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WEATHER '? ?? la <?M' Vwt?m?n nam. EEK SAFETY ON I. NUMBER 11,524.' WASHINGTON. FRIDAY EVENING. MAY 7, 1920. [Qmbi Wall Street Today M yenas, Not Soul*. A Homeless Wtiiskey. Spare $500,01)0,000? Respect Idols. >7 ARTHUR feRISBANR. (Copyright ! >111.) A man who kilU-.l) ao many wives 8*y? Afe has "two souls"?one wicked, the other\ g>od Fortu nately, both will b* locked up to gether for the reit of hia life. The good aoul will liave plenty of time to lecture the /other, and that one will have to gel along without killing in the 'f. In reality, not f together in that cr^ |( savage memories of souls" live sy mind, but half a dozen hyenas, rattlesnake^, and other animal ancestors. "A hog is ' asleep in all of us," laid Zola. "A bear and a monkey are in every man," said an anc ent observer. All the animals are i n us. Lucki ly, thinking man, I he most re cently developed anir utl, generally rules with strength enough to keep down the others. American "rye" ia a whiskey without a country. (The English say, "American r, n whiskey causes too^ much crim t." Seventy , five thousand gallons/on shipboard at a London dock will not be al lowed to land. If i4 comes back here it will be arresi This country adnata anything anybody chooses ta say against American whiskey, Hiut the whis key trust can hardl f be blamed when it suggests tha t "rye" is at leaat aa innocent aa English gin. Wife-beating records in America and England prove it. Our railroads wou d like 1600, 000,000 for freight, c?rs. Can you spare it? And ttyey will need more than a billion dollars this ye*r in addition ?o the gigantic sums the American ; people have already put into thein, and in ad dition to the five hundred millions now to be contributed as a subsidy ' ^nu? during the first fix months of 1920. ..ui* ownership of railroads mean?) juttening aid encouraging usury. Railroad* art borrowing money at 7 and 9 per cent, taking 90 cents on the dollar, which moans 18 per cent the first year. The public must be taxed to make up for that kind o$ "private owner ship efficiency." There ie no eola tion but' Government ownership. In France workmen are cool to ward all professional agitators who frank 1> confess ? desire to \t make trouble without any can* structive nian. The French work man does more thinking than the majority. He knows that he lives in this world, that he hu got to stay here, eat and deep here, and that if he tears down what has been built np, he will be the first to land on the sidewalk. Every constructive plan to make the condition of workmen better is to he supported; every destruc tive plan, including any interrup tion of work, unless absolutely nec essary, is to be denounced as .stupid and criminal. The world will have trouble enough to take care of itself, even if it works hard and every man does his fair share. The loafer, half-day worker, is a short time ahead of the bread line; that line Will catch up with him, and it will be a chilly line. Work, for the night is coming? and save part. '' "Six companies cut big stock melons." That is from the finan cial column. One company gives its stockholders 400 per cent in stock. They cou^i sell that stock at a high price. The Supreme Court ,says that Isn't "income." The man with six children gets $30 a week, and that IS income on which the man miftt pay. The Christian Scicncc father who didn't call a doctor while his child was dying of diphtheria is found guilty. This writer, not Christian Scientist and, therefore, not entitled to expound the be liefs, understands that to keep away doctors from contagious ana infectious eases is not Christian Science. Mrs. Eddy permits the calling in of doctors for the teeth and broken bones, and specifically . forbids any violation of laws in' connection with infectious dis eases. What responsibility a father bears using his judgment about diseases that usually kill, if neg * Jccted, is for a jury to decide. Certainly, if an accident opened an artery in a child's wrist and the father prayed, refusing to call a physician or twist a tourniquet, it would be close to murder. At the same time, he might he abso lutely sincere in his belief that prnyer would stop the flow of ulood. France, thoughtful nation, is al 'vuys busy. She forbids export of works of art and import of Ameri <an automobiles; also, she is try ing cnmel's meat to see how it compares with beef. There nre many camels in the African pos tcssion of France, and in every French household there is a eook that can make the hump of a camel taste like anything from terrapin to wild duck. Camel meat will be a success if the French ***nnt it to he. But the ox will not be supplanted; 20,000 years' ex perimenting in the Stone Age set tled that. i Berlin police will take away the cjlossal llindrnburg statue, to ' lei p the allies from de-troying or t nioviiwr it. thus maddening the livpulaUon. ihe aiiie& should it ad i HOUSE REPORT LIE, SAYS POST Charges Branded at "Mislead ing and Misrepresented Stuff." "NAT FACT AND NOT LAW" Labor Department Sole Judge of Deportations, Says As sistant Secretary. Scoring as "misleading and mis represented stuff," the House Im migration Committee'* charges, As sistant Secretary of Labor Louis F. Post today replied to impeachment proceedings against him before the House Rules Committee. The stuff in that report is at variance with the facts, and the facts gre not is with it," Poet said. Report "Not Feet," Deeiarlas tut "whomr drafted the resolution and proposed It bad only a slight knowledge of deport* J turn procedure." Secretary Post de ciered the Immigration Committee a report tru "not faot end not law." He declared that tha report aimply copied the Bttreau or Immigration memorandum In the deportation cases, upon which the charges arer based. "Under the law. neither the Bu reeu of Immigration nor any. other department except the Department of Labor, haa anything whatever to do with deportationa," Post said, and consequently the Bureau of Immigra tions memorandum bad no legal status. CHifd AethMtty. Explaining his alleged Interference with the deportationa. Post charged that Commissioner General of Immi gration Caralnettl had "held up scorea and scores of caaea until he could act In aomething he had no Jurisdic tion over." This usurpation has gone on for years, Poat said. ?1 changed thle tn March, but the change was not made until I was thoroughly convinced that the com miaaloner general waa, not author ised to do what he did,1' Post ssld. "When I went Into the matter, I found wbat the Immigration Commit tee could have found for themaelvea if they had gone there Instead of Just copying the bureau's unauthor ised and unlawful reports." DfMiieH Red Raids. Secretary Post then denounced the scores of raids all over the country. "Out of the thousands and thous ands of arrests," Post said. "I be lieve three pistols were found among the arrested men and two of these were .22 caliber. "That's not funny," Chairman Campbell paid, as laughter swept the room. "1 am not trying to be funny," Poet said. 'Tm serious. It Is pitiful when you know about It." Secretary Poet then described how hundreds of men hare been arrested in the dead of night, taken to police stations, and without counsel or friends, questioned, and their replies set down on stereotyped. forms al ready prepared. / ' Artrnte Were TiOeiiS" Many of those arrested. Post eald, were listed In unlawful organisations without their knowledge, bjt so-called "automatic memberships." There have been 26S deportatlene from December ti, 1019. to April 24, 1910. There have been 1,215 cancel lations of deportation warrants, 7(2 deportation warrants and 1,292 de clared not guilty, Post stated. Poet declared he cesld not sleep at times, when he thought of some men hr had deported. "Men who did not know they were guilty," Post said, "who thought they were Joining social organizations of their countrymen, or thought it was tor education," have been arrestod. Post warned the committee that to preserve our lib?rtles "It Is time to put a check upon action by adminis trative procedure,' by which depor tations are conducted. "Administrative process is a dan gerous thing for a country like ours," Post said. He declared under this process men are being deported on charges made by business rivals or personal ene mies in some cases. GERMANY WILL DISBAND MILITARY AIR FORCES LONDON, May 7.?Germany has sureed tn disband her military air forces, and dentroy all except one airplane factory and one hangar, ac cording to a News Agency dispatch from Berlin today. . "today up on Alexander the Great. He never belittled or destroyed idols. On the contrary, he offered sacri fices to them, bowed down, wor shiped, and presented his compli ment*. The people, highly pleased, bore his yoke with pleasure Wise allies would tree? the Hin denbur* -tntue n? Alexander treated the -ecretl Egyptlrn bull, ?pu. SPIRITS of the departed trad* Brown, but they graph gallery. One of the Brown identifies u her Oookrell it charged with Spirits Fight Desire Of Slain Girl's Sister To Convict Cockrell This story was supposed to be about Mrs. Gertrude Brown, mother-in-law of Philip Shirley Cockrell, who next week will face a juiy on a charge of killing his wife. It was supposed to be about Mrs. Brown?and spiritualism. But Q^e story of Mrs. Brown will not write itself. Her presence fades Into nothing ness?and mental vision of her 1* eclipsed by the face of a yellow haired. blue-eyed girl, who sits with fingernails pressed into the palms of her hands and repeat: "I'm fighting this fight alone. But I'm fighting to win. Justice sljall be done." The gfrl Is Cay O'Donnell?Mrs. Gay O'Donnell, slater of the woman whom Cockrell Is charged with kill ing. AnA?ehe Is fighting?spirits! A door cracks. Gay O'Donnell jumps? then makes a grim effort to smile, and sgys in a plaintive voice: "It's getting on my nerves?this thing." There's nothing unusual abovt the outside of the home of Mrs. Ger trude Brown, at #10 F street north east, where Gay ODonnell lives. Out aide It's Just one-half of the usual red brick duplex house seen so often In northeast Washington. But in side? "Spirits"' lafeet Hour. Inside that house creaking mantles mean spirits calling. Cracking cell ing* mean visits from the dead. A swishing of payer means a plea from Some invisible spirit for recognition. ; And in this atmosphere, surcharged with talk of strange happenings on another plane, Gay O'Donnell sits and bays to herself over and over: '?There's nothing to it. There are no ? (Continued on Page B, Column 3.") Kill XJnborn Babe to Save Mother ? College Splits on Question \ ? ? f MILWAUKEE, Wis., May 7.?Is it ethical murder for a physician to kill the unborn child if it is necessary to save the life of the mother? This question has aroused * con troveray whicjf has caused Ave physi cians of the Medical College of Mar quette University to resign. Father Noonan of the university called the practice murder and drew a warm re ply from Dt. Louis M. WarAMd, presi dent of the Medical College. Father Noonan. who insisted the question is an ethical and not a 'religious one', said: "it Is direct mur der and a dosen good motives will not Justify an evil act." He also said the moral law forbids the sacrifice Of either the child's or the mother's life to save the other. Dr. Warfleld In reply said he knows of no other sect In this country to day that takes such a stand. "We am not living In the fifteenth century, when tlie church was put above the Stat' Our statutes pro vide that the llfi of the unborn child can be destroyed If by doing so the mother can be saved. "It Is a religious issue despite the fact that Father Noonan declares that It Is not. It will simply mean that the Marquette University will aoon have nothing but Catholic medi cnl teachers, as no non Catholic phy sician will subscribe to their doctrine, contradiction. Marquette Medical School. It roar be Stated that the university authorities Ijave always t*ught that the lives of hotli mother and child are sacred In the eyes of God and equally protected fcy His divine, unchangeable law." "It was never assented that the baby's life comes first. The moral law forbids a physician to sacrifice a mother's life to save a child's, or a baby's life to save that of the ihother. He cannot destroy either 4ife without violating the divine commandment "Thou shalt not kill." "To say that a doctor who refuses to kill a child when a mother's life Is In Jeopardy really murders the mother Just as the man commlta suicide, who refuses all food. Is to absurdly sup pose that the destruction of life is to be put in the same das* with the tak ing: of food, drink, and air, which are ordinary means that the divine com mandment obliges us to use to con serve life. ? "There are three and only threo cases of Justifiable killing: Belf-de fensc, capital punishment, and a Just war. Reason forces us to so Inter pret the divine mandate, 'Thou shelt not kill' in order to avoid charging an infinitely wise legislator with self whIdi is not only Jesuitical aai* medieval, but contrary to the laws of the State. We are living In the twen tieth century and the church Is not above the Stale." Dr. Warfleld said he did not expect the church to change Its position, an<i that as he did not Intend to change his, he resigned with his four asso ciates. father Noonan lis* made -a Mtl ;? inrnt mi the resignations, saying In leaard t?> tilf (lent I HI r*fr-?rr?l to on t^ounl of ?\ hi< It flvr III ui ratufs bat* c?M*d to IMct I* U Mid WM. Now, this, whether the motive be to protect the honor of a women or lo save a woman's life, cannot be put under any one of the above three eases of Justifiable killing. "It Is, therefore, direct murder, snd a dosen good motiees will not Justify en evil act. If a physician Kills a child to savo Iti mother, ho acts In itre.irdnnoe with the false principle llisi 'the end Justices the means,' lie substitutes t'xprdience for morality, snd adopts I hilt utilitarian stsnds'd f tl.niBlS 'Vllictl I'ltl'jtt fctCU the talk with Mrs. Ger her into the photo in this photo Mrs. Pearl, whom Sherley LEAGUE MAY BE BIG ISSUE Attitude of Both Parties on Covenant Wilt Play Part in Convention Choioe. MUST BE SHARPLY DEFINED Should Republicans Nominate "Irreconcilable" Democrats Will Pick Friend of Pact. ? Br WILLIAM PHILIP SIMMS, latmattaMI JVcwa Serrlrc. If the Republican!! at Chicago do, the Democrats at San Francisoo won't; and if tho Republicans won't, then the Democrats will. Soch la the admitted pre-eonvontion political policy of the followers of President Wileon. "" That the League of Nations will be the paramount issue of the cam paign ia by no means a certainty. It all depends. Depesds on Johaaaa. Should Hiram Jahnaon win the nomination at Chicago, the Democrat* at San Francleco, It la said, would aefect a standard-bearer aa much like Woodrow Wilson as they could And and make the tight on a strictly laague-or-no-league basts. On the other hand, should Herbert Hoover find the colors of his party tied to his lance at Chicago, the league of nations would assume far less Importance aa a campaign Issue, fur the line of demarkatlon between the Hoover and Wllsonlan point of view ^rould be much too faint for the average man In the street to see or care about. Domestic Issues would | almost surely, take precedence. For It Is now considered a certainty that the Demotfata at San Francisco will themselves go on record fa voring treaty "reservations which do not nullify," Just as President Wilson haa already done. And campaign au diences, both aldca agree, could ecracely be made fighting mad over the difference between this kind of reservations and some other kind of reservatlona equally subtle. The feeling Is growing in Washing ton that if the treaty Is to be the paramount Issue of the csmpalgn, It must be a sharply defined, distinct "league-or-no-league" proposition. If It cannot be so defined, politicians here generally agree, then other 1s bucs which can be thus plainly stated, will naturally come to the fore by popular demand?like the high ocst of living, taxes, prohibition, and the rest. That the rank and file of the two big parties view the question in this light, it is pointed out. Is proved fair ly conclusively by the .State primaries and conventions thus far held. Wherever the Democrats have clashed In primaries in which it was (Continued on Page 2, Column S.) GERMAN CHILD HELD HOSTAGE FOR FATHER BERLIN, May 7.?The gov ernment commissioner of Pom erania haa re-arrested the six year-old daughter of Major Bis choff, one of the chief figures In the vonKapp revolt, who fled after the collapse of the venture. The child is being held as a "hostage" for her father's ap pearance. I I I Going to New York? Let The Timea Help You Secure Your Hotel Accommodations Realizing th^ difficulty of securing hotel accommodations In the (Treat metropolis. The Washington Times has estab lished k. Hotel Bureau with a branch In New York. There is no charge for the accommodation. You simply phone our local bureau. TTie request is immediately for warded to our New York bu reau and you are instructed Just where to telephone when you arrive in New York in any ease where time does not permit a reply from New York in .advance of the pro posed trip. In this way ypu know that vour accommoda tions have been provided be fore you reach the hotel. jist phom; m\in r.2#o And Ask lor iio'.ei Bureau. Corporations RobS/mch Family of $240aTear, . Rail Statistician Says Astounding revelations of profiteering by corporations, both during und sinco the war, are contained in a detailed survoy of wages, prices, and profits submitted today to the United States Railroad Labor Board by W. Jett Lauck, consulting economist and former secretary of the War La bor Bourd, on behalf of seventeen brotherhoods and unions of railroad workers. This survey, the result of eight months' research under the direction of Mr. Lauck, is declared by B. M. Jewell, president of the railway .employes' department of the American Federation of Labor, to be the most comprehen sive and authoritative ever made in the field of profiteering in the United States. The survey vu presented to the Xabor Board by Mr. Wuck in sup port of the general demand by the railway workers for a living wags, and particularly in substantiation of the Brotherhoods' contention that in creased wages to labor are not re sponsible for increased prices?that wage advances hare been an effect, and not a canoe, of soaring living oasts. Huge Excess PraAts. Major points developed by Mr. Lauck in hin presentation of the rail way workers' caH to the Railroad Labor Board are: "That the mbMm4 soisarat*?a at the rained, la set prvftta, ap. peexlaaately I MWO.MS.SSS aaere ytf year dartasf the three war yean, ISIS-17-18. than lutas the three Tear pre-war parted. '?That thta exoeas of profit aver and above what the name corporations were satisfied with during the pre-war years constituted, during 1816-17-18. a profiteering tax of $240 per year per family of five throughout the natioa. ''That in two industries alone, namely iron and steel, and coal, two billion dollars of net profit in exeeaa of the pre-war average were exaotad daring the three war-years, consti tuting virtually a levy of <20 upon every man. woman and ohlld in the United States. Earaad Over IN Per Cent. "That 2.030 corporations earned In net profits over 100 per cent per year on their capital stock during the three war years, that 6.724 showed net profits of more than 50 per cent, and that 20,000 earned from 20 to 50 per cent. "That the average profits during the three war years of all the cor porations. in the United States with net inceaaea of fl.O0O.OOt or mere ap proximated 24 per cant per ysar on their capital stock. "That these Increased profits, not due to Increased production, meant that this grest group of corporations, controlling products essential to daily life, made profits sufficient to replaee the entire value of their capital stack within a period of slightly over four years. ? ' "Thst the sbove disclosures do not reveal eompletely the extent of cor porate profiteering, since esipsra have haas aad are atlllslas levteca to eeaeeal the fall ef their ear*lacs, such as axoessive deductloas for depletion and depreciation, payment ef aetoundlng ly excessivs salaries and grossly fic titious royalties snd rents. ffaasUy (IMS. "That for'the four years, ltl8-17 18?-1S, corporate profits, not Inclusive ft royalties, rents, excessivs salaries, stock dividends, or any other form of compensation, cost each family of flvs in the United States a total of $1,(00. This is on the bssls of 22,000,000 families. During this same period, the average inoome of thess families totaled for the four years less than 91,300. so that the toll exacted as profits by corporations constitute mora than one-fifth of the family income. This is a conservative estimate, both with regard to the numbers of fam ilies in the country sad the proportion of prices which go to profits. It is more likely that the numbers of families in the country is less than 21,000,000, and that the proportion of prices going to profits is 20 per cent highsr than Available figures Indicate. Experts who are working on sched ules obtained from income tax re (Continued on Page 16, Column 2.) WAN'S MOTION FOR NEW TRIAL DENIED Justice Gould Announces He Will Pronounce Death Sen tence Next Friday. Overruling a ' lotion (or a new trial. Justice Gould today announced he would, on next Friday, pronounce the death of Zlang Suns ctaolnetaolnm death sentence on Zlang Suns Wan. the young Chinese student convicted of murder in the first degrea in con nection with the killing on January 29, 1919, of Ben Sen Wu, an assistant at the Chinese Educational Mission, SOU Kalorama road northwest. Wan, attired in a neat suit ot som bre hue, was downcast and nervoua. He showed no extraordinary signs of emotion. His counsel. Attorney James O'Shea, gave notice of an appeal. The motion for a new trial was made on the ground that Wan'a con fession should not have been admit ted as evidence, Inasmuch as it was not voluntarily given. Complimenting police and datectlvas on the manner in which they managed the case. Justice Oould said there had been some Idea that Wan had been "handled" by the police. The court stated there was nothing brought out In the testimony to justify the claim. It was also stated by the court that Wan. as a prisoner at the jail, had been accorded unusually good treat men. The trial of Wnn wan a sensation hore. It took throe weeks to preaant and argue tho case. More than 300 talesmen were summoned to make up a Jury, tho groat majority of those summoned pleading that they were opposed to capital punishment. It was not until almost a year after the crime had been committed that the police were ablo to submit con clusive proof to the District Attorney and fasten the crlmo on Wan. BAREHEAD CAMPAIGN IS STARTED IN SPAIN CORDOVA, Spain, May 7.?A move ment started in the surrounding diss trlcts amnnK the wealthier people to go without hats nnd also to wear *andals made of hemp In protest strains! high prices Is spreading throughout southern Stain. Hundreds have join-d the silent |<tem>>iistrailnii. ?M?li I* musing eon 1-lde' i<i> | limitation :iui<nfc tradia ma Gloria Foy Fled After Gun Threat?rLost Chance to Have Her Own Show. By A FT ICR mm LA P. NEW YORK, May 7.?Just u Gloria Foy. barely twenty, wu winning her own following In the theatrical world by 4 solo dance In "WhaVs In a Name," in stepped her husband. a revolver In hand, to persuade her she must break off and become exclusive ly "his personal property," her the atrical associates declared yesterday. Gloria's husband is WUen W. East erday, of Washington, D. <X whose name has figured In the hnnt for "Nlckey" Arastein, In the $5,000,000 bond theft. -Prtxlnrrd "In bis enthusiasm he pulled out the blggsat roll of bank notes I ever saw and flourished them about for my benefit," said the theatrical manager. "I could count at least 910,000 notes. Hs must have had half a millioa In cash there tn his hand. "He looked teo rich for ua We were wary of him from the Jump. Then when we turned him down and took Gloria into the cast he began a series of letters Those to me were a bit Interesting, but those to Gloria threatening her with every horror on earth, were Indescribable. She let me see them and I gave them all back to her." In one of the letters said to have boon written by Rasterday to the manager on letterheads of the "Abe Lincoln Candies, Old-Tlme Homo Made," with the Washington address, 618 Tenth street northwest, in a cor ner, he said of bis wife's contract to play: "I hereby notify you that I will not, under any circumstances, al low her to fullflll the contract. I am not going to allow her to go on the stage during my absence from New York, which I contem plate will be several months. Therefore I warn you not to allow her to rehearse or go lats your show. "Sbe Is My Property.*? "She Is my wife end my prop erty, and If It costs me a fortune I will flirht this through every court In New York city before I will allow her to'continue In your show or In fact any other one." This letter was dated February 21. 10?o. a few dsys sfter the Interview tn whlih Ksrterday offered le back iConli^ '4 ?a Ak? 1? OAHAi REPORT CHIEF NOW IN FLIGHT American Vessels Open ts Runaway Mexioan Chief, Offieials Believe. REBELS PEfiMIT ESCAPE Special Train Provided Govern ment Head to Aesirs Him Safe Journey. , DESTROYER FLEET WILL REACH KEY WESHODAY The Aaciitu <Mtrt|cr UtWm ?r4m4 aaath by iMKUrjr DuMt will arrive at Kry Wnt Mai tta* this after*Ma. It waa a?atci taSay at Ike Wary Deaartaaeat. IV vaa aele aa arrhrtac there will eaal ?1 take all aa4 pnrUttaa aad win be ready far i aaargaaalBa. Ha aMItlnul trien have kera ?rat ta theat, H waa atated. War ahlaa at Tapalahaaa?a aad Ma maatlaa. aa the weart eaaat af Max lea, re part roatltlau filet then. President Carranza has left Mexico City for Vera Cms, according to a message received early today by the agency of the Sonora revolution here. President Carranza is reported in the advices received her to have left Mexico City under escort of troops in command of Gen. Candido Agu ilar, his son-in-law. Afforded 8 pedal Train. | The mew reoeived at the revolu tionary agency here ctune by way of Laredo, Tex., and was riled at 1 o'clock this morning. It stated: "At this hoar President Carranza is leav ing Mexico City for Vera CrtuL" A special train was arranged for the departure of the President, the nehsage received here stated. The railroads between Mexico City and Vera Crus are under control of rebels, but it is believed that Presi dent Carranza will attempt to rum his train through. Agents of the revolution here were of the opinion that rebel lesders would not attempt to stop the President from proceed ing to Vera Crus if assured that he waa not taking large sums of money with him. i Flight Klatea Rebel*. As a large part of the state of Vera Crus is still loyal to Carranxa. it is believed that the President will endeavor to make a stand at the sea port capital. Ia case he should de cide to flee the country entirely, he could undoubtedly find refuge o> some foreign ship la the harbor. It was isdMM May la afflcSal ttwka here that fe* WMli ho HUlTI I ob an j laanlr? warahia to which be aright a?*ty far aaytna. there the State Df aslsatnt la this w?tn. Both railway lines learttag from Mexico City to Vera Crus pass through the state of Tlaxcala, which baa formally declared for the rebels, and Is now In their control. Railway communication on these linns has been Interrupted several times during the past two weeks, but revolutionary agents here stated today that the leaders of the Sonora revolt were glad to see Carransa leave Mexico City, and probably would allow him to es cape. Martial Law At Pa he I a The City of Pubele, Mexico, has been placed under martial law by Gen. Pablo Oonsales, rebel leader, according to authoritative advice* re ceived here today. Ceneral Gonzales has exacted a loan of 200,000 pes >s froa the eity. , A train running between Mexico City and Guadelajara was attacked May 0 and robbed of government funds. Many passengers were robbed. Traffic over the line has been sus pended. General Gontales lias issuer] a state ment declaring that he is not In league with General Obregon..the ad vices received here stated. This was accepted here as indication that a new revolutionary force may bo form ing in Mexloo. Tolcua, reported to have been taken by the rebels, la now reported to be In control of General de la Torre, federal leader. Passenger traffic has been resumed between Juarez and Chihuahua. Rebel activity near Vera Crus la reported as Increasing. MEXICAN BANDITS KILL TWO MORE AMERICANS Additional details roeslvad by the State Department today declared that E. C. Greenlaw, sixty-throe, American citizen, and his sen. thirty-two. waa killed last ftanday by Mexleaa bandits who attacked a lumber train an which the Americans wore ndlag at Hacienda ftaohL The two Americans wore rotted of 4.MX) pesos. a part of the pay roll af the fiuchl Timber Cnmjaay. The bodies wOre taken to Maxloa City.