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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1913)
The Omaha Daily Bee
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VOL. xliii NO. 1S7.
OMAHA, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER. 25, lfll.1- TWELVE PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
TWO ARMY AVIATORS
KILLED WHEN PLANE
Lieutenants Trie L. Ellington and
Hugh M. Kelly Meet Death in
Fall of Machine.
ACCIDENT NEAR SAN DIEGO
Car Drops Eighty Feet During Prac
tice Maneuver with Occupants.
FIFTEEN GOVERNMENT VICTIMS
Thirteen Men in Army and One in
YEAR'S AIR FATALITIES LARGE
One Ilandird and Nlncty-Sercn Lose
Mm DarinK Year and .168
Since 11)08 In Avlntlon
SAN DIEGO. Cal.. Ihr. 34,-Lleuten-anla
Trio I Ellington and Hush M.
Kelly, First division army aviation corps,
'wero killed this morning- In a fall of
about eighty feet In an aeroplane. The
accident occurred across the bay from
San Dlcgo on the grounds of tho army
school on North Island.
Kellywaa first lieutenant In the Twenty-sixth
Infantry and Ellington first lieu
tenant In the Third cavalry. United
No reason for tho accident it as dis
covered, although a careful examination
of the aeroplane was made. The machine
was shattered, but the officers examining
It reported all controls In faultless con
Captain A. Q. Cowman, commanding
the post, was among tho eye-witnesses of
"They were trying out a new six-cylin
der machine," he said, "and they were
between eighty and 100 feet from the
ground when they lost control.
Machine Was New One.
'Tho machine was a new one and Kelly
was not familiar with It. Ellington wont
as Instructor with Kelly as pupil. The
machine had a dual control, which en
ables either occupant to control It at will.
The controls were connected together,
enabling tho Instructor to correct in
stantly any mistake made .by tho pupil.
"Lieutenant Ellington and Kolly rose at
7:33 a. m. and sailed around the field for
about five minutes. Of courso thoy were
making no attempt at sensational work.
"They fell at ,a place about one mile
from the headquarters tout, toward Point
Loma. The land slopes down toward tho
beach and Is so low we cocld not see the
machine- strike. N
"it(Mmed' m though the machine be
can Its descent In a proper manner at
the usual 'Annie. Then It appeared out
of control". The altltudo was so low we
felt that t,he officers would have only a
"A careful Inspection of the wrecked
aeroplane convinced us that the controls
were In good order. The men were killed
Instantly, so we have no evidence on
which to .account for the accident."
not hVletlma HInRle.
WASHINGTON, Nov. S4.-The deaths
of Lieutenants Ellington and Kelly make
total of fifteen .fatalities from avia
tion in the government service twelvo
in. the army, one in the navy and two
ormy Instructors who were civilians, since
experiments first began at Fort Myer In
190$. Seven have met death this year.
In aviation accidents of all kinds the
world over ass persons have been killed
since 100S. this year's numbering 197.
Both aviators were single. Lieutenant
Ellington was born In North Carolina In
1SS9 and his next of kin is a brother, Joo
Islington of Raleigh. N. C. He was de
tailed to the aviation Bcrvlce In Septem
ber, 1912, and has seen service on aviation
fields at Marbleheod, Mass.; College
Park, Md.; Palm Beach, Fla., and Texas
City. He went to San Diego last June.
Lieutenant Kelly was born In March,
3SSI. lie was detailed to the aeronautics
division last March and has been at
Texas City and San Diego.
Kellr Native, of Kentucky.
IiOCISVILLE. K. Nov. .-Lieuten
ant Hugh M. Kelly, killed In an aero
plane accident today, was a native of
Kentucky. He had been commandant at
the state university. Ho was a son of
Colonel R. M. Kelly, who was well known
for many years as editor of the Louis
COLUMBUS WAS A JEW
SAN FRANCISCO. Cat., Nov. SI.
'Chrlstopher Columbus was a Jew," said
."Benjamin Schloss, president of the Com
mercial Travelers' congress of California,
before members of the Jewish shelter yes
terday,. Schtoss said the Jews had ren
dered Incalculable service to tho United
Plates from the discover" of America
until the present time.
"In the civil war the Jews gave a
larger proportion of their sons to the
preservation of the union than any other
denomination," Mr. Schlosa asserted.
"And going back. It has been learned
recently that Isabella did not pawn her
jewels, but the Jewish chancellor, Don
Santaga, advanced Columbus $7,0U) with
"It was not jewels, but Jews that
made the discovery of America possible."
Forecast till 7 p. m. Tuesday:
For Omaha. Council muffs and Vicinity
Fair and warmer.
Temperature nt Omaha Yesterday.
l 5 a. m V)
r 6 a. in 38
7 a. m S
ft a. m 30
3 a. m n. 41
k 10 a. nt 43
1 11 a. ni V)
1 12 m H
1 p. m 5
, 2 p. in Ot
1 I' m
4 p. in 5.
( I', n. i
. m it
7 i' in 6'
i V III . .. . ,.t
PLEAD FOR JUGHER RATES
Eastern Railroads Ask Right to In
SCHRIVER PRESENTS FIGURES
Statistician Saya Operating; Ex
Ifnr Are Increasing: Mnch
Faster Than Earning;"
Nevr .Capital Required.
WASHINGTON, Nov. Si Daniel Wil
lard, president of the Baltimore k Ohio:
Frederick A. Delano, president of the
Vt abash, and George Stuart Patterson,
general solicitor of the Pennsylvania ap
peared before the Interstate Commerce
commission today to argue for authority
to Increase rates on all classes ot freight
traffic approximately 8 per cent east of
the Mississippi and north of the Ohio
and Totomac riven".
The hearing Is of tho utmost Importance
to all tho railroads of tho United States,
for should tho commission grant permis
sion for the Increase, It might extend the
authority to the, other roads.
Fifty-Two Roads Appear.
At the opening of tho hearing appear
ances were entered by officials and
counsel of the fifty-two eastern railroads.
Approximately 250 representatives of the
railroads and of shippers' organizations
were present. Louis D. Brandels of
Boston and Frank Lyon of this city ap
peared as counsel for the commission to
develop facts In opposition to the pro
posed advance In rates.
Before proceeding with tho hearing
Chairman Clark of the commission paid
n high tribute to the late John II. Marble,
a member of the commission, who died
suddenly last week.
A preliminary statement was made by
George Stuart Patterson, solicitor of the
Pennsylvania road, who asserted that tho
proposed rate lncrcaso prcsentod a great
economic question, the outline of which,
It was especially fitting, should be pre
sented by executive officers of great rail
SchrlTCr Presents Flunres.
Statistics to show that operating ex
penses have Increasod faster than gross
earnings and that net earnings have re
turned nothing on new capital Invested In
the last three years, were presented by
George M. Schriver, vice president of the
Baltimore & Ohio railroad.
According to an elaborate table, forty
nine railroads, owning 53,670 miles " of
roadway, with a total ot 116,133 miles ot
track, are concerned. In tho application
for the rate Increases. The figures, sum
marztod. were submitted to show .that
gross earnings from 1910 to 1913 Increased
I86,000,000, while operating expenses and
taxes increased J301 ,000,000.
Tax payments 'alone Increased from M2,
900,000 In 1910 to J3I,490,000 In 1913. and the
net operating Income actually decreased
$11,000,000. In the threo years the actual
property Investment Increased by .allnost
$660,000,000. It required, according to the
raJroads' estimates, about J3.C0 new prop
erty investment for each dollar of In
creased gross earnings, and for each tl.H
of increased gross earnlngslncreased ex
penses and taxes were $2.01, without al
lowing for new money spent to supply
facilities to earn the increased gross
Operating- Income Ilecrrimrs.
In 1910, tho companies showed net oper
ating lncomo equal to 6.16 per cent on
their property Investment, but In 1913
that percentage had fallen off to 6.36 per
The total capital obligations of the
forty-nine companies, the tables show,
aro 6,3S9.0GO,000, of which funded debt is
J3,S29,000,000, and the rest capital stock.
Tho companies earnedvhist year In gross
Il.tM.OOO.OOO. Their net earnings, after de
ducting expenses and taxes, were 1317,
000,000. Their Income, after payment of
interest on funded debt, was 00,000,00d.
Out of that Income, the companies de
clared dividends of C.10 per cent on the
capital outstanding,, amounting to $130,.
000,000, which Is $19,000,000 less than the
dividends paid out In 1912 and $7,000,000
less than the dividends In 191,
Earnings nf Large Systems,
Mr. Shrlver presented also a combined
financial and operating statement of the
New Tork Central, tho Pennsylvania and
the Baltlmoro & Ohio systems for the
last eleven years.
The statement showed that the three
systems have about 0 per cent of the
mileage In the eastern territory and their
property Investment aggregates t3,C$3,t31,.
304 a sum' greater than It was at the
close of 1911 by 1, 107,335,816.
The gross earnings rose during the per
iod from J4SS.H3.821 to $797,362,913, tho earn
ings for the year 1913 being the greatest
In the history of the roads. The net
operating Income, however, was JS.3S0.710
less In 1913 than In 1910. While the prop
erty Investment Increased 51.6 per cent
and the gross earnings Inareased 03.35
per cent the not operating Income In
creased only 23.8 per cent.
Three Men Killed in
Rioting at Pretoria
PRETORIA, Union of South Africa,
Nov. 24. Three natives were killed and
twenty-two wounded today by the police
during a riot nt the Premier mine. Of
the 22.009 natives employed there 8,000
joined the rioters, who looted the stores
and attacked the natives of another
STRANDED OFF YOKOHAMA
YOKOHAMA, Japan, Nov. 4. The
! steamship Minnesota, from Manila for
Seattle, by way of Hongkong and Toko-
homo, went aground yesieraay on a sand
bank off the Nara-Se Becon near Hlko
Slma. In the straits of Shlmonese. Every
body on board Is safe and the vessel ap
parently undamaged. The Minnesota
went hard aground in trying to avoid
collision with a sailing vessel. Up 'to n
late hour this evening tugs had not suc
ceeded In getting it off. The sixty first
class passengers on board are mostly
STOCK EXCHANGE SALES
ARE LOWEST FOR YEARS
NEW YORK, Nov. 21 -Transactions on
llie .-toi k ex ' ange toda were tb
r,iin.it fir an f'Hi :. i'. itlV tni nf
Itwent.-fnt vea - Tu mt.il ! ;..JOi
i s'nre, the lowest s'n t"e billiard of
Drawn for The Bee by Fera.
AYERELL HARRIMAN IS HERE
Son of Rebuilder of Union Facifio
FOLLOWS FATHER'S FOOTSTEPS
linn ,nt Ilren an Idler, lint linn
Spent Ills A'ncntlon from
School Un llarl, Worjf on
President Moliler of tho Union 1'aclflo
has returned from tho west, accompanied
by W, Avercl Ilarrlman, son, of the late
Edward H. Ilarrlman, who for years up
to the time of his death was tho dominat
ing spirit in the Overland, taking It over
from the receivers when there was noth
ing left except the roadbed and the rusty
rails and building It up Into one of tho
greatest and best railway systems In the
Although but 23 years of age, young
Ilarrlman Is already a factor In tho
Union Pacific, being at this time one of
of the directors and a member of tho ex
ecutive committee. He expects to follow
In the footsteps of his father and Is fit
ting himself for the work that Inter hu j
expects to take up. Although poor him
self, so far as money, stocks and bonds
go, some day he will be a rich man, ex
pecting to inherit his share of the In
terests left by his father.
By the terms of the will of Edward H.
Harriman, the property was left to the
widow, to be held by her until she might
determine upon a division among the
children. However, the children have
been taken care of and have been given
sufficient funds for their Immediate
Here for a Week.
W. Avorell Ilarrlman will remain In
Omaha a week or ten days and during
.that time, in a superficial way, he will
absorb Information relative to competent
railroading as It is done at Union Pacific
headquarters. He will spend his. time In
the various departments, consulting with
heads, acquiring general information, but
not attempting to get down Into the de
tails. Young Harriman Is in many respecti
much like his father. He It quick to
solve problems and equally quick to
reach conclusions. From what he has
seen of Omaha he likes the city and Is
In love with tho west, believing that Uh
development Is still In Its Infancy.,
While born with a silver spoon In his
mouth, so to speak, W. Avercll Harri
man has never been a loafer. He com
pleted his education with credit to him
self and since then ho has been busy a
large portion of the time studying tho
railroad problems, commencing at the
bottom to do so. Five year ago he
worked on the Short Line, one of the
Harriman properties. He was In an en
gineering crew, earning a chain and fur
this he received a salary of $65 per montk
living In the ramp arid being accorded ttie
same treatment as the other men. Dur.
Ing one of his vacations he fired a loco
motive on tho lines of one of the Harri
man properties and during another vaca
tion worked as a clerk in a local freight
office in the east.
An inspection of the department of
chemistry at the shops occupied young
Harrlman'a time In the morning. After
lunch he was shown through the ma
chine shops .by Master Mechanio George
J. llatz, who explained the workings of
the big shops to the young man and
answered many questions asked In the
tatter's effort to become thoroughly fa
miliar with the mechanical end of the
The Omaha club sought to entertain
' Mr. Harriman while he Is In Omaha.
' but was unable to do so, because It had
i Insufficient a-commodatlons for another
guest at this time
3IIp llon'h "'"III Not He Trnnnrerreit, I
NKW YOMK Nov. Sl.-Denlal whs
made UdH t Hahatlon Army lieml
'lilaitri of l. report that M(m K
Booth, cnmmeiider of the ami' In this
onntry n tu be t annfer tU to bni,
To Stay Over
Wild Woman Defies
Police to Arrest
LONDON. Nov. 2-1. In a fighting speech
delivered at tho weekly meeting today of
tho Women's Social and Political union,
Mrs. Daure-Fox warned tho government
that 'lf tho police attempt to arrest
rMrB.-KmnwHne l'nnkhunrt when- 'she
lands In England on hnr arrival from the
United States thoy will Have their hands
The arrest of the militant Irader, the
speaker declared, would not be allowed.
"A body guard has already been
formed for Mr. Pankhurst," she said,
"with General Mrs Flora Drummond nt
Its head. Its force will be sufficient to
oppose effectively any physical violence
attempted by the police. If bludgeons are
used the body guard will have means to
BIRMINGTON, England, Nov. 24. Miss
Forles Hobertson. sister of Sir Johnson
Forbes Robertson, tho actor-nmnager,
was sentenced today at the sessions hero
to a fortnight's Imprisonment for smash
ng a window on tho occasion of Premier
Asqulth'a visit to Birmingham In July.
The Judge offered th defendant the al
ternative of a fine, but she declined to
War Causes Strike
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. 34,-Mem-bers
Of the Building Trades council, who
have been employed on Jobs where mem
'bers of 'the local Bricklayers', Masons'
and Plasterers' International Union of
America were working, were ordered on
strike today. RlRhttcn trades aro af.
The flcht between the Building Trads
council and the bricklayers' union, which
Is not affiliated with tho American Fed
eration of Labor, s national In Its scope
At the American Federation of Labor
convention at Seattle last week, war was
declared on the Bricklayers' International
union because it was charged the brick
layers have attempted to oxtend thojr
Jurisdiction ovr work which rightfully
belongs to the Marble Workers' union, a
member of the American Federation of
Tho action of the building trades agalimt
the bricklayers today Is taken In support
of the local marble workers' union, who
are engaged In the controversy over the
laying of Inside marble.
Bishop Spalding Has
His Golden Jubilee
J'EORIA. HI., Nov SI, Two hundred
visiting clergymen attended the golden
Jubilee celebration of Archbishop John
Lancaster .Spalding here today. Pontic
flcal mass was celebrated by Archbishop
Qulgley of Chicago and Archbishop J. J.
Glennon of SL Louis delivered the ser
mon. A public reception for tils after
noon was abandoned on account of Arch
bishop Spalding's feeble condition.
The National Capital
Monday, November 21, 1013.
Met at noon
President Wilson nominated three
American commissioners for the Philip
pines. Chairman Owen of the banking commit
te opened debate on the administration
Senator Burleigh of Maine returned to
his scat after a Ion: Miner.
Not in sc-'slon, ine'ts Wednesday
Widow of H, H, Honore
. Sues for Part of His
CHICAGO, Nov. 24.A wilt contest In-
Volvlng Chicago real estate which Is now
valued at $1,600,000, but which was worth
only tffi.cno when Mrs, EHa Honor be
queathed It to 'her husband, Uejlr( H,
llorlpre," -"aiVl 'his heirs," came up "trt
court here today, "but was continued for
Tho suit was filed by . Mrs. Harriet
linker Honore, Widow of Harry H. Ho
noro. Hurry Honore wan one of six
children of tho older Honore and the five
who survive am named as defendants
In the ault. They nclude Mrs. Potter
Palmer, the social Uader; Mrs. Ida Ho
nore Grant, widow of General Frederick
Dent Grant, and Harry's brothers, Lock
wood, Adrian C, nnd Nathaniel Honor6.
The elder Honore, to whom, with his
heirs, the proorty was left. Is still allvo
and the defchne claims that Inasmuch as
Ifnrry Is dead, he cannot be called an
heir and his widow, the plaintiff who
seeks one-sixth of the estate, has no legal
claim to It.
Men Stealing Famous
Pearl Necklace Are
Given Prison Terms
LONDON, Nov, 24. Sentence wm pro
nounced at the Old Bailey on four prison
ers charged with stealing and receiving
the pearl necklace valued, at $050,000, wlilch
disappeared during transit by registered
mall from Paris to' London on July 16,
but which afterwards was found lying on
a -lilewalk In London with only one or
two pearls missing. The accused wero
arrested on September 2 while negotiating
the sale of the pearls.
Two of the men, Lockett and Grltard.
were condemned to seven years' penal
servitude each, Hllbcrman to live years
and Guttworth to eighteen months' hard
Alter the prisoners had been found
j guilty, their police record Mas produced
(and allowed that threo of them had been
conviciea previously. cnier Inspector
Ward said that Lockett had been con
victed In the United States.
Earle is Charged
t NEW YORK, Nov. 34. Anticipating the
arrival in this country of Ferdinand
I'lnnoy Karle of affinity fame, counsel for
his rirst wifo, Mrs. Hinllle Flrschbaehr,
obtained today a writ of hnbeas corpus,
directing that Karle produce In court
Harold Karle. a child of the pair
rue wne enarges mat warm kidnaped
I the ijov In France with the aM nf !hr.
luttc Hermann, formerly of Rutherford,
N. J. Cablo advices received here said
Karle was aboard and the steamship
Murquette, due at Boston tomorrow, or
tho ateamihip Finland, due here to
morrow. lOwen Opens Debate
on Currency Bill
WASHINGTON, Nov. !4.-The adntlnls
tratlon currency bill began the second
stage of Its legislative Journey today
when Senator Owen, chairman of the
senate banking committee, opened debate
In the senate. Mr. Owen devoted a greaf
deal of hl speech to demonstrating how
the administration plan would operate.
' Senator Hitchcock of the Hiitl-admlnls-Tiat'on
wing nf the hanking committee
w.ll follow Senator Owen to present the
J bill drawn In- hiimelf and the five rip lb.
. I.i.iu of the committee.
GUESTS COME FOR WEDDING
Distinguished Company Invited to
Funotion at White House.
REHEARSAL LATE IN AFTERNOON
Secretary and Sir. Bryan ISntertaln
for r. Orenfell, Who li to lie
Beat Jlsnn-rDlnnrr nml
Dance Tonight. ' ,
WABIIINOTON, Nov, JV r- Finishing
touches on arrangements for the 'White
House wedding wero In evidence In the
hlstorlo Kait room today, and a re
hearsal Of the ceremony late in the aft- j
ernoou completed nil the plans for to-
morrow's program when Jessie Wilson,
the president's arcond daughter, will be
come the wife of Francis Bows Snyrc.
Gifts ' and guests continued to Arrive
during the day. While the number of
guests will be much smaller than At the
wedding of Alice Roosevelt and Nicholas
Longworth, a distinguished company hat
been Invited and the ceremony promises
to be a brilliant scene.
The house of representatives has ad
journed until Wednesday, and. while the
senate has planned to work on the day
of the wedding, It may adjourn (n time
to permit members who have been In
vited to attend.
Dr. Wlnfred T. Grenfelt, Uie lAbrador
mission worker, who Is to be best man
for Mr. Sayre, arrived here today. Mrs.
Bayce, mother of the bridegroom, was
expected to ; be-a guest at the White
Housej today. Many guests from Prince
ton are .alsoi arriving. Members of the
Prlneeton faoulty and residents of the
town who hava'been long and cosa
.friends of the president and Mr. Wil
son and their daughters have received
All Invitations. Personal.
Although no guest list has become pub
lic, It Is known, .the Invitations havo been
limited almost entirely to personal
friends of Mr. Bayre, Miss Wilson and
the two families. No Imitations have
been Issued to senators or representa
tives as such, though a few have been
Invited, and outside of the cabinet, the
dlplomatlo qorpn and seme hlgi officials
of tho army and navy invitations to
official Washington were scarce.
As tho wedding gifts arrived they were
placed In a large room where the mem
ben of the Wilson family personally su
perintended the work of unpacking and
made lists for future acknowledgments.
Those guests who are members of the
houso party and some of the others who
arrived today were shown the gifts,
though it Is understood the presents will
not be on view tomorrow. The most val
uable gift In the entire lot Is the diamond
pendant given by members of the house
of repiesentatlves. White House mem
bers say Miss Wilson hss beeli displeased
by exaggerated statements of the value
of many of the presents.
striking" Gift front Pern.
One of the moat striking gifts received
Is a pure white vicuna akin rug from the
Peruvian minister and Mme. Peet. Ad
miral Dewey and Mrs. Dewey have given
a wonderful silver vase; Mr, Fayre's fam
ily hss sent a complete set of small all
ver and a slher tea service. These, how.
ever, are only among hundreds of gifts
which have been delivered almost hourly
for the last week.
Secretary Bryan and Mrs. Bryan enter
tained Dr. Grenfell today at luncheon, a
dinner was planned for this evening by
the president and Mrs. Wilson for the
wedding party ana relatives, and later
the officers of the president's yacht May
flower were planning to give a dinner and
dance aboard the craft for the Immediate
members of the bridal party.
The senate's gift was sent to the White
House today. The elaborate silver service
consists of fifteen pieces, the targe serv
Ich tray being engraved.
"Jesrle Woodrow Wilson, from the sen-
(Continued on Page 'Iwo.)
MARINES WILL NOT
LAND TO PROTECT
Seoretary Bryan Emphatically De
nies Report Circulated in
Capital of Mexico.
HUERTA REGIME CRUMBLING
President Wilson Reiterates Opinion
that End is Coming.
MEXICAN FEDERALS IN FLIGHT
Force Which Advanced Toward Jua
VILLA READY TO GIVE BATTLE
Rebel Chief Posts Ills Force nth
of City and M'lll Adrance on
Chlhnnhnn If He l Not
I'.L PASO, Tc.t., Nov. 2I.-The federal
artillery is driving General Frnnclsco
Villa's forces back Into Juaroz. A des
perate battle has raged for nn hour op
posite Bcle.ni, Tex. Fighting started ten
miles .south of Junrei. "West of Junrez
another federnl force Is moving up on
KL PASO, Tax., Nov. II. The telephone
girl at Yslrta, Tex., a border town, n few
inlles east of here, stntcd thnt a fierce
battlo was In progress between Villa's
rebels nnd federals at that point and
that the rebels wero retreating towards
HI. TASO. Tex., Nov. 24. All available
rebel cavalry In Juurcz Is being sent
to the fouth to ii-lnforco tho rebels there
Rebel Infantry Is being sent toward
Flore, where a large force of federals
Is reported to be moving In.
WASHINGTON, Nov. Sl.-Secretary
Bryan today cabled to Charge O'Shaugh
nessy at Mexico City an emphatic denial
of a rovlved report that American
marines .were to be landed on the eon
coast of Mexico to protect foreign oil
Interests. The rumor has gained such
wldo circulation In the Mexican capital
that Mr. O'Hhaughnessy asked about Its
Instructions have been sent hv Secre
tary Daniels to Rear Admiral Fletcher.
commanding the American fleet off tho
Mexican coast, to proceed at once from
Vera Cruz to Tamplco and Tuxpan to
Investigate conditions there.
Secretary Daniels today, ordered 7J
marine from Phlladelp'hl'esacola,
.7,nv UV6ndtrou" Uie. reservation
'ndl6ln!rUf Urn harr-'vard. Tliev i.v.
later this week on the transport Prairie.
secretary Daniels' order follow the fu
brdble reonft or Alton ....
Roosevelt, Who fount! the Pensaco.a
renerya'tioit especially adapted to tin
advance base work being carried on by
the marine corps.
It Is Secretary Daniels' Intention' in OA It.
centrato the marines at several principal
stations, one at Pensacola, others on the
Paclflo coast, the Panama canal xone and
Hnrrtn Government Crnmnllnar.
President Wilson's belief that th ir.,.,..
government Is crumbling was reiterated
toiay at the White House. Dlscusstm
the situation, -the I president pointed out
that the local nrnaa In Merle,, rit,.
could print uncontradicted baseless state
ments as to the future Intention! of the
As evidence of the ability of the
Huerto government tp spread impres
sion It Pleased throuirh h mi.
press, the president 'referred Incidentally,
to optimistic nredlctlona In M (,..
newspapers, that recognition of the
Huerta government by tho United States
was forthcoming. The 'Waxhlnrtn,,
ernment It Is known Is determined under
no circumstances to recognise Huerta.
Added Interest was dev-elnruvl In h.
president's forthcoming message which
no wui read to congress. It became
known that a statement given the status
Ot tho Mexican situation wilt b Include
In It The president Indicated that he
would keep his message abreast of de
velopments In Mexico, so that his nre.
aentatlon of events would be up to the
ilay of delivery
Mr. Wilson expressed satisfaction today
over the attitude of foreign covernments
and indicated it was wholly friendly and
showed a desire to co-operntj with the
United States wherever possible.
Aa to tho conference between Sir W1I-
(Continued on Page Two.)
Don't be a Slave
Beat It or It will beat you.
You have brains money
Use your brains so that your
money will have to use Us
power for you. Mako It your
slave at the start or tho first
thing you know you will be a
slave to It.
Every dollar you spend,
whether It Is in your business
or your personal transactions,
haB a certain amount of work
to do for you. Itjs your part to
see that the work Is done. You
must use your brains to find
out what a dollar Is capable of
accomplishing and In order to
do. that you must keep up with
If you read carefully and
consistently the advertisements
in The Dee and In other good
newspapers you will uncon
sciously form standards of
money Talue so that you will
know how to make your dollar
produce the maximum result
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