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THE ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
VOL. VI, NO. 644. JUNEAU, ALASKA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1915. PRICE TEN CENTS. BALTIC ENGAGEMENT LOST BY THE GERMAN FLEET GREAT TEUTON DRIVE IN NORTH IS HALTED ^ : X : : :' i ORE CARS DERAILED; OIOURT C. C. Nichols, a brakeman on the Alaska-Juneau ore train, is In St. Ann's hospital in a very serious con dition as the result of an accident which occurred on the train last night at 9:30. Nichols and Engineer Louis Erickson were riding on a ten ton motor truck hauling a train of 15 loaded ore cars from the mine to the bins at the mill. At the curye just west of the Mt. Roberts tunnel the train Jumped the track and bolted down the mountain side for a distance of about fifteen feet Nichols, who was riding on the right side of the motor tried to save him self by? jumping down the hillside, but was caught by the falling machine, which finally lodged against a large stump. Erickson jumped on the up per side of the track and was prac tically unhurt. The injured man was Immediately taken down the tram on a stretcher and put into Dr. Sloane's car and rushed to the hospital. Nichols sustained a badly broken leg. and his skull has been fractured, and his jaw-bone broken. He was put on the operating table this morning, and although he is in a very serious conditions. Dr. Sloane entertains no doubt as to his ultimate recovery. A second examination this atfemoon proved that Nichol's injuries consist of a compound fracture of the left leg and a serious scalp wound with a possible fracture of the skull. The jaw bone, which this morning was thought to be broken, is only severely bruised. The injured man is suffering intense pain, and so far it has been impossible to set the broken bones. This will probably be done late this afternoon or early in th emornlng. Nichols is still conscious, and the physicians believe this is a good sign. The young man is well known here, at one time having pitched for the Juneau baseball team. He has a niece living here. Miss Edna Nichols, employed by the Juneau Telephone company. MANUFACTURERS PREPARE TO PROFIT FROM PLANS TO PREPARE FOR WAR WASHINGTON. Aug. 14.?The for mation of companies for the purpose of building submarines is one of the results of the propaganda for prepar ing the United States for war. A company with 800,000 shares of capi tal stock has been organized in New York. The shares have no par value, but it is said they will be sold at $10 a share, making the capital $8,000, 000. Other companies are being or ganized in Boston, Baltimore and in Philadelphia. TRADE BALANCE ECXEEDS ESTIMATE WASHINGTON. Aug. 14.?The trade balance in favor of the United States for the last fiscal year, passing the estimate of the Department of Com ment of Commerce, which placed it at a billion dollars, amounted to ex actly $1,094,422,792. according to sta tistics made public by the Department. The increase in American exports, which are becoming greater and more varied each month, extends to a wide range of commodities, and at the end of the year was including pramtlcally every important line except copper, lumber, agricultural and electrical machinery. Cotton, iron and steel, coal and other commodities showed a decline for the year, but an Increase for the last part of it VICTORIA BUSINESS MEN WANT PROHIBITION VICTORIA. B. C., Aug. 14.?A depu tation of 35 business men demanding prohibition until the end of the war and referendum afterwards, waited on the Executive today. The Premier pointed out the difficulties and prom ised an explicit answer before the prohibition convention on August 25. FOREST FIRE KILLS MAN AT VANCOUVER VANCOUVER, B. C.. Aug. 14.?Wal ter C. Richards, employed by the Western Canada Power Company, died of suffocation in a forest fire at Ard ley. just outside Vancouver. He was fighting the fire. Serious forest fires too numerous to count are in progress throughout the FTaser Valley. FILES SUIT. John R. Atkinson has died suit against A. G. Schonacker. G. A. Schon acker and Fred Parsons to show an accounting of an alleged partnership. FAIRBANKSANS ARE HELD EOR CREEKSLAYING FAIRBANKS. Aug. 14.?Julius Mil ler and William O'Connor today were held to tho federal grand jury, with out ball, on a charge of murdering Mrs. W. S. Rowe, of Olncss, nearly three weeks ago. The blood-stained garments of the duo are being held as one of the bits of evidence against them. Both Miller and O'Connor deny they committed tho murder, but neither of them were able to prove, the story they Jold, that they wero in Fairbanks on tho night Mrs. Rowe was killed. PATRIOTIC DESIGNS FOR WASHINGTON FLOWER GARDENS ?4? WASHINGTON, Aug. 5.? Govern ment officials are joining the Citi zens' Committee in endeavoring to make the G. A. R. Encampment, to be held here the latter part of Septem ber, a great success. Along this line special floral designs are being laid out on the lawns of the Capitol build ing, and other government buildings. These designs include insignia of the G. A. R.. tho Women's Relief Corps and allied organizations to be here during t?e convention. Under the direction or supenmena ent of the Capitol building, Elliott E. Woods, two flower beds have been laid out on the sloping grounds of the west front, designed to add to the attractiveness of the grounds during the encampment. On the north, or Senate wing, the Grand Army badge, seventy-five feet long, and twenty feet wide, has been the subject of the gardener's work, while on the south end, or the House wing, the badge of the Woman's Relief Corps, of simi lar dimensions, have been reproduced. It is estimated that about thirty thou sand plants were required to make these designs. The eagle at the top of the G. A. R. badge is coleus, of golden color, while althernanthera, dark red was used in making the crossed cannon. For the main part of the design, the National colors, the alternating red and white stripes are of Iresene and centeurea, and the blue field is a mass of agera tum. The five pointed star pendant, is outlined with yellow coleus, while the bronze effect of the metal was produced by the use of acalpha, a bronze leaf folige plant. The other design made have been similarly treated with various kinds of plants to bring out the color scheme. Surrounding the Sherman statue, utsj south of the Treasury building, on Pennsylvania Avenue, and accesl ble to the visitors, four army corps badges have been reproduced with the use of various foliage plants. The designs for these, about twenty feet : in diameter, were laid out under the direction of Charles Henlock, super intendent of gardens. On the north side of the statue Is the badge of the Fifteenth Corps, on the west side the badge of the Fourteenth Corps, the badge of the Twentieth Corps being on the south side and the Seventeenth Corps being represented on the east side. About seventy-five thousand plants were used in making these em blems. Superintendent George W. Hess, of the Botanical Gardens, has had over hauled and equipped with modern ap paratus the magnificent Barthold fountain that stands in the center of the gardens. This fountain was ex hibited at the Centennial Exposition of the French government and at the close of the exposition was presented to this government and removed to its present location. The fountain when completed will be an added at traction to the gardens. The "fountain will be illuminated at nlcht. . t , DR. AXED ROASTS "BILLY" SUNDAY SAX FRAXCISCO. Aug. 14.?"Billy" Sunday begins his "campaign for Christ" here without the assistance of Rev. Charles F. Aked. of the First Congregational church, San Francis co's most famous minister. The lat ter. who resigned recently from the clerymen's Committee of One Hun dred. organized to preach the gospel to San Francisco's fair visitors when it was decided that "Billy" Sunday should be invited to conduct a revival in a specially erected tabernacle, said: "1 must be free to say that there is no such God as he pretends, no such Christ, no such Heaven, and no such hell?and that I cannot compro mise my posttion as a minister of Jesus Christ." JOHNSON IS GROOMED FOR MOOSE LEADER WASHINGTON, Aug. 14. ? Gflson Gardner noted author and correspond ent, says that it is certain the Pro gressives will have a candidate for President in the field in 1916, and that the likely candidate is Hiram \V. John son, Governor of California. LIABILITY FOR RAID DISOWNED WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.?In com munications just made public here, General Carranza has disowned re sponsibilities for tho trouble on the Mexican border, ana at Brownsville, Texas. The communication asserted his soldiers took no part in tho upris ing. The American and Pan-American conferees' appeal to the Mexican lead ers for peace was forwarded to Gen eral Carranza, at Vera Cruz, this af ternoon. and will be given the widest publicity in that country. Orders were telegraphed today to General Hugh L. Scott to remain at the border, until certain that the up rising among the Mexicans in Texas had fully quieted. - Dispatches to the States Depart ment from Vera Cruz today state that at General Carranza's command the mayor of Vera Cruz has been removed for permitting demonstrations against foreigners. ANOTHER BAND CROSSES BORDER LAREDO. Texas. Aug. 14.?It is re ported that a band of eighty Mexi cans. under the leadership of General Oabreora, have crossed over to tho American side of the border, in the vicinity of Rio Grande pity. I ' * ' * SHIP PURCHASE BILL MAY PASS WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.?Much in terest is taken here in the announce ment of Senator John Sharp Williams of Mississippi that the flight for the ship purchase gill will be renewed as soon as Congress meets in Decem ber. Senator Williams is in favor of the bill, and that he will do all he can to cause its enactment into law; indeed, he thinks the measure "more necessary now than when introduced" in the last Congress. The two Senators from Mississippi divided on the question last year, and if Senator John K. Vardaman has un dergone a change of heart he has not taken the country into his confidence. Seven Democratic Senators opposed the ship purchase bill last winter, and were responsible for its defeat. Six of the seven will sit in the next Con gress. Senator Camden, of Kentucky has retired and former Gov.) J. C. W. Beckman will succeed him. Three other Democrats will replace Repub licans who opposed the President's measure. They are, Senator J. D: Phe lan, of California; Senator Ed. S. John son. of South Dakota and Paul 0. Hust ings of Wisconsin. This means that the administra tion has bained four and the opposi tion uost four Senators, and should give the administration a majority of a dozen in the present Senate for the shipping bill. MINING MEN ARRIVE. With eighty excursionists, and her usual large list of passengers for Ju neau, the steamship Jefferson reached port from Seattle late yesterday af ternoon. Among the passengers for Juneau were H. R. Plate, Robert Young, R. J. King and T. B. Bur bridge, a group of mining men, C. S. Haun, William Haun, Mrs. Haun, Ben Marrow, Miss Mann, B. J. Keller, Miss S. Geigcr Miss E. Gelger, Miss E. O' Keefe, R. G. Fryer, J. E. Moulton, H. A. Lawrence, A. Meek and George runs. MINING MEN ARE HERE; TO EXAMINE DISTRICT v H. R. Plate, well known mining en gineer. who represents the Thompson Towle interests in the West, is a guest at the Gastineau Hotel. Today he and T. B. Burbridge, a mining man of Denver, who accompanied him to Ju neau, made a trip to the Persever ance mine and Thane mill. They will spend several days here and Mr. Plate expects to examine a number of pros pects. Sanford Makeover, leading spirit in the backing of the Alaska Gold Belt property, visited the property today, in company with A. B. Dodd, general manager. R. J. King, a mining engineer from Tonopah, Nevada, and Robert V. Young, a consulting engineer from Tacoma who also arrived here yester day expects to spend some time in the district. Young was with the old Perseverance company before it was bought by Hayden & Stone. ?*? SENATOR GAUSTAD IS NOW AN EDITOR FAIRBANKS. Aug. 14.?Sonator O. P. Gaustad on Monday assumed the editorship of the Fairbanks News-Min er, the owner, W. F. Thompson, hav ing sold an interest to him. Thomp son left for Cordova on the Sheldon auto Thursday, and is gofng to the States, to remain until February. "BIG FIVE" OF PACIFIC MAIL ARE PURCHASED SAN FRANCISCO. Auk. 14.?It was announced last night that the Pacific Mail Steamship company had sold Its five largest vessels to tho Atlantic Transport company of New York. Tho vessels are the China, Korea, Mongolia, Manchuria and Siberia, and will bo taken through the canal at an early date. Action of the interstate commerce commission in compelling the South ern Pacific railroad company to with draw its vessels from contract with the Pacific Mail Company, a subsidiary concern, and dissatisfaction of the company with tho LaFollette seamen's law, were said to bo responsible for sale of tho fleet. BRYAN HOLDS KEY TO PLANS FOR "PREPAREDNESS" CHICAGO. Aug. 14.?"The attitude, of William J. Bryan toward the pro gram for bettor preparedness for war will bo an Important factor in deter mining whether thoro shall be an ex tra session of Congress to consider the country's defenses according to Democratic politicians hero," says a special Washington dispatch to the Herald. The dispatch continues: "If Mr. Bryan decided to rally his peace following for an open and ag gressive fight against a considerable increase of the army and navy Presi dent Wilson will not call an extra session of Congress. But if Mr. Bry an decided to content himself with voicing his disapproval of the admin istration program ^as to preparations for war and to make no furtbor action tho President may call an extra ses sion. There is no intention anywhere It is admitted, to wholly disregard the wishes of Mr. Bryan." No Special Section Nccecsary. PORTLAND. Aug. 5.?'That he would favor making the Puget Sound Navy Yard .it Bremerton equal in import ance and capacity to that of Brooklyn, N. Y., was the announcement made yesterday by Senator Ben R. Tillman, chairman of the committee on naval affairs, who is spending a few days here before returning to tho East. Senator Tillman and Senator George E. Chamberlain, chairman of the com mittee on military affairs, each voiced the opinion that an extra session of Congress to provide for the national defense was unnecessary and inad visable at this time. The question arose when Senator Chamberlain called upon Senator Till man, who has just returned from a trip to Alaska. They agreed that steps to strengthen immeasurably the army and navy should be taken at the reg ular session, but thought need for ac tion prior to that time does not exist "As chairman of the naval affairs committee," said Senator Tillman, "I shall support *a program for making our navy as good as the best. I did not favor more battleships at the last session because recent developments seem to indicate that battleships are liable to become obsolete. I favor plenty of submarines and fast cruisers and whatever else we need to put our havy on the most efficient footing." HARRY ANDERSON LOSES LEFT ARM Harry Y. Anderson, of the Alaska Juncau company, sustained an exceed ingly painful injury last night through which ho was obliged to have the left forearm amputated. Anderson was working in the Alaska Juneau mill and at about midnight caught is arm in one of the heavy conveyor belts. The forearm was completely torn off. Anderson walked to tho bunkhouse at the base of the hill below the mill and reported the accident himself. Dr. P. J. Mahone was called and tho man was taken to St. Ann's hospital. It was necessary to amputate tho injured arm at the elbow. Anderson is reporteaas resting as easily at can be expocted under the circumstances. RADIO STATION IS READY FOR BU8INESS "Jack" Irwin, superintendent or the Alaska stations of the Marconi Wire less Telegraph company, will visit Ju neau soon, to inspect tho local plant. He will be accompanied by A. H. Gim nan, manager of tho Pacific Coast di vision.- ? C. E. Bence has become manager of the local station, and has announced that a continuous service will soon bo inaugurated here. N. J. Monohan, of Spokane, has arrived hero to be night operator. + t + + + + + * * + CABLE STILL "DOWN." + 4 ?> 4> The American cable is still * * interrupted between Seattle + 4? and Sitka. The Canadian land * * wire is ' working, although * * messages are coming through * * on that circuit subject to con- * 4> siderable delay. ? * * + * ? + + **** * + * ? * * RUSSIANS AT BAY IN RIGAZONC WASHINGTON, Aug. 14. ? The American ambassador at Petrograd has cabled that the American consul has taken over British interests at Ri ga. No explanation was given. LONDON. Aug. 14. ? Prince Leo pold's Bavarian army Is reported to bo marching due east from Warsaw without resistance, accordThg to a late dispatch from Petrograd. The objec tive 1b believed to be Brest Lltovsk, where the Russians have thrown up several miles of earthworks. It was announced today by tho Pe trograd war office that 'several Ger man army groups had fallen into the hands of the Ruslsans, tho latter hav ing cut their way through the German forces operating around Suwalki. It is reported that Field Marshal von Vindenburg, tho Nemesis of tho Russians, Is now in command of the forces attacking Kovno, the key to the Petrograd - Riga railroad. It is be lieved in London that the Germans ex pect to mass their attack at this point, with the Russian capital as their objective. uatc last nignt auvices wore re ceived that the Russians are stub bornly resisting the German drive In the north. Reinforcements have reached the Grand Duke's forces and the Baltic flank movement of the Au stro-German armies has been sum marily checked. ^ BRITISH GOVERNMENT PAYS FOR AMERICAN CREDIT LONDON, Aug . 14.? The London Times says the purchase of American bonds In England before the August bnnk holiday advanced the prices to IcvoIb several points above the Ameri can market. If this represented the purchases of bonds by the British gov ernment to bo used as security for temporary loans in America, the Times says, il is a clumsy method and exceedingly expensive. The govern men should negotiate with the insur ance companies, trust companies and other holders for large blocks of the bonds. EXPORTATION OF BRITISH COAL CEASES AUG. 30TH LONDON. Aug. 14.?After August 30 British coal cannot be shipped any where except to the British possess ions and protectorates. Export here tofore has been restricted to the Brit ish possession and to countries which are allies of Great Britain. JAMES HOGAN ASKS DIVORCE Divorce proceedings have been bo gun by James Hogan against his wife, Bertha Hogan, on the grounds of cruolty and desertion. Mr. and Mrs. Hogan were married in Juneau in November, 1913, and are the joint own ers of several pieces of property in this city, among their holdings being the Totem Building on Ferry Way, lots on Calhoun avenue, as well as marble works in this city. The local marble works is a branch of a larger establishment in Marshfleld, Oregon, of which Mr. Hogan is tho owner. rile complain), mattes tau t equeau; that tho plaintiff be recognized as a: half ownor in all of these properties. Mrs. Hogan has stated that she is the sole owner of the Juneau property and the contest over this question will probably from a part of the proceed ings. Only a short time ago Mr. Hogan returned from Marshfleld where ho had been on a busines trip. Mrs. Ho gan, who had recently returned here, has gone back to Montana, where she formerly lived. The plaintiff will be represented by J. G. Held and V. A. Paine. Kearn* Asks Separation. J. W. Keams of Douglas has begun dlvorco proceedings against Esther Kcarns. who became his wife on April 15, 1906, in Arkansas. Tho decree Is requested on the ground of desertion, Koarns alleging that his wife has re fused to live with him since the first month after their marriage. It is be lieved that Mrs. Koarns is at present In Minneapolis, although she has not boon definitely located. O. A. Tucker will represent the plaintiff. E. E. BURBACH TO MANAGE "ALASKAN" Mark P. Goodman has announced the appointment of E. E. Burbach, formerly of the Plankington Hotel, Chicago .as manager of the Alaskan j Hotel, which Mr. Goodman yesterday j leased. Mr- Burbacli has been key clerk at the Alaskan under its former j manger, P. L. Gemmett, for several I months. H. G. Holt will bo night clerk. No changes havo been made in the Bar. \ AERIAL RAID KILLS SIX AND DESTROYS HOMES LONDON Aug. 14. ? Six persons were killed, 23 wounded and a num ber of homos were dameged by another aerial raid on the Blrtlsh coast last night, by German Zeppelins. As a result of th raid the Admiralty has Issued bulletins advertising citi zens to seek the protection of cellars when hostile aircraft aro sighted. SAYS GERMANY WAS BEHIND HUERTA ACTIVITY PROVIDENCE, R. I., Aug. 14.?The Providence Journal says the arrest of General Huorta at Eel Paso foiled a plot instigated by Germany to embroil this country in a war with Mexico, and to stop the exportation of muni tions of war to the Allies. It is said large sums of money have been paid to Hucrta directly through the Ger man channels and was used to pur chase rifles which were subsequently sent by water from New York to Yu catan. WILSON SAID TO HAVE PICKED RULER FOR MEXICAN PEOPLE WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.?It Is said here tfiat President Woodrow Wilson has chosen Vasqucz Taqlo, Minister of Finance, who did not resign bis po sition on tho assumption of power by Huerta, as ruler of Mexico. WANTS TO STOP BUYING AMERICAN CARS LONDON, Aug. 14.?Arthur Fell, M. P., suggested the prohibition of im portation of American automobiles, which are now flooding the British market. DACIA SEIZURE LEGAL ? PARIS, Aug. 14.?The French prize court has handed down a decision upholding the seizure of the American ship Dacla to be legal. 1,000,000 MEN WORK ON BRITISH NAVY ?+? LONDON, Aug. 14.?The labor of 1, 000,000 men will be required to insure the predominance of the British fleet at sea, according to the Chancellor of the Exchequer, Reginald McKcnna. The British government, he says, is spending upon the navy nearly half a million pounds ((2,500,000) daily in ex cess of what was spent in times of peace. AMERICAN CARGOES DETAINED BY SWEDEN COPENHAGEN, Aug. 14.-^Scveral ships laden with wheat from America have been detained at Malmoa, Swed en, owing to the discovery that whoat which was consigned to a Malmoa mer chant, was destined to German. Three large steamers, to which it was in tended to transfer the wheat, are al so held. American Ship Is Prie LONDON, Aug. 14.?The American ship Pass of Balmaha, is a German submarine prize at Cuxhavon. * BELGIUM IS PAYING INTEREST ON BONDS A LONDON, Aug. 14.? Tho August coupon of the Belgian 1014 loan Is be ing paid In London through Baring. Bros. BELATED RETURNS CONFIRM BIG LIBERAL VICTORY WINNIPEG, Manitoba. Aug. 14.? Belated returns make somo changes, but confirm the completeness of tho Liberal victory in the Provincial elec tion. The new Parliament will con tain 49 Liberals, 8 Conservatives and 2 Independents. TWELVE MORE SHIPS MAY BECOME AMERICAN WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.?The De partment of commerce announced it had not yet received full proof that the American Transatlantic Steam ship Company is able to meet the re quirements for American registry for 12 foreign ships it proposed to pur chase. TJie Department is ready to grant registry when the proof is sub mitted that the company la. organlz ing*subdiaries and has the money to buy ships. - . . FRENCH TO TAKE AMERICAN AUTOMOBILES NEW YORK. Aug. 14.?A Paris dis patch says that the French govern ment has concluded a contract through J. P. Morgan & Co., to take tho entire motor truck output of the Packard, White and ? Plorcc-Arrow companies of the United States for an indefinite period. In addition it was announced that France is seeking to purchase through the same source, 1, 000 3M- ton trucks from other firms. GERMAN CRUISER ISSUNK LONDON, Aug. 14?A Petrograd dis patch to the Times today says that ono German cruiser was Bunk and several others were damaged in an engagement yesterday between the German vessels and the Russian Bal tic fleet off the Island of Ossel, near tho entrance to the Calf of Riga. The German fleet retired after tho engagement, the dispatch addod, steaming south to their base. THE TURKS FACE SHELL FAMINE ATHENS, Aug. 14.?Private reports from Constantinople are that Turkey's supply of ammunition is distressingly low at tho present time and with tralnloads of wounded arriving almost dally in tho Ottoman capital, the situ ation is growing acute. DENIED RUSSIA OFFERED PEACE LONDON, Aug. 14.?Tho Hamburg Wachrichten characterizes the report that tho Kaiser offered separate peace to Russia, guaranteeing the latter free use of the Dardanelles to be without foundation. The paper observes that "Germany does not own the Dardan elles." PARIS, Aug. 14.?A French cruiser has been sunk in the Dardanelles, by a German submarine. GERMANS PLAN TO ATTACK SUEZ CANAL PARIS, Aug. 14.?It is reported that German shipbuilding plants are mak ing arms'and constructing boats with which to launch an attack on the Suez Canal. ROUMANIA AGAIN CONSIDERS WAR PARIS, Aug . 14.? Roumania has called all men to the colors. The Rou manian minister in Paris has been recalled for consultation. The Cabi net has approved a credit of $20,000, 000 for military purposes. Roumania Ready PITTSBURGH, Pa.. Aug. 14.? E. Boscea, Roumania's agent tor tho pur chase of war munitions in the United' States, said: "Roumania is ready to go to war at a moment's notice. We have 850, 000 men ready to throw into the field" GERMANS RELEASE AMERICAN SHIP WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.?Tho Am erican registered steamship Wico, seized by a German cruiser and taken to Swinemunde as a prize, is under going repairs at that port, it was learn ed today, when news was received from Berlin that the crew and cargo had been released. WAR MUNITION MAKERS MAY GO ON STRIKE NEW YORK, Aug. 14.? A country wide strike of all union machinists In plants manufacturing munitions of war is imminent, according to the of ficers of the International Associa tion of Machinists. ITALIANS CREDIT IS TO BE ESTABLISHED NEW YORK, Aug. A?It is rumor ed In banking circles that arrange ments are being made for the estab lishment of an Italian crelit with New York bankers. It is not known wheth er the credit will be established in New York or London. ALLIES PREPARED FOR AN INDEFINITE WAR ?+? NEW YORK, Aug. 14.?The Allies are preparing to continue the war for at least threo years more, if necessa ry, according to William Ellis Cory, former president of the United States Steel corporation, who arrived on the French liner Espangne from Bordeaux. Mr. Cory said it was problematical as to whether the allies would like to see the United States enter the war, but he thought they would rather have the financial than the military aid of this country. + ' + + MONEY FOR ALLIES, + 4- ?4? 4 ? New York, Aug. 14.?Interna- ?? 4- tlonal bankers are arranging * 4- for a half billion credit for the 4 -!? Allies. ? 4? + ? 4 + 4444't,44'>4*4<'4 ? + ??? + + + + ? + + ?> + + + + + WEATHER TODAY + + Maximum?60. 4> * Minimum?39. + ? Rain?1.20 in. + ?????????????????