Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, April 12, 1915, Night Extra, Image 1

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PlIILADBliPllIA, MONDAY, APltlL 152, 10I.
I'orrtunltT, 1MB, Rt Tr Pestio Lepoh Cowrst
Rati yr-8HSS(?My&-MS' rSi t
Captain scorns
cordon of foes
pEasy to Dash Out of
Newport iews as it
gVas to SUP m, ne
gonfidently Declares
R Experts Deem Intern-
tncrtt Necessary un smuuui.
nnmatte to Kronprinz Wil-
pm German Officers Criti
cise Britons' Strategy.
St Authorities Demand Early An
KWer to Query ns to Duration of
fruiscr's Stay Wireless "Team
ffprlr With riitei ouapecicu uy
S.ml.K. Vn. April lJ.-1'npmin
kfefeldtr, of tho Oeimnn converted
i-S:- trt-nnnrlnz Wllhelm. nl Newpint
rnmrni -- . ., . ,,
11 announced tnriny mni nm nmn
liS5ib"ca,l' for sea in two weeks.
IKhil the raider would micin. cxpcn
Wj .....in nut nln Thlcrfclder de-
JSJ kmraver. Hint Ilia ship liml mo)c
w. j-.... ih liich seflK. saving: "Up
Klioweedy tn he caught unless they
"ST. .?: ,.. lie nsseitecl: "We
lMJij wltho"1 bclnK Bep" hy t,,c Cl,c,"y
iil'Se can net out In the same way.
ttmWn Thleifelder. In nil his comer
SHom. In.ls(ed his ship woul.l make a
.v n rn ns soon ns It wns resup-
plifci'iml repaired
I . -..! I.....,a Itftrl IP llPPM
ttXO ornciai vukiii-'"1- "
uhn. of reports tint the German ves
Bff?"..a i,.ilr1v when it left .New
T&kjail. Thlcrfelde'r ndmltted the ship
.-X .. tiMimaii mtft illrl tint co there.
i;5t'.tnlilned that Its orders weie
ttiiigcd by wireless Port authorities
KHttit matter would ho Investigated.
Rolltclor of the I'ort Hamilton a.sUcil
S1- .Mn.i.tsi' In mglM nil mis-
pftuerniHn tum t' - -
iMe hate with his request estimating
ffittmetlie Kronptliiz would need to rc
ffflh at Newport News.
Tailoms official permitted the ruilser
Suite on fresh vegetables, ment, 200
jtfloiu cf water iieiessiriM lor iruei
tfflhe beriberi sufferers on board, and
tacit) of io.il ,
ill crews water nai neen iinmeti lor
..m.i.. in ,ip,!r)pr)l hr.icklsh siinnlv
frtii the condcniers, and there was a
renjor the tanks today ns soon as me
lart'of renllillir began
itki'ei Hrltlsh prisoners on the Kion--Sfllf
Wllhelm were transferred this
jjsnopn to the Hrltlsh horse snip ens
ftirk. leavlne tonight for Avonmouth,
E&tlpnd. ,
iSijTttfflcers virtually were unanimous.
'fnliM'fnUrn Thpv nnlntpd nut that It
tjujfi llmple matter for n fast vessel,
tjidt! rrence in the neighborhood was
tJJwpncted, to slip Into Hampton
mjq ttn inouRn lour nosiue cruiaer.s
i(rt waiting outside tho harbor It
ald be an entirely different matter.
ttiyiald, for the raider to Ret out of
lumpttn Koads safely, as the Flrltlsn
Hjuers unaountcdiy wouia Ret notice or
1 vm piuf.F.
Gibbons Gives Evening
Ledger Exclusive In
terview on Message
of Benedict XV.
His Eminence Departs From
Kule He Had Made Not to
Discuss Situation Abrond.
Thinks Christianity Will Not
Suffer Through War.
Ho Declines the Holy See Will Exert
Powerful Moral Influence in This
Country Toward Bringing nn End
to Hostilities Between the Warring
Assistant District Attorney Joseph P. Rogers is shown congratulating Judge Finlctter just after the
latter took the oath an Judge of Common Picas Court No. 4.
Offensive Against Wedge
Checked Berlin Reports
Attacks Cost 15,000 to 40,
000 Men Paris Says ;
Army Awaits Reinforce-1
jHConcludrd on I'nur I'nur, Column rive
fPJi.Aprll, now jour tears and smiles so
MnlV flll.Pnnia ntr .nlaa n nhann.
INehTare iour culten. tn an hpvnnil the
Iwfor though the sun may shine a
Eye April Bun Is fickle, and Easter
IgWy raindrops hit are thereby put In
Iff.jt'Mhaps. In truth, It la not strange
igoiired cynics say this April month,
iju tti chanse. Is more than June or
'Jf other month the year may boast.
.! that stands alone, that suits ml-
1 fancy most, for April Is her own.
f M It amilea and now It wei-nn and
eH 1b "ddeu rage, and Incidentally
jp milady in a cago, the very cloud
ws the sun and makes the world
L?t &ISO denriVPR h.i nt li.p fun nnA
h Easter hat.
KSJ. Philadelphia and vicinity
tLHnd Bainewlinl MU ..;i. j
.. i.,i.b( bUffllf.t- llflU
i-t n ten wesi 10 nortnwesL
Mtlaila, 8ee page S,
Starvations at Philadelphia
fc 8 A. M,
iiir, " - 30.00
gW ,"Pture,"7V."V.'..T.'..?" "m
- ...raiurc , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,., Ol
hOn the Pnrlfi P...I
CTMIWO ..Wlh.p f!nH n- .
2 ..: wii.t.;:' ,.rr" 4."'f-
Almanac of the nv
a ' ...
K.rro."::;:::;:;;;;; ss-s:
' ii'll b, ra.
Lamps to n 1 ii,,i
P 0,br "Ulcle. A 48 p. m.
The Tides
rnnr r,, ,..'..
Ku, " "'l.
RS?..?"""rew ...::::!:i4:K?-S-
p. -morrpw ....".OTilm.
xTiu . 7:lfU nm
it .- aaL
: omorrc . .::.".::::: jsi f-.s-
' m now ;. . h-.. l"
, 1 t Pm.
f'JOijfrov ... ..;."" .Vg 1.5.
The great offensive innvi1 (if the
.French In the legion between the
Meuse and Moselle ha.s been checked
with terrific losses, nccotdliiK' to re
ports from Berlin toTtay. Kstlmates of
the French losses vary from l.",000 tn ,
40,000, while their tains, accorclliiB to
tho Germans, have but llttlo mllltnry ,
The Germans assert that the sides '
of their ffrent wedgo on the St. Mihlel-Pout-n-JIousson
lino are Intact and
that at Beveral points thoy have taken ,
tho offensive.
At tho other end of the great battle '
line, at Albert, near the Belgian border,
t)io Germans drove the French from
their trenches In a surprise, attack, hut
were later forced back. j
Sundny attacks In tho ArKonne were
repulsed, today's Berlin bulletin as
serts. Successes nt Ailly and La
Pretre aro reported. Bombs have been
thrown on Naijy. I
The official French tepnrt admits of- .
fenslve operations In the' Woevro novo
been temporarily suspended, as rein-
forcements are awaited.
Russian forces have passed tho last
of thn western Reskld barriers and '
now aio 20 miles within Hungary,
wnero iney nmuui mu n"w ". '"
railway lines along a 90-mlle front.
Massed nssaults In the Uszok Pass sec
tor have been beaten back. Petrograd
now announces opening of a general
Hungarian advance on the assumption
that the Carpathian offensive has been
entirely successful.
Austria, however, bulletins gains in
the wooded heights in the Uszok sec-
ConrluUed on l'ago your. Column One
Jurist Assumes Office and Kcceivcs
Thomas I), l-'liilcller. nppolnleil by
tioveinor HrumbauRh to succeed Itoliert
N. Wlllson, ivslgned. ns n Judge of Com
lii'in I'Io.m Couit No. 4, was sunin Inlo
fllke with tho u.vti.il ceremony In Itoom
fi, t'lty Hull, ni 10 o'clock this limrnliig.
At tin- niiH' Htm' .ludgp t'hnrles ".
Atidenrifil formallj nils advanced to the
piesldent JtnlKpshlp of th- court, which
wns held b- W'lllson. Friends of Judge
Flnletlrr, lawyeis, Judges and others,
witnessed hl.s accession to the bench,
congratulating him nfter the simple
cpi oniony.
This Is Judge Flnlelter's second occu
pancy of the Common Picas bench. Un
der an act of the 1913 Legislature lu
cifas.lng the number of .Indites, be wns
nni of Governor IVner's nppulntces The
Supreme '"curt declined the act Invalid,
however, after the new Jurist had served
about a month.
' Large Squadron of Kaiser's
Cruisers Sighted in
North Sea by Captains of
Norwegian Vessels.
Heavy Firing Heard.
LONDON. April K.
Reports that u German Miundron has
escaped the British blockade and has
been engaged by British warships off tho
coast of Norwny, south of Bergen, were
lecelved here today from a number of
Scandinavian potts. The Admiralty llntly
tcfiiFcd con meat.
A dispatch from Hull this afternoon
said that lesldents of ltildllngton, -'J miles
fiopi Hull, if ported thcy.hcnid heiivj
canntiiinuing coining iiom me uiiccuuii
of the North Sen late Saturday night.
Other North Pen villages were filled with
rumoia of a naval engagement.
Captains of Scandinavian vessels ar
riving at Copenhagen today lepoitcd
sighting German warships In the noithern
pnrt of the North Sea. at least 150 miles
from Heligoland, on Wednesday and
SpilSatlOnal Explanation Thursday. Seeialsklppeis were positive
OtJIlbclWUIlcU UAJJlcWianuii thcre werp ,. uarahps n , (.elmll
for Rise in Stock oi Beth
lehem Steel Company
Given by Employe of
British Government.
fleet. Otheis guessed the number nt :..
Norwegian steamship frijm Bergen re-
S j5aA?s: i is? a asBSiwsjs
IrnoM a stArr conarsroNDBNT.
BALTIMOrin. April 12. The com
bined Influence of tuo great powers a
gient spiritual and a great temporal
power such as the Holy See and tho
fulled Slates of America, ought to suc-
ired In accelerating the rnuch-wlshed-for
It wns thus (hat Jnmes Cardinal Gib
bons, in nn exclusive Interview granted
to an Kvr.Ni.vn LKDOBa rcprcsontatlv
today nt the Arcliepiscopal residence
voiced his comment on the widely dls
cusstd peace message of Pope Benedict
XV, cnbled In Anieilca yesterday.
The Cardinnl Is. among Ihc public men
of America,' perhaps the most careful in
miking public statements, and ha.s dis
continued commenting In the newspapers
on the war. Ho refused to see the re
porleis to regard to Pope Benedict's state
ment !esterday, but he expiessed to the
Kvf.nino LnnoBii teprcsenlatlvo today the
hope that the message from the Vatican
would be a potent Influence In effecting
nn early cessation of hostilities nmcuirf
the wnirlng countries of Km ope.
"I presume the interview Is an
authentic one," he said, earnestly, "and
if It Is, it icllecis gieat honor on the
pntcinnl heart of the Holy Father, who
manifests so enrnest a desire for the
eaily close of the war.
"I was also much pleased to see that
he enlei tains gient hope that the I'nitcd
Stntes Government may be a ver potent
fnctur In bringing the war to a close."
JuM what Initiative steps he thought
President VIIon might be able lo take
In older to bring nbout, with the co-operation
of the Hoi) See, a condition
faxoinblc to an enrl peace, his Emi
nence would not state, but be intimated
that the Pope's message might be ex
pected to e.ert a tremendous mornl In
lliMMire in causing an eaily termination
Id the great carnage now going on, and
that, after all the evil of war, some good
might rome.
"The 'cause of Christianity," he said,
ullh deep conviction, "will be lurtheied
rather than retarded. Already a flesh,
strong impetus to icllglous practices th
u in Id over has been glien by the war,
and I hear that the German, French,
English. Irish and soldiers of nil nations
engaged In the conflict turn to the author
NK WYOUK, Art! 11 12. A 17polnt advance was made in Beth
lehem Steel this afternoon, the slock celling up to 125, tho highest
point it has ever uold.
riveyenfold.Maiy Dunto, 300 Atlantic avenue. Camden, not
ihc to hei clothing when loft tilonc in Inn homo today, and received
Inn lis which will entise her death. Neighbors Who heard her scicnmti
came to her lcscue. Shu wtia taken tu the West Jersey Homeopathic
Hospital. , ' "' t
DEWVJJR, Col., Aptil 12. Judge Ben B. Lindscy will lemnin
at the head of the Juvenile Cotut licic. Governor George A. Carlton
At noon today vctod (he anti-Ltnd&oy bills pascd in the dying hours
of the Legislature Siitutday.
LAREDO, Tex., April 12. A battle between 2000 ioldlers of
General Ca'rranaa's ConMitiitioimHst army and 15 troopsOO of Gen
eral Villu's couvention army began near La Jacritn, G5 miles faouth
wc&t of Wevvu Laicdo totlny.
A coIIln containing the body of Joseph Lnuer, a child, bi ought here from
Indiana for burial, was thrown fiom n hearse at Kensington avenue and Nlcetown
lane, today, when the vehicle was struck by a northbound trolley car. Albert
Sanders, the driver of tho hearse, was badly bruised. The hearse was demolished.
COLLEGE PARIC, Md , Apiil 12. Cecil Malcolm Peoli. nn nxlator, fell 0
feet during a Might here this afternoon and was killed. Peoli was 12 sears old
and had been ll.Uitg for fie years. He was said lo have been the only aviator
who ever mnde the trnns-Andenn flight.
1 1 n 1 1- Chimney, a Negro, and bis wife, of 81.1 South 9th street, advertised to
day for their stolen bain, I" months old. The police failed to find any trace of
Tjha baby, which. Mr. and Mrs. Channey say wns stolon by,u woman, 'two rnpjiUjs;yr5.f,
Oii8-.eni-nId Benjamin Stone, of 740 South 4lh ftreet. Is dying at Mount
Sinai Hospital of burns icceiverl nt his home when hn upset n. lamp under a
small tent his ;t-ye.ir-nld brother Paul bnd set up In n closet. Mrs. Anna Gelss,
who lives In the same bouse, carried the boy to the hospital.
Ministers Declare Many of the
"Trail-Hitters" Gave False
LONDON. April 1-'. A sensational ex
planation of the sharp advance in Bethle
hem Steel shnies on the stock inmkct
was forthcoming today from a highly
placed employe of the Hrltlsh Government.
"At this moment," he said, "everything
Is In readiness in several great manufac
turing plants In the noith of England nnu"
la Scotland for the building of six bridges
which are designed for election at six
points across the Rhine.
All that Is necessary for their con
struction Is the structural steel and this
has bean ordered and Is being manufac
tured In the rnlted States. This one or
der, unquestionably one of the largest in
point of tonnage eer given to a ateel
manufactory, doubtless accounts in part
for the fccnsatlonal rise in the market
prlco of the company's shares In Wall
"Of course this one order itself forms
but a bmnll part of the grent total of
orders for steel which American manu
factories have received from the British
Government In the last six months, yet
It Involves many hundreds of thousands
of tons and a very Inrge sum of money."
' for the lemalnder of her Journey.
Norwegian newspapers printed nt
Bergen carried riimois today of a naval
, battle off Sarlor Island, on the Nor
I ueKlnn coast, on Wednesdny night At
nbout 11 o'clock, .iccoidlng to the reports,
theie wns a hca$r ennnonade, the blue
light of gunllie on the horizon and win
dows rattled on the Island. Persons who
congieguted on Ihe bench weie convinced
I that a sea light had occurred.
' Resident of Autzlre Island, HO miles
i south of Bcigen, reported that eaily
Thursday morning they sighted a squad
ron steaming In a northwesterly direction.
' The nationality of the ships wnu un
known, nccordlng to the Bergen news
papeis. Captain Soiensen. of the steamship
Vestlos, reported when he put Into
l Chiistlnnla that he sighted a laige
equadron off the Norwegian coast Wed
nesday afternoon. He passed between
two cruisers, ho said, and observed dis
tinctly that they carried the German
colors. They were steaming northward,
he said.
For the last fortnight Scandinavian
newspapers have carried rumors of
dashes by the German Meet Into tho
North Sea and reports of heavy can
nomsdlng off the coast. In the present
Instance the reports came from severnl
different sources and they were given
some credence In Iondon today. It was
fronts them."
John Reill, 43 years old, nn inmate at the House of Correction, choked to
death at noon today on a .piece of ment while eating his dinner. Doctor Rob
inson was summoned, but the man n dead when the phjslclan arrived. Rellly
lled near Thompson stieet and Lehigh avenue. He was sentenced on April 7.
"Billy" Sunday's campaign here did not
ome up to the mark," In the opinion of
many clergymen who ntlended n meeting
of the Congregational ministers today t
the American auiioay """,; '"X" "" ,,
In, 18th and cnesinm ui.
Pressed for details regarding the possi- j believed possible that a squadron of fast
bUllie. of making use of 3-planned trans. -"rheGVrma0,, T" m raid
Rhine bridges, the official admitted that Rrtlsh commerce, confident that their
the work of building these Immense Bpeei Would save, them from capture,
structures must be considered a gamble. , .
"In any event, ne coniniucu, hie
chances of being able, to use them are,
counted good enough at least to warrant I
ihelr construction. They certainly will I
One mln-
iter declared that the cards which ca e
to his church from supposed trail-hitters"
bore, fictitious addresses. Another
said that the personal work during the
mee tines was futile. ,
The Rev. W. M. Randies, pastor of
Kensington Congregational Church said
He was formerly a clergyman In U""8;
Barre and asserted that he got more
"trail hitters" there than he did here.
"We have not ploughed deep enough,
he said. "The Sunday campaign was not
equal to the task of a large city. We
should be pleased, however, with the In
terest It aroused In local option.
"While my church did not co-operate
in the Sunday campaign," said the Rev.
C B. Adams, of the Park Congregational
Church, "we received a number of cards.
8Ix of them were fictitious and bore ad
dresses which would be found la r air
mount Park, if anywhere."
"The Re" flr. Edwin Rice of the Bon.
Congregational Church, said! "I dont
think tho 'Billy' Sunday personal work
amounted to shucks. Delegates went to
the meetings from the Bible classes and
wore not able to gain admission, but men
and women from the Industrial plant
were readily admitted."
Child Drjnks Liquor, Dies
Urlnklng- a half pint of sin proved fatal
to Edward Gordon. "6 years old, a Negro,
wne U dead at his home. K13 Kenyon
avenue, Qermantown The lad found the
liquor In a closet, and died last nljht at
the Qermantown Hospital.
be built and certainly will be transported
across the English Channel and kept close
behind the firing line. And they cer
talnly will not be used except to leplace
the Rhine bridges which the Germans
necessarily will destroy If the Allies suc
ceed in forcing the enemy back across its
water barrier."
Owing to the unique conditions existing
I In Belgium as regards instability or rail
way roadbed, the structural plans oi mese
six bridges, it Is understood, are differ
ent from any ever made before. All the
large girders and columns, which ordi
narily could be made In big sections, will
be divided into very email units, none of
them smaller than the flat cars In use on
European railways,
The exact locations of the buttresses
and caissons of each of the six bridges
have been accurately studied and fixed
by competent engineers, who have In
their possession full data as to the
tqpographlcal features of each shore and
the depth of water and speed of cur.
rents at points where the supporting
columns are to be placed.
This announcement would seem to set
tle once and for all any question as to
the plans of the Allies In the western
theatre of war. Irrespective of the re
sults of the Dardanelles engagement or
of Russian success or failure in the East,
this understanding" of building and trans
porting six bridges to Flanders evi
dences an Intention at least to drive the
Germans beyond the Rhine,
Marks of Violence on Body of Miss
The' finding of a body, believed to be
that of Miss Pauline Sullivan, in a lake
at Lakeland, near Washington, today,
caused Lieutenant W. B. Sullivan, of
the United States Marine Corps, sta
tioned at League Island, and Miss Mabel
Sullivan, of 4617 Sansom street, brother
and sister of the missing girl, to go to
the capita) to Identify the body.
Dr. Leroy T. Howard, the family phy
sician, said the body was Miss Sullivan,
ancl thinks the mystery of the 17-year-old
girl's' disappearance on December 14,
1914, har been cleared up. But the mystery
of hqw she came to her death remains,
marks of violence on the body pointing
to murder. Miss Sullivan, who was not
acquainted wl(h the country surrounding
Lake No, 5, where the body was found
late Saturday, would hardly have chosen
the spot for suicide, the police believe.
Slip on Roof Causes Suspect's Capture
Charles Cribb, alias Raymond, of 3100
North 15th street, an alleged motorlous
second-story man, was held under f&iQ
ball today by Magistrate Grells for a
further hearing. He was captured at the
home of 'William Partington, of 3045 North
15th street, when he slipped and fell on
the porch roof as he was trying to enter
the house by a second-story window.
Liner New York Safe at Liverpool
LIVERPOOL. April U.-Th liner New
York, which sailed from New York on
Aprit 4, arrived here safely today.
Five Steamships and Two Jap
Warships Rush to Aid Minne
sota, Which Is Ashore.
TOKIO, Apill U five steamships and
two Japanese warships lushed tn the as
sistance of the Ameilcan liner Minnesota
today In response to "S. O. S " wireless
calls, stating that the steamship was
ashore in the Inland Sea, the long strait
separating the Island of Nippon from the
Islands of Klushlu nnd Shikoku.
The Minnesota, laigest liner on the
Pacific Ocean, Is reported to have about
I50O persons aboard. She was bound fiom
Manila to Seattle when she went ashore.
A sevein storm recently has been
sweeping Japan, and It Is believed that
this was responsible for the predicament
of the Minnesota, though a wireless dis
patch sent from tho ship enrly today said
that the weather was calm at that time.
The Minnesota Is commanded by Cap
tain Gnrlick, one or the most capable
navigators of the Pacific Ocean She Is a
essel of 13,321 tons nnd Is owned by the
Gieat Northern Steamship Company.
On a ircent trip from Seattle tn the
Orient, tho Minnesota brike nil records
for an go-carrying ships, taking IS.31S
tons of cotton, flour and geneial mer
chandise. The liner wes built in Wl at
New London, Conn. Because of her great
Blze. the Russian Goernment made an
attempt to purchase her for a tiunsporl
In 1914, but the negotiations fell through.
The Minnesota Is the largest merchant
ship flying the American Hag. She was
built to accommodate WOO passengers, q
crew of 2M men and a cargo of Sl.ono tons.
She cost .n00,0no.
A wireless dispatch picked up at Shi
inouosckt this forenoon said that all the
passengers and mails of the Minnesota
had been transferred to another steamer
and were being taken to Shimonoseki,
Tho captain and crew of the Minne
sota remained aboard their vessel, be
lieving that It could be refloated, though
badly damaged.
A dispatch from, Manila says that Mrs.
Francis Burton Harrison, wife of the
Governor-General of the Philippine Is
lands, with two children, was on Ihe Minnesota-
Mrs, Harrison was accompanied
by Captain Archibald F- Commlskoy,
military aide to Governor-General Harrison.
President Wilson toda accepted Major Blankenburg's Invitation to represent
the Ferleinl Government nt n reception In recentlj- naturalized United States citi
zens, which will be held ill Coiiientlon Hall May in. The Mayor, several Phila
delphia Judges nnd other prominent Philadelphia!) will speak. Numerous 'Wash
ington ntlielalH nlso me expected to attend the reception. The Reception Com
mittee will arrange details of the reception nt n meeting in the Mayor's office
next Thursday afternoon.
NEW YORK, Apill 12. Arguments on Ihe motion of Harry Iv. Thaw asking
for a test of his faulty before n Jury, scheduled to be heard today before Supreme
Court Justice Neuberger, were postponed until Thursday because of the Illness
of Depulj- Attornej Oenernl Kennedy, who is conducting the case for the State.
File bundled nnd thlrtj-six men Unlay took an examination befoie the Civil
Service Commission on ti chance of obtaining a position of messenger in city em-ploj-.
There nre only 10 such positions that may be filled. The salaries range
from 1900 to JI200 a year.
CHICAGO, Apill 12- Eight indictments alleging frauds through sale of mil
lions of dollars' woith of bonds in an Irrigation project, it was announced today,
have been secretly returned ngalust promoters of the p'roject.
The following were Indicted on two counts charging conspiracy to violate th
postal laws and perpetration of finuil through the malls: Charles F. Tew, lawyer
and politician of Greeley, Col.; William S. Iliff. millionaire capitalist of Denver;
Samuel H. Shields, millionaire capitalist of Pemer, Four others were Indicted
on charges of violation nf the postal laws.
The KeiiBlugtonian Says:
The doctor told ftube Millet that it teaf
htalthv to walk after hh mtah, and As
has been walking alter them for the last
It weeks.
LOT StuaU sold tox.
9 ana
twen Braai
turn to 10SS
lalll.l. J f ...
. ,Mk,i4 r . .tfe , vm'
lUU. on Chtnut. Ill-
buuW rtmra.
Othtr claulttd adurtiumtnti o fat ti
NEW YORK, April 12. On the ground that Insufficient evidence had been pre
sented charges ngninst ihe Rev. Charles H. Parkhurst. of the Madison Avenue
Presbyterian Church, were formallj dismissed by the Presbjtery of New York
today. The Oakland, Cal.. Presbytery presented the charges. It was alleged that
Doctor Parkhurst sent a letter to a friend in San Kranclsco declaring the sale of
beer aid light wines should not be prohibited, but favoring prohibitory laws against
stronger drinks.
LONDON, April 12. Bulgarian forces ate continuing their attacks qn the Ser
vian frontier, accoidtng to a Nlsh dispatch received at the Servian Legal lop this
afternoon. It slates they assailed the block house ut Zapoka and forced the Ser
vian troops to retire at Maleciie. Another attack was made near Mouehkovo, but
the Bulgarians were repulsed there.
LONDON, April 12. England's blockade of Germany netted two American vic
tims today. The steamers Joseph W. fordney and Navajo were captured by Brit
ish cruisers- and taken Into Kirkwall, Scotland. The Fordney Was bound trom
New York to Malmo. Sweden, and the Navajo from QaU'evtpn to Bremen.
Prize crews haSe been placed on both the Fordney and Navajo and they will
have to go before a prize court. Their isiptalns eomniuHtaated With the. otyqers
today, and steps have been taken looking to action by the Amtriga) Rri)buy.
' " -i ..j i ' i
A man lumped frag) the Market street bridge into the Schuylkill River early
today. The crew of the polieeboat Reyburn Is grappling for the body la the river
below the bridge.