El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 34TH YEAR, Ed. 2, Saturday, November 15, 1913 Page: 1 of 1
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
extra I HJaá00rn'maimtó
' - sa Mfeei rw. ri.i i lnml.it i. JWWJ V
i . i . I ta. Wh.g. SW " I J
H YEAR h
iLE IS BUSY
M CONTOBKlfCB IB HELD
M M s TIM VVHIM.
ACCEPT NO TRANSACTION
the iiiUTd'irniT of Aaj Nailon tu
lllatc Mnlcr Interior Condi
tion. Helare Carraña.
OF THE WORD INTERFERENCE
í By His Meutcnanu lo Mere
ly Refer to Any Form pf Media-
Between Huerta and 1. tinsel f.
t the Ataoctoted Vrm
ogales. Sonora Nov. U Before go
; into a second conference today with
HUam ayard Hala. President Wil
t's special envoy General VsnusUano
rransa made the most explicit and
finite statement he has yet uttered
Ith reference to Huerta the United
Mes and the Conatltutlonultate ravo-
tlonnry movement of which he la at
we will acoept no transaction' he
alo. t or- the Interference of any na
to reaulate Mexico's interior con
After the conference which co nt in
to r two hours this afternoon Car-
snsa was non-committal.
Envoy Hale remained silent but it
Iras evident that the- parleys begun
vcuncauay ware not linisnea.
'Cnrransa's statement however re-
rrad to the negotiations with Wash-
ton and also to tho suggestion from
American capital that further
oodshud ht be avoided and peace
ttd order restored If the contendlna
let Ion could fret toother through the
nenean affents líale and L4nd and
irree upon a provisional president ac-
puiuie to an parties who would
rvé until a chief executive were
hosen at a full and free election.
The only thins; we ask and which
are try inn to obtain from the
nlted Statno ir the free importation
If arms int.- Mexico."
This was the dosing sentence of the
statement which wus alven out after
S the conference;. Hpoken alo .y and
with a studied ehol o of words It bad
the effect of f I null t y with regard to
any proposition which required of the
v onsiuuuonajisia anything further
than pledges that they would eliminate
Huerta In a short time If allowed to
Import war munitions and that tbey
would then establish order and repre-
sentative government within a reason-
Xlse ejeave ratieent MaUn leader
would sy bo wore In amplification of
his poihloft but several of his lieu-
teeants answering euppeel thins that
It a fUt on the subject of Inter-
vention declared Cnrransa's use 01 the
word "interference" merely related to
nny iform of mediation - between him-
self ánd Huerta.
To all but tbo principals and the
members of Carranea's staff the coh-
i c wns a motion picture. The
ennfetttes could be seen t Uro ugh the
windows of the customs house which
Is the rebel leader's "ad Interim" cap-
am. -uui iiui n. buumu wan riUHIIl.
Carranxa. tall grave and. deliberate.
Rtalked slowly when he talked at all.
ji.'ii the American envoy alx feet
tall and ikudvr spoke animatedly.
J--ager Americans and Mexicans
pressed to the aduana windows but
inconcorned flttle brown sentries kept
them at their distance. The more eatr-
ir spectators some times felt a bayonet
pressed sudaeuty to the region of the
elt buckle ana heard n conmtana
Ramose t. iy pronto." which trans
ited freely in the American vernácu
la "beat It."
At the close of the conference fien-
eral Carranza and Envoy Hale cere-
Donlounly exchanged Halutatlona.
Mr. Hale quickly made his way to
American side to telegrauh to
Washington the results of the confer
ee while the rebel chief remained
"1 have absolutely nothing to say."
() Mr. Halo.
"Tos wilt excuse" said Carransa as
he turned to dictate to khakl-clad and
fully armed lieutenants orders to hie
men In the field.
-" io iwii ii w an m v en out mat
aiM mlegtvinga that may have been
rsjntcrtalned by tho Constitutionalists
with regard to the purpose of the
United States as Indicated In General
Carranzas formal statement today
were removed in the conference this
afternoon with Envoy Hale.
General Currunxa was given to un
derstand that the Washington gov-
rnraeni nau no inteniton or Interfer-
ng with the internet affaire of Mex-
Wouldn't a piano make the even
ings at home delight ful ? If you feel
that the cost of a piano it a bit more
than you want to pay or if you only
want one tor temporary use why
dun't you rent one You can set a
splendid instrument cheaply. Con-
cerns who make a business of renting
niinnl rw4 inrJ.Vtjii:.! ..L f
ous reasons want to rent theirs usually
use our Want Aje Tura to them
now. You may find a splendid piano
which you can rent or buy cheaply.
OF I 111 M .K W . I Oil v
won't You Enjoy
m' a asa a j i '
OONVUJTED OF MURDER
OF MRS. RKBEOCA P. GAT
By the lnocMad rVe
Los Angeles. Nov. 14 Burr
Iafond Harria a young negro
was found guilty late today of
murder In the first degree for
the killing of Mrs. Rebecca P.
Gay. a Christian Science prac-
titioner by crushing her skull
with a piece of pipa la her
offices In a downtown building
two months ago. The jury de-
liberated only eighteen min-
utes. Harris will be sentenced
VVIUUCNCY MEASURE 18 MADE
READY FOR PRESENTATION
IN M N I l .
APPROVEO BY THE PRESIDENT
Six Democrats of tlie Señala Hanking
and Currency Committee Com-
plete Tnetr Labors.
HITCHCOCK WORKS WITH REPUBLICANS
With the Five Repablloan Member.
Re Is Also Working on BUI to
Go Before Si nate.
Bp the A undated Press
Washington Nov. 14. The adminis-
tration currency reform bill as it
probably will go to the senate with
the approval of President Wilson was
completed tonight by ' six Democrats
of the senate banking and currency
Senator Hitchcock and the five Re-
publican members of the committee
continued to write Into their drafts
of the measure amendments of which
the White House has disapproved. Ar-
rangements probably will be made to-
morrow to send both bills to the sen-
ate fpr consideration some time next
week. As completed by the Demo-
crats the measure provides for a sys-
tem of eight regional banks to be
capitalised by enforced subscriptions
from the national banks of -the coun-
try with unlimited powers of discount
and currency issue and the power to
hold reserves the entire system to be
under the control of a federal reserva
board. 1 afpE-
Mao Minor Amendment. '
In today's session the O em oc rets
Chairman Owen and Senators Pome-
rene. Huilla Heed O'Obrmun and Shu-
froth made minor amendments in the
bill. They cut down the federal re-
serve board from nine as fixed by a
former vote of the committee to
seven as originally fixed In the house
bill. The secretary of the treasury
and six members to be appointed by
the president "with regard to the fi-
nancial commercial and geographical
divisions of the country" would com-
pose the board. Bach member would
hold office for six years one term ex-
piring each year and would receive
$10.000 a year salary.
Into the -deliberations of both
branches of the committee today tho
question 6f the guarantee of bunk de-
posits was injected. It was reported
thut the Democrats hnd adopted jn
amendment proposed In the senate by
Senator Williams of Mississippi pro-
viding for a tax of one per cent on
deposita to form a guarantee fund.
After the bill was completed however
the Democrats decltired the matter
had been set aside and with other
matters would be considered In con-
nection with a bill revising the bank-
ing lawn to ba taken up at the next
session of congress.
Proposition By HrfsUm.
The Republicans considered a prop-
osition advanced by B nutor Uristow
providing that after the regional
bankK hnd tinlri five ner conl HtviHnnrl.
! on their. capitalised Wwfc and had ac
cumulated a twenty per rent surplus
the remainder of the earning should
be equally divided between the gov-
ernment nnd a fund to guarantee de
posits. Senator Brlstow was atipwed
time to draft his proposal into the
earning section of the bill.
The administration bill would pro-
vide that the banks shall pay lx per
cent dividends on their stocks ac-
cumulate a twenty per cent surplus
and that all the earnings pbove that
figure shall go to the government.
The Democrats eliminated from the
redemption section of the MU the pro-
vision that the new currency would
be redeemable In "lawful money" as
well as gold. The redemption was to
be msde on a flat gold standard but
it waa provided that the new reserve
notes might be held In the reserve of
member banks on the same terms as
HlU-hoock and Republican.
Senator Httehcork and the Repub-
licans holding that they were the only
bona fide banking and currency com-
mission organised today by designat-
ing Senator Hitehcock "the ranking
Democrat" as chalrmari.
rV'XPAM OIL i ll i.ii-
Large Knrre of Rebels otaiw-U Bhut-
tlnc Down of Oil Kleida.
Vera Crux. Nov. 14. Kr Admiral
Bousch. on board the battleship Lou-
Ulans oft Tuxpsm reparta that ha
learm from the American cunaul at
Tuxpam that a larce fore of rebels
operatlnr bMween that town and
Tamplno hare compelled (he .huttlnf
down of all work In the oil field. In
that reilnn In which BOO Americans
are employed. The dispatch addr
that sixty -five Americana and otbor
foreigners. Including twenty-flv. wo-
men and children have been unable
to leave Tuxpsm and that the British
and American consuls are urging the
Mexican government to send l.OOt
Federal troop there to (.reten't th
capture of In. tuwn by Constitution-silsta
IS ATTACKED BY REBELS
BATTLE RAGES IN JUEZ SINGE 2:30
O'CLOCK ARTILLERY IS BEING USED
Refugees Who Began Streaming to the American Side of the Rio Grande Tell Con-
flicting StoriesSomc Insist It Is a Mutiny Others Say the City Was Attacked by
Rebels Who Came from the South Reporters Are Not Permitted to Cross
W alchman at Southwestern Shops Says No Rebels Have Come in by Train Much
Promiscuous Shooting in Streets Bui no Looting Done Up to 3 O'clock
Many Reported Casualties But No Confirmation.
4:15 A. M.-It now seems certain that the city has been attacked by an army of
considerable size. The attacking party has possession of the race track and all the eastern
Prt" of 'he c.'y. including the customs house and the approach to Stanton street bridge.
The fighting to the south and west of the city is furious. The defenders are being
driven toward the center of the city.
Bullets have fallen in manv rUs-. .. I k. .- iL C I . I
c . . v f""- ivnrti aii
tan Antonio street and two reports come to th e Times office
on Mundy Heights.
George Harris a Pittsburg Pa. tourist was spending the night seeing life in Juarez
when the battle broke and he beat it for the U. S. A. via a dilapidated coach for which
he was compelled to pay $50 gold. He reported seeing two dead men lying in Avenida
Juarez just off Calle Comercio. No other casualties were reported.
While the American border patrol was alert no especialy activity was noted on the
part of the American troops the officers not permitting themselves to be swept off their
feet by the wild tales told them by telephone.
TrOOns WMp hnrrinil In Irio L.;.l..- I .4 L- I ' I . .1 I
i j a lujto iu mi iiimm. .i me coruon ana preveni ine rushing
or excited Americans to the scene of trouble. By 4 o'clock the entire American garrison
was in motion and the gunners of Battery C were ready for action
as i ... J
members ot the rebel junta in LI Paso say that the attack was made by 1 200 men-
rebels under command of lulio Amsin nnrt ikai U k.. U. r. .l. . .....
A battle invnivinn Kstaxm
. j. t Víñ i i i : non irom neavy iieia guns began
VJrea x:30ocloklhmomín- aní hM raed almost constantly up till this time
1 ill a m I
Whether the troops of the garrison have mutinied or whether the city has been at-
tacked by rebels is not definitely known.
Conflicting reports are told by the refugees who began streaming panic stricken
across the international bridges within ten minutes after the first shot was fired.
Reporters were stonrwd th M vi .nl i L k.:j l... ..u l. .i
- ---rr ..".v . .11.10 yj me unua out were lOia Dy ine
guards who sent them back to the American side that the city had been captured by Vil-
la s men.
Color was niven to this from fn- fart inoi koJ 1 ?n i l . .
- w - : . - " u"J j ui í.u men arnica oui noi in
uniform cried Viva Villa as they patrolled the river bank between the Santa Fe and
otanton street bridges.
A rerjort that a reM ' armv rar1 rrvA in r-.m L- . . i L '. 1 1 Kit I
i r . : - j uf iiwiM me ouuiu over me íviexican central
and had detrained at the Mexican Central round house was denied by the watchman of
the rmmd house who said that all the fighting seemed to be in the center of the town.
his was confirmed from other sources within the business district of the city one ab-
solutely reliable man reporting that the fighting was general machine guns and rifles be-
inn neorl -1 . . I I k 1. . . 1 I I . f 1
ciivi ine uuiicts coming irom every direction.
Up to this hour no looting has been done.
STRIKE IMPEDES MOVEMENT OF FREIGHT
ANO PASSENGERS OVER SUNSET CENTRAL
Tr.fflr. on lh Atlantic dlvl.ion ol
the Munset Central lines between UI
I'aao and New urleana It somewhat
demoralised a. the rentill or approxi-
mately 1000 men walking out on a
trlk. at 6 o'clock Thuradsy night.
HuperlnUndent It. M Hoover asserted
yesterday thai tralla would b. run
thruugh on sclii-dule lima with it ref-
erence to the atrlke. tut passenger
train No. dne to leave Kl Pa no for
lh aast at 10 .. m. waa annulled.
Train No. due to arrlv. irom the
east st :26 o'clock s. m. waa tied
up at tia.derson Thumd.y night and
arrived In Kl Paso at U on No. 7'.
time. Both Nou. 7 and I h.ve been
annulled tor the present and no at-
tempt will be made to continue them
until after the strike has bean settled
or more trainmen have been secured.
BT.. I CfcMa Bsat.
Passenger No. 10 left th. union sla
tlon last night at l:4i o'clock fifteen
minutes late. Conductor Wllber waa
In charge of the train Engln..r Mi
Bride waa at th. Ihrottl. T. J. Me-
Danlels wss the firemen but he hsd
three student firemen: Langford. Jung
snd Hudson with him. Dlllard wss on
the rear ss flsgtnsn.
No. t wsa brought In l.at night by
Conductor A. A. Htswart. who Is asid
ta t.c the- only conductor on th. .ntlr.
dlvisi.a tn.t ..id not bey in. strike
TEXAS SATURDAY NOVEMBER 15 1813.
...v. ui. iv- nao UWII
rfl í PIMM anJ an. Íai. L. 1 sf
older. 1 He has been working at a
freight conductor between Valentine
Na. y H amors I srrrnt.
Humors ware current in tnc strik-
ers' ranks last night tnai a solid rrult
tr.ln of about forty cars woe lied up
at Meaning;. N. at owing In ihe fnct
that official here wete afrHld i
train could not be handled If It were
brought Into Kl Paso. Thl was .m-
phatlcally denied by local railway offi-
cials. Another report was to the ef-
fect that the train had neen giv.-n
to the anta Ke at Deinlng but this
was neither affirmed nor denied last
It was also reported that the Wouth-
weatern had been anked to handle
fruit trains east Irom Tucson and !ud
refused but this report like tne oth-
ers wss erophetlrslly d.nled
any Kl Pas. Mea Hefused.
From what atrlkers aay Ih. Kl Psso
Bouthweal.rn operation employes
threaleneo a strike y.st.rday aft.rnoon
wh.n. a 'gold ball" fralght train waa
moved onto the transfer link by lh
O. H. 8. A snd which offlclsls of
th. U. H. g 8. A. ssk.d the north-
western to handlt. The itoulhweateru
employes throatened lo wklk out In
ymucthy with the nns.t Canlral men.
It wss said. If this trsin woa .tcpted
by. ih-.li mployta. l'hlt tumor was
ui me tuy. oevcrai sirucK on
of bullets striking residences
CAJTCLICU lOI tllC M I WO
- tSa. í'.l I 1
ittnitvl bj -.'ir ' it Mr HUlifeet hue
who devlared that no Bu'h ir hwl
lie en offered the Houthweati-m
Uet i i.. i Peala Kttert.
AllhoUKh truffle han not hern hia -
terially affected on th Houthern Pud
fie wexl of Kl I'aao No. 1. whhh ar
rtved from the eaat nt 1 I A hoi nlahi
whp routei wen: km itecond No 3. A
xt nh t ra tn I o lake the pirn e of No 7
Aih made up in l he loca I varda n nd
thin follower! No Z rHt
All I linitirh lh lia v- vest r ti -i V i-r.in a
ml t teen from t ha fnur-ttri tna lodgi t I
aeie in nene Ion. I.uhl nlatil J. W
'lerralfl ehatrman of ihe loal lodRe of
lha Broiherti od el ' . Tralnmaii
V - out the following ma trine nl on
bhnlf of the atrlkers:
"To the CltliefMhlp of our Cllfr;
"Jut aa th' whlatlea blew ui 4
o't look last venina approximately
employes of the 'Hunct lines' In
t ra I n engine and yard service j u 1 1
work Is a story with which everyone
In Kl Paso ta now familiar.
Nrtt h. : ;u.f for HyfnjNiUiy.
"We are -not bugglti for the . m
pathy of anone for we aro financial-
ly able to care for all our fellow-
workcrs a ho ai v loel to our cause.
We who ualkod out lust evening art
titileos of thla city Juat an any Other
nl ixena- ' t ím not at all our deslro
to be misunderstood nor' will we evcV
MADhrtO FAMILY III Mi
111 Mil 11 (UR II PANO
FROM KANNAH ( ITY
tht Anum fnlcd Prru
Kanssa City. Nov. 14. Al-
fonso Msderu head of ihe Ma-
dero family spent a mysterious
twelve hoar" In Kansas City to-
day and departed suddenly. His
trunks were checked to Kl
Mr. Madero refuse dtn dis-
cuss his ilsll or where ho ass
"Prívale business" wan all
he would say.
Two traveling companions
FORMHn PRESIDENT DEVI VERM
AnrtRKSri TO Sf IKNTIhTS AND
JAPAN FAITHFUL TO TREATIES
This tiovmtmt-nt Is Hound to Keep
F.HIi With I'liui Nation With-
HAD Ut FOR THE CHIFORMANS
Hr pya ills RcfiprOi Ui the Ku-
potion of In ioiMMtilrnt (iovcrn-
mrni l or PhJIIpfanrn.
ttU thr i 1 t Prvu$
Washington Noi . 1 4. AtfiteVtlng
that thn JapanMMi ro rrnmnt hml
lalthfully lived up to its treaty obll-
Riitlohs hy korplnir tin rootle lnhor
from n. i loan nhoren former PrfM-
rtrnt Tuft tn un kMi. before thr
Natlntmi tJeoKniihlc hoc let y here lu-
nifhl declarad that thf United BUtR
go ernmpiit must kcp faith with
Jiipan by rrfunlnc to lim rlmtnalr
aitalnnt Un- ieipio.
'"Anil." h until "no matter what
1 ha rock Ian:! a nd u n luat ucta of
i i nHifrht ia poupi
I IrfWhfPl ltlH I
I i i-t ralnd."
t hi' 1 -1 b
I Reform h (ticttinauinlio! nHiiirrtnK of
j ai-lentlata ami ffocrnnetil offlelalr
thf firnier president aooutad Ihe
ggai.t "i Tti un wri-rii jAimn mi
th United Htntra raying It wuh the
thlnif ihr i t' in- n ..f .1 ip. mi do-
alred. "The only danger of a war." ha
added. MHa In our Injiiirtloo to lhi
Japaneae. Thay are fighting the bi-
tle for trade and not tor oonoueat or
fun her i in..r .f ten Itory. at
Ifaat in thl direction. All we have
tn do to avoid oilier than htmlneis
rivalry la (o treat them ña we would
wiah to be treated."
No Danger of InvMlon.
rnilon who havr apoken of tho
lTnliahllH .if un aimed conflict he-
tween Ihe two ixruntrlee and of the
landing of i Kroat Juph4iom force on
the California coast tho Mpouktr div
(lured proceeded on an aaamnptlun
thnt never would he realltcd In fact.
"Tho IninHportatlon of an army 'f
r.'ifl.ooo acroea tho trark ihh waa to of
tho I'aolflc with all tho . haiuca of
attack upon tho troop nhlpn thnt
wonld have to carry tiem." he aald
'In an Idle dream and Ihe Japaneae
would not deal In Idle dream even
If t hey coveted our ' country aa t hev
Mr Tn ft apoke of Japan h a great
power and mild It wuk for the Internal
of ihe rlvlllRatlon of tin- world ihni
rtnuTini iirul ii people k.i'i
"They ( no fniHlM oil
ineillH.-IV ei Into our T h dUallnll
numtier ih I no i nih inK Wi thin oou
try mther than Incrraalng and thn
v. hn arc hero ought I o I. tren I
without illMTlinlmii l.m Thui
Hpcuklng of tho Philippine proh
tern. Mr Ta ft dociurcd H would 1 1 k
at leant two generations for ihe Phll-
Ipplnea In becoina fitted for self-am-ernnieni
im nald thai for Ihe Ameri-
can government to promise wllhlti
an) definite time i o he I hem t
deperid'-iK-e wan "vor foollMh "
"It would he ful lure In .hilv to
Mi fin he tíi 11. "and it would t- rail-
lire un our part to main! nth Ihe nell-
reapeet we ought to have in discharg-
ing a responsibility that has come to
ua under circumstances we could nut
control ami which sr unite able
to discharge wtlh cotnparutlvely amull
effort We ahHll moke n aerloua mis-
take if we rollo the eloquence of
te roí Ih-spoken Kill pi no politi-
cian who me looking hungrily for
the exert imo of ii power l hey aro III-
sdapted lo wield for the benefll of
I heir ow n people "
Mr Taft ex fi reused willingness off
th. next AmerlciAi generation "sa we
have seen it" io em-ourage the Kill-
plnoa I o fake ss active part in thn
government us It Is aaf.r to huve them
partake bul to retain s conlrolllut
hand while they ere In their tutelage
while they aro harnlng political aHf-
reatralnt and aeipiirtng the character
The yimnsTstsra lay.l riults- j . i : on Hiinia i'Ihm- yi-.irilay. Th- lettwa
to h aint In him tare of iht- Morntnu Tínica v.cr- to !- I.roujfhl to ürunrh
No. . 10S T. xua -lr- -t. or to l liroppeil In tho posl ofrict- llh a iwu rent
sluliili on lh.ni. YcHtcrdiiy morning ihr- Tim -a rrc-Ucd a polit. ttl nolle
rr-in the poajlfiiu.l.r to call at thv iiarcel ioi t wlnalow ii nil pu) aunin "postas
due.'' Whi n the - all lvs i-ndVil I h eats hud barn paid out hut Ih.rn r.
several ni'isl ijitcrcsiiiiK lattrrs lo Kunta Claus tt r.sultand Ihr Timas was
repaid fur Ihe trouble und expensa and thoae Intern will he In th Ulg t'hrlst-iiia.-i
Number'oC. Ih Timen on November 3u Jnai ihr mimr. Hut. hereafirr
hlldrrn scndlnK Icttrrn to Hants t'lu.ia can- of the Times must put a two
cent stamp on them If th- j go through thi pont office or i-tnc take them to
liranch No 9 whic h la rluhl around the corner from tin- poi-t offic. and thea i
they need no stamp.
The letter must be from children not more thun 11 y ara old: they
muat not Av. more than 100 words; must have the mime of he writer and
the post office address at ihe end. The- letters win all b" printed In the
Times November 30 and Ihe writers will all net presents from the Times
Not expensive proaentr hut one. well worth wrltiiVK letter- for and then
too the little people have a chance to toll Manta l'lauu what they want him to
bring them ti: i tin
The presents wltl be delivered to Ihr children before dirintmas by tlitfri'''
Times. The method of delivery will be unnounced m Hie lasl Cliristmas Num-
ber Tin y will not coat the children one cent.
!XS&jmJ91-te&l itfvlurnn Tujia. I l't Ifij&fa
4:20 A. M
PRICE FIVE CENTS
HUERTA MI'HT filVr: DEFINITE
PHOMIME BK1-ODK NEUtmA.
T10N8 ARK 1:1 11PI v 11
WILL BE NO FURTHER PARLEYS
1 ui---- There Posltlte Amuranon
That w 1-10- ot I nltrtl States Will
He t arries! out. .
ANXIETY OF HUERTAS COUNCILLORS
" InspirrH Hcllrf Tlist Thcrti Wtll
Ito yulrk '1111111.111. 1 filth
un 1 1. mi Dcmsnds.
By tht (.. i ri. . prrsa
Washington Nov. H. Inatruetlon
were went lo i tiarge VHhaughuctey
tonight Indlcailng to h'm thn extent
to nhU-h tho I n! ten state govern-
j no -in v.ouUJ go in reopening the no!
j ifotlatloiia with llioai ounarllora of
I Prmlftlonal Pic-loent Hutrta lo
- earlier In the Miugnt u renew
I tho parlo)
The Anxiety -linwn by theee offfl
I rials clone lo t.cm rnl llu-rta waa rr-
I gartk'd a4 u favorable Mgo hy hlglij
I olflclala hen who cxjiectPd mmai
: detlulte aseara nce? vtoultl lie forth-
..miu- Quickly up. -u t-ompliatH-e with'
tho Amei-bau demand that the nuw!
I uongrrsM be not convened u nd (hit.
iiiicrtu ne - iiiuiu .'. .i
The position of the mcrh-an Pt-
cr nno ait Imwrxer. In that u m. -1
snmetlilng definite la . i mi-. . hy thoi
Muerta offMitls tito mm of'
neguiiationa would be fruit leaa.
N MIMlll K N IXiOlI ATIONS. i
TIiIn waa lire statm of ii. Mejüt-u't;
ti lute tonight. Kfforta byJ
ttoum-ellor of Huerta to Indiiee Jolini
l.linl ut era trui fo reoen the en-
tiro Mibjccl had not Imcii ii- -mi
up lo it lute hour Ii was riortoI
here. Mr. bind refund to gt hack t!
MexhN City nnleas -..me deflnlto'
promliso were fort licoml ng firotn Ocn- i
HVKKTA Ml NT si K RENDER. I
4'hnlrman liucuo. of tin i. re-
lattona committee In dlatnwsltic dU-í
puichcn from Meaieo Ity Mating llw
Mm ii.i - (onnaellorsT wore Marking to
i. ..p. n the negotiation- dcclni-cd that
tlh' only condition uMn which thut
could luí done xxpnhl i the complete
sin -rentier of Muerto
Though administration officials
continued optlmlatlc oxer the- MippuK
ih.t they were reeelvlnv frun ths
great oweta Uiey did not diNeiina the
situation In Mexico beyond ludlcutlng
agttJn that Huerta's elimination xaa
AiibAt MEXICAN rCEI4G.
Dispatches from Constitutionalist
headquarter st Nogiilcs Sonora nn-
ooiiticInK (teñera I i arrunxa's uIimiIuio
reiiiMHi to accept uny "transjutiun"
Willi lor. i-:n iiHlloilH liMiklllg toward
a mgulnllon or Mexico's luteiiuil af-
falra was not commenlod oimiii bjr
governimtrit offhlals here. It was
n . i- .i hi some inurters that (ion-
era 'arntnaa's ileclu ration wus In-
tended chiefly lo allay any leollnc
In Mexico thut he wa entering Into
any ullluiico wltli the I'nlted suite
a situation thut mlichl he ninth- an
I-sue It wus realised hero h mi de-
velop discord among hi- follower.
NO MEDIATION OFFERED. j
It In staled oh Hie authority of er-
sons In President Wilson's -onfltlencn
thut ihe Washington n dm lnlsl ration
has never offered medlutlon through'
W II Hn in fttiyartl If ule or uny other
Interfcrcm e xvllh a lew toward rcgu-1
latine Internal Affairs In Mexico. Tho'
sole puiM.-o or the parleys through'
Mr. Hale It I- pointed out ha been ;
to obtain .assiiruiiec- of protection of
all foreign interest- hi event the cm-J
hurgo on arms is lilted.
Wild. ATTACK MKXICALI.
fty Ih- I I'll mil ti . .
Mexhull Low. i i ' 1 1 Turn hi . .Nov. 14.
Itodolfo llulh-go ll ufiaek Mr&i-
eli tomorrow 01 Sunday aecordlntfj
In leilers Peceived h.-re today by
rrlendK The inaurgeni chief declarea j
he has a force of k.'.m men with which
he will cngag
K. doral garrlao
oincod Inn I i 1 i 1 1 i
Aineri. an res-
osa the border
in order i
ii ni u chati'
W 1 1 -S4 Wild IftlCMPH.
Hfi tin J-whiOr1 !. -
Umdon .. ii The Morning
Post In an edlioilsl says It nee ma
probable th.it President VVIIh.ui will
r. '.re ii dlstim t triumph lluerta's
siipportern huvlng realised that while
h military ii tiou miRht i oat the
I'nlted Htaia dai l . that country
would ho buund to triumph In the
w enrher lorocust.
ft'i th WH-UifYil Prrss
Washington. No M West Tex4
Ne Mexico .i mi Ar launa Genu rally
fair Maturduy and Nundav.
Joke Santa Claus
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 34TH YEAR, Ed. 2, Saturday, November 15, 1913, newspaper, November 15, 1913; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth196811/m1/1/: accessed September 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting University of Texas at El Paso.