Newspaper Page Text
PIIIIiAMLPlIIA, SATURDAY, MAY 1, 191G.
Cortwont, iOIR, r thb rnstic Limb Commnt.
VOL. INO. 107
W&M? 2W&& tM
WOMEN IN MIGHTY PAGEANT
GIVE SPLENDID IMPULSE TO
THE CAUSE OF SUFFRAGE
With Flying Banners and to the Strains
of Martial Music More Than 10,000
Champions of the Right to Vote
March Through the City's Streets in
Most Imposing Demonstration of the Kind Ever At
tempted in Philadelphia Wins Thousands of Converts.
Spectacle a Vivid Proof of Earnestness Men Proudly
Join Ranks Mass Meetings Follow Parade.
Photouraphs lllustratlna the
pnrado are on the back pane.
Ten thousand women, and then somcr
marching valiantly like a. victorious army
whose goal Is nil but won.
No moro stirring pageant has ever been
held In a city famous for Its parades
than this one staged by the women today,
end no more) profound Impression lias
ever been made by n body of citizens In
terested In a high purpose. That the
cause of suffrage 1ms gono forward 10O
per rent was the consensus of opinion of
the thousands who stood along the lino
of march this afternoon.
At precisely 3 o'clock, Mrs. William Al
bert Wood, the grand marshal, gave th
clgnal for the eventful procession to move
Like a modern Join of Arc, accoutred,
not In a militant suit of mall, but inim
mnculatu whlto typifying tho purity of
suffrage Ideals, she look her place In the
rear of Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, presi
dent of tho National American Suffrngo
Association, and Mrs. Medlll McCormlck,
leaders of the pageant.
Fnr In tho van a mounted trumpeter
announced In shrill blasts tho coming of
tho women, A dozen bands took their
cue from this Thousands of pennants
ltl banneis were raised in the air.
PARADE IN MOTION.
And then tho parade began to moc.
ITiat seemed a pandemonium nt 2 o'clock
before tho mobilization got under wny
now resolved itself into a scries of order
ed battalions Division followed division
with mllltnry precision and thu thousands
who had lined up "i the curb'tnn
In windows and on the tops of buildings
burst Into an Involuntary cheer of en
thusiasm. , , .
Many who came to scoff remained to
pray. Many wom6n also, who, Influenced
by "antl" families or friends, had de
cided to stay ouy'of tho puiadc, were
April Is gone.
As the clock Btruck twelve last night
Old Father Penn took off hl3 hat, rubbed
his brow, n'nd uttered a sigh of relief.
'That was tho worst over,"' ho remarked,
"Never again." Nor was the old gentle
man's relief unwarranted, for according
to official records extending back to 1733
the month Just over has visited on Phila
delphia more extromcB In temperature,
wind, rain, snow and quick changes than
any that has gono before. Tho average
temperature for the month, to dlsoUBS the
heat problem first, was 67.4 degrees. That
IB 6 6 degreea moro than It Is ordinarily,
nd a record. Moreover, wo had a bllz
tsard In the first week of the month with
a temperature of 30 degrees and in tho
lBBt week of the month the mercury
jualed Its highest Aprn cmnu m --
irM. in attention to iojs "i i'i5"i"-
atlon of one sort or another the mercury
I. HiimarniiD nrrnniuiiii ivua uvhmiwhb
Kllves from wherever It happened to be.
Cup or down. It made little difference.
i. . ..i.hJ miltA n rift inn
The winu Diew uruuuu n"." ....... .--,
for during the blizzard It struck a gait
of 61 miles and hour and only last Tues
day during the windstorm It was going
full speed at 48 miles an hour. April la
n, fickle month at any time, but bo with a
vengeance this year.
Let's hopo we do not have tho hot
months in a vengeful mood.
For Philadelphia and, vicinity-'
Generally cloudy and slightly cooler
tonight; Sunday probably fair; viod
trale, variable winds becoming north'
For details, see page 2.
Observation at Philadelphia
8 A. M.
Urometer ,.. v- 29S?
Temperature ,j... '"M,,iiVi'uthwrd
NVIni v.. ...... Pou,(?.r5
j-r.etplutlon !it S hours.,., Jjffiu,... Trac.
Humidity VHlsrM'""-" si
lllnlmum temperature . !$ Si
Maximum temperature liSi
Other details on page 2. sJiH
On the Pacific Coast
San Francisco,,... Weather, cloudy. Temp, 48
fin Pleso ........Weather, cloudy, Temp, 63
Almanac of the Day
Kfiun ts . i'm ...... WS, "
Bun rieei tomorrow mi i inS?n m
iloon rl ...f 10-OTP. ra.
Lamps to Be Lighted,
Auto and other vehicle,. 7:05 p.m.
Ijw water , H?i3QPJS,
High aier tomorrow s.is a.m
Cqw water tomorrow it. 15 a. m.
CSIFBTHUT STREET WHARF.
Low water .. . Wsi "
Hljh water tomorrow.... !. .2"
iow water tomorrow ., ll.oJ m.
REEDV ISIIjr J
Iw water . ! ??? EJ-
With water tomorrow ., f&BtK'J, -
J. W nattr tomorrow . . . i-'Mis' p
Hitrfc ater rtW4a m
Low watar tomorrow . . . Li ft 2"
Hih water tomorrow tSufoBr9 , -
drawn Incslstlble Into tho ranks nt the
last minute, tho consequence being that
hundreds of women who had come as on
lookers took their places In the rear un
able to withstand the cxnmple set them
Up 7th street they marched, not a
hitch marring tho regularity of their
going, old women and young ones, rich
and poor keeping step to tho rousing
music of the bands.
nOUSINO CHEER FOR VETERAN.
When It became known along tho lines
that tho gray-halrcd, gentle-faced old
lady In tho barouche In tho pioneer sec
tion was Mrs. Charlotto Pierce, the octo-
Concludrd on I'nce Two, Column rive
STRAW HATS GALORE,
PENN VS. PRINCETON
Pretty Girls in Dainty
Frocks Abound as Uni
versity Baseball Teams
Go Into Action on Frank
Thero Is nothing of a "scrap-of-paper"
nature In a university tradition.
It Is a university tradition that the day
Pcnn meets Princeton on Franklin Field
In the first of their two annual clashes Is
tho occasion of official sanction for the
wearing of masculine headgear of straw.
Penn played Princeton this afternoon
and tho conclusion that straw hats were
worn at tho game might be sufficiently
comprehensive statement of the fact to
cover tho situation nt any "straw hat
day" games that have beon played during
the ten years sinco the custom was in
augurated. But not this year. Kven tho most con
servative observers had to gasp when
they first saw the whlto blanketed nppear
anco of tho Franklin Field stands this
It Is Impossible to convey tho picture
otherwlso than by saying that it was
the straw hatticst "straw hat day" on
record. Starting with a sprinkling of the
summer coverings in tho less crowded
portions of tho stand at the southwest
end of the great horseshoe, the polka
dot aspect gradually shaded up to a
great band of solid whlto the depth of
tho stand in tho Penn cheering section.
Turning the corner back of the catcher's
box like a great draping of a boomerang
shape. It shaded off again to tho Prince
ton cheering section In tho east stand.
It was a great relief to numerous dar
ing Individuals who have been parading
to work In straws over Blnee tho ther
mometer tried for tho Zeppelin record
the early part of tho week. They had
Concluded on Pace Tiro, Column Two
NEW FRENCH DREADNOUGHT
DAMAGED IN LAUNCHING
Threo Killed When Languedoc
Breaks Away and Hits Shore.
BORDEAUX. France, May 1.
Threo men wero killed and the new
French dreadnought Languedoc was
damaged this afternoon when the vessel
broke nway as It was being launched and
ran nshore. Plunging down the ways at
terrific speed, the hew battleship crossed
the Caronne River nnd crashed upon the
opposite shore. Efforts are being made
to refloat the battleship, which Is to be
one of the most powerful In the French
navy, but she will have to be put Into
drdock for repairs.
The Languedoc was laid down on May
13, 1914, at the Glronda shipyards, being
one of the four dreadnought which when
completed are to be the moat powerful
ships In the French navy. She is 671 feet
In length with a displacement of 2o,3S7
tons. Her main armarnent plans call for
12 13.4-lnch and 21 6.5-inch guns. The en
gines are Pareons turbines and designed
to give 35.000-horsepower, The ship was
expected to make a speed better than
GOVERNOR SIGNS BILLS
Approves Measure Regulating Size of
Fruit and Vegetable Containers,
HAItniSBUnG, Pa.. May l.-Governor
Brumbaugh signed the Clark bill regulat
ing the size of containers, baskets arid
trays. It provides for "pony" standard
and "Jumbo" baskets and what la to be
known aa a "standard tray." It applies
to tha sale of fruits and vegetables. When
these are Bold by tho quart box the cu.
bical contents are to be not less than
671-5 cublo Inches. Violation constitutes
The Goernor also approved the Llnq.
sey bill to amend the law creating the
State Industrial Home for Women by gv
Ing the commission In charge power of
eminent domain for the purchase of 600
acrea of land needed for water supply.
The bill also provides that when the In
mates of the home tiumber 75 the Gov
ernor Is to name a board of managers.
Trawler Given Up as Lost
GIUMSBY, Ens-. May 1-Tne trawler
Mercla. mtislng since Marco. Zv. With a
... r,i nine, was erven up for lost to
day 6A Is believed to hve been tor
pedoed or Mown up by a mine, In ths
EASTERN AND WESTERN SUFFRAGE LEADERS
e "yYrfr ".
OopjrlRht, ' nderweoil fz t'ndemuMti.
Mrs. O. II. P. Belmont, national chairman of the committee in charge
of the convention of women voters to be held under the auspices of
the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage in San Francisco.
Septcmor 1-1-1G, talking over plans for this convention in front of
Congressional Union headquarters in New York with Mrs. M. II.
de Young, of San Francisco. Mrs. Belmont is at tho loft and
Mrs. do Young at right.
HEAR AS THEY SAIL
Prominent Persons Re
ceive Telegrams Warning
That Cunarder Will Be
Men Add to Terror.
NEW YOniv. May 1. A wave of terror
swopt. over tho Cunard liner Lusltanla
Justbeforo snlllng tlmo today, when 60
anonymous telegrams, addressed to prom
inent persons who had taken passage on
tho ship, warned them that the vessel
would bo torpedoed and sunk before she
Almost as soon as the messages had
been delivered a number of mysterious
men.-whoso nccents were foreign, passed
among the passengers nnd their relatives
and friends upon the Cunard pier, whis
pering that "death would accompany tho
Lusltanla on this voyage."
"Don't go," was the mysterious warn
ing. "Tha ship will never reach Liver
pool. It Is death."
Among tho passengers on tho Lusltanla
wero Alfred Gwynne Vanderbllt, Elbert
Hubbard: D. A. Thomas, a multl-mllllon-alre
coal mine owner of Wales; Charles
Frohman, Lady Mackworth and Charles
Klein, the playwright.
The warning message spread through
the crowd with the quickness of wildfire.
Yet, when search was mado for the men
who had given the warning not one could
be found. However, the telegrams were
there and, whllo the words of these mes
sagea.wcre not Identical, alt conveyed tho
Mr Vanderbllt as among the recip
ients or telegraphic warnings. Ills tele
gram read; ,
"Cancel passage at once. Have learned
on the best of authority that the Lusl
tanla Is to be torpedoed." "MORTE."
Relatives of persons who had booked
passage pleaded with them not to sail.
Tha usual gaiety which accompanies tho
departure of a ship was entirely lacking.
The anxiety was helehtened when It was
learned that the Anchor liner Cameronlan
had canceled ner sailing ai mo ibbi jinn-
New Office Deputy Sworn in
Ellis Lewis, of Lllford. Pike County,
today was sworn In as office deputy of
the Internal Revenue Department, In the
Federal Building, to succeed Charles P,
Sweeney, Sweeney reslsned a short time
ago to return to newspaper w,ork, which
has occupied his attention for a number
of years in this city and barrlsburg.
Miss Etta M, Benner was sworn hi as
a stenographer In the office) jf the In
ternal Olevenua Collector,
To Prison 12 Years for Murder
CHASIBERSBURG, Pa., May 1,-The
Jury In the trial of Charles Lavender
for the murder of Charles Winters, both
Negroes, gave a verdict of second-degree
murder today. Judge Glllan refused a
motion for a new trial and sentenced the
Negro to from 13 to 15 years In the peni
tentiary. Four Jurors voted for first
Steamship Aground Off Barnegat
NEW YORK, May 1. Heavy fog was
responsible for the grounding early tn
day of the tramp steamship Peter H
Crowell, oft Barnegat. N J The vessel
pulled herself off after lifeguard had
been called, and proceeded to dock hen.
She- wa.sXrom Sau Francisco with lumber.
ARMED BANDITS STOP
CAR, TIE PASSENGER,
FLEE WITH PAYROLL
$3565 Missing With Rob
bers Who Are Being
Trailed by Sheriff and
Posse After Daylight
Hold-up on Shamokin
SHAMOKIN, Pa., May l.-Wlth only
false mustaches as disguises, two men,
armed with revolvers, held up a car on
the Shamokin and Edgewood Railway In
broad daylight today, terrorized and shat
at passengers, and got away with 3565,
tho payrol of the 200 employes of the J.
H. and C. K. Eagle Inc. silk mills at
Trenton, seven mlle3 west of her. The
attack was made on the top of lonely
Mount Poco, half way between this bor
ough and Trevorton.
Two of the passengers, Harry Dankle
berger and Harry"Straub, grappled with
ono of tho bandits, but his companion
covered them with a revolver nnd they
let him go. II. R. Smith, of Pottavllle,
then tackled the bandits, but one of them
tired nt him and then beat him with the
butt of his pistol. They then tied Smith
to his seat and took the bag of money
which was hidden under the controller
Twenty passengers wero on the car,
which waa In charge of Conductor Wal
ter Gable and Motorman Harry Dun
kleberger. The bag containing the
money was taken aboard at 9:30 a. m.
It was placed behind the controller nt
the front of the car.
When tho car reached tho top of
Muont Poco, In a densely wooded sec
tion of country and miles from a house,
the men stepped out In front of the car.
The motorman said he though they
wanted to ride Into Trevorton, and
Boarding It, one at the front and the
other the back, the men flourished reoU
vers and ordered all to leave the car.
The passengers started to comply when
Smith struck at one of the robbers with
his first. The desperado fired at the trav
eling man. The ball grazed Smith's head,
who. In order to escape death, fall' and
pretended ho was dead.
After successfully meeting tha resist
ence of the two other passengers, the
bandits chased all off but Smith, and
sent the car speeding ahead for a quarter
of a mile. There they beat Smith and
tied him fast to a tree with a piece of
the trolley rope and disappeared In a
Police here believe tha crime to be
the work of local crooks, who knew of
the fact that the Bilk mill payroll money
was sent weekly from Shamokin to
Trevorton. Those on the car declare that
the thieves were not more than 3Q years
old. They wore shabby clothes, they said.
John H. Glass, Sheriff of Northumber
land County, with a posse of 200 armed
men In automobiles. Is scouring the sur
rounding territory, but. so far, no trace
of the desperadoes has been found.
34,000 on Strike in Chicago
CHICAGO, Msy 1. The) new fiscal year
(n labor circles was ushered In today
with the roo?t serious labor situation that
has existed In Chicago In the last 11
years, By the strike of 1200 bridge, and
structural Iron workers, ths number of
striking workmen In Chicago was In
creased today to 81,000.
Bead today' latereatinx article oa "Facte
rerau Fallacies' a pa: S.JUV,
OF BIG SHELLS
Germans Again Bom
bard City Ten
Great Missiles Cause
Monster Cannon Firing From
Point Near Westende, Say
French British Aviators
Also Locate Position of
Kaiser's Heavy Artillery.
English Airmen Drop Bombs on Teu
ton Gunners Projectiles Hurled
22 Miles Upon French Post Taubo
Directs Fire From Point High
Above Point of Attack.
Dunkirk was ugnln bombarded last
night. Ten shells fell on tho city. Tho
casualties wero heavy, Paris admitting
that "there wero numerous victims."
Dispatches from Dunkirk, giving:
details of tho first bombardment, lo
cato the German Bns near Westende,
showing that tho Kaiser has artil
lery cnpablo of hurling shells 22 miles.
Tho British Admlrnlty announces
that tho great German guns which
bombarded Dunkirk, killing and wound
ing 160 persons, have been located.
Allied aviators discovered the positions
and dropped bombs upon tho German
According to reports from Paris, It
Is believed that tho Germans are using
a weapon more powerful than the great
17-lnch guns which demolished the
GERMAN SHELLS AHAIX
SWEEP CITY OF DUNKIRK
PARIS, May 1.
Tho French War Office announced this
afternoon that Dunkirk was again bom
barded last night, ten shells falling on the
city nnd cnusing numerous cnsuaftlcs
Tho following communique, containing
this information, was Issued at tho Wnr
"Ton shells fell on Dunkirk last even
ing There worn numerous victims "
The communique makes no mention of
the German warships which tho AVar Of
fice stntcd yesterday had been seen off
the coast of Belgium.
BERLIN REPORTS DUNKIRK
SHELLED FOR SECOND TIME
BCHLIX, May 1.
Tho German War Ofllco today an
nounced that the bombardment of Dun
kirk by the German heavy artillery is
continuing Three of the Allies' aviators,
supposed to bo trying to locnte the posi
tion of the German artillery, wcru
brought to earth within the German lines
GERMAN GUNS STATIONED
NEAR WESTENDE, SAYS FRENCH
DUNKIRK, France, May 1.
Bombardment of Dunkirk by German
guns mounted on the coast near West
ende, Belgium, began nt 6 o'clock Thurs
day morning. It opened without warning,
the first notice being a terrific explosion
such as when a powder factory is blown
up. The entire town was shaken by the
After a search, fragments of a 15-Inch
Concluded on Tage Two, Column Two
FATHER HAS TO CALL ROLL
With 37 Children in House, 1C His
Own, Ho Doesn't Miss One Son.
Carman de Luecl, a 7-year-old young
ster, of 7:9 Kimball street, was lost last
night, hut his father could not bo con
vinced of the fact until he had taken a
census of his offspring to see if one of
them was missing.
The youngster wns found at the foot of
tho elevated intluuy steps nt Rid and
Market streets. Tho police learned his
name and notified the family. The elder
Do Luccl promptly replied that a mistake
had been made, as no child of his was
mlsilng. Shortly after tho police departed
from his hom, much puzzled, the father
appeared at tho police station and apolo
gized for his error. Carman was missing
after nil, only thero wcic bo many chil
dien that his absence had not been noted.
It was not until De Luccl had called the
roll of his 16 children as well as of the 11
of another family nnd the 10 of a third
family In the house that little Carman
was found missing. The police suggested
that De Luccl keep a convenient Index
of his children and check them up aa Is
done In clubs.
Boys, Brothers, Dead From Gas
NEW YORK. May 1 Two brothers, In
separable companions. Teter Smith, 13
years old, and Willing, 11, were found
dead today In their home at ISO East 123d
street, victims of asphyxiation. The gas
Jet In their room was turned on. Death
Is believed to have been accidental. A
sister who discovered the bodies became
Copper Workers Get 8 More Pay
DOUGLAS, Ariz., May L Increased
price of copper will raise the waged this
month of 6000 men employed in the smelt
ers here and the mines at Blsbee. New
wage schedules were posted jesterday.
The average Increase will be 8 per cent.,
under a sliding scale Involving a system
of profit sharing.
The Kensingtoiiian Says;
Maurice Bean will leave for Wood
side Park next week, where he will aO'
cept a position aa engineer of a peanut
LOST AND POUND
IjOST Wosden cover for retr of coupe. Be.
ard It returned to 2080 Cbnut it.
LOST April 19, pesrl drop eating, on Wal
nut. Betutea loth end 16ih, trd. Return
to 1538 Walnut,
331 BOOK Ko. 241.880, with t
Western Sat lot Kund Society, 1000 Wslnat
OIW tUltifiti od ; it a4 Jr.
TOE CANNON'S TOWN GOES "DRY"
DANVILLE, 111., May 1. The City Council today voted to refupft
nil licenses for saloons. Recently a "wet" Mayor was elected. Ak
the township election In Match the "wets" carried the day. Seventy
six ualooiis ale affected. Danville always lists had saloons.
MEN, LEAVING MOUNTAIN.. ARRESTED AFTER HOLD-UP
SHAMOKIN, Ta., May 1. Milton Bitting nnd ronton Neihnrt,
young men lcsiding at Tievoiton, were aerested there today on sus
picion of hnvlng held up nvShaniokin-Edgowood trolley car nltd cscap
in with 53505. They were given a hearing ant committet to Jnll,
About 5150 wns found in their possession ns thoy descended a moun
tain nenr Noith Tiauklin Colllciy.
SILK STRIKERS GET EVICTION NOTICES
SUMMIT, N. J., May 1. Notice, to vacate their homca within.
CO dsys was served today by Constable John J. Cannon on 24 famines
occupying: houses owned by the Summit Silk Company. All of the
tenants aie silk woikcrs who havo been on btriko for the past
ROBBED Or; $167 IN CROWDED CAR
James Kuckie, of 2107 Master Btreet. was robbed of $167 by
pickpockets while lidins on a northbound 13th street car this
BASEBALL COMMISSION BARS KAUFF
CINCINNATI, 0., May 1. The National B.ceball Commission
today tefuted to icinstale Benny
AMBASSADOR PAGE CLIMBS ABOARD "WATER WAGON"
LONDON. May 1. Ambassador Page has followed King George's ex
ample and henceforth no liquor will be served In his house In Grosvenc
Square. Guests nt the Ambassador's residence noticed several days ago tho
disappearance of the usual wines and wondered about It. Now it becomes
known that the Ambassador has decided ho and his household shall abstain,
though whether for the duration of the war only or forever is not known.
JAPAN'S DEMANDS FLATLY REJECTED BY CHINA
PnivIN, May 1. China's flnnl reply to Japan's demands Is reported to
havo been handed to Doctor Hiokl, the Japanese Ambassador, by tho ChK 1
nese Torelgn Minister, Lu Chen-Hslang, this afternoon. According to ln-g
formation from Chinese sources, the reply waa a flat rejection of the deJ"W,
m,inds. In so far as they relate to the virtual surrender of China's spverelgntyjjaf
LONDON. May 1. Olllcluis were greatly concerned this afternoon when ltia
was announced that German t-ubmarlnes are again operating off tho Irish
coast. It Is stated that the Russian
torpedoed and sunk off the coast of
DIVORCED WIFE SHOOTS HUSBAND AND HERSELF
KANSAS CITY. Mo., May 1. Meeting Lewis Schwelger, president of the,
Rihn-cirir rvmstrnrtlnn Comnanv. In
vorced wife today shot him and then turned the weapon on herself,
may die. Schwelger had recently obtained a divorce.
31 WASHINGTON MERCHANTS MUST STAND TRIAL
WASHINGTON, May 1. Thirty-one Washington commission merchants
must stand trial on charges of conspiring to raiso the price of food in vio
lation of the Sherman anti-trust law at the outbreak of tho European war
.ludce Covlncton. In th Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, today
overruled their demurrer to indictments
as of far-reaching Importance by Department of Justice officials.
William Mullholland. 19 years, of
and painfully injured by a Jitney at
was rldlnc- to work on a bicycle.
t ..ll nn-Ar nn1 cmnAaH
personal I'm uu iuu ijc-cu unu tai.nvu
accident couia learn xne tag numuer.
-inrrprsnn Mn.sn ui . iiir miuic t c
Identity of the jitney driver.
NEW YORK OBSERVES "WOMAN'S' INDEPENDENCE DAY"
NEW YORK. Muv l. The modern
... V..-L- nui.iv with miip nf tho
pendence dai" ever seen In the United States. The celebration was besunjijJ
this morning, when there were automobile parades in the five boroush?
of tho greater city, and will end with hundreds of meetings tonight. I'msS
addition, "suffrage day" Is being celebrated throughout the country, It alsfilR
was a "sacrifice day" In this city, women turning all the gold they coull
spare to the melting pot at the headquarters of the Empire State Campaign jjf
-E . n . ....,, ..- . -..- - .
SEVEN GERMAN AVIATORS
GENEVA, May 1. Seven German
fortress of Belfort Thursday, dropping
have caused serious damage. After
they were finally driven off by French artillery. French aviatprs pursue
tham hut nil nr(- (.aid to have returned
b.v..(, ... " . ' - .....
niMTicir vi.ifu PHASPS TATITIF. from IIOVER COAST
DEAL, England, May 1. A German aeroplane that attempttd to r
.. . 1 1 Y"I ,L ll. WI1a t&lm tiinnHiln Inn Ai4 tVia" SrAl
Dover touay was pursuea oy u miuai. unuauc. inuu..mu y. .!., cu ,... vy
BUlt until the two machines were lost In the distance. ' j
SCRANTON TEACHERS FORM A UNION M
SCRANTON, Pa., May 1. Public
a union that will be affiliated with
lean Federation of Labor, There are B10 teachers In this city and 32? fl
Joined the union. They will demand an increase of wages. jf!
PRESIDENT GETS SHAKE-UP IN TRAIN HERE
Considerable excitement was caused at half-past three this moroUm
the yards of the Pennsylvania Railroad, when the train bearing FrwJ
Wilson and his party fpr Wllllamstown to attend the christening, f t
Krandson. Francis Sayre, today, suddenly stopped so quickly that,'
a window In the President's par.
President, but after the Secret Servjc
found that It was caused by the sudden setting of the emerge;
the party returned to their berths,
in the party were Dr. Cary T.
fiaa tfelon Wnndrnur Ranea. a cousin.
dent's daughter, lolned the party this
private car was transferred to Weehawken, whence it will proceed tk
llamstown by way of Albany. The
for the White House baby, Mr.
SHIP OFF IRISH COAST -ing
steamship Ss-orono, coal laden, has been
the corridor of the courthouse, his
against them. The case Is regarded ..
1S44 Tassyunk avenue, was run Aoya-
Broad and Spruce streets today as hfrj
The jitney, which wns carrying sever
Yatrra onf nf thA TvHnP;PS Cit h(4
.. .. .. ,.. ,.-.,- --, ,-
nre mjiu "") " " '"
iiiuiwitfc. ut ... v0.b"t.",. Vu . .....
woman in all her glory Impressed
liiircpst L-elehratlons of "woman's fnde?r
- UF.. .... . 2Knl
MAKE RAID OVER BELFORT
aeroplanes attacked the great Freiyj
numerous bombs that are reported, -I
flying above Belfort for half an ho
safely to Metz. '
school teachers of this city have (prrae
the Central Iabor Union and the, Arne
The jolt and the smash awajc
men had made on investing;
and the train continued,
Grayson, the President's naval
Miss Margaret Wilson, ttub1
morning in New York. viWtaf
President took a wink full ,
Wilson will return t Wj