Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 11, 1915, Image 1

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The Dee is The Paper
Tom lit fori if y0a plaa to Ve
a be at more tbaa a (aw days,
have Tap Bh naUtd o roe.
Omaha Daily Bee
Fair; Colder
VOL. XLV-NO. 12:.
Oa Trains, at Hotel
Mews Stenda, eto So.
Delegate of British Union Tells Fed
eration Workers Blamed for
Mistakes of Diplomats
and Politicians.
Story Toilers Delayed Delivery of
Monitions Through Drunk
enness False.
lsh laboring men were declared to
day to have been scapegoats
for diplomats and politicians In war
scandals, and to have accomplished
through the war objects Tor which
they have striven for years, In an
address by C. O. Amnions, before
the thirty-fifth annual convention of
the American Federation of Labor.
He appeared as the fraternal dele
gate of the British Trades Union
Today's sessions, by vote of the con
vention, was devoted to fraternal dele
gates from other nations and other or
ganisations. Including representatives of
women workers.
Conscription, Mr. Amnions said, wss an
unnecessary measure in Great Britain,
designed to throttle labor In the future,
but proposed now In the excitement of
Americana Lied To.
"American people have been lied to,"
he said, "when told that British work
men were in a debauch of drunkenness
and were responsible for delays In the
delivery of munitions.
"Mistakes ware made by diplomats and
politicians and some one had to be
blamed. Tou may fill in the rest for
"As to conscription, voluntary service
has not failed. More men than can be
equipped have been found ready and
more will bo found If necessary.
"Conscription Is not a matter of men
for the present war, but an attempt to
fasten a strangle hold on labor after the
"Labor unionism In Great Britain has
increased the pay of the fighting men In
the trenches, and the powers that be
had to come to organised labor If the
war were to be fought successfully.
"The war accomplished at a stroke of
the pen what labor has been fighting for
for decades nationalisation of railways,
of munition factories and the practice of
medicine. None of these shall ever go
back into private hands. Labor will fight
to save them."
Labor to Harr Jland.
"When peace comes finally," he said,
"labor will demand a share In the making
of the terms." American laboring men,
he suggested, should "hammer out the
final peace plan."
"The laboring people of Europe," he
added, "will demand a seat beside the
diplomats and politicians to sign the
peace pact, and they will see that that
pact shall be such a one that never again
shall laboring people be sundered.
"British workmen have no quarrel with
the workmen of other countries. While
temporarily the international union has
been sundered, the light of It has not
failed, and it will be the stronger with
the end of the war."
Eamuel Gompers, prei!dnt of the fed
eration, was confined to his room today
by a cold. Ills physician said the change
In climate affected Mr. Uompers, but that
his indisposition was not serious.
Pearls Stolen from
Strongbox of Ship
NEW YORK. Nov. lO.-Pearls valued
at nearly 1100,000 were stolen from the
strong box of the French line steamship
Rochambeau, just before its arrival here
on November S last, it became known
today. The pearls were being forwarded
to firms in this city from Paris by an
express company at Paris, and at Bor
deaux were turned over to the ship's
pursur, who placed them in the safe.
Theft was discovered when a number
of loose pearls were discovered on the
ship's deck. Customs officials declared
that the robbery was the first of its kind
in many years. The pearls were Insured
for their full value with Lloyd's in Lon
don. The Weather
Temperature at Oinnha Yesterday.
Hours. Dear.
4 Ra. m 43
8 a. m 30
7 a. m i
a. m 5
9 a. m fs
Wi. m R7
11 a. m 61
12 m 6S
' P. m n
t p. m r?
S P m c,
4 p. in 71)
f p. m 6
" P in isx
7 n. 7
P- m 67
Comparative Lor . i.
, t "''. 181. 1912.
Highest yesterday .... 11 69 t .tit
lowest yesterday 4: 11 21 is
Mean temperature .... M 51 31 M
'rec.'-lAuon 47 M ,0J .'
Tempi rature ard rroclptatlon depar
tures from the normal:
Normal tcinueraturv 41
Kxress for the day m
Total deficiency since March 1 I i
Noimal 'iect t .lion fli 'nch
hxcefs for tie dry 41 lnc'i
lo'nl rainfall -lnnie .M-.rci I. .2!.7 inches
Deficiency siuci ..1 re I .... "i lnoh-s
Jif e'en- y fore r re M, W. 9 W lnch"4
le klei cy f jr t or. erlod, H13. 7 37 ln h-s
He'li- fro a : ut T l. SI.
Sla'Tn n"d ttate Teirm. Hirh-It in-
m ? sv
e-t. fall.
' .'il
M .01
S3 .tH
- S .'8
38 .04
'i .47
a i.i
' . o
M .t!
4'i ..)
!! .1!
U .01
Cheyenne cloudy '4
Tiavenport. cli ar t
Denver, cloudy 40
Dee Mel .eg. r-ln '.. i
I aner, cloudy j$
North Platte, clouHy 41
Omaha, rer- c.oidy .... f.7
Pueblo, clear 41
R"Pld City lo idy v
alt Lae, part cloudy.. !
Panta Fe. p .rt elo'dy..Zl
Khrrldan. part clou"y.... I:
8tom City, rain j;
Valentine, clnurty 34
U A. WtLSH. Local Forecaster.
FIOHTLNO ON THE MEXICAN BORDER Our own American troops in a trench at
Douglas, Arizona, watching the Villa forces attacking the Carranza soldiers.
fcj"". . 1.." 1
THE G. 0. P. IN 1916
Theodore E. Buxton of Ohio Gives
His Views on the Political Sit
uation of thr Country.
"The conditions are very favorable
for a national republican victory In
1916," skid ez-Unlted States Senator
Theodore E. Burton of Ohio, who Is
himself regarded as one of the strong
possibilities for the republican nom
ination for president
Going Into the signs, which he
looks to for Indication of a return of
sentiment for a republican adminis
tration, the senator pointed to recent
elections throughout the east, and in
his own state, where national issues
vere largely dragged into municipal
elections, and where the republican
candidates were very largely elected
handsome pluralities,' -"President
Wilson should at this time
be at the Ttrjr height of his popularity,
and let at-th-height of-Ma popularity,
he said, "and in spite of this we have
these republican majorities In the vari
ous elections and even old rock-ribbed
democratic Kentucky went democratic, as
I understand it, by a remarkably small
Goes In on at Spilt.
"Then, too. It must be remembered that
President WUson went Into office a
minority candidate by virtue of the split
in the republican party, which Is rapidly
Asked If he believed the party would
be united for the 1916 election, the sena
tor said, "I believe It will. There Is a
disposition everywhere to g-et together.
I feel this: that the republican platform
of 1916 should be a progressive plat
form. It should be progressive In the
matter of the tat iff. I am tired of hear
ing the two extremes of the tariff fight.
There has been a disposition on the
Part of those who wanted high tariff
to demand it higher than was necessary.
There has been a disposition on the
other side . to go to the other extreme.
Personally, of course, I am a very strong
advocate of a permanent tariff commis
sion. Certainly It Is a matter that should
be looked Into by a body of experts
that would be Impartial.
Does Not Affect Price.
"i am more and more of the opinion
that a high or low tariff makes little
actual difference anyway in the price of
commodities we buy. If the right laws
for the handling of monopolies could be
arrived at, the tariff would not make so
much difference in the matter of prices
of necessities."
Senator Burton approved of President
Wilson's European policy, but disap
proves of his Mexican polloy. "The presi
dent has done In the European situation,"
he said, "Just what such a president as
Mr. Taft would have done: acted cau
tiously and endeavored to keep out of
trouble where possible. The dlssatUfac
tipn with Wilson will not be so much with
his foreign polity as with his domestic
Burton Urges This
Seek for
"Tho Tear 1915 and Its Flotation to
business Conditions," was the subject of
ftnutor Burton's talk before a crowded
house at the Commercial club.' "There
Is danger of a cranio in the ideals of
mankind as a result of this war," he said
"After this war there will surely be an
era of mllitarlmn or an era of peace. Let
us hope it will be the latter, but In the
meantime let us prepare for exigencies.
"Long continuance of the war means
the economic ruin of the nations Involved.
It is natural that at this time the nations
should begin to reflect on this, and even
now we are hearing some rumors that
preliminary peace negotiations are in
progress. It will take tent-flve or
thirty years to repair the dau.atfe done
In Europe.
"As for America, ours will be a dimin
ished market at the close of the war.
Europe 1U be Impoverished and will not
want to spend Its money for our goods.
They will demand a 'balance of trade in
their favor. They mill be fiercer com
petitors than ever before."
To Katesid Maa'arae.
The senator then urged that the Amer
ican business man extend his business in
(south America and all over the world
more aggressively than ever before. He
pointed out that we have been taking
Fifty or Sixty
Killed by Tornado
In Kansas Town
DENVER, Colo., Nov. 10. Tornadoes
early tonight swept through Great Bend,
Kan., according to reports received here
tonight. Ten persons were reported killed
at Great Bend, according to meager ad
vices received at the railway offices of
the Missouri Pacific at Pueblo.. V
Between fifty and sixty persona ore
believed to have been killed in a tornado
which swept this . town shortly after 7
o'clock this venlpr. ,
All Kinds of Weather During- Yes
terday and Last Night, with a
, Little Touch of Winter.
! The weather man guessed show
ers and colder for Nebraska and
along came snow and high wind In
addition to the variety of weather
that was predicted.
Yesterday rain was pretty general
over a large portion of the state. In
the afternoon , a change to colder
came and In the southern portion of
the state there was snow. Fairbury
reported thevheaviest fall of snow,
but It was not heavy enough to work
any Inconvenience as it melted about
as rapidly as It fell.
During the evening, while in the imme
diate vicinity of Omaha it was reason
ably calm, at Bennington, some ten miles
away, and to the west there was a ter
rific straight wind, scattering haystacks
and outhouses. Other than this no dam
age was reported.
At Blair, Tekamah and soma of the
towns to the north and west, a high wind
during the early evening interrupted tele
graph and telephone service. The wind
was of the straight variety and conse
quently did little damage.
Heavy rain was reported and early In
the evening there was a rapid and decided
drop in the temperature.
During the evening Waterloo reported
a torrential rain, accompanied by a very
heavy wind. Whether or not any damage
was done could not be ascertained as the
wires went down, cutting off communica
LONDON, Nov. 10. The section of the
press favorable to the Ureek government
affirms that a decree dissolving the
chamber will be promulgated tomorrow,
says an Athens dispatch to the Exchange
Telegraph company.
Country to
a Broader Market
only the business that comes easily and
have not reached out as we should have
done to extend our trade whero business
was a little more difficult to get. As an
example he pointed out that we exported
more to Canada with Its 8,000,000 people
thitn we did to Germany with Its CO.O),000.
"We have taken, what came easy," he
ssld. "We must now go to South Amer
ica, A Asia, and the remote places of the
earth. We must -go more Into the detail
of bus'ness it we are to keep our place
'.n the great competition that Is ti follow
the war. A greater America Is beginning
now, and is sure to continue after the,
wsr. With the peaie ard properlty we
enjoy now there should bo a new birth
of patriotism, and patriotism does not
mean merely wearln the uniform. It
means that we sh uld te a largo factor
In the building of humanity. A iactry
Is not Judged merely by Its output today.
It Is Judged also by the conditions under
which it works Its employes. The wrecks
and waifs of humanity are receiving
more attention today than ever before."
The speaker Urged a greater Interest
In publio affairs. lie declared that
twenty-five years ago It was ess er to
get men out to. vote, and that tuday the
tendency Is for men to be toe much en.
grossed In their business affairs to take
an Interest la public matters.
Commerce Commission Acts on
Tariffs on Carload Lots from
West to Middle States.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. Tariffs
of transcontinental railroads propos
ing an Increase in carload rates on
lumber and forest products from Eas
ton and other points west of Spokane,
In the state of Washington, to desti
nations In North and South Dakota,
Nebraska and other states, were sus
pended today by tho Interstate Com
merce commission until March 10.
The increase ranged from 1 to 6
cents per 100 pounds.
It Is understood, however, that the de
cision was due to the fact that Increases
proposed by the same roads on other com
modities have not been acted upon and
the fact that an Investigation la ta be
undertaken of live stock rates.
Alice Tea Millions.
The netltlon was filed several weeks
ago, but final action on it was deferred
until all members of the commission were
The western roads In their original case
asked for increases which they swld
would mean added revenues of about
$10,000,000 a year, but the commission
granted such increases only as it cal
culated would add about $1,5W,000 per year.
In the petition for a rehearing the prin
cipal reason given was that the commis
sion had failed to consider the need of
additional revenue. A reopening and re
hearing was asked In respect to the rates
on live stock, fresh meats, packing house
products and grain and grain products.
Ilehearlnsr Denied.
In keeping with Its order for an in
vestigation of rates on live stock and
similar commodities of tho same gen
eral character the commission also denied
petitions for a rehearing on rates on these
products from points in Colorado, South
Dakota and other nearby states to
Omaha and on the rates on the same
products in peddler cars In southwestern
. Briefs and arguments before the com
mission Indicate that the added revenue
through the increases asked on fresh
meats, packing house products and live
stock would have been about $3,000,000.
The lnvestlxatlon now undertaken may
result In giving the carriers at least a
portion of that sum.
Submarine Attacks
Transport; 23 Killed
LONDON, Nov. 10. Twenty-three men
were killed end fifty wounded In an at
tack ' by gunfire from a submarine on
the British transport Mercian la the
Mediterranean. The Mercian escaped and
reached port.
Announcement of the attack on the
Mercian was made tonight by the Brit
ish war office as follows:
"The outward bound transport Mercian
was attacked by gunfire from an enemy
submarine in the Mediterranean. It
reached harbor safely with casualties of
twenty-three killed, thirty missing and
fifty wounded, who were landed and put
In a hospital."
The Mercian Is a vessel of 6.306 tons
gross and 400 feet long. It was built In
1908 and is owned In Liverpool.
Why Be Sore ?
I .0-
Laugh at Jiggs
See. Today ' Sport Pafe
Overseas Newi Airency Statement
Asserts Ancona Attempted to
Flee and Subsea Forced
to Fire.
Announcement of Berlin Bureau
Asserts This Comes from a
Reliable Source.
BERLIN, Nov. 10. (Hy Wireless
to Snyvllle.) "Information from a
reliable source Is that the steamship
Anoona was sunk by an Austro-Hun-garlan
submarine, " says the Over
seas News agency. "It attempted to
escape and thus compelled the sub
marine to use the guns."
Two imrrlcina on llnnrd.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 10.-Two Italian-
Amei leans sailed from Naples on the
steamer Ancona, according to a dispatch
to the Htate department tmlny from Con
sul White. One of them was Mrs. F"ranv
ceaca Maacolo 1-amura. Consul White
cabled It was verbally reported In Naples
that 70 persona had been saved. Consul
White's dispatch said the other Ameri
can citlsen was an Infant child.
The consul gave the names of no other
passengers. Ills dlxratrh was the flmt
concerning the Ancona to be received at
the State department. Consul White's
dispatch said the Ancona was torpedoed
off Blxerta. on the Mediterranean sea.
North Africa.
NEW YORK, Nov. 10.-The Ancona's
agents thought It almost certain that
there were a number nf Americans on
board the vessel when she was sunn.
On the Ancona's last tr p to New York
It carried thirty-five Americans.
It was pointed out by the Ancona's
gents that more than twenty-four hours
probably had elapsed since the vessel
had gone -down, and that during that
time they had not received word con
cerning it other than prens dispatches.
Kaiser Preparing
for Big Air Raid
Over Great Britain
LONDON. Nov. 10,-The correspondent
at Rotterdam of the London Dally Tele
graph claims to have learned from an
absolutely reliable source that in a sooru
or more widely separated places. In Ger
many tho construction of Zeppelin
otrlglbls balloons is being carried out,
and that in no department of construc
tional work In Germany la greater
activity being shown.
Dirigibles of all types are being turned
out, the correspondent understands, with
feverish baste.
From all the correspondent was able
to learn, the Idea is to bring the war
home to the English -people, who, hither
to "have not felt its effects, so that thev
shall be more anxious for peaoe."
The Day's War Newt
In the Mediterranean by a nbmi.
rlne, had 4H3 paasensTera oa board
and, a rrew of 100, according to
Rome advices. Of this lota of tt4H
persons 834 bare so far been ae
counted for. Some Americans a re
reported to hare been among- tho
paseenwers. London has a report
front m Home news agency that
lOO shells were fired Into tho An
cona before It was torpedoed.
BRITISH inillEH has sank two
Uerrnss snbmnrlnes In the Straits
of Ulbrnltnr, aceordlnsr to a tele,
arrant from Alsjrerlrns, Morocco, to
SOFIA RKPORT by way f Badnpcst
. and Berlin says thnt In a battle
between Krlvolak and I'rllep, In
Serbia, the French and British
were badly defeated a nd suffered
heavy losses at tho hands of the
TOWN OK VKLES, la soathera
Serbia, has been recaptured by
(he French, according; to advices
received by the Serbian legation
In Athens
ROM K HAS A REPORT from Athens
thnt orders will shortly bo Issued
demobilising the Greek army. Ad
vices from Athens state that news
papers there supporting tho pres-
tho dissolution of tho Ureek cham
ber la Imminent.
GKKAT BRITAIN will have appro
priated S,310,0H,00 tor war
purposes when the S2, 000,000,000
for which Premier Asqulth will
ask the House of Commons today
has been voted.
PARIS REPORTS rrpalac of a Ger.
man nttnek In tbe forest of Glv
enrhy, in the Artola.
Bryan Says Wilson and Roosevelt
Quote Same Passages from Bible
WASHINGTON. Nov. 10. Former Sec
retary Bryan today added a chapter to
his disagreement with President Wilson
over the question of national defense by
Issuing a formal statement In comment
on the president's recent quotation from
the scriptures In support of his advocacy
of military preparedness. The same
quotation had been used by Colonel
Roosevelt In a recent published article.
"It Is not surprising that Mr. Roosevelt
should consult the Old Testament rather
than the New," ssld Mr. Uryan'o stato
ment, "because he classes Christ with
the mollycoddles, but why should the
president, a Presbyterian elder, pass over
the New gospel in w hi 1 love Is the chief
cornerstone aud build his defense upon
Steamship Ancona, Bound for New
York, Sent to the Bottom by
Austrian Submarine.
ROME. Nov. 9. (Via Tarts.)
The Italian liner Ancona has been
s ink by a large submarine flying the
Austrian colors. It carried 421 pas
sengers and 160 In the crew. Two
hundred and seventy survivors, some
tf them wounded, bave been landed
si Blzerta.
The Italian liner Ancona, sunk
In the Mediterranean by a submarine,
had on board eighty-three first cabin
passengers, sixty socond cabin and
39 steerage.
Few details have been received
here at this hour concerning the sink-1
lug of the Ancona. News of the loss !
f the vessel caused the greatest
anxiety in Rome. Prince Casnano
Zuntca was aboard the Ancona.
Three llaadred Drowned.
LONDON, Nov. 10. A dispatch to
Lloyds from Diierta says that 800
persons on the Ancona were
browned. Most of the lost, the mes
suge says, were women and children
One hundred and thirty survivors
have thus far reached DIxerta.
A dispatch from the Steranl News
aency of Rome says that 100 shells
were fired Into the Ancona before It
was torpedoed. A dispatch to Lloyds
from Blxerta states that some Amer
icans are said to bave been on boart
tbe Ancona.
News Held Bark.
News of the sinking of the Anoona was
not made public. In London until shortly
before noon, when the censer released
the first dispatch from New York on the
subject. This dispatch referred to the
fact that a sensation had been caused by
the torpedoing of the Ancona, but as
nothing previously had been heard of the
disaster the message was incomprehen
sible. Subsequently, however, a flood of
messages from Rome was released.
Over Sis Ilaadfd Board.
NEW YOtlK. Nov. 10,-No word con
cerning the sinking of the Ancona had
been received early today by Hartflald.
Solarl aV Co., local agents for the Italian
line, and it was thought In stoamshlp cir
cles that the rigid Italian censorship had
caused numerous private and press dis
patches to be held back. A message from
Rome today stated that there were 481
passengers on the Ancona, Instead ef 42X,
as given In prevlouaraessgea, William
Hartfleld, general manager for the Una
here, said the crew numbered 160, mak
(Continued on Page Two, Column Two.)
Evidence is Taken
In Nelson Assault
Case from Aurora
AUnORA, Neb., Nov. 10. (Special Tele-
! gram.) The testimony of Nela Nelson,
. complaining witness, and arguments of
attorneys on the admission of blood
' hound evidence occupied the entire time
of the county court today In the prelim
inary hearing of Fred Luff who Is
I charged with assault on Nelson with In-
iem iu am. uecision naa not been
Nelson declared on the witness stand
that he did not recognise the man who
' pounded him over the head and shot at
him. letter that same night he ssld when
I Sheriff Towell asked h'm If he had any
! trouble with anybody over any girl he
remembered that ha had started to keep
company with Mary Peterson of Mar
quette and he remembered that she had
told blm that Fred I.uff had threatened
to shoot her. Then Nelson said he sus
pected Luff.
Nelson testified that the following
morning arter the assault upon him he
talked with Luff in the road and found
him friendly as ever.
According to Nelson's story on the wit
neas stand, be was assaulted at about
11 : In the evening. lie reached the home
of a neighbor and telephoned for help
aDoui minutes later. Neighbors fur-j
ntshed a car and got him to Dr. Hutchin
son's office in Marquette about 1 o'clock.
Mary Peterson of Marquette will be the
principal witness for the state tomor
row. She Is the girl who told of threats
made by Luff.
She had been courted by both of the
young men In the past. The Hamilton
county court house wss crowded today
with Interested spectators.
Luff and Nelson came from the .ron
berg neighborhood, east of Marquette,
which la peopled with Danes and Swedes.
Luff Is a Dane and Nelson is a Swede.
Falls City F.Iks' Room Quarantined.
FALLS CITY, Neb., Nov. 10. (Special.)
Thomas Parson, the janitor at the Elk
lodge rooms, wss taken sick on Saturday
with smallpox, but waa on duty at the
rooms Sunday. The city physician. Dr.
K. M. Hays, says that the case Is very
pronounced, and placed the Elks' rooms
under quarantine until they were thor
oughly fumigated.
a passage in the Old Testament, written
at a time when the children of Israel
were surrounded by enemies?
"It Is all right for Mr. Roosevelt to
sound the trumpet, because all colors are
red to him. He sees armies marching
against us from every direction, but the
president is a man of peace and he is In
a position to know that no one la threat
ening to attack us. It Is surprising, first,
that In looking up Bible authority he
should Ignore the teachings of Christ,
and second, that he should select a pas
sage that refers not to preparation
against Imaginary dangers, but immedi
ate act'qn to meet an attack actually
made. What the world needs today Is a
pentecoat, not an Armageddon." .
That Number Believed Lost with
Torpedoed Italian Liner, Accord
ing to Cable from Pare
at Rome.
Forty-Five of Crew and Passengers
of Doomed Vessel Are Landed
at Malta.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. About
twenty-seven Americans are believed
to have been lost with the torpedoed
Italian liner, Ancona, according to a
cable to the State department tonight
from Ambassador Tage at Rome.
The ambassador said the probable
victims of the tragedy were Alexan
der Psttsttlro. his wife and four
children, of New York, Mrs. Frances
Mascolo Lamura and about twenty
unnamed third-class passengers.
Mrs. Cecil L. Grell (first reported
Grey) was named as the one known
American survivor among the pas
sengers. ' American Women Survives.
LONDON. Nov. 10,-The first I 'at r all-
able of the paaeengers on the Anionn
contains the names of twenty-five Amer
icans, according to a dispatch to the Ex
change Telegraph company from R me.
One American woman Is among the sur
vivors, it Is stated.
Fortr-Flve picked Is,
MALTA (via London), Nov. 10. Forty-
one members of the crew and four pna
sengers of the Ancona, picked up at sea,
have been landed here.
Consul Makes Inquiries.
ItOMB (via Paris), Nov. 10. William r
Kelly, American consul at Rome, said
today he was making Inquiries to ascer
tain whether there were any Americans
oa the Anoona, but thus far had been
enable to obtain definite Information.
Parson and Wife on Board.
PATHJRSON. N. J Nov. 10. Rev. Dr.
Can field B. Jones and wife, former resi
dent of Paterson,' are reported to have
been passengers on the Ill-fated steamer,
Anoona. Reports to this effect reached
here today from Mrs. Catherine Wents
of Norristown, mother of Mrs. Jones.
Mrs. Wents received a letter 'from her
daughter on October IS, staling that she
and her husband were on their way to
America. According to this letter, helr. '
plans for sailing coincided with "the date
ef the sailing of the Anoona.
British Torpedo Boat
Destroyer Louis is
Reported as Lost
LONDON, Nov. 10. -The British tor
pedo boat destroyer, Louis, has been
wrecked In the eastern Mediterranean.
No Uvea were lost
The following official statement waa.
given out here today:
"The British torpedo boat destroyer,
Louis, Lieutenant Commander Harold
D. A. Hall, has been stranded in the
eastern Mediterranean and has become a'
total wreck. . All of the officers and '
crew are safe."
The Louis was one of the "L" class of
destroyers, built in 1913. Its normal com
plement was 100 men.
Two German
Submarines Sunk
by British Cruiser.
LONDON, Nov. 10. Telegrams received'
here from Algeclras, Morocco, by way of
Madrid, report a British cruiser has sunk
two German submarines in the , Strait
of Gibraltar.
An Rlshts
X would like j ret rid ef air ear.
Wo reasonable offer I'll bar, '
Tbe troth Is to tell
Tho ear oug-ht to sell,
for It hasn't been rua very far. ,
tt this young ma a had need a Wti Ad,
sV great many snore offers he'd had:
Bee Want Ads dont fall,
He'd soon make a sale,
Whloh, of eonrse, would have made hlra
feel bad
Do you want to buy an automobile?
You will find a number of good offers
In the Automobile Columns of today's
Telephone Tyler 160 now and pat
your ad In