch
s vessel "f light draught la drop lata
shall. a harbors slung the coaat-
KMi.llT. TKMPIiAR CONTAVK
MOAT mill I I s I AND IN-
DEEP IMPRESSION YESTERDAY
Made by thousands of chris-
tian SOLDIERS IN ATTENDINU
CHRISTIAN MILITANCY EXEMPLIFIED
March Through the Streets Consti-
tuted a Thrilling Pageant for
Hy The Assoctsted Press
Denver Colo. Ang. W. The Christian
militancy neiapllfled by the Krsterqsl
i"i. i of Knights Tenplsr Is thlrty-sec-nsd
annual conclave bere cast a deep Im-
pression upon the people of Itenrer todsy
when the thousands of Sir Knights now
la the rlty attended the divine
of the . one lave at the municipal audtto-
rlasa. Marched Through Streets.
Forming at the Masonic Temple long
lines of be-plumeri Kulghts In fall re-
gslts marched through ths streets to the
Brown Palace hotel there to meet ths
Orsad Encampment officers and escort
them with all the pomp of the order to
the Auditorium. Marching to the strain
of ths battle cry of Christ's Host "tin-
ward. Christian Buldlers" -the crested
warriors of the Lord passed In review
before the grand officers between files
of mounted escort with their swords at
Graad Prelste nalden.
Sitting In an automobile with officers
of the Grand Encampment wss Very
Kniinent Sir snd Bishop .Inlm M. Wnl-
den grsnd prelate of the tirnnd Kncamp-
ment K. T. D. K. A. and Kniinent Sir
Reverend John Wnllls Obi. grand pre-
late of the Grand Couimantlery K. T.
Colorado who conducted the divine ser-
vices which followed. Bishop Wslden
with his gray hairs of eighty-two years
and the many lines of life carved by time
on hla kindly face was Impressive to be-
hold as he gased spellbound at the co-
horts of his Master filing hy beneath the
standard of the CWStw upou which Ma-
soned in gold letters was the legend: "In
Nlguo Vines" (By This Sign We
Conquer). Seated behind the bishop
Rev. tlhl clad In bis rich surplice
Joined the Marchers.
As the line of Kulghts passed by the
automobiles bearing the two grand pre-
lates slowly joined the marchers and
then followed the machines carrying the
grand officers and their ladles.
At. the Auditorium sn Immense crowd
of spectators bad gathered early filling
every seat la the mammoth hall which bad
not been reserved for the knights.
Marched ftlaglr tile.
Single file into the building marched
the Templars heads uncovered snd their
white-plumed chapeaua held In- the right
hand resting upou the left shoulder.
Then arose the grand prelate of Colorado
and a bush of awe fell upon the thou-
ssnds beneath the roof. The first notes
of "Onward. Christian Soldier'' filled
the hall sad all standing the sir
Knights lifted their voices In deeply re-
sonant song of "(llory Laud and Honor
Unto Christ the King."
As the last echoes of the militant song
died swsy In the great dome. Grand Pre-
late Obi spoke the opening words of the
Templars' Litany and heard the res-
ponses from thousands of mascullno
hearts. Then folluwed the rscltstlon of
the Lord's Prayer snd the aubsequent
Episcopate litany of praise and glory to
Seated the K algal listened to the les-
son read by Grand Prelate Ohl from the
Gospel according to St Matthew 5:1 t
the heautldes and the Sermon on the
Ths Apeslles' Creed.
Then came what .was iierhaps the
most Impressive part of the services
Hlslng with drawn
and atandlng j
at present with plumed hats resting
upon the left shoulder the Mir Knights
repeated alowly and profouudly the
Apoaiies' Creed. FolloM-tog the creed.
yers were read by Grand I'relste Ohl
among which ware the prayers for the
commemoration of the order and "For
ths Praters who hsve finished their
Coarse In the Faith and now Rest fruai
Afterward a song by s quartette. Lead I
Kindly Light." Grand I'relste Walden
rose snd began the sermon nf tha dsy.
stoop.-! Uih sge bis hands s-trerahle
and hla face alight the veuerahle bishop
began to apeak to those of tha order la
wht-b he bad served fifty years.
The Ueideo Hulr.
Far Templar the una watchword he
said was uoaelflshnsse and ths rals uf
Ufa wss tha Golden In.
"Do aat.) others sa you auuld have
others do unto yog."
The history of the Templars nu tbe
coatlaeat of Kurnp from Its sari lest days
of warfare against evil and infidelity and
for tbe establishment of Christianity
down until ths order straws a power hi
America waa the theme of the sermoa.
Simplicity of tbe faith asd reilgioa which
hinds lbs Templsrs to themselves snd tbe
world was touched upon sad ths graad
prslste la closing. esVorted his brothers
to bsttle star forwsed sad oaward to
place the baaae uf fled aad tha fra-
ternity of an among all tha peoples of
restate Deeply Teeched.
Slowly after his beoedlillou. the aged
prelate tor i.e. I to his see I his face Hi.
o. lusted by the I m preset vs .tine a whlrh
followed his last words af teaching: s
silence which seemed .old saver brisk
la Ms laleaslty aa the thouasads of Mir
Knights with hawed heads braaihad
their silent prayeia for the pressrvatloa
of him whose precepts they had heard
Tha graad prelau wss deeply touched by
this stroag mascuuae takaa of affectloa
aad revere. aad laars shuns Is his
eyes so he faisad bis fslsswsrs st mure
tiraud Prelate Ohl lifted his head. The
Knight . arose aad with valees ihrwbhlug
with emotion saag the stirring wards nf
"Assartea." Iks saag af ths aatioa Thru
is ad Is their belli gruaad agaleat sf-
presaiuu sad all thiaga sot af Christ
The closing oenr.li. in. o lb aalala. Ik
so or tun sunk from lha kali sad Ik da-
tuUoaal esereiasa uf Ik thirty - set-sad
irtsealai soaraata of fcalgkM Tsaspisr af
General Carrtinxo. leader or the Constitutionalists as the Mexlcsn rebels term themselves is here seen
surrounded by his staff taking It easy In the mountains. Ths general Is indicated' by an arrow. He has been
reported aa atatlng that he was unalterably opposed to any mediation or Intervention on the pnrt of ths
I'nlted States. What he Is said to want Is the right to Import arms and Ammunition so he can fight It out
quickly. It Is expected thai ex-Unvernor John Lind of Minnesota. Pnsldent Wilson's envoy to Mexico will
endenvor to hsve an Interview with Carransa.
MADE THIRD ATTEMPT TO TAhE
PREMIER AM J I ITU'S HOI Si;
Militant Leader mid Others Captured
In Charge Made hy Cordon of
Ity The Attiiciated Press
Ixindon. Aug. 10. The third at-
tempt of suffragettes under command
of Sylvia Tankhurst to take Premier
Asqulth's house In Downing street by
storm failed today when the militant
leader was captured by a cordon of
polio thrown across Whitehall after
u stiff fight in which the officer
used their clubs.
The trouble began after a mass
meeting held under the auspices of the
Free Bp sack Dsgsna committee call-
ed to demand the unconditional re-
lesee of George Lansbury. . former
Boclallst no tub. i of the house of
commons who was sentenced July
I to three month's Imprisonment for
making inflamatory speeches but
waa released August 7 under tht "Cat
and House" act while on a hunger
Miss Pankhurat had refused sn In-
vitation to address this meeting when
Informed she would not ho permitted
to ask her hearers to msrch upon
Free Speech makers urged tha
crowd not to go to Downing street
DUt at the close of I he speeches. Miss
Pankhurst true to her promise of
last week mounted the plinth of the
Nehson column and In fiery words or-
dered her sympathisers to follow hef.
. Hatleas her hslr being close to her
head the young militant leader start-
er down Whitehall surrounded by
women carrying the Woman's Soclul
and I'. .lineal union flag surmounted
by a rod liberty cap and preceded by
a flying wedge of dockmon and other
husky Bast Kndera. The police In Tra-
r..l.r M.airn allowed the tirocessloll
to leave the Square and then fell in
behind. The suffragette aympamix-
ers aaw the reason for this movement
th.n thev encountered a battle lino
of heavy policeman drawn across
Whitehall at the Horse uuarus tne
oftt. . of the Inspector general.
The militants rushed this Una with
auch daah and courage that few of
them oenctrated the tiral coraon.
where ths fight became bo fierce that
the police used their clubs lieserves
then appeared and Sylvia Pankhurst
and flvr other women and nlna men
ware arrested and lakea to ths po-
lice station in tnxtcahe.
Dtaheartened at the fata of their
leader the mob sullenly dtapereed.
The police blaming the suffragettes
for many niontha of enforced Sunday
work cleared the streets with unus-
ual roughness mountud officers rid-
ing down women and children with-
out discrimination. M
it. of ib. suffragettes a Miss
Cook who carried a banner during
tha fight aald tonight that atlas
Pankhurst was badly Injured dur-
CMUi " ai i i.ioN
Has Met Vsllh I "Hum at Ker I'-dot
Hy I he I ..... I'll at ''
Washington. Aug 10 Oeneral Im-
pruvament In conditions in ths rebel-
lion dletrlct of China was rsportad to
lha navy department today in a cable-
gram from Hear Admiral .Nicholson
commanding the Pacific fUsal at Nag
"Tha praaant uprising. reported
Admiral Nloh..U.u. "has mei with
failure at every point up U tha proa-
ant and tha northern trout hate
uniformly aucceasfui. but ins
r la far from pacified Ku Ling
within the northern linos and
saw are slalafactory 1 bars. Naa
lava renounced adhestoa to tha
but disorders era thraaianed
here owing to the large uuiniier or
tr-'dps formerly with the southern
ariulss bu' now attached to either
aide. An American sAnamar waa flrsd
upon hy ths aouthernara at Chsag
Ling Ansi-is reparation has haa
ONE MORE WEEK
OF sPKciai. mission Or nut AS
HTATI'. I.Kt.lSl ATI' Hi:
BUT LITTLE IS ACCOMPLISHED
t.overtlor Will Semi Special Monagc
Today but It Will Mave Utile
Hy rintrs Special I 'on csjHin
'Austin. Tax.. Aug. 10 One mors
weak of ths speclnl session temslns
practically all of the legislation fur
which the apecial aeaslon MMe called re-
mains unenarted Tbe aporonrlallon
I hill la through the house. Tbe Judlclsry
section has been passed by the senate
I and Is In the hands of tiov. Colquitt.
I Other Items are yet before tha senate
I finance committer and will he reported
Jnut tomoriow to go to tree conference
and then to the t'lovern"r. Direct elec-
tion of Senators bill has been substi-
tuted by the senate and will probably
pass It and t be matter will also go
Into free conference.
Ulur sky l.ralalaf Inn.
Hlue aky legislation la doubtful.
Home kind of a bill on penitentiary leg-
lslatlon may reach the evecutive office.
Tha houae bill baa heen engioaed The
aenate bill will be completed on Tues-
day and a fre- conference appointed.
It developed today that tbe railroads
are going tn fight the bill of the at-
torney gencia! thi.t will solve tbe
aisle's suit ayalnst the Katy railroad
The railroad ac-.irdtiig to lllram lilass
geneisl attorney for tbe Texas'- ratl-
roada object to tha ppaae of tha bill
that would ri'itllre all contracts to be
sulimiticd to the railroad commission
Honded arr r Hill.
The bonded wsrehouse bill will be
rasdy for introduction tomorrow morn
tng. Any other subjects Introduced by
the governor In his mesaaga tomorrow
may not be alven much cunalderatlou
The aenate will cnnalder the
controversy In the morning and gaas
Into executive sesalon Tuesday morn
Ing to conalder the governor's appoint-
incuts IMH IIIHI llinthl lt
Hearae si Mar Leader fro a. Miasms mt
he I. see
liuloth. Minn.. Aug. li Frank Ut-
ile an officer of tha Industrial Work-
era of trie World and a leader In the
dork atrlksrs here was reported res-
cued today by a party of industrial
Workars snd n... tsllsi.
The rescue part numbering ten msn
lsft for ilulyoke Minn. late Saturday
night After arriving at Hnlyoke the
rescuing party waa re-tnforced by a
number of lllsens and a constsbls
aimed with s warrant who demanded
the release nf little When the party
reached tha (lelty farm and demanded
tha aurrendrr of Mr Uttle tha men
who wars holding him captlvs are aald
to have flrrd a number of shots at lha
THK W MATH KM. I
Bit Tin AoeHattd Press
Washington.. Aug . It (Ferecaat
New Mexico aad
sl showers Mon-
day; w .ti in. i north
Monday aad Tues-
day. m Pass.
Loral Office. I' g
Ki Paae Tea . Aug
I t p. as High I
aat temperature I
last II hours .
lure last t boars
74. ralafall last It
aoaro traas riser
guavge fan. Ma
TaaipMalius . uiasi aad caiaa.
lA&sW VWT l
I re NAff 4 rkf A- I
I Mtatna. TftT J
I Hi o. 't.i Agtvr S
I MtvAtfJ us" I
PI.KSIDKNT WILSON'S PLANS
MV.I T ITHST TEST TODAY
Hill Kmeritcs I rum Com-
aml M.'iUc Its Apiar-nr-Hcfurc
lly The gassafglag Press
Washington Aug. 10. President
Wilson's currency plans will meet
their first lest tomorrow whan the
administration currency bill wiy ba
laid bi for. the house caucus The
prrsldent hns been assured by his
advisers In c.ingres.M that his measure
can be passed without material
change snd he hns not altered his
purpose to Insist upon currency leg
islation at the special session.
While the luinklng .1 1 1 1 Is thus
thrust to the front ut the beginning
f the week it will md displace the
tariff In the MtlvHtss of the con-
gressional work. The senate has
reached sonic of tin most Important
provisions o the tarllf revision bill
and within the coming week that body
Is likely to find Itself in the midst
of the flghl over the augar tariff ag-
ricultural product and possibly Ihe
woolen schedule Th'sr portions of
the bill Brill bring out the first im-
portant activities of Senator I aKol-
lette and are counted upon also to
show Ihe first definite alignment
among the Progressive-Republican
forces IA support of substitutes for
the liemocrntic tariff rates. The Pro
gressive-P.ciulillcnns have attempted
to reach un understanding over sub-
stitute amendments; snd It Is under"
stood they will go into the sugar
wool col ion and 'ither contests with
an organised program to which they
will try to win all l(eiuldlcuns and a
Wtlh the prospect of currency leg-
islation ahead of them however -the
Republican senators have made It
evident that they feel content to work
over the tariff until the currency bill
la through the house.
The currency d bate begins at 3
o'clock tomorrow in the house.
With currency and tariff the only
Important subjects actually before
the two houses of congress Mexican
maltera and the long continued lobby
investigations divided Interest with
them In ih- activities of members of
Ihe two h uses. It is expectrd an
effort will be made to keep discus-
sion of the Mexican situation out of
Ihe delit. ei ..i i..ii- of the two houses so
thst Ihe president's Mexican policies
can be developed without cmharraaa-
The lobby investigations by the
senate and house coinmltteea will be
resumed tomorrow alth the proapei t
of lively aeaalona on the house side.
-. ' is
tJkLlrilHMi ALIKN LAW.
ssin sim.Ii Ulas4e Jsasn Saw Is
tall gsaSBJ aaS MSB
By 1. isescislrd Prtet
Hscrataeutu. sl . Aug HI At midnight
units h I l sllfnrDls s slleu Issd SCI lbs
sublet of dlptessattr Istsrchsugaa bs-
twaas the railed stalea aad Jasss. aad
MB etaer kills passed by ttte last lesisla-
tsss aavasae eflaotlte
Tbs sllaa lead act. tbe prntlsluus of
wkleb have bean rarlouslr Interpret d.
specifics briefly. Ibst slieas aot ellslhle
to litlsessktp in acquire possess Ba-
Joy ssd traasfaf real property la Call
fin his la sack aisscr sad in such as-
tsat as Is lUovrtded Is say Irssly sowei-
IsttBf between the I'nlted aisles and alien
t-oaatry aad la su utker way. sad asay.
to sddlttsa Iseas laads for agricultursl
parMvsss for s term sol aaresdtag Ibree
years Tbe asioe prmisloo is sjads ss
Is eaaspssies of akb-b s uujorhy nf Ike
sterkbolders sr furelgiters.
Tha sat run 1k i pr.nldas that wkaa.
baessaa uf this las. heirs to lbs estate
cauuot lass title tu lbs preparty. tbe
pmiert skall 1st sold by court order
ssd tbe pfusssds admlalslsssd. aad that
aa real property hereafter acquired la
tbilatlaa nf lbs arl. shall esrhsat lo lbs
sisle Preasal boldiags are aot arto-ted
by lbs set
Tbs sffss of Iks set upon Japsaesa
raatdeata uf CallfursU alii he asttrmuasd
by Lbs sails tsbWb ssoa alii ha hrvagbl
STUDENTS AND LABORERS
A P PL A U0 H U E R T A STAND
Mexico City the Scene of Popular Dem-
onstration Against United States Med-
iation. But There Was No Disorder.
By the Associated Press.
Mexico City. August 10. Students and laborers esti-
mated to number UHX) paraded the streets of tbe capital
toda) ftnd Carried banners as a token of their approval of
President Huerta's stand against accepting mediation byj
the I ftited States.
I 'rc-itlcut 1 1 tin ta hat! given bis approval to the demon-
stration and he and members of his cabinet reviewed the
parade from a balcony of the palace. There was no disorder.
LIND PARTY LEAVES VERA CRUZ.
By the Associated Press.
Vera Crux August 10. John Lind President Wil-
son's personal representative and Mrs. Lind and Doctor
William Bayard Hale who has heen in Mexico for some
time studying conditions on behalf of President Wilson
left here at ti o'clock this morning on a regular passenger
train bound for Mexico City. They are due at the capital
about H o'clock tonight.
While in era Cruz Mr. Lind declined to discuss his
probable actions in Mexico City or the nature of the pro-
posal he is commissioned to make to President Huerta.
Mr. and Mrs. Lind spent Saturday evening in Vera
LIND SAFE IN MEXICO CITY.
By the Associated Press.
Washington. August 11. John Lind personal repre-
sentative of President Wilson to investigate the Mexican
situation arrived safely in Mexico City last night accord-
! ing to advices received at the state department from Charge
O 'Sliaughnessy of the United States embassy at an early
; hour this morning. Secretary Bryan remained at his dealt
until long after midnight to receive the news.
News of the safe arrival of Mr. Lind in the capital with
bis party followed several hours of suspense. The com-
plete absence of any information of the progress of the
party from the time it left Vera Cruz early yesterday morn-
' ing added to the uneasiness which was heightened by vague
rumors of attacks on Mr. Lind and his family and as-
sistants. President Wilson hail retired when word of Mr. Lind's
arrival was received and he was not awakened. Secretary
Bryan remained at his desk until 1:30 o'clock this morn-
ing anxiously awaiting some report from the embassy at
Mexico City. When it came it proved to be a terse an
nouncement of the arrival of the special envoy coupled
with the announcement that he and his party were safely
quartered at the Hotel Lascurain.
AMI Itlt ANS r'ltO.M KMIMI-MK
Are lleltig Taken I are of hy Admiral
t'owlea V. S. Navy
lly The i l Prrss
Waahlngton. Aug. 10 -Safe romova
of American citlsena desiring to leave
the danger sone In the vicinity of Kni-
l.Hlme. M"X.. waa reported to the navy
department today by Hear Admiral
t'owlos commanding the American
Pacific fleet from tluaymuB. Mexico.
Ths i helna taken care of
on the crulier I'lllaburgh and the aup-
pl ship Glacier and 'will lie Sent to
ths I'nl'ed States according to Ad-
miral Cowles' wireless dispatch
"Tbs local authorlllcg." reported
the admiral "have not delivered mar
I. II. Morrison to ths commander of
tha Pltlaburgh fAr trniisportstlim to
ths United mates and William bVrlck.
now bslng taken cure of on board of
the tllarler will go north on "i " ship.
Oeneral Manager Mines of the South-
ern Paclfh compato unified an Km
palma railroad oKMbl Msfa by rail
and ha has gone that way."
The Anitrbsns to be renmvsd to
the warships are the families of prom-
inent men for whom snxlety haa bean
felt for sems lime. The Olaeier will
sail northward today or tomorrow and
the Pittsburgh will follow Mar
PNKSs LSI M "I 1 1 MM
Idler . Preach trtalsr. la l.lase-
By The issscislrif Press
Nogalas. Aria. Aug. It An unes-
parted bombardment of Kmpalma waa
occasioned sarly today by an accident
lo i id i Masson's asmplsns Tbs sn
glss suddenly stopped while ha waa fly-
ing ovsr Quaymas barber Masaon vol.
planed shore leading In the Mexi-
can section of ths Amerl. an railroad
The Pram k aviator was caught on
land within reach of the federal can
ion lor lbs tarsi tuns since ba began
dropping bombs around the gunbnsts
nurrrrro snd llainpli Por su Imui
snd s half abrapasl shot waa araltsred
ovsr Mmpaluie. tha gunboats being
Jolnad by lbs federal ahore batlsrUa-
Tbs gsaaral nffi.es of the Boulbsra
faoiflc af Maalvo. utba ralliuad prop
erly and many private buildings were
All mm combatants fled tn the hills.
Masaon waa believed to have aacsped
and no foreigners reported Injured In
official advices received from Kmpalma
t.KVKHtl. KKI.lt OIAg
incline. io in...... ikr Melon sllaa.
Haa la Resllle.
Heattle Wash. Aug. 10 --Oeneral Pa-
lis Idas and hla attendants took a long
rids over Ihe boulevards today Tha
general declined to discuss the Mexican
altuatlon or Ida mission to Japan No
Importance Is attached tn the Japaneas
consul's meeting him at the train Ths
consul when aaki d Jeatlngly at ths
station before the arrival of tha train.
If be waa down to meet Mas. said ha
did not knuw Klaa waa on tbs train
and thst he ranie to receive I)r Soyeda.
and Mr Kamlya Japanese msn of af-
faire .who have haen Investigating tha
coudlllon nf Japaness In Amarloa.
Kits I M I I I l-l I MI.O.
Koaalala HI.er KeiHirled la Hats
beached t i. ....I siag .
My The issactaled Press
Pueblo. c Aug lo. A srt.r rs a
storm which Is sapposed in hsve slsrtsd
st t'ol'irsil'i Hirtngs. b.i. csuseil s rlsa Is
the Kiiaststn rlier to heyoed the safety
Word reached I'ueld . (r..ui I'lnlna that
a high fl...Ml Is passing there ut in u'ciastJ
lunlgbt snd s wsralug also csass la tht
Isniple IUIust slnns the rlter la Kast aad
Sniltli I'nehln I vn nut
It la said that mora a star fall at CstsV...
rsdn Hprisgs 4ud Pnantala than haa atse
fsllen hefnre st nne ttave
n.. la relarada aprlags.
By The i .... .ii. .1 fees.
Colorado SpHsgs. Coin. Aug Mi A
. l.Miiltnirst brre ..til i lulgtii has da-
n nralhteil ratlrnsi! snd stre-t car trgflsC
Is lbs I'lkea psak r.gb.a snd asestal
f.iaillles sre r . rle.l tn I..- h ouieleas SI
i lor do in abet- the rainfall was
hsatlest Wstsr thrss- feal dssu raa
tt a Mldlaad
rsllrusd ara sagirlsd washed sal.
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El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 33RD YEAR, Ed. 1, Monday, August 11, 1913, newspaper, August 11, 1913; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth196531/m1/1/: accessed May 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting University of Texas at El Paso.