The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 252, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 30, 1914 Page: 1 of 8
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THE SHAWNEEI DAILY NEWS-HERAI n
Regular atteraoon Associated Press and special fall - .
Shawnee Daily Herald, Vol. 16 I Consolidated I
Shawnee Daily Naws, Vol. 16 L Dec. I 19H J
special lull Saturday nlghC reports, direct by leased wire.
TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 30, 1914."
*■ Hl'KKTA TO FLEE!
♦ By Associated I'ress.
Washington, June 30.—Pri-
vate dispatches from Mexico
City today said Huerta had
sent hiB son and daughter
toward Puerto Mexico, and
was making preparations tor
his own departure soon.
This Information was con-
veyed to the state depart-
protocol relating to the future evac-
uation of Vera Cruz by American
Withdrawal Is Desired.
Without it the International con-
troversy would not be completely
settled. The Huerta delegates are
anxious that a short period be fixed,
extending frojp the day of recog
nltion by the United States of the
provisional government within which
the American forces should sail
The Inconsistency of attempting
to hold an election in all Mexico
while American troops are encamped
on a part of national territory has
been advanced as an argument
against continued occupation and
there is little doubt that the Amer-
ican government will confine its op-
erations to a definite period before
withdrawal of General BVinston's
The suggestion has been made by
♦ one of the participants that General
Intel state Commerce Commissioners Who Cet Great Supreme'ODmi
WINE MESS IN
Harlan, chairman; Edgar E. Clark II.
Huerta might voluntarily withdraw qtf.^ * decision of the United For many years the transcontin-1 Panami r „ , a,
tice irrespective of the me- ' Bupreme court in the inter- ental lines have charged ■ freight
- mountain cases the Interstate com
merce commission has been
♦! from office irrespective of the me
diation proceedings and appoint at
once an impartial and neutral com-
missioners capable of administering
of government to all factions. Such
a plan would remove the principal u,uel OI ">e com- The excuse has been that at the
pretext of the constitutionalists' 8°me tW° years ag0 "aboard points like Seattle Tiro
campaign on Mexico City-the ellm-1 ["f, ra'es fr<™ -stern points ma, Portland, San Franc ^ "
t0 the inland states of the far west they came Into competition
MY AMSon vi iin eli
Niagara Falls, June 30.-—After a
conference between Ambassador Da
Gama of Brazil and Minslters Naon campaign on Mexico City—the elim
carry freight to
— given Seattle, some 400 miles („Pn,0,
enormous power, which it has for west That lK "
:zjzs rrto rrThe more *r a ™^
y °f the °rder of the com- The excuse has been that at the
. —— can
more to be carried cheaper on water than
po ane than to by rajj the roa(j8 have met the
and Suarez, it was announced the J Ina"on of Huerta. I wea'tern'"'^^°' th° far W88t they came ^to"" competition0' with
mediation conference would formal- In vlew of the disorganization ... M !'S g arul Oregon, water carriers around Cane Horn
ly recess tomorrow until such a amonS the constittuionalist leaders I ?' ™evada and others, has been And later they will come Into con,'
time as the constlttuionaiists' dele-1 Huerta's successor might be stimu- Phe'd by the court'
gates and Huerta representatives lated to press for recognition by the
could confer Informally on Mexico's United States or at least Its moral'
petition with vessels through
support while trying to effect
reconciliation between the opposing
Should the constitutionalists re-
fuse all proffers of peace and sweep
to Mexico City there are many
OV ASSOCIATED I'KESS.
Niagara Falls, Ont., June 30.—Me-
ulatlon is In a most complex state.
ItB principals are undecided wheth-, —- —-
er to adjourn formally or to recess cl08e to the mediators here that be-
and renew their efforts through the "eve the Wilson administration, if
American government toward bring- consistent with its previous policy
ing the constitutionalists and Huer-. would not care to extend recognition
ta delegates into conference of Mex-' t0 a movement that had been set up
ieo's Internal problem. While the arbitrary force and had spurned the
signing of the series of protocols wayfl of peace. It is practically cer-
coverlng various phases of the In- j,aln that Brazil, Argentine and Chile
ternational ^ situation has brought will hesitate long before recognizing
forth confident expression from
«8ome quarters here that mediation
has been a success, skepticism has
arisen among otherB vitally connect-
ed with the proceedings as to wheth-
er anything of value actually has
That war has been averted gen-
erally is admitted, but of the actual
such a government.
IIY ASSOCIATED I'll I0SS.
WAR ON SATS |r "i
TO STAMP OUT' ~ '
THE PLAGUE I
loss for twelve months would have ' ,, ,PB 8ursoon w"o ™ay
been 11,553,096. .. Iiailted supply of spirits on
"V ASSOCIATED I-IIESS.
I Washington, June 30.—Afloat and
ashore, today sees the last ot tho
wine mess m the United States
navy. Secretary Daniel's famous pro-
hibition ore'er goes into effect at mid
night tonight, after which any offi-
cer caught In possession of alcoholic
liquor on board ship or at any naval
Station is guilty of misconduct. There
is only one exception, made in the
case of tho ship's surgeon who may
hand for medical use only.
If ">e commissioners decide to is- miral or cant it
water competition. The commission 8116 a now order for a reduction of „ . n 8 as BuiIty 88 the
had, however, reduced the rates to I ''al™ " wl" become a matter of or' llquors for Ti"8 3 8t°°k °f Wines
roads iinH , 8 f°r hl8 own consumption
points by some
20 per cent.
Experts of the commission have
Bhown that these rates would have
meant for the months of October,
1909, and January, April and July,
1910, a loss of $517,698 for six rail-
roads running to the east. The
. . v#i minors ror
great interest to the railroads and ,lr
a scoro of western cities. But bo- " """l bis guests,
fore that shall be done the com-
missioners will consider the new
element in the situation—the Pana-
ma Canal—and determine what ef-
fect it will have on business.
By Associatd Press.
New Orleans, June 30.—For
Oklahoma: Tonight and
Wednesday, partly cloudy.
with things of the past.
The naval hostess, too, after to-
night must give up the punch-bowl
as a magnet for her guestB If the
scene of the entertainment be within
the naval Jurisdiction, bb at the
naval academy, the naval station
and the navy yards. This feature
appealed strongly to Secretary Dan-
iels, who believed that many young
* ASSOCIATED PUKSS.
New Orleans, June 30.—The
thorlties are preparing to inaugurate
the first wholesale campaign in the
history of the south for the exterml-
Mexico City, June 30.—Sir Lionel ^ *
Carden, British minister, Monday T
advised all British subjects tem-| Ca8es weer Covered in the
porarily to depart from Mexico. He industrial home of the Volunteers of
said the shortage of fuel UBed In America, and one died. Twenty-
_ „ „uv ov,iuai -- ——u"cu iu — who uieu. Twenty-
pacification of Mexico, few here see 'be operation of trains waB becom- eight inmates are isolated. With the
any visible signs of progress. I iag more acute daily and that the home as the ri Hi„„ ,
* j.. , , l.nlnd n,nt,.kt. .. . B TdUlUS Ot
The protocols already signed set 'rains probably soon would stop' ( .. us o a zone ex-
forth In effect the conditions under running, which would make difficult " "K blocks tn every direc
which the United States will recog-
nize a new government in Mexico.
IHE ELKS SPECIAI.
AS A NATION
II* ASSOCIATED PKKSS.
Washington, June 30.—The Chero-
kee nation, the largest of the Five
fhe ceremonies will be short and officers could trace their downfall
t le speeches will bo few. The to over Indulgence In punch at theae
pathos of the occasion will not per- social functions.
mit of much ceremony. The general At , .
public is cordially Invited to at- regulars whl< . "aVal
tend regulations which have heretofore
Last night word was sent out ot w^lsT^cl!T°Z '° f°rm "
Tulaa to all the old Indians, inviting an(i ,,H , f , ' °^, e purcha8e
them to take part In t.ie cercmonleB ou, and W ' be strlckorl
ou'. «nd these Btern words will bo
ROOSEVELT TO SPEAK. I ""'-t'hl"0,?'
I i he use or Introduction for
New York. Jpnue 30,-RooBeve.t ZT' a',COh°"C H"
I, IT fn Ptttuhlirnr l"" ' "" b°Urd ^BSel, Or
" wi"'in any navy yard or station, Is
Everything however, is contingent
on the establishment of a provisional
government which must be the re-
sult of an agreement between the
two warring factions. These have
not yet been brought together.
SWhe of the mediators doubt if they
ever will be. Even if they confer
there has been no indication that
the constitutionalists will alter their
attitude toward the Huerta faction.
Minister Naon who is believed to
be on intimate terms with tho con-
stitutionalists as he recently has
been in private and secret complica-
tions with their representatives in
Washington expresses optimism.
De Giama is Skeptical.
Ambassador De Gama is said to
teh departure of persons in the in-
terior. - — —v ugretJBes,
Sir Lionel said he believed it to so when the flnal onslaught is made
Nineteen of the local Elks have
already Bigned up for passage «■
the "president's special'
Denver convention to run out of
Shawnee, July 11, and it is believed
that at least five more will go.
There will also be considerable del-
egations from other cities In Okla-
tlon, a concrete barrier will be'wm be headed by w" J Burnett" n't g<"Crnment for the Cherokee Indian
erected, as the warfare progresses, pawnee, state president. I nat'°n PaBBe8 lnto hl8t°™ a«d this
im iatuo rict:* ,
left this morning fo Pittsburg.
said he will speak tonight at the s^i; ^oh'IZ/"V" Btat'0n'
, closing session of the second annual «. Prohibited, and commanding
Civilized Tribes, will be dissolved conference of the progressive league f0" th" , ^ d'reCUy re8')on8lbl0
- - Of PennsvlvMntn He appeared "n e f°^mont of this order."
nation at midnight, and the
tr'bal funds, amounting to $600,000
to the Wl" be dlvided among the forty-one
thousand members. The dissolution
is in accordance with the policy of
the Indian office.
Celebrate at Tulsa.
Tulsa, Okla., Juno 30.—At mid-
night tonight, the tribal form of
be hia duty to urge all British sub-
jects to depart from the capital im
(CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT)
LINER ON ROCKS
UY ASSOCIATED PUKSS.
Londonderry, Ireland, June 30.—
every rodent will be tlestroyed.
SIX PERSONS ON
hv associated press.
Kansas City, June 30.—The
INSPECTORS MEET TONIGHT.
The election inspectors of the
BETS HEADY FOR
IHE WATER WAGON
nv ASSIKTATKII I'HEIS
Since announcing this change
j some time ago Secretary Daniels had
| encouraged expressions of opinion
| of his action, but the adverse com-
J ment from many officers who held
j it to be an Infringement of their
j personal liberties, did not go far
! toward leading the secretary from
his firm stand tn the matter.
The only possibility of modifica-
tion Is said to be special dispensa-
tion which may be granted during
j the exchange of International cour-
tesies, or on such an occasion as
Charleston, Wj Va., June 30 State Z " , T" an occaslon
officials expresed ho be lef hit ! " "V?" Dat,°n8
mat at the opening of tho Panama Canal
be rather skeptical. The Huerta 8teamer California, ashore on «iaiute.. flrpd fnr th
delegates are non-committal. They Tory ,8land> were landcd her0 Mon. a ^ed f°r ^6 w°men
want to bring about peace and are day and the others were taken to Scudiero Ted Z !
' willing to wait a reasonable length Glasgow. I diero, aged twenty-four, who ad-
of time for the constitutionalist del-1 in a thick foir the foHf«™i. ^ '!e(1 he "red tlle "8alute-"
egates but not definitely. The AmeJ 8truck the rockB Sunday night while JudnTlyone ^nd "fired'°th°D ""
lean deelgates will remain here as bound from New York to Glasgow the air gUa
long as there is a flicker of hope.| According to the passengers there, *
In tho meantime the breach be- was n0 pan|C when the liner struck
tween Carranza and Villa and the The sea was calm and the vesselTflDI CV lU/iDnm
weak resistance being offered by tho apparently was moving slower than (jllrl I I All An il II
Huerta troops to the constitutional-! 8eVen knots an hour. IlllJlIlULU
1st advance are producing grave ap-| The shock waB slight but the sud-
prehension that a military conquest' den stoppage ot the California
of Mexico is likely while mediation! caused some commotion. The cap-
is in session and perhaps provoke tain and officers Bpeedily restored
the international controversy anew, j confidence and as a precautionary
Tuesday Ambassador I)e Gama measure the boatB were swung out.
will return from a brief vacation.! They were not lowered however.
Minister Suarez made It clear Mon-| Early Monday the searchlight of a
day that he had remained here British destroyer summoned
merely to await Mr. De Gama's re- wireless penetrated the mist.
greatest of all Indian nations will
cease to exist as such. An act of
congress will bring to an end the
once powerful of the civilized tribes.
city, who will make the new"re^UetrrdKInBli' °Id Cherokees' „ —-
tration, will meet In the i ! eaded by Tatc Brady, an adopted ""'e trouble would be experienced Tho onlv , """"""
court room thT evening w^th thl' ^ dPC'd"" lhat Tu,8i,:ln "nf°r"'nB ,he a-nd- lol the examl^ * br Z n *
candidates and dlse,.a should commemorate In some way raent which is effective at midnight st„.„H i„ v ® Unlted
means 0, securing " tJ"* , i^l th6 "f ,ho na "'1- Tulsa ha knight. Many saloons closed h " n 'lo lln who«« ^"ament
tion. it^ is^ 72L tta .rf 8 ra;l,llWay8 bee" ,he W'e8,crn W-'a>- to morning. The breweries and dls- tag both ^.1/ T .l'°n mak-
reglstratlon place or places will "be 'he k "I'0"' aDd Wlthln her confines tlllerles have been going out of busi- messes "dry" ThiB was nl " I "T
-rvjL- rjr' - - sr j-itr ~
The ceremonies, which will In- One brewery at Wheeling Is ready Dort of TiT 'he SUP"
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Henson, old'' tolh/Z.^'° °Pen " m<!at PttCk,DK h°U8e- ™""a^ efflclencTdo not" mE* The
that wounded six persons se^ ^ ^ - the Bra'dy8' .nformatlon ha. been received by 2T£
. ervatlon p.atform of an east- other friends of Shawnee „ " ^ ^ SSToS S'^STCS ^ —
Three hundred and forty-eight of Tound Burl nln ^ 6aSt" IT ^ °f ShaWnee are °n race can out unon he „ r 7 ,, ^ ^ °' mld'Shlpmcn' and whose
the 1,016 passengers of tho Anchor erty Mo yea erdav l Dear h " r i r°tUrn h°me t0 Baker «c'd I hills and fertile prairies of thHr th l". y ."'u ^ Shawnec navaI lo88eB 'n the Japanese war
Une steamer Callfornia, ashore on "saMe," "fired for the women"" for™r bunting grounds, and conjure friend. ^ V'8" ^rt'r Charged 'argely t0 1,<1Uor'
Torv island, wata innHoH hnm Mnn.1 n ... I the temperance movement v>n« aim
Constitutionalists Mcving Forward on the Invasion of Mevico City.
POST AT El RENO
SPECIAL, TO NKWH-HERALD.
Topeka. Kan., June 30.—A. B. Cop-
ley of Little Rock has been appoint-
ed aBsiatant general manager of th«
by Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific rail-
— iuo misi. The way with headouartem m in d„_
turn and not becBuse he thought I, Callfornla had becn Ieft a]moat hlgh ok)a " according to
was his duty to wait for the const!- nnd dry by the receding tide. At Information reciv„rt (1, g °
tutlonalist delegates. The dlsposi- Iow tide the islander, were able to offices here todav Mr .8ene.
tion of the mediator. Is to keep get Cose to the bow the vessel, been division superintendent at LlT
bem.elve. free from entanglement. The Donaldson liner Cassandra tie Rock. HI. new post has been
in Mexico s Internal affairs. AI- which followed the California vacant nearly a year
though the answer to the note sent throughout the voyage but lost sight I '
by the mediator, to Carranza last of her in the fog Sunday morningj Mr Conlev I. w.n .
Monday has not arrived it is ex- mmn into viam tnm iiahm At . . ^ favorably
The mediator, bave not yet ob-
tained an explicit agreement be-
camo into view two hours after the known In''Shawnee "h "Ji" ra%orat"y' Th'8 Part of a caravan of Mex-
disaster. Two of the destroyers .1 Z Le "I W°D ,he baUle 2a"">-
reached the scene. At daylight the Rock Island division a b ^ n" m0tlnb f°r*ard toward Mexico
work of tran.ferrlng the passenger thT New. Herald nub,uhed ,ag° ^ What ^ "kt",y t0 be ' <
tween the American and Huerta del- was continued. The Callfornla Is in to the effect th.f .h I # ry stage ot 0,6 constitutional fight
egates upon the language of the. a dangerous position on the rocks,I about to be made " Waa agaln,t General Huerta. When the
J rebels go out to battle they take
©HWtlM. fltM Co«P
their families with them. The peons
who make up Villa's army have no
mean, to sustain their families at
home when they take to the field.
They must take along the women
and children, who bring up the rear
as the heads of the famllle. fight In
OF MRS. ClAM AND
SPEl'iai to .\kws-hbralo
Washington, June 30.—Mrs. Champ
Clark, the speaker's wife, told today
of the narrow escape she and a
party Bbe was chaperoning had
from death Sunday night at Port
The party went up the Potomac
in the United States motor launch
Wilhelmina. While returning, a storm
aproached and they took refuge in
a freight house wharf. There they
j saw the launch from which they had
j just landcd keel over and Bhip water
| so badly the crew wa. forced to
leave her. The freight house trem-
bled and threatened to blow into
the river, but none of the party were
This Is a photograph of
families on the march after the vic-
tory of Zacatecas. Following the Dr.. A. h. and C. D. Waltz of
army on burros or In wagons or on Cleveland. 0„ who are In Oklahoma
toot the women keep near theii looking after Investments, ar9
BOIdler>' 8hawnee visitors.
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Weaver, Otis B. The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 252, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 30, 1914, newspaper, June 30, 1914; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc92303/m1/1/: accessed July 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.