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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, May 17, 1914, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1914-05-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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Chairman (Somes Tru$
AMERICAN BRIDE
Miss Jane 'A. Delano Galls
HeHen'fwitK5;l)00.
as
s.Nur!
ses.
T call myself tha hen.wlth S.&M chick
ma," Miss Jane A. pelano,-" chairman of
the national committee, on nursing serv-Ice-for
the American Red .Cross So
ciety, who made the recent appointment
of thf Washington nurses '.for service
- in Vgra. Cnfx., said, to me "yesterday.
"But seriously, now," she. continued.
"I fia eel as If- each -one of the.Ii.Q00
nursepl have'cnrolied'ln. the Red Cross
servleeuOhfe United States' was. my own
child. . I feel a, tender motherly' love . for
them, and a great sense of responsibility
for tbelr wen-being.
"I 'was terribly affected when I' said
good-by. to the three nurses last Sunday,
ard If anything should but there, now,"
she Interrupted herself. -"I will not let
myself Think that any harm could come
to those three noble girls."
"Do you fear their Injury In battle or
by the enemyr I asked her.
An Danicer from Bullets.
"No, It Is jiot that." she replied, kind
ly disregarding my . Ignorance. "Red
Cross .nurses usually are assigned to base
or evacuation hospitals when in the zone
of operation and there they are perfectly
safe, but the climate, of Mexico la very
treacherous and 'the only fear we have
Is that our nurses .may be taken with one
of the native fevers."
The three nurses who were dispatched
last Sunday. Miss Nannie Barclay Hardy,
Hiss .Lulu T. Lloyd,, and Miss Katherlne
Donnelly, had been under 'severe physi
cal treatment and had been vaccinated
and received anti-typhoid serum before
commissioned, accbraing to Miss Delano.
"We take every precaution possible to
prevent Illness of the nurses," she said,
"and before, they are sent out for work
they must have a physician's certificate
of good health."
Then Miss Delano told me much of in
terest about the American Red Cross So
ciety on which she believes the general
public is uninformed.
Paid liy Government.
"Contradictory to general belief, the
Red Cross Is a neutral society, meaning
that il it were necessary in the present
Mexican situation our nurses would give
their attention to the Mexican wounded
as well as to the American this they sig
nify by their flag, a white one showing
neutrality, with a red cross In the cen
ter Id designate theoc!ety." Miss De
lano' explained.
."A Red Cros 'nurse receives no allow
ance, from the society, as many -think.",
said Miss. Delano. "And when she Is
called into service under the Red Cross
her pay Is the same as that provided by
law to the Army Nurse Corps CO a
month in the United States and J60 else
where, with proper maintenance, travel
ing, and laundry expenses.
"I have thirty nurses In the District
who have, passed the requisite medical
examinations and are eligible in every
way to -go to Mexico. These can be sent
at a moment's notice from the War De
partment, with 5.O0& others from all over
the I'nlted State.
fw?,'Lln ""emergency we could send
IHe limes that many through our agen
4 : ,
' .
Mr EflsB
wsfrSJBnnB
HRif!''tyH
BSBSSSBSSSvsi'- ' m Sm
Engagement of Laura Stallo
o-k t' 1-
AWJ1U4U11
Othi
er
ices.
GIRL HAD MANY SUITORS
. .
Hei?ess .Will Be Fourth from "Thiil
Side to MrryMeher 'of .
Koipighon - r awry, , . .
'i . Jojn"lt by Hrri-Ertii.
BUSS JANB E. DKLANO.
cles and branches which' keep lists of all
available nurses, whether enrolled In the
Red Cross or not," Miss Delano. added:
"Only a trained nurseican understand
what it would mean to go to Mexico at
thla time, and is it any wonder that I
love my 5.000 noble and unselfish 'chicks'
and am wounded deeply at the thought
of any possible barm coming to them?
Miss Delano, before she gave herself
wholly to the American Red Cross work,
which she does gratuitously, was-a prac
ticing trained nurse, having graduated
from Beileview Hospital, in New. York
-City.
"1 have always dreamed of a proper
nursing service lor our country," she
said, "and I am glad that I can lend my
services for it in the way that seems
most fitted for Its greatest, use."
Ever Hear o! Such Things?
New York. May 16. Dr. Harry IE Blf
far reported' that he had found two ar
pendlxes In Thomas Smart, thirteen, after
an operation. Both were Temoved.
Yonkers, N. Y.. May 16. Mrs. Patrick
McNulty. who outweighs her husband
two to one. hit him in: court when he
found fault with her housekeeping.
New York. May 16. Under guards and
in armored vans, assets totaling Ui.-
.352,00 will be moved one block from the
fourth national Bank to the Mechanics
and Metals' National Bank. Nearly Jli-
000.000 will be in cash.
Argentina has ISO sausage factories.
I'bpMiI Cable to 'It WUibittMOHcrlltS.
V Rome, May ,16. The . nutter, causen in
society circles, herer by" the announcement
that Mlfs" r.aurar.MacDouald" Stallo.
.daughter of tire" Jafe" Clnclnnail oil, mag-
"nete.- Is cm-ujK" to marry Prince CaTlf
fli..nlU.I ... & V SttltWI.!
This is owing chiefly to, the' fact thaf
Iiuiwu wm ., .tw ,aais"-"I v ,s.v- w
DleUosi ifamllv knew of 'the attachment
between the .-American 'heiress, 'and, the
fifth son, of Prince RospiglioiL.
The announcement has also, caused a
number- of" young, sbblemen to cease, vis
iting the Grand Hotel, where Miss Stallo
has been staying; and leave for' the
Riviera awing to alleged sudden attacks
of 'Illness." ' . . ,
When Miss Stallo arrived at- the hotel
with tho Duchess of Torlbnla as her
chaperon,-, nobody suspected her" hand
was already- pledged to. the 'young son
of the commander of the- Papal loble
Guards. "
Gtrl Had Hr. Sailors.
.Prince Carlo called, as did many, other
bachelor members -ot 'the fashionable" fox
hunting club, and all .wooed the Ameri
can girl with equal fervor and 'warmth.
.It was particularly, noticed nthat Miss
Stallo was so cordial to alL that' nobody
could accuse her of showing any partial
ity In favor of Prince Rosplgllosl. The
bethrotbal was announced so unexpected
ly 'that local society folks are keenly
curious to know how It was brought
about.
There Is no doubt, however, that the
Duchess of Torlonla is responsible for
endowing Rome with another charming
American hostess, destined by her wealth
and accomplishments to take a prominent
place In local society.
With the marriage of Miss Stallo to
Prince Carlo de Rosplgliosl. the family of
which Is one or the oldest Roman houses,
will hold the record for the largest num
ber of alliances with American women.
Miss Stallo will be the fourth American
to marry a RospIgllosL First was Miss
Mary Reid. the divorced wife, of CoL
ParkhUrst. ot Boston, who married the
late Prince Joseph RospIgllosL Miss
Ethel Bronson. of New York, next mar
ried Prince Globatta. and Miss Mildred
Haxeltine, also of New York, married
Prince Ludovico.
Of the three marriages only one so far
has proved successful that of Miss
Bronson to Prince Globatta.
Prince Joseph's marriage to Miss Reid
wss purely a love affair, but the dashing
American widow was never recognised as
Rosplgllosl princess, nor wss she ad
mitted to local society on account of her
divorce, which precluded a religious mar
riage with the prince.
Since the prince s death last summer
Inspiration.
COMES. FROM BULGARIA
Hi Royal .MiitreM Will See White
House and. Thank Americans
for Their Aid.
tey.: Bovevar.' sometblhsr,fcaBne...tke
reai.Baxifra 01 wdicb' waa MTefoiruwea.
Some say: It was a case' of. too-much
mother-ta-law others that '"'the 'princess
got tlnd of paying .her husband's debts.
mA' aukiitala Jtmt.Jt il-a m (kM
onetdajrthey eparated,tUie princesa. re- On. William UaSDer TrOVeS
turning to New York. and Oie,lffince re- v"" Tmfaig- rt,? "-
suwijgihislaw. practice rhere ' . '"i- X t: DLAalriV 9f'-MeVlHfal "
8oe1ety,;h6wever. winkaben talking tQ De ACKpt aC meaievai t
of Mildred Rosolrlln.l 01W heruhxband; i,' ' - "
It Is said that they still love each other
and that, many a Swiss trystina place
could tell of secret meetings between the
couple.
Some even go so far as to- say '.that a
reconciliation la. not Improbable, owing to
the fact that the prince leads a model
life and seems to 'have taken a real In
terest in his profession.
Prince Carlo Js Thrifty, J
Prince Carlo Is one of the .most thrifty
and enterprising of Prince Camlllo's
twelve sons. He has never been known
as a, professional society man but has
rather snunnea the lire of leisure which
ao many young nobles lad. " ' '
Being of a serious turn of- mind and
knowing that the family fortune -was not
large enongn to keen them all. Carlo
went to China for an Italian, trading
company and remained there several
years.
His meeting with Miss Stallo was sot
altogether purely accidental. It Is known
that the Duchess Torlonla worked 'a
good deal to convince the beautiful
American' girl that she and the prince
were made for one another.
Now' it Is being asked how many more
American girls will marry Into the Ros
plgllosl family.
As there are seven more bachelor sons,
the. opportunity further to rebuild the
once colossal .fortune of the Rosplglloiis
with American dollars Is' apparent.
KAUFMAN'S CONTEST
LEADS TO FRISCO FAIR
Free Ticket and All Expenses Go to
Winner of Contest Planned by
Clothing Company.
SUIT INCLUDED IN THE OUTLAY
A free trip to the Panama Exposition.
with all expenses paid for ten days at
San Francisco. Is the prise offered by the
Kaufman Clothing Company, at SJ3 l'enn
sylvania avenue, to the winner of their
"Panama Exposition Contest, which
starts tomorrow.
Leafets with complete rules of-the con
test are syllable at the Kaufman Clothing
Company. The winner will be, allowed
W and a C5 Hart SchaKner & "Marx
suit
In estimating the expense of a trip to
the exposition, the Kaufman Clothing
Company allowed $100 for round-trip rail
road fare, S30 tor Pullman accommoda
tions. S30 for meals and Incidentals." S100
to cover expenses at exposition, and SS
for other incidentals.
CAE OF MAIL IS BURNED.
Reading. Pa.. May 16.-A mall car on
the, Philadelphia and Reading Railroad,
carrying mall consigned to the Anthra
cite region from Philadelphia and New
York caught fire near Llnfleld today,
and the contents were destroyed.
An Acre of Ground at the Price of a City Lot.
Why Own a Home in
BRADLEY HILLS?
ton.
Because BRADLEY HILLS is the most beautiful suburban section adjacent to Washingtc
Because it offers you country advantages, combined with city conveniences.
Because it is located on a wide boulevard, now in course of construction.
CJBecause it is accessible by paved roads in both winter and summer " ;
Because you can buy'an acre of ground in this charming section at, the price of a cityiot.
Because there is through car service at frequent "intervals.
vf Because you can have fruits from your own orchards and vegetables from your own gardens.
CJBecause you can have fresh milk from your own cows and fresh eggs from your own chickens.
, CJBecause it insures greater freedom and better health for you and your family.
;J Because it is directly in line with the city's greatest development.
.CJBecause property in" BRADLEY HILLS is increasing in value more rapidly than in any other
X section.
Through Cars From 5th and F Streets N. W.
Running west on F street and Connecticut avenue through BRADLEY HILLS to Great Fall
whhonV change. Cars leave Fifth and F streets every day on the, following schedule. '
Medievalism la by no means dead, but
sleepeth. And It Is not sleeping sq very
soundly In all quarters, at that. ,
Came 'to thla country not lone, ago one
William Caspar, whose' home post-office
address s Sofia, Bulgaria,, and his boss
is ho less a'personage than her majesty.
Queen. Eleanora of Bulgaria.
Medievalism has shown that It can
come back, and it Is coming back per
sonally conducted by William Caspar,
who has been commissioned by the Queen
.to arrange for her comfort, so far as her
stay in. the united elates is concerned.
So Mr. Caspar Is here medlevalllng
around as hard as he caru and from re
sults already apparent he Is .some me-dlevaller.
For from the time Mr. Caspar left the
boundaries of Bulgaria, he began to
make arrangements. He arranged for
every step his Queen should ' take be
tween Sofia and the Colden Gate and re
turn. Crossing Europe he arranged for
steamship accommodations. Tie landed
at New York and came to Philadelphia,
thence to Washington, making medieval
arrangements all along the line. He has
Instructed raaltres .dTiotel. porters, bell
hops, elevator striplings, and all manner
of other hotel attaches In their duties
when the Queen makes her appearance.
He haa consulted with railroad officials
and mayors of cities and towns, paving
the way for the Queen.
At Washington he has arranged for all
these things, and In addition, for the re
ception of the Queen at the White House.
This Is to be a gala event.
The Queen of Bulgaria Is coming to
this country for two reasons. She wishes
to spy out the land; to see the great.
American cities about which Arnold Ben
nett and some thousands of others have
told her by word of mouth and by print
ed page. She Is curious to know what
manner of people the Americans are. She
wants to Inspect the skyscrapers: she
wants to find out Just how hard the wind
blows around the Flatlron Building cor
ner In New York. She wants to know
why we think Niagara Falls so wonder
ful; she wants to see a real, live member
ot Congress; wants to taste a Lynn
Haven oyster, a Boston baked bean, i
Lake Michigan bluefish. a Rockford can
teioupe. a .Maryland: fried chicken, a
Georgia corn pone, and one or two other
things.
Deeply gratful to a land which has
given generously of Its substance through
the medium of the American Red Cross
and by direct subscription. Queen Eels
nora desires personally to convey the
thanks or battle-scarred .Bulgaria for the
aid and comfort which citizens of the
United States have given it In the dark
est hours of Its existence.
It hss been some time since a royal
visitor has' come to' our shores for the
express pcrpose of visiting. The Duke
of Connaught was the last caller: Prince
Henry of Battenburg visited, this country
some years ago; and his perhaps was the
last purely social visit. In ISfiO the Prince
of Wales, afterward Edward VII of Eng
land, paid a social call to this country,
and In 1831 came the Spanish Princess
Eulalia. to visit the Columbian Exposi
tion at Chicago.
No Wonder He's Bjj
t-
4' I
trt
Sfi
.
TWO TEAMS TO DEFI
'SUNDAY BALL' EDICT
Despite Commissioners Order, An
drews and Federals and Negro
Aggregations Will Play.
THE POLICE CANNOT INTERFERE
7:30 A.M.
2:20 P. M.
9:05 A.M.
4:35 P-.M.
10:50 A,
6:05 P.
M.' .12:35 Noon.
M.. 10:43 P.M.
More Frequenf Schedule Will Be Inaugurated Shortly.
Real
Exclusive Ageats'
Get Oor ' .
Bie-'ForReit-Urt
Estate
1414
Trust
F Street
i. -- ft1 ; ? T
.
X
any
' Plfae Mak 4181
i,-. - -
a , Lurf wt KmI Estate,
'0ratrsktlj)irtrict
Although Sunday baseball has been at
tacked by the edict of the District Com
missioners In not granting a license for
a game this afternoon between the Balti
more Federals and the R. P. Andrews
team and an injunction has been obtained
against the Commissioners, the contest
will be played at 3 o'clock. The Com
missioners yesterday said they would
respect the injunction, and the police
therefore arc powerless to Interfere.
while- the Baltimore Federals and the
Andrews semi-professionals are playing,
two professional colored teams, the
Asbury (N. J.) Browns and the Jocal
Teddy Bears" will test the authority of
the Commissioners and the police by
playing at the Central'" League Park.
First and M streets northwest. These
grounds are owned by Maurice O'Connor,
who has grantcbrpermlssion to the negro
teams to play there.
Should the court on May 22. when the
Injunction case comes up, decide In favor
of the Commissioners, It means the cor
poration counsel will be placed In such
an embarrassing position In reference
to the Sunday laws that he naturally
will have to take some, action acain.it
other amusements.
From a religious standpoint the de
cision or the court Is eagerly awaited
The churches are In sympathy with the
order of the Commissioners.
While the Seventh-day Adventists hav
not been interviewed on the question, it
Is believed they will take a strong stand
against the action of the Commissioners.
for to exclude the Federals from playing
here on Sunday means an official recog
nition of the day as the Sabbath. The
Seventh-day Adventists have for years
opposed Congressional legislation recog.
nixing Sunday as the Sabbath.
He is under aa "gallon of the finest paint
' - -. - .
made,- and over a firm that always sends you
aay 'pleased with the goods and the courteous
seivyice ypu hayereceiveAi
f The paint we handle per
haps costs you a little more than
.the ordmary kinds, but it's worth
- it! -
The cost of applying paint
is much greater than that of the
paint itself, and when you use in
ferior grades of paint it necessi
tates the heavy expense of re
painting approximately twice as
often as' when you use our grade
of paint.
We carry a complete line of
Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Glass
and Brushes everything for the
painter and' decorator. And, remember, we guarantee satisfaction.
&:Aa . SFllW SBS MJm
If,?eHV 7-m -.--?' W
JM Ml -
b
W. H. Butler Paint Company
MAURICE F. FLYNN
L
607-609 C Street N. W.
Phone Main 1751
WHITE LINEN OR CREPE
FASHION'S LAST WORD
Skirts in Paris Assume "Redingote"
Form and One-piece Gowns Are
Becoming Popular.
OTHER STYLES ARE ALLURING
DEATH FOR AMERICAN'S SLAYER
Tokyo, Japan, May 1C Sentence ot
death todsy was Imposed upon Tomltaro
Wat ana be, a Korean, for the murder of
Pr. Edgar De Mott Stryker, formerly of
Rarltan, N. J., who was head of a hos
pital near llolkol, Korea.
yratanabe had been sentenced to lire
Imprisonment by a lower court, but ap
pealed to the Superior Court, which today
changed the sentence from Imprisonment
to death.
FALLING WALL KILLS HAN.
Galveston. Texas. May IS. An unidenti
fied man was killed by a falling wall at a
Or -which destroyed a warehouse of the
Merchants and Planters' Compress Com
pany near the waterfront 'today and
caused 1900.000 loss. Eleven thousand
balsa of cotton were damaged.
ny MMR. RKXE DLVAXT.
SirUl' Ctble to The Wuhinrton Ilmld.
Paris. May IS. Gowns In white linen
or white crepe are unfolding in dazxling
brilliance, like royal lilies, now that the
glorious days of sunshine and calm arc
here. It Is evident that they are to be
worn much more than in recent years.
With them Is usually a black belt, some
times a black bolero. Not Infrequently
the garniture of the robe is black passe
menteries. Small ornamentations, even
to buttons, display it in profusion.
The latest novelty In the form of a
complete costunie Is one composed of
striped crepon, with the stripes running
horizontally In the upper skirt anil ver
tically in the main skirt and corsage.
There Is a white linen vest with long
sleeves, the ends of which are- buttoned
and flounced. A black velvet ribbon is
tied In front, giving the impression of a
belt. The trlcorne hat is partly covered
with Mack silk and adorned with white
aigrettes.
Many pklrts are now assuming what is
termed the "redingote" form, open In
front to a point about midway between
the ground and the waist line. One dress
i in this style is composed of faille and
black silk mousseline, with black silk
embroidery, Japanese In motive, which Is
repeated on the upper portion of the cor
sage and even on the belt, which Is of
satin, supple In texture and loose fitting
to a degree. The Pierrot collarette. In
fine. 'lace which falls In a" "cascade" .to
the waist and on the sleeves .half way
to the elboW, Is most charming. A straw
toque, with a velvet band In four dif
ferent shades and a large .ostrich plume
In front, is worn with this robe'.
jThe one-piece gown being now much
worn, it goes without saying that the
blouse, or shirt waist, has become an ob
ject of coquetry, rather than an essen
tial., as it was a few years ago. The
varied styles of the blouse at present are
a long departure from those that we
have .hitherto known. Embroidery and
floral designs and a blending of white
tissues, plain or polka dotted, are con
spicuous characteristics.
The tea gown also has undergone an
evolution. It has .become a garment to
be donned hastily, decorative, but with
much less garniture than formerly. Some
times one sees a simple "redingote."
loosely fitted, embroidered with . swans
down and with satin covered buttons.
Again. It may be a sacklike confection
t liberty silk or moussellne de sole, half
open above me waist ana .gathered
slightly midway o( the leg with gold
braid or a black ribbon knotted in, front.
THEIR 'GHASTLY FIND'
STARTS SLEUTHS HOT
ON TRAIL OF CULPRIT
CHAMBERLAIN IS VICTOR.
' "Portland, Ores., May. IS. Complete re
turns today showed that united States
Benator George E. Chamberlain, Demo
crat, was nominated at the' State prim
aries -vasterday. The Republicans nomi
nated .Robert A. Booth. and, tba TTogre.J
uresy. William xianiey.
'ENGINEER RTT.T.T.D IN WRECK.
Cumberland, Md., May IS. Engineer G.
J. Frompart was killed and W. M.
Murphy and W. C. Shaw, trainmen, were
badly Injured- when a locomotive on the
Baltimore and Ohio ran. 'Into a line of
runaway' can. near Tunntnon. w. va
John S. Martin and A. J. Hutterly
Fished So Well that Some Wag
Had Better Look Out.
John S. Martin, an Insurance broker,
of 113S Rhode Island avenue, and A.
J. Hutterly. a well-known local oars
man, were motoring near the High
way Bridge yesterday afternoon, when
Martin saw what appeared to be a
human" body floating face downward
in the water.
The two men stopped their machine
and tried to find a policeman. Failing
they ran excitedly up and down the
bank, seeking some means of getting
their gruesome find ashore. Within
a short time, a crowd gathered.
A man In the crowd started on his
bicycle to the headquarters of the
park police and while he was gone.
Hutterly borrowed a Ashing line from
one of the fishermen along the river
bank. The line had a heavy sinker
attached and Hutterly, after two or
three attempts, managed to snag the
object in the water.
When he towed it ashore, Hutterly
discovered that the supposed body was
a dummy that some practical Joker had
dressed up and set adrift. The harbor
police came up the river and took
charge of the dummy. They are trying
to find the man who perpetrated the
Joke.
HUERTA HATCHING OUT
MURDER'EXPLANATION'
Federal Major and Party Go to Cap
ital to Report on Parks
Killing.
SAY HE DREW REVOLVER
GOTHAM'S "FINEST" ON. PARADE.
Eight Tfcouaai Reviewed by Mayor
an Cheered by Crowds.
New Tork. May IS. Eight thousand po
licemen, a record, number, took part In
the annual police parade in this city
today. .The procession marched up Fifth
avenue from Twenty-third street to
Fifty-ninth street plaxa where they were
reviewed by Mayor John Purroy Mltcbel
and a number of police and city officials.
The "finest" made' a brave, showing
as ' they marched up the avenue pre
ceded by a detachment of mounted men.
The marchers moved with" the- precision
of trained soldiers and were" cheered
by tens, of thousands of persons who
lined the streets.
ITS WITH; US AGAIN.
Tarrytown, N.. Y.. May lS.-Fred E.
Blunden. treasurer of ,the local Building
and Coan Association, is proudly ex
hibiting to his, friends a freak chick,
which was.born wlththree legs, the third
leg having live toes, while tha other two
legs hava four .toes each. ,
Blunden set a .hen, with fifteen eggs,
nine of which, hatched, out. The freak
chick Is the healthiest .of the, lot. With
us tnira leg it is, able to scratch up
more food and worraa than the other
chicks, aad It, la. growls;, jc"faiur.
By JOSEPHS. ANNTN.
Staff Correspondent of The Wash
ington "Herald.
Vera Crux.,.May IS. An explanation,
for the uses of diplomaoy, of the mur
der of Private Parks, U. S. A by Mex
ican federals outside Vera Cruz, is be
ing hatched out in Mexico City. For
the purpose of making this explana
tion as plausible as possible, a federa.
major last night took two lieutenant!
and four soldiers from Tejerla to tin
capital to make a full report on thi
killing, it waa learned today.
It is rumored that they will report thai
the federal, outpost saw Parks ridine a
black horse and leading another, and that
when Parks saw the outpost he reached
for his pistol, whereupon they shot him.
Officers, talking among, themselves at
Tembladera. decided upon this story a
tha one they would tell In Mexico Ct j
as a plausible reason, for killing Parks.
Huerta's act In diverting importation!
through the customs-house at Puerto.
Mexico, presents, the same problem foi
solution by Washington as the United
States faced at .Vent Cruz. On the high
est naval authority It was learned to
day the navy would not interfere at.
Puerto, Mexico, unless an attempt t
land arms waa. made when the precedent
established at-Vera Cruz probably would
be followed.
The landing of marines and the occu
pation of the port would prove a much
easier task than at Vera Cruz. The navy
haa no. authority to interfere with foreign
vessels regularly cleared to ports Is
Mexico because of the status of no war.
It Is probable vessels -plying these waters
will try to escape the eyes of the United
States navy and smuggle In arms.
QUARTER MILLION E0R MISSI0N3
Reformed Church Convention Votes
nig Sin.
Lancaster, Pa., May IS. The raising of
tX0.C00 for foreign missions wss voted
this morning by the delegates to the
general synod of the Reformed Church
in the United States, which Is in conven
tion here. This sum 'represents an in
crease of .tlOO.OOO dollars over that ot
last year.
The entire propaganda of the foreign
missions board was adopted. It included',
the establishment of a mission among,
the Mohammedans at a cost of lUO.OOOi
the erection of a memorial building ln
China to Miss Sarah Zlemer. of Reading.!
Pa-S who waa drowned while a mission-,
ary in the Orient, the authorization of!
82,000 temporary loan to carry on tha1
work, the universal observance of for-'
elgn mission day, and many other ug
stations as -to carrying on ot the for
eign missionary movement.
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