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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, September 19, 1912, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-09-19/ed-1/seq-7/

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Blbck, 60, caterer, 2930 Burling
st, at N. Halsted st. and Wright
wood av., wrecking auto and tip
ping wagon.
Block, his son, Otto, 20, and
daughter seriously injured. The
machine had no lights. G. E. Min
ick, chauffeur, arrested, but later
released.
PIERP. AND JOHN D. WAR
; London, Sept 19. The truth
about the present internal trouble
in China, the rebellion against
President Yuan Shi Kai, is leak
ing out.
Yuan Shi Kai, when first elect
ed, was backed by J. Pierpont
'Morgan in return for big conces
sions Yuan promised Morgan.
This peeved the Standard Oil
Co., which had put up a lot of
money for Sun Yat Sen's revolu
tion, in return for -promises of
similar big concessions, exceed
ingly. When Sun. Yat Sen was pro
visional president of China, Roy
'Anderson, a Standard Oil agent,
was the whole cheese.
As soon as Yuan had his gov
ernment running he began to
need money. He applied to the
Morgan crowd.
The Morgan outfit said sure
fhey'd loan him money at about
12 per cent, and on condition
China's taxing machinery was
handed ove'r' to them.
When the Chinese people heard
about this deal they were so mad
they couldn't see straight and
Yuan was afraid to put it oven
1 The Morgan crowd sat back,
waiting. They were backed by
their government, and figured
that China- had to have a loan;
and would need to come around!
to their terms in the end.
But the Standard Oil outfit
was busy. They still had a good
grip on Sun Yat Sen, and they
stirred hyn up and sent him to
Pekin to tell Yuan he could get a
little cash at easy rates from the
Standard Oil people if he'd
grant them big oil concessions.
There was a lot of big war
talk, and then Yuan came
through. He borrowed $50,000,
000 from A. Wendell Jackson, an
American, now practically identi
fied with Standard Oil, and the
Morgan influence began to wane.
Evidently the Morgan and
Standard Oil crowds are bent on
splitting up China between them,
and if they quarrel over the di
vision of the loot China may find
itself with a civil war on its hands
a civil war between Standard
Oil and Morgan.
WARS OF OLD BACK
Paris, . Sept. 19. "The- aero
plane has put an end to war as we!
know it. j
''In the future there will be no
war, or else civilized' nations will
have "to go back to the hand-to-hand
fighting of the fiirteenth
century."
This was the belief expressed
today by one of the highest pffi
cers in the French army. He was
made to believe this by the recent
French, German and British war
maneuvers.
The French, maneuvers had to
be called off because the aerial
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