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Abbeville progress. (Abbeville, Vermilion Parish, La.) 1913-1944, August 09, 1913, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064057/1913-08-09/ed-1/seq-4/

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Claims National Dignity and Honor
Do Not Exact It-Won't Treat
With Rebels.
Mlexic(o City. - President Huerta
Tues,.day reiterated the declaration of
his policy of "hands off" on the reply
to a question as to what would be his
attitude in case an offer of media
tion should be made by the United
States through John Lind, who is com- Pa
inc: b1oere as the personal representa- Cl
tive of President Wilson to act as ad- re
visoer to the American embassy. Ni
"I have said publicly," President th
Il.erta declared, "that I will not ac m
cept mediation or intervention of any st
kind. because national dignity and re
honor do not exact it. I have de- di
clarted also that I will not treat with do
the rbelws,. and much J-es will I do
so if the insinuation exists that such ml
involh.. a flagrant violation of our wi
sovwreiro nty.
"The question of dignity admits of at
no transactions and the present strug- do
gle should be conducted implacably
until the national aspirations are sat- te
isfied. All should be joined In the no
bonds of peace, rejecting all sugges- in
tions of a violation of sovereignty and cc
any insult that may be offered to our vi
nationil dignity." e°t
Personal friends of President Huerta
and military men who appear to en
joy his confidence, vigorously assert
that he. will not consider resigning or an
any .compromise with the rebels. gr
They say they would regard as wi
gratuitous the sending of a repre- so
sentat;ve here by the United States tb
with the announcement that he is in- tb
tended ultimately to be ambassador, iii
but whose primary mission is to act
as juediator. They insist that if the oa
United States is sincere in its desire 111
to restore peace, the most practical
means to this end would be the reco g-l
nltion of the Huerta government. in
That any suggestion by Mr. Lind or m
any other foreigner that President w,
Huerta shall resign in favor of a pro- tu
" visional president, or that a eompro- T
mise be effected by the govern ment, a
was the comment of one man Nigh In at
offlclal life Tuesday. He added that so
mediation from the outside was out
of the question.
Americane Appeal to Germany. kI
Wahlington.-Report of an appeal ti
for protection to the German, emperor a
by Americana living in the City of a.
Mexico is contained in a special cable rt
to Washlngtop Tuesday. f
The report states that the petition i
pas circulated three or four weeks
ago. It recited that $0,000,000 of
American property had been destroy- A
ed, and store than 140 Amereans had
been killed; that the plight t Amen
eas was desperate sad there appear
4 ao hses S ams aaos tt the.
United Htater goveuiit. The diet
patch oestines: ..
"The Am nir*5 esignag the petl- t
tlsa asked the Gea sm d sI r to
tawe late sa-ide r,_i th1 mw1- -_
ate condition and to give lstratctso
to his dipLematie rsresemntatve here
. tin be should semad the same pro
teetta' tor AmwMrlmas as Ias acrded
A. -mbesder Wilsos heard of this
petition a sent for A* n who
Swas cealatg it. I oe it up
sad advised his oehtryman to rely
oan dh Amweuns germasat teo pre o
test tHem"s."
_e a
isalegteS.-The drensat has s- t
ssýdaa oneedYr psruit'iag IAb
ralesteatpSt to *"an appropriate pa
seee" o eank 3. Andenasm, termer
Set Iibi.,e TU.tn the beao
Sipsealem . He was aie f the law
on the pealm cities sae , al
roa g owas oder the civil servioe
Sr, Mr . Eki.ley became
'.apu_ - .m.... me *svv ae ,
(,- tu.ie 5 hitisaa emnem t i th
.--,: l as .Pmama .Wle 3si,,
a. ,ts at ba Piashes, -r waw-d
- el .:,Ii at . sit oir 3orw at.
I yes I gans5m had astabpwn
4. $N, 1l Abs
Saste A te u A·a s
W: a t s -lea t
ag Y b .St otl t l *
1~7~ l
News di
From all corners inl
of the great State di_
Church Congregation Divided. t
Shreveport.-A letter received by the
Pastor W. W. Armstrong from Bishop sh
Chandler states that he refuses toch
recognize as the official or regular
Noel Memorial Methodist congregation tr
the ones who remained in the Noel
memorial edifice when Pastor Arm
strong and the majority of stewards (
recently abandoned it on account of en
disagreement with J. S. Noel, the
The "independents." as those re- nU
maining in the building are termed, du
wished to be recognized, it seems,
but the bishop sided with the pastor
and those following him in the aban
donment. ye
The regular congregation has a th
tent, which will be used until further tol
notice. Last Sunday they worshiped th
in the Centenary College chapel. The lei
congregation seems about evenly di- tle
vided, and an adjustment of differ- fol
ences seems as far off as ever. be
Diled at Age of 100. T
Walker-When a photographer made ho
an effort Saturday to obtain a photo
graph of the late Richard Meadows, a
who died Tuesday at the home of his be
son, Mose Meadows, near Walker, at of
the age of 106 years, he was informed re
that Mr. iMeadows, during his entire th
life, had never posed for his picture.
Mr. Meadows also had never ridden
on a trali. He followed the simple 40
life of a rural citizen.
Richard Meadows was born in the
latter part of 1807, and came ko Liv- ca
inagton parish while still a young go
man. Later he left this parish, and Ps
was gode for some years, when he re at
turned with a wife and .three boys.
Two of the boys, Moo and Charley,
are still living near Walker. The
other boy and Mrs. Meadows died pi
some years ago. Hi
New Orleans Sugar Market of
New Orlgns.-The local sugar mar St
ket ruled.atrep..Monday with an ac- la
tive dtepaid for. all receipts, but the Ci
market affordld no assortment..Prices in
as quoted'were unchanged. Molasses Cl
ruled nominal with light receipts con- or
fined td low Igrade and all sold. Re- tb
fined sugarswere firm but unchanged aI
with an act*derband. New York re- i
ported a good demand for refined with cI
Arbuckle, Federal Company and War- 51
air lists marked up 10 points, 4.700 Vo
les 2 per cent for cash. Raws were p~
stronger with little offerinlt
A sale from store of 15,000 bags at
$.$e ptablished the spot quotatios.
The Federal - was reported to have R
takes ea ,200 bags for shipmenat
hfrom Cabs rlag September at $.TSc,
a on the same basis some 86,000
bags additional for shipment ddelng
the filrst half of the same month were
lelpts for two days were 623 bar
reos hEb eighty-three sceks of msura
and 250 barrels of molasses. t
'Leoleime Atterneye Meet
SAleg.adria,-The district attorneys
of the state bT L.ilsiana met Mon
dayi and orgised' the District Attore
Jeys Assocation of Louisioana with
'te following offibers: W. M. Lyles bl
of LosvIle,, preideat; A. N. Muller C
ofNdrw eria, vice president; H. B. I
Ware Ruastoa, secretary-treas- 8
urer. The firS manual meeting will C
be held Aemandria Marul h or r
April, '1914.
The pupose of the orgsnisates
are to diseass. anud reaoamnet neededs
a iages lin the clnal laws. of tle t
state. .,. , . t.
Opeless,,akeq he Review.
Opeleums.--Camels Tent No. 2,
Knights of the Maceshees of the t
Worm . held a well stte~del reliw i
Thrsdr y.i nlchwdhls was ealld to t
'e'dsrby (iWei anr I. A.. Adre I
pent, and Reeeodkedpr 0. Vldria. re
ported fatee cqdiates ia wting to. I
dtake trip to of asn a le. State t
Commaner . n elp ns prei4e- and I
Senemp ed the flars ere, assl d
I i IrnighMt LE. t. .
weedmes .Wwn, Memsmen.
S'IWhrtSert.--A 4.eI t t- o-l
areveweut Wee rei the We3ord,* 1
n t1uh h gde
as ws aeds hued by his
a SOS*1, aWt
iees al -h4r eUgittes
Ise asseth lan;
L.. I. Meblas Ole. of Owes,
4s o hM s sanle ee r Ni lgbi
- t us-y
) ir l~e
Center Degrees on 77 Graduates.
Ruston.-The commencement exer
cises proper were held Friday night
at the Louisiana Industrial Institute.
E. L. Walker, representing the grad
uating class, made an address on
"Louisiana, Her Resources and Possi
bilities." The commencement ad
dress was delivered by Judge Wilson
of the Eighth district court. After
complimenting the school and speak
ing of its importance to the state, he
discussed the ultimate purposes of the
school system and the central idea
of the system by which it is to be
transmitted and diffused. Formation
of a sound public opinion by which
the people may be correctly guided
should result from education, and this
can be brought about only by the
training which is given by our educa
tional institutions.
President Keeney, in the absence of
Governor Hall and State Superintend
ent Harris, presented the diplomas to
the largest class ever graduated from
the school, being seventy-seven in,
number, the degree of bachelor of in
dustry being conferred upon them all.
Man Robs Hotel Guests.
New Roads.-Harry W. Griffith, 24
years old, who registered Tuesday at
the Lake View hotel from Washing
ton, D. C., was arrested Saturday on
the charge of grand larceny. It is al
leged that Griffith stole a silver watch, Mi
tie clasp and shirt from W. J. Troeq,
former cashier of the First National
bank, and a gold watch and $4 from
J. A. Shircliff of Baton Rouge. Both
Troeq and Shircliff were guests at the
hotel be
The night watchman declares he W
saw Griffith coming down the stairs sti
barefooted at midnight with a pair is
of shoes in his hand. The trips were na
repeated several times, according to It
the watchman, who says Griffith ez- Br
plained he had gone after matches. co
When searched the two watches and St
40 cents were, found on Griffith. ca
Griffith said that he was so intoxi- ge
cated he does not remember having tic
gone in the Lake View hotel. He th
passed as a detective during his stay th
at New Roads.
Rev. A. J. Stockalper Leaves. as
Grand Coteau.-Rev. A. J. Stockal- d
per, S. J., last pastor of the Sacred
Heart church, will soon leave for
Tampa, Fla., where he will be past
of the Jesuit church there. A
Stockalper, S. J., was born in 85er: Al
land in 1855 and was ordained by ti
Cardinal (fibbbns at Woo4ntl*i Md.,
in 1886. He was ata ' at St.,
Charles College both bW 4d after, o
ordination. He was madb sident of
this institution for fiv, years, begin
ning in 1896, after "tch he was
named 'pastor oft~ *, Sacred Heart
church, which o he had held ever
since with the. tilon of three t
years, 1956 to -10, :b hile he was a i
professor at Spring Hill. College. t
-- -- -. at
Work to e Pushed on LoLes.
Washtinton.--Sbatqr Ranasdell and s
ReVesentative Elder Saturday re
ceived a report from Chief of Bngi- t
useers General Biaby stating that the E
work of driving steel piling to pro- T
tect the foundations of the new lock ta
and dam No. lin the Ouaehita river, la
near Monroe, will be pushed as rapidly I
as poss The semator sad repre- D
r sentative iave made several clls on *
the chief eaineers about this matter rn
akd have impressed upon him the ima. d
portanee of no further delay. d
Artillery Relach Camp. 0
a Alesamnrl-The Washlngtdh artil
Slevy, In ocp aMd of Major Allison
r Owel. widlt'  men aad, a detail of T
L the besplfl earpes, arrived at Camp
SStafftrd Menmy, csming fiom New ti
I Orleus over the Teas an4 Pacitle a
r road. They will mnmain -rder the g
eeemamn of General Oswald 01 aNeese
a ad- reOeve iautrncties from IAnt- a
Sant . P. Kg egthe St1th Field . ti
Stillery, U. S. regulars, who is inpeipc
teedrueter far the eamp.
Hemrveeig Rime This Waek...
i, Abbertlo- c harveting begin
e this wqek In the early rice and the d
Irs . premise to be a long me, as. .
o the crp was five math.a ina the plant-.
la. Uaperisoed rice armers d.s
oemut the reolr oe saticipated heavy
* yales. The early planted rice wa a
ethin stam, whlde eedl swth d
d insects coMtrlibte. to stiL
* iat u, iesm ta Rew at. *
t. Neow OrlaWna-A-drew Koeha of st
mlads, nflwtles qarrmater li the
p- 'Ne (ptatesray, s returned to
tew orleas ftem the Eghthase at
ph S.fs, slier .Ishblg bis,'S. I
is d ,ys Lad 3 h2 ~ l
P Tar .amt 5T-e lk@y et landg *d I
-.- the le --lm amna #la es I
Is :Us . wan .eg I
Alas Oave 1 WAe eaU'
sio ' r r.e....' w .erw m
wasJt*1& . uses **
-r_- ,..i ter i r.gls Ai .ta
, Gim " tee-- . .. .gt.
* mba Cb Ianae Cemav
gewWsa Wm sur. -
MM -s @4 ae
t. -yrlrht.)
May Revolutionize Entire Naval Policy, "F
as England Has Made inquiries
Concerning the Panama
Canal Route.
Washington. - Keen interest has ho
been aroused in official circles at ah
Washington by a report reaching the st
state department that Great Britain
is contemplating establishing a great rk
naval base in the Bermuda Islands. ai
It is authoritatively stated that the
British government has made inquiry el
concerning the plans of the United tu
States for protection of the Panama he
canal routes, and it has been sug- de
gested that thias indicateS an inclina- Ed
tion to safeguard British shipping B.
through the isthmus. as is done in of
the Mediterranean. -no
Officials realise, that the problem be
raised is a tremendous one, involving th
as it may the very life of the Monroe he
doctrineq.nd marking, perhaps, a com- sp
plete revolution .in foreign naval pol- tic
icy I the Western Hemisphere, for co
expected that if Great Britain $1
changes hbr naval policy in American
Atlantic-l'iters, other European ns
tions pr liy will follow suit. While
these >hinges may be expected in the e
Aagtic waters and the West Indies, in
ofticials likewise realize that, with the th
opening of the canal, the United ba
States must contend with Japan for of
domination of the Pacific. i
The British royal navy abandoned its in
naval stations in this country about he
ten years ago, when the United States th
gave.up the idea of the constraction of in
the Nicaraguan aesal, and set about he
digging the big waterways across Pan- iu
ama, whose approaching oompletion el
bids fair to revolutionise international
Apart from its West Indian stations
the royal navy maintained stations at h4
Esquimault, B. C., and Halifax, N. 8. fc
There once whs a plan to strengthen m
the fortifications at sequimault over- t
looking the Strait of Juan do Paca in o
order to make that an important base tl
but both these statlons now are little t
more than recruiting stations for the t
royal navy. British troops were with
drawn from t. Luciae in the West In- t
dies in 100, and what oneo was a t
grand military station became only a•
commercial coaling station and is not 1i
today even a saluting port.
Trees on White House Lawn Upreoted. E
Washlanto.-One of the tweaty
trees on the White-House lawn blown
down by Thursday's storm was the C
giant elm planted by President Hayes.
Torn up by its roots, it was hurled
acroes the presdentUl driveway, near
. the portico.
The McKinley oak, the Harrison n
sweet pam and the Cleveland elm 0
weathered the storm. i
Wood obtainable from the trees will a
be offered by the mdhite House r
deser to the poor. It is believed the a
Sweeood will yield 1,000 cords.
Goev. Cress Revoked PAdeas.
FOklahoma. City, Okla.-Oeveror
lab tripe, upon his arrival in Okla
hoi. City Sunday from Kansas City.
SMe.. issued a proeamation revokin a
the' tfur pardes granted by Acting ,
Goveradr J. J. McAlester Saturday
daring the abseme of Governer Crne
from the State. Governor r also
outiled by tele*ram the 3 -book
o'mpaSles that he woald oeasM'er an
affroit to the Sate sany attemp to
r u Into eaect then book getrnats sign
I e4 by Melester as aoting ama'er.
' "
Sil Company Prpewty T ., sered
Ni* Yrk -t- 4oi.atn, aunts of
the Waters Pierse Oil Cipayr bale
Saotlftid Utelror that see .,'i
e *-ee ad pseOAW sk vabe of1r
:* aumesn e thes the eLoe fh Ol
,a ".s.U" , "'theCe eI"
a* ma w-as h.s m salesmi amegnd
.MM eteisa Ms a OWla o e ear
iGe~t e s aa A epmte as
e s. n beed WM..
as'ause hef of Me em, set lmted
-otens wis u ema a s sen
Opinion Given by Experts of Depart-. H
partment of Agriculture at Confer- m,
ence-Practice Fall Plowing. pl1
Washington.-Diversify crops, plant fob
hogs and clover, rush the cotton so
as to get the biggest part of crop in
ahead of the boll weevil, burn the r
stubble and practice fall plowing.
That is what the department of ag- so0
riculture experts told the senators pe
and representatives from the cotton de
states at the second boll weevil con- th'
ference at the department of agricul- idi
ture Monday. The conference was th
held to ascertain the views of the st
department on the proposal by Senator hii
E. D. Smith of South Carolina to
create a five-mile zone on the edge fo
of the boll weevil territory in which vii
no cotton shall be planted for a num
ber of years. The experts gave it as no
their opinion that such a zone would de
hem in the weevil. and., prevent a on
spread to new territory, but it would of
tie up 2,500,000 acres that might grow
cotton and cause an annual loss of wi
$105,000,000 to the cotton crop each' in
year. ar
The great trouble with this plan, it tb
was pointed out, is that all farmers
can not be kept from planting cotton e3
in the prescribed zone, and therefore at
the scheme wodld fail.. On the other el
I hand, agents showed the great work H
r of diversification already in progress a
in the' Soth. One pgent showed that si
s in 1910 there were eleven head of ta
t hogs to each farm in Louisiana and sa
s that the number is steadily increas- fa
t nag. An agent from Alabama told a
t how the Alabama farmers have gone
º- in for clover, showing that 1,100 farm- w
a er have planted clover this year. ti
Where Lily Bloome at Easter Time. is
Washington.-Harvey C. Stiles, the
*t horticultural expert who is arranging 01
* for government cooperation in the
matter of establishing a fibre indus
try in the lower Rio Orande section
of the state, Friday called the atten
otin of the department of agriculture
Sto the remarkable grove of 2,000 balm Df
trees at Las Palmas, below Browns- fl
ville. He encouraged the department
to take over that grove for a combita- k
tiso national park and expermla ntal
a farm for the development of the Easter c
Slily and other use-tropieal plants
That section of Texas is the only c
part of the United States where the o
L Easter lily blooms in time for Easter.
Mr. Stiles has also made application
through Senator Sheppard for 100
Sdchoice date trees for experimental
work near Brownsvnll. ,
eTo Distribute s,000m to WMSW0t
washington-Secretary MeAsaO t
a urday prepared to distributq $SI.Si
e 000 to 0,000,000 of goverme fuands
in agricultural regions ofr thd .tith
and West. The secretary Si"iet
Sina' inferinmtiin ai~ the relative
e neds of.ech section ha gest
ing is. now under way or soon to be
gin, and expects to have 'the money t
in the bahls in ample tiA for the
movement of cropb. I
°t Treasery eaclas Saturday wen
confident that the seretary's plan
y, would be a powerful taster in averting
Sor relieving the prespeetver tighneas
1 of mrssy pearetmistle of the ro
v morting season
S Cattle Trains Come Tegethe.
'k Parry Sound. On$.--Two 1006.e. I
Stives heauling a leng' line e freight 1
etO s the eGran'Trek railway plow- I
ed.. -into a her e attle Thurll;a. 1
' The trasa was wreaked and five wesem
rs of the rew wer killed and two -1
SCare far Detat~ete Americn...
"k wmhins i.--4 e yrv aryan a"t- "
t ulr eae * her, m to aLproprIate -
)It hoet to ate utr n e Amrl.
i anon i o. who my ~ait c *mo
wry ar Mel mbsty and- Wer bcint
to lea Ive, e are apao b o pay
br te4dmr onwn8 er
SgigIics' es IitW -
ptwd in ~. t Ic ' io ga,
b Oumpenrc yr nun aeweCt I by a
dsoe e.deIse of what as litered
to have bon dymnmitoe and gee.
s mmemi. ender as K' lme.
• Pas Artw. " ea.-mih lS ,a si l
pest Mr P nWh set ariI ~Pesaf.
*;-- *----- 1)~~~-p
-4 4'
Washington Government Has Taken a
First Step in Dealing With the
Huerta Government-Not
to Lift Embargo.
Washington-President Wilson Mon- full
day took the first step in the policy ly
through which he purposes to deal nue
with the Mexican situation. He for- coni
mally accepted the resignation of Am- coni
bassador Henry Lane Wilson. to take 15,
effect on October 14, and sent to the alsc
City of Mexico as his personal rep- also
resentative, but not accredited to the ana
Huerta government, former Governor rail
John Lind of Minnesota, a lifelong tiou
friend of Secretary Bryan. The un- A
derstanding is that when a stable on
government is established in Mexico, .sa
Mr. Lind formally will be named as
ambassador. bus
President Wilson and Secretary be I
Bryan had frequent conferences dur- rail
ing the day; Ambassador Wilson had the
a long talk with Mr. Bryan, and Chair- of
man Bacon of the senate foreign rela- the
tions committee discussed the situa- exp
tion with the president at the White pos
House. But, except for the announce- con
ment of Mr. Lind's mission, no ex- ene
planation of the policy to be pursued upc
by the American government was the
forthcoming. ear
The statement from Secretary Bryan the
"Ex-Governor John Lind of Minne- of
sota has been sent to Mexico as the tioi
personal representative of the presi- the
dent and adviser to the embassy in
the present situation. When the pres- yea
ident is ready to comnmunicate with abt
the Mexican authorities as to the re- rt
storation of peace he will make public ing
his views. wa
"Governor and Mrs. Lind departed ba,
for Mexico Monday by rail to proceed mil
via New Orleans or Galveston." ert
It became known that a further an- nei
nouncement would be made by Presi- me
dent Wilson in a few days, possibly dec
on the arrival of Mr. Lind in the City I
of Mexico. fer
It is said the president is observing yet
with keen interest the efforts of lead- oct
ing Mexicans to bring about peace spt
and will offer no suggestions until rej
these apparently prove futile. del
That Mr. Lind -will be empowered to ly
explain to all inquires the unalter- be
able opposition of the American gov- Ce4
ernment to the -recognition of the
Huerta government is expected to be
a factor which may ameliorate the 1
situation. Prominent Mexicans have
taken it on themselves to try to per. M
suade General Huerta to retire in
favor of another provisional exbcutive
acceptable to all factions.
Meanwhile arms and munitions of
war from the United States will con
tinue to be denied to the two warring de
foTes, and unless it Is apparent thatI
internal efforts to bring about peace i
have failed the United States will not t
offer its services as mediator.
0,000 Men Killed in Balkan War.
Vienna, Austria.-The losses In kill- go
ed and woundbd in the second Balkan orz
war brave already reached appalling Mm
tigures, far exceeding those of the of
first war with Turkey. a
The Serviahs, it is estimated, have H1
lost 80,000, in addition to thousands
I who have died from cholera, which is ed
claiming 'hundreds every day. ha
The Greeks have lost 18,000 men, Ma- at
Seluding Ish  nily large number of f1
a oticerd.i illaria 80,000 met ire it
lyink -le hopitals. pr
a The total lose is estimated at 80,000, to
t apptoximatSI that in the entne ecam- I
S,jsan aainst Turkey. The Sarvisn th
hIad 'Oreek losses are fully double ha
those of the Turkish war. g
Missionares Ordered From Mexnlee th
Anderson, 8. C.-It is reported at
Anderson on what appers to be good
atherity that Berwtary of State
Bryan has seat a telegram marked
"oonfidentlal". to Dr. P. Y. Preseley,
secretary a the ~Oi of missions of
the Asqoited Reformed Presby
teria synod, suggesting that he or- 5
Sdec In all missionaries of that church U
in Mexico. It is said the messag~ in. c
dicates that the state departmedt eels cl
SAmidcn misslooaries in Mexico are
Mereule Cheride. Robbed of Terror.
St. Leelps e.-Drp. Prank L. Moore
and 4. O. Wit St. Loist have h
.in experinatlt made a discovery
t that praoises, to rub bichlorlde of
.- mer.ry at Its terror aed may pave d
. the iray for curing 0,000 men who
e a* year in the United States are b
Sukibbed at Aaheae.
Ashuse, Te.-A dredge ad thre .a
t pgg.drivse rev at work e the bulk
Sbend cros the-ay for the purpose
l· of keepin ut sat wats edurls the
Spum~plng seseen r thi rle crop b
s Water n thea aiy M rsh now, eand the a
V peumplia plat is runntng nnlht and a
.day. j
sel Crops at Deans.
I Dnan.. Te.-Crop oitleas were
v ewr beter arund Dona. After al
Smet seesese tl wter ad springr of t
Srulns, the tfarmers ome now har
a vesUtlg 'tlieir first com' crsp, which s
i s y ildin trom fifty to 100 busels
s raere.
Wesider Rural Mall Daeery.
a Wsler, Tex-Service e rural
- rests 1 and begn Satuday, wlth a
4 W, C. epbe asnd K E. Plentlas
-eegerr eabif
p. Mew Auditar of State Rsed.
a Uessate Tens--V. L Vessey of
Spaetne ha be apeted maudi
witthe Tes S.tate ra iraslecee
ia eg rs Abttack, rlCnod a,
a who has eoepted a pe,n with theI
L and o. N. In the frEolt efless eh s.
P smse an redshe aIn.O
Neestem -esei r Ihg
PANIES $26,000,000 A YEAR.
Interstate Commerce Commission Is
sues Order, Taking Effect on or
Before October 15, 1913.
Washington.-Reductions in express
rates which will cost the companies
hilly $26,000,000 a year, approximate
ly 16 per cent of their gross reve
nue, were ordered by the interstate
commerce commission Monday, to be
c(onme effective on or before October
15. 1913. Notable reforms in practice
also were ordered. The commission
also made public a lengthy report
analyzing the express business, its
railroad connection and the ramifica
tions of the parlel post.
As to the parcel post. and its effect
on the .express ,colllpaies, the report
"\With r.egard to the small package
business of ,he palrcel post, it should
he noted that it w ill be, carried on the
railroads of the country. So far as
the rail carriers are concerned, it is
of no consequence to thiem whether
they furnish rail transportation for the
express respondents herein or for the
postoffice department. The express
companies, moreover, will not experi
ence a gross loss of their earnings
upon these small parcel:, but only of
the net deficiencies between their
earnings heretofore and the cost to
them of furnishing terminal service
upon these parcels. The commission's
conclusion is that the establishment
of the parcel post is not a justifica
tion for any higher scale of rates than
the one here shown to be reasonable.
"The commission's order is for two
years only. That period will give
abundant opportunity to test these
rates and varying conditions amount
ing to a normal average. In no other
way can the absolutely proper rate
basis for respondents be finally deter
mined. Respondents are also at lib
erty at. any time to bring forward
new facts as a basis for a petition for
modification of this or any other or
The decision of the commission, de
ferred as it has been for more than a
year, followed an investigation that
occupied nearly six years of hearings.
I special examinations of accounts and
reports covering in detail the various
details of the express business. Near
,ly a carload of books and papers have
been filed and are a part of the pro
c'eedings in this case.
May Now Raise the Embargo on Armo
and Ammunition So They Can
Fight It Out.
WashingtoM. - Official Washington
read with keen interest Saturday the
declaration of Aureliano Urruata, Men
lean minister of the interior, that Pro
visional President Huerta would not
resign, and, moreover, would brook
no aterference by foreigners in his
While no plan that the Amerieas
- government h under serious cousld
a oration Involved direct interfereuce in
i Mexican affairs, the admitted attitude
a of the administration is one unalter
ably opposed to recognmtlon of the
SHuert regim .
i W ibout the reoegbitot of the Unit
5 ed States, leading elexiens hitherto
have clamed,. Meeio would not be
- able to extricate herself from her
f financial difficulties On this n ut
e it has been hoped at Washingto that
prm re would be brought to bear
,to persude Provisal President
Haert to resign. Teo nnoreemet
a that he hars detarminMd Mt to do o
Shas beclouded the sitation ad ha,
spurred the oa-ntiatl to ifur
thm actirty to obtain the real of
the embrgo on arms, They elaLn
that if they don't get amus the revla
tron will be a procted strugle
With munitioss a wtYry * y Othe
on uieul brins m tp in a erlas
NikreUt Crashed late Wire FPem s
. Ganvetop, Tex-Drivis doVn the
stretch atr a speed ot eary ninety
:h iles an- hour, Joe NaMent, tn a. spe
a- ldal Case car, lost.control of his =,
s chine Wqdnesday and plunged throug
4 the wite fence near the east end o
the big grandstand at the beach leed
way. Terribly cut snd bruisled, Nlkreat
was lifted from the mass of ttwilste
r. steel and iron and rushed in an arw
ambulance to the Fort Crockett pet
• hospital, where surgeons in attnd
lance announced that he has a usd
Schance for recovery, Ialthoughl hi e
e dilloM is regarded as rave. His rdl.
)o side was torn acrs and two rib
e broken by the post of the steetl
wheel. His chest was li ope t
the plponar~ cavilty by the hnrb0,
wire, and thereo were many otheY a
t. and bruises, about the body.
as Cmasnssleners feoe Riemesed.
e Richmond, Tes.-Richmsnd will new
p have a co.in lin form of ovrem
hemet uas a reslt of Thursdays lJ
ad to, the .ot' beng d t th ath e
mission st 1 against It.
Tires Mdem use
r' 31 Pao, Tex.--Thre M leas bm'
Ia Pasu, who we nt to ihmmare
of the Puo JPuntat to peuade at
rfedeIral soldiers to desert in the rebel
h army, westr enecuted by the ami3ay
is Thursday afternoon in the hul to the
south of town.
Pes Lees at Tgeee
al Teague, Tex.-at the speeal p
ithelection held Ln this predneat IMue
as day the result was a vlctoey dot I
votes er the. a5t. :
Six Peetmestles ft-ee
Wasaitoe. - TeUs pemuter
were seiated WeIesday as to
dows: Ncnti, Ruteu W. amdels;
he Iockne, 'Cor Dell *Iser;un
w. B. Juenel; Ma e uls, ~re
re aith M. wrs la.
e unds Puttng In Oun
AI xMess. TeL- itushieis b m
des*~ iL* *lt*<aW1t Air Y pa 4~

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