The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on May 9, 1916 · Page 6
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 6

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Tuesday, May 9, 1916
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6 THE INDIANAPOLIS STAB, TUESDAY, MAY 01916. !··· !· I CAMP INTERESTS UNIVERSITY UN Club Leaders Will Meet Thursday to Outline Program for Volunteers From Schools to Take Training. BOOTH TARKINGTON WILL TALK H. 0. Garman Spends Two Days "at Purdue University Stirring Up Interest There Among the Students. Houston Authority on Tax Who Speaks Here Tomorro Plans for the participation of members of the University Club in the military training camps to be hold at Fort Benjamin Harrison this summer and fall will be discussed at a meeting at the club Thursday night.. Charles J\iartlndale will be, chairman of the-.meeting.'. II. McK. Landon is chairman of the committee on arrangements. It is expected that Booth Tarklngton and.Meredith Nicholson will be among tho speakers. At that time it Is probable a definite program will be outlined for the enrollment of college and fraternity men In one of--ilie-camps. One of the questions that will be presented at the meeting is whether enrollment shall be by groups, fraterri- itles or colleges and whether the University Club's nucleus of volunteers can --be-made--in to-a-se.para-te-company-of 150 men for one of t h e , camps. Class From University Club. Capt.'John J. Toffey of the regular army, who is assigned to the Indiana National Guard ns Inspector-instructor, has offered to lead a class of volunteers from the University, Club through the elementary 1 practice that every soldier learns soon after enlistment. If a class Is .formed it will meet t w i c e , a week with Capt. Toffey as instructor. The members will be taken through the school of the soldier and the school of the sqund and will be taught something about the care of the rifle. Military courtesy will be another subject of Instruction. practically the sanie instruction will bo given by "officers of the N a t i o n a l - G u a r d . to all camp volunteers who applv fnr the elementary training. Outsiders who desire such instruction will be welcome fit the weekly drills of any company (if tho I n - diana National Guard at the armory, 410 North Capitol avenue, a c c o r d i n g ' t o . announcements by captains of tho companies and Maj, L. R. Naftzger, commander of the Indianapolis I n f a n t r y Battalion. Among the men who have expressed an Interest In .the participation of University Club members in the training cavips are Mr. Landon, H. W. Bennett, .president of the Stnte Life Insurance'Company; II. II. Harrison, president of the. Merchants Heat and Light C"mpany, and .T. D. Forrest, general manager of the Citizens' Gns Company. A tentative list of volunteers "for the training carn.ps posted at the club contains fifteen names. Stirs Interest at Purdue. . H. O. Gorman, chief · engineer of the Indiana Public Service, Commission and formerly a member of the f a c u l t y of Purdue University, spent two days in Lafayette to discuss attendance at the train- ings camps with Instructors and students of the university and citizens of Lafayette. . Two\ faculty members assured Mr. Garman they would enroll in one of the camps. They are L. W. Wallace of the mechanical engineering department, who is the executive engineer for Indiana on the national naval advisory'board,'ami Albert Smith of the department of civil engineering. Rosier Levering, captain of Battery C, Indiana National Guard/ Is chairman JOSEPH J. PASTORIZA. Joseph J, Pastoriza, tax commissioner of Houston, Tex., will tell members of the Chamber of Commerce about the · 'Houston Plan of Taxation," of which he Is tho author, at a noon meeting tomorrow In the chamber building. Mr. TRADE EXTENSION TRIP ROUTE IS ANNOUNCED Four-Day Toyr Under Direction of Chamber of Commerce Will Include Visits to Many Northern Indiana Cities. An official Itinerary of the four-day trade extension tour of northern Indiana, to be conducted May 22, 23, 24 and 25 under the direction of the wholesale trade division of the Chamber of Commerce, was issued yesterday. A letter signed by Otto D. Lefler, chairman of the trade extension committee, says In part: "If you wish to Invade, see and explore Indiana territory, unknown to many but very profitable to all our well-known Indianapolis firms, send us word, puck your grip and leave on Monday night, May gr 22, by sleeper on the finest steel train over sent out of Indianapolis. The trip Is the most Important ever pulled off .by tho wholesale trade division and we expect all the heads of the houses to be with us. Already we have many applicants that have signed up for two or three to the house, even before the publicity department has sent out the itinerary. Economy In Co-Operation. In co-operation there is strength and economy. By your going you will make the trip .very reasonable for yourself and all. Don't wait until the last minute and expect to get just what you want. Remember the early booster gets.the train. on Border Fdi[ Again CONCLUDED FROM PAQG ONE. shook his head. Oeiw. Scott and Funston appeared determined and at Unjos spoke animatedly, Another Meeting Likely. Sub-secretary Amador, after the conference, announced that no decision had been reached and that another meeting probably would be held. Much Interest was taken tonight In word reaching here from'Marathon regarding a story told by a minister, name unknown, who reached there, returning from an automobile tour through the district raided last Friday night. According to this man's utory, the body of one of the bandits was found near Glenn Springs Sunday and on It were papers which Identified him as a Carranza follower. No further report came to Gen. Funston from the raided district In the Big Bend country. The only news of the day was the arrival of two troops of cavalry from Fort Clark and two from El Paso at Marathon, where they started southward on a nlnety-flve-mlle march. _ Gen. Funston refused to Indicate wheui- er a second expeditionary force Is to go Into Mexico near Boqulllas. Considerable significance was placed In his reply to a question asked him. He was asked If a report from Washington that troops may already have crossed waa true. "Not Yet" Over Line. He replied that he believed they had "not yet" gone over. This afternoon's conference caine at the end of a day of rumors and speculation which reached their height In the report that a split in relations between the United States and Mexico was about to occur because Gen. pbregon was unable to Remember, the date, Monday night, May command the support of the various Mex- 22; Tuesday, Wednesday,' Thursday, lean -generals for the tentative agree- home at 10 or 11 Thursday night. Three merit Kustorlza is a disciple of Henry G.eorge and at present Is working with the Joseph Fels Foundation In a sinjjle tax propaganda. He was elected tax commissioner of Houston In 1911 on n platform advocating the exemption of-industrial values and the concentration of taxation on land val- uta. Despite constitutional bars In Texas, where the equal assessment of all classes ] of property in prescribed by the organic liiw, Air. Pastotlzii, suc'jeeded in putting his Idens into practice. Land' was assessed for Its true value, buildings, other Improvements and machinery, were listed for 25 par cent and u t i l i t y franchises on the basis of the value. ot, the streets- arid" sidewalks URKII. Bank deposits and personal effect?) wore omitted. Houston experienced :m exceptional l n i I I U i n g und Ind u s t r i a l I K K . i n . f i f t e r the Pastorlza system of t a x a t i o n was enforced. ' M i . ,"i«f;ii;r,isi'i was re-elected tax commissioner for the i n l r d term- last year, days of work, boosting, pleasure an'd good fellowship and, last of .all, 'doing some- thlng_for_IiLdlanapoJLs," The cities to be visited Include Hammond, Kiist Chicago, Whiting, Indiana Another story which went the rounds was to \ t h e - effect that at the Sunday meeting in the Immigration station the American- conferees 'ha~d~iKftifl«a~tt«r Mexican minister of war' that the United was . told that the government Harbor, Gary, Porter, Michigan City, La- i .States had reared the limit of Its pa- porte, New Carlisle, South Bend, Mlsha- tienco and Insisted on a speedy decision, waka, Klklmrt, Goshen, Mlllersburg, i According to this story, Gen. Obregon Llgonier, Kenclallvllle, Corunna, Water- "'" *" M ***"* *i*~ ».TM«-~«~ ~ n ,,^~»A^t loo, Angola, Auburn and Fort Wayne. Intense Suffering Found in Captured Portion of France NEW YORK, May 8.--Herbert Hoover, chairman of the commission for relief in . would consent to no further concessions and the proposed .protocol would have to be signed as drawn up, The participants In the conference refused to discuss. what had been said In this connection, but the stories came from, persons in such close touch with the situation that they were given 'much credence. Lends Color to Reports. The. attitude today of the principals to the conference .lent color to the reports. Gen. Obregon was in: serious consultation with his military 'advisers and x with Andreas Garcia,- Mexican consul at 'El , i n ' f : . - ' o f a b i t t e r fight nwilnst him by i Belgium, In a report made public today ! I';iso, bp.fure 8 o'clock this morning. persons opposed to bid theories. Sentences of 19 Are Commuted . ; CONCLUDED FROM PAGE ONE. in New York, states that suffering Is very Other discussions took place throughout acute in the captured portion of northern od news? % satisfy} JV France because of the food shortage. He appeals for more funds. Mr. Hoover recently Investigated conditions In Lille, Valenciennes and Roubalx, a territory Comprising 1,250,000 people.' He found the meat shops closed, the dealers soiling dog i meat, and the soup shops unable to oper- | ate because of the shortage. In Lille, Mr. Mnover said, the d e a t h - rate had doubled I In the last month and showed no signs I of decreasing. Prices for food- had be' th Funston held closely to their private car, except at lunch time, waiting for a request for another meeting tp come from Juarez. Gen. Scott said that he and Gen. Fun- to act. He explained that the next move n , u s t ron'io t'lQin the Mexican conferees, I r e p l y i r i ? when lie was asked If .the Amer- would take any steps to hasten the the day tho Irish disturbances began, has i come ' Jl ' ohibulve ' '"' H been arrested. On the K a t u r d a y before the trouble started he Kent out a notice, Pv-t;'o;iii'^ inil'T-tiltfily' Hip. rinrarle of. volunteers arranged for Easter Sunday; tylaeNeill held a high position in the accountant K e r i n r a l ' s ' o f f i c e , but--resigned to take a professorship in the national u n i v e r s i t y . n u m b e r of 1'io'lurs have been arrested and are being t r i e d In t h ^ police, courts: A largo mlantity of gooclH taken In. these opor:.itlonn lias Park Memorial Committee Continues Urgenl Appeal for Fund for Turkey Run -t- been m-.overed'. Services were resumed . A n Appeal to the Citizens of Indianapolis: in the churches today. E X A M I N E G O V E R N M E N T POSTS. Officials Find Branches of Service Honeycombed Wltn Disloyalty. . DUBLIN, May 8.~-The government Is making a · rigorous examination Into all Its local departments with the object of .of a Lafayette committee t h a t , w i l l got | purging tlu'iw "f reboln. Tho Sinn Fein · enlistments for the Fort Harrison, camps I Inaurrectign .ttn.s i;evealorl ..that m a n y In the city and at the university. Lieut 1 , Edward R. Coppock of Indianapolis will address a public meeting at lyafayetto next Monday. Adjt. Gen. F. L. Bridges said yesterday that citizens of ISlUhart are showing For the last three weeks an effort has been m a d e ' t o raise a sum of money to purchase lands to bo presented to the state of Indiana as a memorial of its citizenship for the centennial year, The committee started out with .the fixed determination to vaise at least $25,000, feeling that a smaller sum would not be commensurate with the place the city holds In tho state. The cheeifulness with which the major- tlcularly t h e of tlie government 'service, par- ! Ity' of people who have beeii approached have b f - c n ' - i have given sums, .large or small, to this. combed with disloyalty. The Invnstlga- I worthy object makes the committee feel (ion tluii? fnr han 'covered the case of a : that there ~are many people in the city high pontofflce official who lived in a who desire to make subscriptions, but house which hnd been used as an ar- deejrlnterest In the training camp, and it j sonal by the rebels. . A large magazine (it explosives, nrrvs n.nd ammunition was discovered in this house. la probable a large number of men of-that city will enroll for a month's training at Fort Harrison. Elkhnrt Is one of the' two or three cities In Indiana where business and professional men . maintain an associate company of, the regular . National Guard organization. They meet'''at'-regular---intervale--with the guardsmen, and by their presence and eupport encoiirasre the soldiers to redouble their efforts at drill. Senator Robinson to Go. State Senator Arthur R. Robinson of Indianapolis, who was a candidate In the March primary for the Republican nomination 'for United States senator, - has undertaken 'the: formation of a new National Guard, company In the '. city, and If he Is successful will become Its com- Indiana Democrats In House -Vote A gainst Larger Army who have not been seen. The committee, therefore, makes this appeal to all citizens who desire to con- "Nut one step." . · In the rnltldlo of the morning, Gen. Obregon emerged from his private .car long enough to: state that there would b e - a conference about noon. Twelve o'clock came, however, but. without a "meeting. In the afternoon word wast given out. by Consul Grcia that the conferees would get together some t i m e ' a f t e r 3 o'clock, perhaps' about 5. In the meantime, the American representatives denied all knowledge t h a t a meeting was to be held. Steps evidently meant to keep secret the meeting place wore taken. Gen. Funston left the private car late In the" afternoon for a destination not an- as 4:30 o'clock ported that he asleep. Newspaper men were on hand, howe.ver, when Gen. Obregon and his party drove up. Gen. Funston soon returned, Gen. Ohregon had his train all prepared ' r r i trip ppiitrnvarrl prior to the conferences. Disappointment was evident .1: ionK the Mexicans over their failure to depart. WASHINGTON IS HOPEFUL. Believes Co-Operation of Troops Will Result/From Negotiations. WASHINGTON, . May 8.--Administration officials are hopeful that effective co- between n p o n ppn nim'r.TM nn w i l t u n t i l nii..i iui«in h u t ' ope'anon DBiween Aineiican ana M \ViUl .Ulltll CUIIt'll .upon, Out i t,. nnnB *n o v t n r m l n n t n t h a li.iv.fi r,t ir m i h u m - l n H n n a at nnoo r.n »°OP8 IO CXiei minaTO the Band Of send in their subscriptions at once on the blanks published In the daily papers. ' SOL S. KISRR, Chairman committee .for city of Indlan- upolis. CSpcclal to The Indlaiuip.oHs Star.] WASHINGTON, May s.--The Indiana congressional'delegation divided on party lines today on the question of a largo regular army and the creation of a volunteer army. On the proposition to Increase the standing army to 250,000 men, -as contained In the bill which has passed *the 'Senate, Representative Moores and RICHARD LIBBBRr Chalrman state park memorial committee. FRANK B. WYNN, LEO M. RAPPAPORT, JOHN H, HOLLIpAV JRi manrflnw nfflppr H n n n t n r Rnhlnann ooM i WoOda VOled !'aye" and Repr.eailtatlveS mandlng officer. Senator .RoWnson said Adalf . i Barnharti Cllnei Cox _ cun opi Dlx , yesterday he had recruited about twenty men, and he expects to have the required number for the formation of a company . within two weeks. The new company ··will be designated as "B" of the Indian- apc'ls battalion. Applications for enrollment In the .training camp ·were received yesterday fro."i Alexander ft. Holljday of the Nation 1 Concrete Company, Terminal Build- 1W ; .._~ -.~;.- r . T ^'ESwjtmb/-IIaye3ti^24Q Delaware street. ° i n order for 20,000 posters to adver-1 on, Gray, Lleb, Morrison, Moss and Bauch voted*.''no." The delegation divided in exactly the same .way on the Senate proposal tn ci'e? ate a volunteer army. Moorcs and-Woods { voted for the volunteer army and all the other Indiana members against it. Kxplainlng his vote against th volunteer army, Representative Adalt raid: "It Is absolutely certain that th vol- T £'uitl not both exist.- I 'am for tV .... . believe Congress ought to make, a i ':(inon- t.lsc f le three camps was placed vaster! able appropriation to pav - dar 'f the executive' committee of tho : iV-, l ; Hi f- · their time cit'^'i' training camp, bureau. ' tnding drlllSi" the it- Subscription for tho I N D I A N A STATE PARK MEMORIAL . · ' ' * FUND. The Bum of ? I B . h e r e b y sub- Hcrlbcd to the State Park Memorial Funil, to go to the purchase of scenic tracts of land t h a t . a r c to be preserved tor public UHC, and which are to form tha foun- datluti of a perpetual state park aystem, Signed. City. Street No. State.... '' ' ' ' a' Mall all subscriptions to Sol S. Klser, treasurer state park committee, Meyer- Ktser Bank, Indianapolis, M President Eats Peanuts and Laughs Heartily at Antics of Circus Clowns Ljaa True Home Wine HE rare delight of America's most delicious Grapes is concentrated in every bottle of this dear, golden'hued wine I , The Light Wine Tha Right Wine For the Home It meets every demand for hospitality in the Home, at the club, rywhcrc-r-always zcstftil--always just sweet mough. Sold wherever wine is sold. eve Pbof ,'DW ' I G A R R E'T T C 0 . \Vlnieg»tf I Pianist jttmtlcanWliiiGrowtn~~Ejt. 1833 I Norfolk, Vn. St. Louie, Mo. WASHINGTON, May 8.--President Wilson* went to the circus tonight. Son ted on the front row, fanning hlm- uelf and Mrs. Wilson with a palm? leaf fan and sharing a bag of peanuts with Secretary MoAdoo, he apparently lost nothing of the holiday,spirit of the occasion. A grofip of clowns, who' carried out their funniest antics Just in front of- him, found a particularly appreciative spectato^ in the Resident, who many times laid back in tils chair and laughed heartily. "When the party entered-tho^ big tent the crowd of several thousand rose and cheered. As he passed one of tho rings the President took off his hat and laughingly made a motion as if to throw it in. The crowd quickly caught the .point and applauded again. HARDWARE STORE 18 ENTERED. Burglars entered the hardware store of Charles Koehrlng, 878 Virginia avenue, sometime between the closing of the store Saturday night and yesterday morning by breaking out a glass, in a roar window. The intruders made their exit through a rear door which they opened from tho inside. Koohrlng, the police nald, was out of the city and It could not be learned whether anything was taken. STEAMSHIP MOVEMENTS. GIBRALTAR---Sailed: Steamer Duca a'Aosta (from Naples). Now York. SHANGHAI--·Arrived: Nippon Maru, Sun Steamer Panama Francisco, YOKOHAMA--Arrived: Maru, San Pranclnco. ANTOFAOASTA--Arrived: Steamer Santa Cruz, San Francisco. LIVKRPOOL--Arrived: Steamer St. Louis, New York. Sailed: Steftrriora Oarpathla, New York; Philadelphia, New York. HONO KONG--Salled: Steamer Kalfuku Maru. Soattle. , · _ ' VALPARAISO--Sailed:' Steamer George W, Elder, San Francisco. BATAVIA--Sallcd: Steamer Arakan San Frnnclaco. NEW YORK--Sailed: Steamer Ryndam, Rotterdam; Tiiocanla, Liverpool; Madonnn, ' can outlaws which raided Gdenn Springs, TeX., last Friday night will follow the conclusion of the conference at '151 Paso between Gens. Scott .and Obregon. In the.meantime, both at the War and State Department It was stated officially that Gen. Funston has full authority to send his troops across tha border on any hot trail. Secretary Baker conferred with President Wilson this evening, but he said later there had been no developments In the situation. He declined to discuss wjiat steps had been taken by Gen. Funsr ton or what recommendations he had made. Only meager details of the raid have, reached Washington, The latest was a consular report from Eagle Pass saying that three civilians and three soldiers had been killed and two soldiers wounded and that the four remaining men of the'little squad of cavalrymen were missing. The missing troopers may have Joined -the psose which folowed the trail of the bandits toward-the border. · No More Troops in Sight. Officials would not comment on border advices, saying Gen. Funston had re- strengthened. The question of catling out a portion of the National Guard Is not under immediate consideration, however, and as the only other means of adding materially to the border guard would be to employ coast artillery troops as infantry for that purpose, there Is nothing to indicate that Gen. Funston's force is to be increased, Senator Borah issued a statement urging, that additional troops be ordered to the border and that any man or party in Mexico which sought to embarrass the task of protecting American Interests' be treated as enemies of"~tHe~eoiTntry. :~ "It must be apparent to any one at all familiar with the situation," said the senator, "that Carranza can not restore order in Mexico; he can not establish a go-vernment, and what concerns us most, he can not protect tho .border." Tho Glehn Springs raid has eerved to make clear the attitude of the State Department regarding Gen. Carranza's note suggesting the withdrawal of the Amerl. can expedition. It was stated officially that the agreement suggested by Gen. Carranza In the first exchanges of notea for a reciprocal right to cross the border on any recurrence of the Columbus rad, still was assumed to he in force. Only the status of the present expedition Is involved, it was said, in the present diplomatic situation and the Scott- Obregon military discussion at El Paso, The right to pursue outlaws who engaged In subsequent raids was clearly stated in the original proposal from Carranza, and If Funston's men go across in pursuing tho Glonn Spring raiders, they will be covered by that agreement, regardless of the status of Gen, "Pershlng'a expedition. ' City of Mexico Notified by Raid. Secretary Lansing forwarded representations to Carranza through Special Agent Rodgers at tho City of Mexic» last night when the news of the Glenn Springs raid was confirmed. The do facto government was notified of the facts of the raid and it was indicated that Mr. Rodgers was\ Instructed -to inform Mexican officials that the United States assumed that they would take, prompt steps to capture and punish the raiders. The region below the border from Glenn Springs, and from which the, bandits are said to have- come, Is Included in that over Which Cafranssa has declared himself to have control. No additional information as to the Identity of the bandits was received. Beyond the report of the men of the Httla garrison that cheers for both Villa and Carranm were heard there is nothing as yet to say to what faction they belong. MISSING TROOPERS RETURN. TWo Privates Disappeared After Fight With Mexican Outlaws. MARATHON, Tex., May 8.--PHvate Roscoe Tyroo anfl 0. O. Compton arrived You can hardly wait--something big is going to happen. And then the good newt comes--it does satisfy! That's the identical thing Chesterfields do for your smoking-they satisfy! And/ yet, Chesterfields are mild! It is this combination of mildness and "satisfy" that is giving smokers a new kind of enjoyment. No other cigarette can offer you what Chesterfields do-- because no cigarette maker can copy the Chesterfield blend! Try Chesterfields--today! Car. 20forlOc Attractive t!n» of 100 Che*tarfi«M» tent, prepaid, «n receipt of SOc, If your dealer cannot *ui»lv yon. Addreost Llgcett Myers Tobacco Co., 212 Fifth Awe, New Y«rk City --and yet they're MILD late this -afternoon in company with Sergt. Smyth. They were brought here on a motor car from Glenn Springs. Anxiety ~haxl"beeri felt for these v two men; as Tyree disappeared after the fight be- and arms burned, wandering In the creek bottom." There are fears for the safety of six Americans employed at the Porto. Rico DeBoqulllas mines, which are located five miles across the Rio Grande, In Mexico. -- -- -, ,, ^ . ,- -,,- j- - , - . _ . ,, - , , . i * / t 1 4 H I I C I 5 CLVi \JOO l i l Q J-V1U V J i U lllld lit. iT-UJj-V J ViWt tween the bandits and the patrol at Glenn : No wor - d has come f r o m there and the Springs and.Comptpn had been reported officla i s of t h e C0 m pa ny are unable to affirm or deny reportg-that Mexicans have attacked the Americans. taken into Mexico by the marauders,- It is believed now that the man reported kidnaped with John Deemer from below Boqujllas -was named Coy. Sergt. Smyth was in command of the patrol at Glenn Springs which was attacked by Mexican bandits Friday night. Private Tyree was In agony when brought to Marathon, His right arm and toot were badly burned in the fire that drove him and his comrades from the adobe house where they were beleaguered by the Mexicans at midnight Friday. Tyree fled down a creek, where he was found tRe next day. Sergt. Smyth came in with him on a truck. ' - - . Compton, whose little son Garnett was riddled with bullets In the raid, told how the Mexicans surrounded the settlement with the apparent object of killing all the soldiers .and then sacking the place at their leisure. . .v "L-hieard,*the.,souud;of, .many. fe_e:tiUpqn: th'e 'rocks," : said Compton, Whose home was but a short distance from the soldier encampment, "and then two Mexicans with handkerchiefs' tied across their faces, stuck- their heads in the front door and asked If any soldiers were there. I answered them and looked out and 'saw Mexicans coming In f».ll directions yelling as loudly as 'they could. "They opened fire on the adobe house and I went and got my rifle and counted my cartridges. I had only 100. Sitting at tKe" window I'waited for them to attack. J ly 8 'i ea Ez°J d *CiU "fwcT TfrotHers, TFowE with her owafSr tumbled out of bed. Louise put her arms' around my neck and said she was afraid. I'plcked-her up and leaving the two boys behind, carried'her out of the back door to the shack of a Mexican washerwoman who* took care of her. "I .started back to the' house to set Garnett and Howard, Garnett was only 4 and his. brother 6 years old. But I could not make It. The Mexicans were too t Ick and I could not' shoot my way through them. I emptied my gun, but they rowded me and I had to head for the ct sek and slip behind a rock. In the mean Ime I f--und Tyree with his feet CAVALRY SENT TO SCENE. Two Troops Ordered Into District Raided by Villa Bandits. MARATHON, Tex., May_8.~The troops. of American cavalry, sw^ung southward this afternoon into the Big Bend country, moving on' to Glenn Springs, where 'three soldiers lost their lives and a little boy was shot to death in the raid by Villa bandits Friday night. The 100 and more cavalrymen belonging to Troops A and B of the Eighth Cavalry and under the command of Maj. George T. Langhorne and two troops of the Fourteenth Cavalry, commanded, by, Col.-,F..',W.,,.,Sibley.,., v fr,Qm : Fort' Clark, go forward .tomorrow. - - · - · - · A strict censorship is enforced to screen the troop movements In the field campaign in whatever form it takes either in the pursuit of the Villa bandits or in the orotectlon of the border from further attacks. . Unconfirmed reports are current at Boqulllas \hat bodies of bandits are operating in numbers on the Mexican side. The number of'cavalrymen under present orders to proceed toward the river indicate that no effort w'lll be made to pursue the bandits into Mexico unless they are observed near .the border. In that event T^Kaie^nW~M^x*rc"OT=tarrtt^^ attempted that might carry the American forces fifty or more miles into Coahuila. It was learned here that after the raid on Glenn Springs the bandits split their forces Into two bodies, one holding toward the Rio Grande and fording the river at Boqulllaa and the other, about forty In number, working southeast and reoroeolng the river at San Vicente. It was here that they were observed by a Mrs. Hart, a school' teacher, who reported *.hat the bandits, mounted, crossed the Ri Grande about 6 o'clock Saturday night ind disappeared into Mexico. Hair Often Ruined By Washing With Soap Soap should be used very. carefully, if you want to keep your hair looking its .best. Most soaps and prepared shampoos contain top much alkali. This dries the scalp, makes the hair brittle antf ruins it. The best thing for steady use is just ordinary mulsifled cocoanut oil (which is pure and greaseless) and is better than the most expensive soap or anything else you can use. One or two teaspoonfuls will cleanse the hair and scalp thoroughly. Simply moisten the' hair with water a,nd rub it in. It makes an abundance of rich, creamy lather, which rinses out' easily, removing every particle of dust, dht, dandruff and excessive oil. The hair tii'e ''scalp "soft" and .the hair fine and silky,, bright, lustrous, fluffy and easy to manage. You can get mulsifled cocoanut oil ftt any pharmacy, It's-very, cheap, and a few ounces will supply every member of the 'family for' months,--Adv. easy way to eSiffi»^5^«£^^'ft Bg^iSi^Kr^Hi^^ 'ftJ'^^^iffiai^aiBli'ly? Reslnol Ointment, with Resinol Soap, usually stops itching instantly. Unless the trouble iag^ue to some serious internal disorder, it quickly ' and easily heals most cases of eczema, rash, or similar tormenting skin or scalp eruption, even when, ./other treatments have given little relief. Physicians have prescribed Resinol for over twenty years. Realnpl Ointment, with the' help of Resinol Soap, clears riway pimples and dandruff. Sold by nil drugjrlots. For trial eke free, write to Dept. U«R, Rcnl- nol, Baltimore, HA. Wear a There's a distinct advantage in having a dia- - mond--the value is always increasing. We have a big stock here, and you'll do well to see us before you buy. Diamonds Sold On Easy Payments Cray, (iribhen Gray Cor. Ohio, Illinois nnd Indiana ' EXCURSIONS Sunday, May f_Ttd ^t MUM MHH LouisviUe,Ky. ANffl RETURN . . Special train, leaven Union Stntlon 7;45 n. m. 'ItcturnlnR, leavea JUtilsvlllo 7:00 j. m. Htvmo date. /

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