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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, May 08, 1920, Image 3

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Council of Amljnssndpi's lioiiig
Palled io Puss Upon He
conl Plebiscite.
'riu Wiinl Pour Communes
Aftribufcil to Denmark and
Ifest to Germany.
,u,u.-fanitnt e Thr Sc avo Nw
V.m llriui.n, Copyright, 1. tV Tut Sck
tvn Sew Ynnic IUsat.d.
r.tws, May Interallied diplomat
ist Are be-Rlnnlwr to wonder whether
i president Wilson's self-determination
basis, .in cNprcssed by plebiscites, Is
tolnir to solve satisfactorily European
problems. In the Schleswlg rones al
irady there is great discontent, and the
Council of Ambassadors Is being called
upon cither to sot aside the plebiscite
m the fcrond r.one, which goes to Ger
many, or to mako concessions to the
Dune, who nave been outvoted there.
Tlie northern xone, which Is Danish, Is
not ft complaining, the German minori
ties In the vurlous communes bellevlni;
ii ia useless to protest against the
owrwliclmlng: majority. Thb Flensburtf
lommunes, however, contained !8 per
. t-nt Danish voters, and thoy have cn
: iileil the support of M. Clnudel. French
Minister In Copenhagen, requesting that
four communes be attributed to Den
mark and the rest to Germany.
The president of the plebiscite com
ji.lsslon. Sir Charles Marling of Great
Hr.tain. anil the Swedish delegate. Von
S-'jilow, uphold tho German contention
tii.it the plebiscite was for the entln; re
gion and, therefore, the Danes arc un
iasonable In expecting to overthrow the
Wilson self-determination policy, which
thoy so willingly hailed when It was at
ti, at nrlvnnprwl
The people of Flonsburc or at least
the Danish population assert that
..... I .1 nMMn.i. 4l.a
Danes will bo compelled to expatriate
themselves, and In support of this refer
in thn treatment accorded them durlnc
Ihf plebiscite preparations. I
The Council of Ambassadors has
' isllid M. Claudel to Paris from Copen-1
linfren to hear his views on the subject.
bvt mcanwhllo It frankly hesitates to
,Mfd to tho Danish representations, lest
i n Germans raise a cry that the Allies
themselves brought about a revision of
tlie Versailles agreement to Germany's
disadvantage, an argument which, In
view of the necessity for friendly rela
tions at the Spa conference If a Euro
jean accord Is to be established, the
Hies are doing their utmost to prevent
International Committee
Exchange Proposed.
Paris. May 7. The International Tar
nrventary Conference on Commerce, be
f'.fe its adjournment to-day, adopted
.ereval resolutions. One declared that
international committee should be
ipolntcd to ticck a solution of tho
change crisis, the committee to include
nitrate and delegates from tho associ
ated Powers.
Another declared that Germany's In
lUnnlty should be represented by nego
:.jble gold bonds In which the nntlons
t'at signed the peace treaty and,the na
tions which arc members or In the future
will be members of the League of Na
tlona should participate. The conference
olti down any form of International
i oney representing. Indemnities, claiming
t .at this would Indite currencies.
Other resolutions adopted called for
International legislation to control re
sponsibility In sea transportation ; the
arriving of an agreement concerning tho
mi...., v... ..-. e,
icbls of the Allies and for enemy coun-
tiles; that the various nations Immedl-lK0t
ately take steps to curtail expenses. lm -
prove their financial positions and re-1
dure the circulation of paper currency
for the purpose of stabilizing exchange;
nat the reparations clauses of the Ver
sailles treaty should not be changed.
The work of the conference was con
cluded at a meeting held at the Sor
bonne Premier Mlllerand, who presided,
iftcr describing the total destruction of
France's richest manufacturing regions,
isked, "Is It not exacting much from
us to ask us to think first of the enemy
of yesterday?" '
The Premier pointed out that the
Chamber of Deputies had just voted a
measure of taxation which would make
very person taxable In France pay
more than any person In the world ex
cept In England. He concluded by saying
that France could not act without the co-
i oration of the Allies. "One great les
son of the war," he declared, "has been
that no people can suffer without others
suffering too; that the misfortune of
one Is the misfortune of all."
Ukrainian Irregulars Move to
Occupy Railway.
Berne, May 7. The Bolshevikl's re
heat eastward In the vicinity of Klcff
way soon be cut off through the occupa
tion of the railway by the Ukrainian ir
Kgulars near Kastoff, southwest of
Klrff, according to a message received
here to-day by the Ukrainian mission.
The message adds that major opera
tions against the Bolshevik! are in prog
'ss in western Ukralnla and that Polish,
J kralnlan and Gallclan troops have
Joined for the purpose of pursuing the
fly the Auociatti Prett.
Warsaw, May 6. Bolshevist troops
Jhrhtlng in the defence of the city of
W'ff liae trcngthcned their resistance
jonslderably during the last twenty-four
Jour?. The battle for the possession of
the city is still raging.
It is assumed the Soviet army Is
i Incing up artillery from east of the
J'nfrper itivcr, as shcllnre is gradually
Will Urge Changes Because
of American Sentiment.
h'-M r9bie netjxitch to Thc Sex axd Nt"
" HtRAt.n. Copyright, 1K0, by Tuu Sex
Krtt Ynnv Itrirn
Ba.1!,l'S?,f. JSlThe field
'l..ncewl,hc7catB7.Uin.bohnati n.iP'f' n .TmeHcaa S?Sf
jTj'r1 .ctaln modlflcaJ on Arta Hln,,
"" mc pact. The correspondent or , , i','Z rrf ,t,,
a S'-n and New York Herai learns Goes to aJ for Its high record the
(Msh diplomatic circles that Great trophy of the Aero qiub i of M"i-
JS'llaln wanu modifications because of chusctts to Vale for winning, nf l
American scntlment-whlch also was country race, and the trophj of the
f'Menifd by Australian statesmen re- Cleveland AVla Ion Oub o Tale for
f"ly -that japan redefine her policy scoring highest In acrobatics, alert com
'n "card to both China and Kussla. .petition and cross-country race. Thus
. T' " Anslo-Japancse alliance will com Yale made a clean sweep of thins?.
p for revision on July SO. Under the Points scored by each college wre as
''n.n of the convention twelve months' follows: Vale, 3: Williams. 6: I'nce-.
e an tho. be given by either Great ton and Columbia. S ; esleyan. I itti-
nr Japan to annul or modify the bdrff and Lehigh. J; Pennsylvania snd
' tlns dill . Lniiiell. L nd Harvard od ttutgfrs. V
I Winner of First Intercollegiate Air Race j
J. Trippe and G. W. Home carried the colors of Yale to victory
i yesterday at Mitchel Field, Mineola, in the twenty-five mile cross coun
'try race, the first in intercollegiate history in this country.
Continual from First Page
tlss "Jenny," or training plane, nith a
motor which had seen too much service,
tho pilot realized his motor would not
permit stunts so he put his-plane In a
tall spin In disgust nnd held It there
while the plane whirled downward. He
, came out of the spin without difficulty,
but hail no chance In the competition.
Wesleyan Hying In the next event,
which consisted of coming to rest as
near as possible to a mark on the field,
also made many gasp, for the pilot,
name not announced, escaped running
Into the roof of a hangar only by giv
ing his veteran ship "the gun" at the
last possible moment and skimmed over.
In his second attempt he overshot the
mark and bounced along from one wing
to the other about six feet off the
ground. He got his ship to earth
safely, however, M. H. Pyne of Prince
ton made a beautiful landing and won
the contest. .1. P. Keller of Pittsburg
and Robert K. Perry of Williams won
the next positions.
A hint of comedy and a threat of
tragedy marked the last event, an
"alerte" contest. In this the pilots rs
tnoved their Hying clothes, and, shiver
ing In the brisk wind which whistled
across the field, lay down on army cots.
At a pistol shot they dived Into"thelr
clothes and raced to their planes
chanlcs spun the "props" and the pilots
got their ships Into the air as fast as
Unfortunately, when the pilots In one
heat had (aken their places bn the cots
Lieut J. B. Wright In a captured Fokker
. i;ui luuae Mini duiiic eiuuus juai
iiumred feet overhead. Every i
the chmy contestants ur,
cut loose with some stunts just a few
one for-
ntll one
WRl!ed( -Let's go!" and then the Judges
resumC(i their duties and the pistol
Perry of Williams, D, H. Mancaster of
Wesleyan and Sewell of Tale got Into
their, clothes and lifted their ships oft
the ground first, but W. G. Nowell of
Lehigh had motor trouble. H!s me
chanic, Merton Bachman, finally got the
moter running and scrambled aboard.
The plane rose about fifty feet, and then
as Nowell started to turn down wina,
the missing motor threw the plane Into
a elde slip and the nose dropped
downward and tlie machine crashed.
The plane was destroyed and the motor
was hurled bodily from it, but uacuman
was hardly, mora than shaken up.
Xowell's Injarles were mo,fe severe and
the shock of tho fall knocked mm un
conscious. It may be several days be.
fore he gets out of tire hospital.
Arm Broken Ir Propeller.
Another accident though not to a
contestant) occurred when Private Clar
ence Hotopp of the Fifth Aero Squad
ron was hit by a propeller he was at
tempting to spin. His arm was broken,
but he Insisted on leaving the hospital
as soon as his injuries were dressed.
A new altitude record for a machine
carrying four men was established dur-
. . . i... -it . rMmKu
test pilot for the Ordnance Engineering
Company, In an Orenco four passenger
tourlne piano with a Wright Hlspano
150 horse-power motor. Coombs and h:s
three companions took on during trie
meet and for an hour soared steadily
upward, finally reaching a height of
16,000 feet, beating the former record
by more than 2,000 feet.
Harvard's poor showing In the con
test with not a single point scored, rns
due to the fact that two of her crack
fliers did not arrive. U. A. Ifelton and
D. A. Gregg took off from Framing
ham, near Boston, yesterday morning
after working feverishly to set up a
new Curtlss "H" which the air service
had lent to thorn for the contest. They
were compelled to land on the'.outer tnd
of Long Island ana never reacnea
Mineola. Tlie ship Harvard's otner
pilots drew was rather decrepit.
Lieut-Col. L. II. Drcnnan, air service
officer for New England, and Liout-
Theodore Hedlund were more fortunate.
They wok off half an hour later than
the Harvard plane in a iuo norse-power
n Havlland plane and reeled off the
distance to Mineola in ninety-nine min
utes. The fastest time or any or me -snips
.riat flew to the field was that made
by IJeuf-Col. Hartney and Capt. H. T.
Douglas, who coverea ine iu mucs
from Boiling Field, wasnington, in
ninptv-eleht minutes. Even air service
tmen admit that this Is moving right;
day was held under the;
Allied Commission Has Almost;
Finished Task of Making:
Nation Powerless. .
Special Cable Dtipateh to Tnr Sex Ap Nuw
York Hrnit-O. Copyright, 19, bu Tns Si n
and Ncn York Herald.
London. May 7. Not even one hangar
and airplane factor-, which the "ao
ficir Hunthchau complains is all the
Allies will permit Germany to have for j
the purpose of international aviation, j
will be left in Germany when the Allied j
Air Commission has finished Its work ;
at least not for military purposes.
EVeryx airdrome, tiying machine and
aircraft manufacturing plant, represent
ing a cost of GO.000,000 marks, will be de
stroyed. The newspaper tatement that the
German air force has been disbanded al
ready is premature, but in a few weeks
German air power will cease to exist, !
The Pun and New York Herald cor-1
respondent Is Informed by the Air Mln-'
Istry here. I
"Germany, with an adequate number
of aircraft at her disposal, would remain
n constant, menace to the other Powers
of Europe," an official of the Air Min
istry said. "As It Is she Is powerless
"Germany's long planned prepara
tions afforded her during the war a dis
tinct advantage In aerial warfare,' es
pecially through the fact of central po
sition. Howeer, ouch advantages have
been entirely lost by her.
"On the other hand. Germany now
Is subject to quick aerial Invasions from
all sides except the North Sea. Enemy
aircraft could fly over the German
borders and1 be bombing her territory
within a couple of hours after a declara
tion of war. Indeed, the German men
ace has- been removed entirely."
Althoughjalrcraft construction was ex
pressly forbidden Germany for a period
of six months following the signing of
the armistice during tha' time she has
built the Zeppelin jjodensce and many
airplanes. Tho Bodcnsee probably will
be demanded by the Allies.
The allied air commission Io Berlin
under Commodore Groves of the air
forces have met and overcome nil the
obstructions placed in their Way by the
Germans. Every, air plant in Germany
has been Inspected by the commission
and a considerable amount of. aircraft
material discovered. The German excuse
always was that the airplanes were for
commercial purposes.
Nominated by His Election
District Committee.
Special Cable Despatch to The Srv ad Xsw
Yorx Herald. Copyright, WX, by J"m Sex
avd Nrw York Herald.
Berlin, May 7. Mathlas Erzbergcr,
who.' because of the Hetfferlch charges,
was forced out of the Ministry of
Finance and the German Cabinet on Feb
ruary 24. and later was requested by the
Centrist delegation of the National As
sembly not to run as a candidate for re
election, has been nominated by hU elec
tion district committee by a vote of
thirty to one.
Since bis district is independent of the
Reichstag caucus derisions, there is now
no question about Herr Erzberger being,
a candidate and also little doubt regard
ing his election. However, It remains
to be seen whether the caucus recog
nizes him and his party.
Hit Striped $r 7Uin
Hhiri SU, $rj.6j
favotfte bag may
be, you can find in
Ovington's assortment pf
new bags for spring, the
one that will satisfy her
as completely as the price
will satisfy you.
"Th Gilt Sftop of Fifth A rtnat''
314 Fifth Ave. nr.32d St,
Wilson's Silence on Mandate
for Armenia Does Not Halt
Allies' Plans.
Premiers to Mako Final Effort
to Enlist American Aid in
Paris Conference.
Special Voblt DttpateS to Tin Sox a.nd N
Toas lUiAlD, Copyright, M, bv Tnr. OCN
and Ktu- Yore Hrai.d.
Paris, May ".The silence of Presi
dent Wllvm regarding the Supremo
Council's Invitation that America again
consider the acceptance of tho mandate
for Armenia, or thnt the President at
least act as arbitrator on the qucstlen
of whetner Erxcrum be Included In the
Armenian boundaries, '.3 not worrying
leaders In allied ocaco circles. , They arc
drafting tho Turkish treaty as rapidly
as possible for presentation to tho
Sultan's pUnlpotentlarlcs at Versailles
next Tuesday.
It now nppcare that the temporary
return of Premiers Lloyd Georae and
Mlllerand to consideration of the WIU
son views on the Turkish treaty was
never Intended to signify that the Allies
would accept the President's proposal
to oust the Turk. from Constantinople,
but, rather, was a llnal effort to enlist
American capital and sympathies for
the Armenian State.
.Naturally there has been some con
cern regarding the possibility of the
United States accepting the Armenian
mandate, which would oecessltnte modi
fication of some of the features of the
Turkish treaty. Indications now point
to tho fact that the Turkish treaty will
be drafted In such a way that the Turks
will accept automatically tho Allies'
provisions regarding the Armenian
boundaries, the details of which arc to
bo worked out after the American at
titude on the mandate Is known defi
nitely, the Turkish submission thereby
assuming tho nature of an,uncondltlona:
surrender to the Allied decisions regard
less of their ultimate effect on Turkish
spheres of influence.
In French circles the failure of the
President to reply within ten days to
tho San Remo appeal tfor American sup
port In tho case of Armenia serves to
recall President Wilson's published
statement that he had spoken his last
words on -European affairs and did not
Intend to make any further effort to
bring allied opinion Into line with his
personal views.
Popular Representation Will
Come Later.
Ixjndon, May ".Dr. Chaylm Welz
mann. president of tho World Zionist
Commission and head of the Zlpnlst
delegation to the peace conference, says
the government of Palestine will be
placed In the hands of a high commis
sioner and a council until such time as
popular representation can be Introduced
In the country. The new administration
will begin In a month or six weeks and
the announcement of the name of the
commissioner may be expected soon.
Dr. Welzmann says mat many jews
are anxious to emigrate to Palestine,
but the emigration will have to be regu
lated according to the economic possi
bilities of the country. Palestine can
provide for a population of about six.
million. Dr. Welzmann said he expected
that emigration from such countries as
Russia and Poland wduld start soon.
Palestine plans provide for resettle
ment during the first year of between
23,000 and 30,000 persons, and the fol
lowing year probably 100.000.
Says Interest Must Be High
and Security Excellent.
Tokio, May 3. America's best con
tribution" to the economic readjustment
of the Far East will be something more
than financial engagements. Frank Van
Cerllp, who Is visiting Japan at the head
of a commercial mission, remarked to
a correspondent of Reuters, Ltd., to
day. '
"I feel," he said, "there will be far
more Important things for Amcrlea to
do than merely to make loans, and 1
particularly doubt the wisdom of mak
ing loans to meet the expenses of gov
ernments and military operations. Amer
ican capital can earn a large return at
home, and the needs of Europe are ex
treme. Therefore, the East cannot ex
pe.t capital to flow to It unless It offers
security comparable to that offered In
America and Europe, as, well as a com
paratively attractive rate of Interest."
lVAAAAAHatA UAA"a' piiin.ii.ua
Sing time of day
is -welcome
cious in flavor, and so wholesome that it
should te used regularly and often.
BooklcUoj Choice Recipes sent free.
Asquitli Followers Defeat
Lloyd George In Test of
Attorney-General and Pre
mier's Friends Holt and Hold
Hold Protest Gathering.
Ry the Jiiociatetl rrn.
London, :tuy' 7. Resolutions wre
adopted at a meeting of the Liberal
Federation at Leamlnglon to-day de
claring support for Herbert 11. Asqulth,
declining closer cooperation with the
Conservatives In the coalition and as
serting that tho war tlmn necessity or
the coalition jiu longor exists .and that
continuance of such coalition Is lmpov
xlble except by sacrifice of Liberal
Theao resolutions nte taken to mi-an
thnt another wedge haR been driven be
tween the Liberal party and the coali
tion Government. The meeting, at
tended by COO delegates, took the char
acter of a struggle between Premier
Lloyd George nnd .Mr. Asqullh for 'on
trol of the Liberal parly.
Most of the Llboral members of Hie
Government attended with the reported
Intention of endeavoring to capture the
conference for the coalition. Tho pro
ceedings were particularly llvelyt Finally
the disorder became so great thnt Sir
Gordon Hewart. Attorney-General, mem
ber of the coalition Liberals, declared lie
recognized thero was an overwhelming
majorltv In support of tho resolutions
nnd that the majority was anxious. Io
vote without healing arguments. Sir
Gordon with his coalition followers then
left the hall, amid the apparent jubila
tion of those remaining, and held a pro
test meeting outside.
Police Demand Better Protec
tion From Sinn Feiners.
London. May 7. The Stur'a Belfast
correspondent learns from an authorl
tattlve source that arrangements are con
templated for n general strike of the
Irish constabulary In tho event of the
Government being further unable to tnko
necessary i.tcps to protect policemen In
the execution of their duty.
Only two of this morning's newspapers
comment on the memorandum sent by
American Congressmen to Premier Lloyd
George relative r the Irish situation.
The Daltu Grapliii, which seems to view
the memorandum as a political moyc,
Niys: "No legislator, of any country has
the right lo Imperil the good relationship
existing between lil.i nation and any
other merely because he wants to attiact
votes to himself."
The Morning l'ot says: "Were Great
Britain to adopt a resolution In both
houses of Parliament In favor of grant
ing Belt-government to tho Philippine
Islands we Imagine the British Foreign
Olflce would hear of It nlthln twenty
four hours." .
Mcllincar, Leinster Ireland. May 7.
Two hundred laborers forced an entry
Into the Council Chamber to-day. where
a discussion was In progress op the ques
tion of road repairing contracts, and de
manded that direct Instead of contrnct
labor be used. After a free fight tho
Council complied with the laborers' de
mands. Belfast, .May 7, Twenty-seven hun
ger strikers who were removed from
the Jail to the hospital during the week
were dt&charged to-day and departed for
their homes In tho south.
London. May 7. Fifty hunger strik
ers were released from the' Wormwood
Scrubbs Prison to-day.
Dublin. May 7. It Is reported that
the curfew order In Dublin Is to be
rescinded at the end of the mouth.
'Freeman' Journal" Sre Hint to
Greennood In t'. M. Itrnolntlon.
Dublin, May 7. Commenting on tlia
recent resolution adopted by certain
irembers of the House of Representatives
In Washington in connection with Irish
prisoners, the Freeman's Journal says:
"Helped by Dublin Castle, friends of Ire
land In the United States will have no
difficulty In turning the Interest aroused
in Ireland by tho British secret service
to good account. Tho Congressmen's
message might be a useful reminder to
Sir Hamar Greenwood (Chief Secretary
ior Ireland), a Canadian."
Sunderhni), England, May 7. Sir
Hamar Greenwood was reelected to Par
liament to-day In the bye election neces
sitated by his recent appointment to the
Irish Secretaryship.
Do not make the
mistake of think
ing that cocoa is
only an occasional
drink. It is so
valuable a food
beverage, so rich
in the elements of
nutrition, so deli
Cantinuctl from Fint Pipe.
Pbrcgon's opponent for the Presidency,
lias insisted thnt his break with the Ad
ministration must not bo construed as
Indicating his support of the rebal move
ment. In tho meantime he has occupied
Ihe capital of Pucbla nnd has the largest
single rebellious unit III. tho vicinity of
the capital,
Capital City and Torreon to
" Be Attacked Soon.
Aula I'fllM'A, Sofioia, Muy 7. When
Cen. P. Ellas Callcs, commander of
ttoops In northern Sonora, starts from
Agua Prleta Monday for Juarez, where
he will take command of revolutionary
troops for n concentrated drive Into tho
Torreon region, (ion. Francisco R. Man
zo, stationed at Hermoslllo, will be
ordered to Agua Piieta to tnko com
mand of the garrison here, which will be
uieoVaa a concentration and supply de
rot, It was announced nt military head
quarters to-duy.
Five hundred additional troops aro
expected to arrive In Agua Prleta from
inland points In Sonora by next Mon
day or Tuesday, It was announced. Five
hundred Sonora troops which left Aguu
Prleta to-day for Pulplto Pass aro ex
pected to reach tho Chihuahua State
line by to-morrow night, where they
will Join 2,000 revolutionary Hoodi
which left hero yesterday.
Juarez, Mexico, May 7. One thou
rond revolutionary troops already have
Marted on thiir march from here to
Mexico City nnd COO more were ready
to depart, according to Information
given out ut military headquarters hero
at noon. The troop,i will march' first
to Ton eon. Conhullu, and thence to
the nntional capltnl.
Puebla, one of tho largest cities of
Mexico, will fall Into the hand of the
revolutionists without a struggle, If It
has not already been captured, according
to Brlg.-Gcn. Francisco It. Serrano, chief
of staff of Ihe revolutionary army, who
arrived here to-day.
El Paso, Tex., May 7. Mobilization
of troops' believed to be Intended for use
In n concerted uttack on Mexico City
continued to-day at Juarez. Among
troops on the way to Juarez, according
to Gen. Jose Gonzalo Escobar, command
er of Juarez, aro 5,000 men from Sonora.
Mexican i evolutionary agents here
made, public to-day some Incidents of
parleys between envoys of Villa and
rebel leaders. 1
Villa, they paid, offered to join the
revolution with whnt forces he could
muster, but the offer was refused. He
was reported to have asked that after
the' revolution ho he allowed to go to So
nora or another western .State to settle
Fear of complications with the United
States Government led to refusing Villa's
aid. It was said. Negotiations were said
to be under way looking to the elimina
tion of Villa from Mexican politics by
offering him a ranch In northern Mexico
Plenty of Power but no Traction
spinning wheels that get nowhere
and the man in the taxi believes he is paying for
the futile spinning of the wheels. The meter on
his car back home would register them in miles.
He believes the taximeter is registering a charge against
him for the useless spinning of the rear wheels and the result
ing damage to the tires. ,
A valuable object lesson, if it makes him think of his
own car and how he abuses his own tires when he fails to put on
Weed Tire Chains
For. Sure and Certain Traction
The taxicab companies protect
the Public and themselves from
skidding accidents from, excessive
costs. Taxicab wheels spin only
when drivers disobey the compa
nies' order to "Put on Tire Cliains
when streets are wet or slippery. ' '
And to safeguard their patrons
against the drivers' possible negli
gence, thc taximeter is attached to
front wheels.
tvHh tho proviso that h not leave cer
tain well defined limits. j
Laredo, Tex., May T. Tho mounted
customs guards nt .Vuovo Laredo muti
nied last midnight, declaring for the So
nora revolution, and after an exchange
of, shots with Federal troops fled toward
Colombia, twenty-five miles up the 1C Io
Grande, according to an official an
nouncement lo-tlay by Mexican Consul
Garcia, He wild a detchment of ttoops
nnd municipal police attacked the mu
tineers, who, after firing a few shots,
fled up the river.
The National Ilnllwny of Mexico, the
most Important lino connecting .Mexico
city with the American border, wiin
cut. by Mexican rebels to-day at Lam
pazos, lxty miles south of the bonier.
Telegraph wlreH nlso wero cut.
Gen. Reynaldo Garza, military com
mander at Nuovo Laredo, declared to
day thnt tho municipal police and p.iit
of the customs guards, ntimheclng Ouu
men, remained loyal to tho central Gov
ernment. He said forces nt his coin
mund were uinplo to defend the city.
The Mexican consulate announced n
temporary suspension of vlsclng of
American passports and border permits.
The border here, the announcement said,
would probably be closed several days
or "until normal Conditions arc restored."
Ttvo American He ntenct-il fur
Crimes Committed In China.
Tie.v-tbin, China, May 3. Privates
Over and Queen of Company H, Fif
teenth Infantry, United Stutcs Army,
Ftatloncd here, wcie convicted after trial
by courtmartlal to-day of robbery nnd
attempted murder growing out of the
holdup of a Chinese money changer.
The men were sentenced to twenty
years' Imprisonment each In the. Alca
iraz (Cal.) military prison.
"Crabs in the ocean,.
fish in the sea,
Borden's Milk knocks
the color into me."
some country milk makes her checks rosy. It is a known
fact that good milk makes more youVigstcrs robust, and
strong, than any other one food. Since way back in the '80s
BORDEN'S have given New York a regular and abundant
supply of rich, healthful milk.
Phone and have our solicito'
arrange for daily delivery.
'-snt rnmenlrnil.v locaiei
(tores ready to srne nti
In Addition to the wagon.
Borden's Farm
63 Vcscy Street
In Canada: Dominion Chain Company, Limited, Niagara Falls, Ontario
Largest Chain Manufacturers in the World
Thm Cemrltt Chain Lin-Atl Type: All Silt'.. All Fini$htFrom Plambtti'
S.ftty Chain to Shipt' Anchor Chmin.
General Sales Office Grand Central Terminal, New York City
District S.l.l Office.!
BoiUn Ckicat Pkil4tlpbi ?ittiburt Portlin J. Or- Sa Franciics
One day, many centuries ago,
a . woman was making bread
under a tree.
Some leaves; fell into the
dough, and to remove them
ehe pressed the mature
through a coarse sieve.
Then came the happy inspire
adon to dry the little ropes
of dough in the sun.
The result was spaghetti
one of the popular side dishes
Btkatt paaksttL, ipriaklaj
with IMOfT chM J
Hihtful addition to tsU.
, fjli meal.
LUaatrto Gray and FadaJ Hair
HIco Chem. Wki. Ptr trn. P.T
Little Florence Marquard, of
Westchester, N. Y., says in
me above rhyme that BOR
DEN'S pure, fresh, whole
This is Prise Rhyme A'o.
10. Send in yours if you
arc wider 14 years. Win
$5 for eaclt rhyme ue
can use.
Products Company
- Pnonc: Cortlandt 7961
' m
Weed Tire Chains, when used
judiciously, lengthen the lifeof tires.
Whether they are used on taxicabs
or on pleasure cars, Weed Tire
Chains materially reduce operating
Nothing looks more ridiculoua
than a spinning tire nothing more
brainlessly extravagant. Put - on
Weed Tire Chains "at the first drop
fit '
I. rtl
II . ,
t I
r. '

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