The Houston Post. (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 35, No. 114, Ed. 1 Sunday, July 27, 1919 Page: 2 of 60
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THE HOUSTON ; POST: SUNDAY MORNING JULY 27191 9
THE HOUSTON POST
$20000 Auto Prize Race
Must Be Voted or Mailed on or Befor:Auut 6
(' NOTE -Courtons rnust
tied in teat package with number of rotes -written
1 on top.
Street ............ . Town . 4. 4 .
GOOD FOR 10 VOTES
of Mexico Urged by G)ngressman
Claude Hudspeth of El Paso
(Continued From Vtge One.)
?r tli at may be used in the national
$T jiw ' lpeth speech was an replj
1 J.I xw Vfred bv Congressman La-
ta1 one wiw i m j I tt
i-- v w or't 1 day igo. He
knowledge of affax " Mei heB
v .li k aeries Of molutiong
hlFl ?nniw.d the -etitement of Diax
which followed the v att..
aod the murder of Ma ."
he pictured as a drewnA. ' b h'
to establish a wpuWirt thatot
the United States in uL?J ?J je-
both Madero and l)e L f ; " e"
tailed the cruelUea of Huerta an d hw
treacherous conduct aut- . Bl
was the kmd ot a roan .H 4.
have had this country recomze. He to-
nied Laguardia's state men.l that Huerta
died in an El Paso jal .."Eft"? Ad
been incarcerated but d a died
in his palace home. . . . v.j
Felil DiM . he said W W
more than 400 men under b to and he
branded aim as a m i""'" '1-77 C.j
litical degenerate. Villa he ' "ad
for 18 years been a bandit and 1 aougDt
to disprove by statement of outnesses
ihe charge by Congreaaman L'Wuardm
that it had never been proved tn;U TIM
exectated the Columbua raid.
; Tell of VHla' Insole.
? Hudspeth graphically' porfwed a visit
e made to Villa' camp in Uw prttne of
'.he bandit s reign with a te'ram 'jroni
the department of state aO.!"0
Return American property. .'".'t.jSfj
flared be had no respect for the United
States for America nor AmeAcaa sot-
giers whom he said were Kw"?:
Jludspeth replied that the da
eome when Villa would cringe befoe tne
American soldier and said hi prcV'
va fulfilled when the bandit tied: be. tore
(he men W kkaki led Jy "Blaeaf Jos'
lie ai fc vta M tare ated in Cat" -
ranxa wtaa a knows He ie-v
scribed bim a ewnposed of pomposity
egotism and ignorance." His son-in-law
Aguilar now in Europe Hudspeth de-
cribed as an ignorant milt boy in hi
youth and a man of no attainments. Bo-
niias who represents the Mexican gov-
ernment here he said was an unknown
engineer.' Regarding-the latter' assert
tion that Mexicans who attacked Ameri-
cans or atole their property; were being
tiunished. he declared not a single-case of
jmniehment ceuld be established. He de-
clared passage of the Emerson resolution
.would not mean war. a the Mexican
liave- not forgotten Scott and Taylor or
General Hara Houston at Man Jacinto or
Crockett at the Alamo.
f lf Time for Actios' He ys.
? "They have not forgotten that the
' rrineo can fight." be shouted. He de
clared the time has arrived for American
tnt.rv.nSlftO hii ffiaHftim.H thm h ifl an
agitaHir.'sayiiig he only desired thai
American lives be protected. Be reier-
" :rd to the resolution passed by the Texas
'senate askmf that Texas be (pven an-
thority to protect ber citizens. He said
that was not necessary that the flag was
sufficient for the protection of all. He
urged that the United State say to Cr-
' ranxa whose soldier in uniform had
.been killed while on raid in tins country
.that he had failed to keep hi promise
' and that upon withdrawal of recognition
American troop be placed in Mexieo un-
: 'til a (table government la established.
- This remark was loudly applauded in-
dicaticg that a majority of hi bearer
-.shared his sentiments. He urged this
government to stand by tradition of the
. i nation and quoted from 'the last demo
cratic platform its declaration that the'
' party believed in the protection of Amer-
(lean lives at home and abroad. He said
' 'V. . rcai a Texan but an American and he
; feC that it was his duty to. place the
: facta c6re congress in order that
("American lives might be protected in
I benighted Mexico."
' At the close of his speech bi time
; haviDg beei twice extended in order that
; he might continue members crowded
about him on the floor to congratulate
liiirt and assure bim of their indorsement
of his position.
; HELD FOR RANSOM.
American Boy Kidnaped From HI
Father' Reach In Mexico.
By Leased Wire to The Houston Post
i . WASHINGTON July 26. On the
fbeels of President Wilson' proclamation
; demgned to tighten up the embargo on
i j xhipinentt of arm and ammunitions to
' j Mexico news of another outrage against
Han American reached the state depart -'
merit Saturday the kidnaping by bandits
.and holding for ransom a 14-year-old
J boy. . .
4 ; The state department was Informed by
jthe American embassy that Philip son of
"John West Thompson an American citi-
Ixen. had been kidnaped July 24 at Mila
' 'Flores 80 mile from Mexico City the
sboy being held for 1500 pesos ransom -
The abduction took place on the
; Thompson ranch the boy having been
f first robbed ot bis horse and revolver.
Simmt Petroleum Company
Crown Oil and Kefinln0 C.
Humbl Oil and Refining CO.
- Bought Sold Quoted
SHERWOOD & KING
v atecK arid Bond beaier.
. - Sold by
Houston Motor Car Co.
Preston and Carelln
for Trucks. Day or Night
Phone Proton 2096 .
be neatly trimmed.' and
The bandits it is repoirted have threat-
ened to kill the-boy unl ess the ransom is
paid within two days.
The state department immediately in-
structed the ambansador in Mexico City
to make strong representations to the
Mexican foreign office demanding re-
lease of the Thompson boy and punish-
ment of the outlaws. '
Mexico Regards Ta.mpico
Incident as Unimportant
Associated Press Report.
PARIS July 20 The Mexican lega-
tion here received a dispatcik Saturday
from the ministry of foreign affairs1 at
Mexico City asking the legation t make
it. known that the Tampico incident is J
The Tampico incident" referred to by
the Mexican ministry1 of foreign affairs
no doubt refers to the robbing of Ameri-
can sailors who went up the Temesi
river July 6 from the United States ship
Cheyenne anchored in the harbor.
BONfLLAS FOR PRESIDENT.
Associated Presa Report.
WASHINGTON July 26. Desiring to
elect a 'civilian president a group of
prominent men in Mexico City are urging
Ygnaaio Bonilla the Mexican ambassa-
dor to the United States t become- a
candidate for the presidency of Mexico
accenting to information received here
today through official channel. -Ambassador
Bonillaa ha not author
ised the use of his name in the canrpaigsj
and he aald today be desired to retirej
Mining Company Forced
tlo -Suspend Operations
Associated Press Report.
&L PASO. Texas July 26. The pres
ence' of 46 Villa follower under Mignel
Hotgun i the Villa Ahumada district. 85
mite sevutb of Juares caused the Eifup-
dou MinVng company to suspend all op
eration av jib miue j. r. ivuuiia pi:eai-
dent of the company said Saturday.
The EruKCion company is ownedt by
New York- and El Paso men. The mime
is located 40 miles east of Villa Ahuimada
where a federal garrison 1 stationed but
no protection is given the mine officials
saii The mine . office and store were
looted by Villa on hi march to Juarea
in jane. -
Boys' Sport Blouses
New arrivals just the thing- for boys vacation and sum-
mer wear. Well -made full cut shorf sleeves. In plain
whiteo fancy light and ' dark striped patterns ; all
. sizes 7 to 14 years
$ I Plaq Overalls
A practical garment for outdoor
play. .Made of tan blue and
striped Devonshire cloth trimmed
with red and blue fast 'color ma-
terials sizes 2 to 6r'$1.00
FINDS PARALLEL IN v
U. S. FORPRESENT
(Continued From Page One.) i
suited in tfisuppressioto of most'of the
disorders. 1 il . j v '
"We are now trying to arrange for a
renewal of the former system. Foreign-
ers in Mexico today are accorded every
protection. In the few disturbed area
they are occasionally made the victims
of bandits but in every case the govern
ment i devoting the utmost energy to
the pursuit and punishment of the crim-
"A few wandering bandits scattered
over an immense and sparsely settled
country a country of mountains and wil-
derness in part can keep a great many
troops' busy a your: own- western ex-
periences have dojnonstrated. The Mex-
ican government today is spending two-
third of its national income on the pur-
suit and punishment of bandit.
"Zapata and many other bandit chiefs
have been tracked to their lair and other
small bands are breaking uo. The gov
ernment today ia making a showing in
this tremendous task.
"Mexico has never repudiated any of
ner international Obligation and will
meet every debt which i due. She has
the resource to discbarge every obliga-
tion without making any serious drain
on her national wealth and as fast as
these assets become available with the
revival of industry she will meet her ob-
ligations. In the oil regions there has
not been one instance of confiscation nor
are the companies paying royalties. In
1918 they produced 64000000 barrels of
oil out of a -potential capacity of their
wealth of over 5.80000000 barrel..Tbeir
own published balance sheets chow their
prosperity and profit.
"The very intense propaganda of these
days when the principal bandits are
being killed or are surrendering to the
government forces or disbanding and
when the pacification of the country is in
sight is interpreted in Mexico as the last
effort of expatriates member of the old
rejrime of Mexico and their powerful con
federates and politician in Europe and
this country to precipitate armed inter-
vention as they feel that when the com'
plete pacification the rehabilitation of the
industries how in suspense the intensi
fication of commercial relatione and the
development of the wonderful resources
of the country their dread of an obsolet
despotic form of government and the
employment of two nations in armed con'
ilict will be a thing of the past."
Lined Up and Searched
Under Muzzles of Rifles
Associated Press Report.
LEAVENWORTH Kan. July 26.
The searching of 1600 of the 1900 prison
era in the strike at the disciplinary bar
rack at Fort Leavenworth took place
Saturday. Soldier with repeating rifles
were stationed around the big newet and
machine gun were placed to rake the
enclosure. With the prisoners in the
wing they were given the command to
line up. They all did so when they were
marched into the yard arm foled and
searched while standing between lines
of soldiers. The cell v were also
searched. Five wings were searched and
the sixth will be searched Sunday. No
dynamite or revolver were found but a
number of jackknivea and dagger made
from table knlve8 were discovered.
Colonel Rice stated Saturday evening
Union Suits 85c
- Known as the most practical children's
Union Suit like cut made of white
nainsook with strong webbing tape no
sleeves knee length j sizes 2 Q Cm
to 12 years . ..... 03C
that he would probably put the prisoner
to work Monday- morning. They will be
given a full ration meal before going to
work. . 1
Ueneral J. L.. Chamberlain iaraector
general of the United 8tat army ha
arrived bere to advise with Colonel Kice
nd to keen Secretary Baker informed of
the progress of quelling the strike.
Colonel Peter Hatrtai an assistant in
spector general also arrived from Waa
Uolonels Kice Harris and J. B. Allison
of the signal corps are boldia a confer-
ence but notamf has been aivea out' ae
to the result of the meeting.
Some Exceptional' Bagains.
For Monday and Tuesday.
Happy Home .-. 50c.
Houston Special 55e
Southern Blend 60o
M. & J. Blend 60c
Moahan and Java genuine ;.6So
We make a specialty of Dark
Roasted- Coffee for Louisiana
and French folks.
3 EXTRA SPECIALS-3
1 12-ounc can Royal OJ
Baking Powder ...uOC
4 rolls lOo Toilet
Your choice of any
Broom in the house for
These Brooms are worth from
11.00 to 11.25 each.
Sole distributors for Appel's.
Delicious Home Made Cakes.
Special orders filled for wed-
dings birthdays parties etc.
We Deliver Free.
1016 PRAIRIE AVE.
M 1 -lit J1.
A. M LEVY
JOE F. BASHARA
M H. EPSTEIN
' ' ' A
Grown Oil and Refining Co. .
Gulf Oil Corporation
Humble-Oil and Refining Co.
Magnolia Petroleum Co.
United Oil and Natural Gas Products Corp.
I 703-9-1 a Union Bade Eldg.
908 Congress Avenue Between Travis and Main
.1 I' ' ! : IM ' !i
will open for business with the facilities of a modern bank and pre-
pared to render a service to its' friends and prospective patrons that
GUARA1NTY FUND BANK Supervised and regularly exam-
ined by the Department of Insurance and Banking of the State of
4 PER CENT PAID ON TIM E DEPOSITS-hterests on these
accounts figured semi-annually. Let us assist you in cultivating the
habit of thrift
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES Boxes in our Safety Deposit
Vault will be rented at moderate prices. '
BANKING HOURS For the convenience of our patrons we
will open at 8:30 a. m. and close at 5 p.m. Saturdays until 6 p. m.
Managed by experienced officers and directed by successful
business men we invite your business whether large or small. Our
faculties are such as should make a connection one of mutual satis-
faction. You are welcome to our counsel in financial matters' and be
assured of the strict confidence in which the business of our patrons
will be held. .
Give us an opportunity to serve you. It will be appreciated.
' Don't forget our opening date Wednesday July 30th at
8:30a. m. '
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
R. L. YOUNG President
CAPT. J. A. Herring Vfee President
IKE L FREED Vice Prsident
LOUIE COHN Actire Vice President
Cotton Scale Beams
Cotton Picking Sacks
Cotton Trucks . ; "
Wagon Covers '
...... .. ... ... ...
end y your order or writ
for- brloe and Irrroirmatlot;'
We ship quick. .
5b STE3EL CO.
Phones Preston 332-377
& Natural Gas Products
(Circular on Request
NEUHAUS & COMPANY
Union National Bank Building
. ' "I
ELI MARKS Cashier
F. E. HOOD Assistant Cashier
D. S. CROWLEY Assutant Qashier
R. M. HUFFINGTON
GEO. A. HILL JR. .
We don know anything
about rjlttra op whether '
.Uhe. LeluX oii 'Nation .
will weW-but DO.
know' thl science o Opt1
i " Your ey wiU be GLAU
CLARK I COMPANY;
Optometrlk and Optioians
918 Ttas Avenue
' HOJ8T0N "
atnt Obtain ad Trademark and
Office at 709 Kl BuUtflna.
Phone Prestoa 47M. Houston. Texas.
Pi TURTTnO THE O
0ST lVMT ADrS
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; ykt pep- Slon Second Floor
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The Houston Post. (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 35, No. 114, Ed. 1 Sunday, July 27, 1919, newspaper, July 27, 1919; Houston, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth608705/m1/2/: accessed November 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .