Newspaper Page Text
VOL. I NO. 198
PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, MAT 3, 1915.
CoMJIORT, 1015, XT inSFCBLia LtDott COKMMT.
PBTOE ONE OBNtP
LAQfi -WE5T" -lKfSP' ffi"-' Qr
KAISER'S UNDERSEA CRAFT
SINK SWEDISH STEAMSHIP
AND TORPEDO U. S. TANKER
Ellida Goes Down in North Sea
Within 24 Hours After Attack Upon
American Craft Gulflight Towed
to Crow Sound in Sinking Condition
Crew of Scandinavian Ship Saved and Landed at Danish
Port Keen Resentment Aroused in Copenhagen Over
Alleged Breaking of German Promise Official Wash
ington Reticent Upon Question of Destruction of
Yankee Vessel President in Charge.
Two neutral vessels the American tanker Gulflight and the Swedish stcam
thlp Ellida have been attacked by German submarines since the renewal of
activity by tha Kaiser's, undersea craft In their hunger warfare against Britain.
The Gulflight was torpedoed off the Scllly Isles 'on Saturday and was towed
to Crow Bound, where she was beached. Three men, Including the captain,
lost their lives, though not as a direct consequence of the German fire. The
incident has aroused grave anxiety In Washington.
The attack upon the Vlllda was made fit the Xorlh Sea, and the vessel
was sunk, the crew being saved. Although the attacking craft wa not seen,
the captain declares that a torpedo from a submarine was icsponsiblc for the
LONDON, May 3.
The Swedish steamship Ellida was tor
pedoed In tho North Sea by a German
submarine on Sunday while en route to
England. This was the second neutral
vessel attacked by tho Germans within
21 hours, tho American tanker Gulflight
having been torpedoed off tho Scllly
Isles on Saturday and afterward towed
to Crano Sound, where she was beached.
Captain Alfred Gunther, of the Gulf
light, died of Bhock; two seamen Jumped
overboard and were drowned. The other
members of tho crew were taken off by
a patrol boat and landed on the Scllly
Islands. The vessel was lowed Into
Crow Sound and beached.
British newspapers united In declaring
that President "Wilson should send a
strong note o protest to Germany.
Dispatches from Crow sound quoto
members of tha crew as saying that tho
United States flag was flying when tho
attack was made.
Thirty-three members of the Gulfllght's
crew of 36 were Eaved by BrltiBh patrol
The Gulflight, which carried a cargo of
oil consigned to Rouen, France, was own
ed by tho Gulf Refining Company of
Pittsburgh. She sailed from Port Arthur,
Concluded on rage Four, Column Two
"What goes up must come down.
Here It Is the third day of May and wo
are having splendid April weather. And
you, you child of convention, fumed and
ranted beneath your old derby all of last
week with tho mercury trying for an
altitude record, only to appear this morn
ing with a forced smile under a brim of
straw. It's all every Interesting, for 11
was only last week that we were having
a most terrible argument with the "Girl
Wo Talk Everything Over With" con
cerning the relative Independence of men
"Take fashions, for Instance," she said.
"Of course, you can't wear silk knee
breeches or anything like that, but you
can wear a suit you bought three yeara
ago, and if It Is not soiled or worn out
nobody knows the difference. And Just
think, here these full skirts are coming in
again, and I look awfully In a full skirt,
but I have got to wear them Just the
same, and isn't It tragic? I wish I wert
It is very hard, Indeed, not to agree
with tho G. W. T. E. O. W., and we did,
of course that Is, with everything except
the part about her being a man, for that
would not do at all. But, coming down
the street this morning with tha straw
Kellys all arbund us, despite the fact that
the weather waB less adapted to them
than It was laBt week, wo became coolly
Verily, It to -to laugh I
For Philadelphia and vicinity; Un
settled tonight and Tuesday, with prob
ably showers; not much change in
temperature; gentle winds, mostly
For details, see page 8.
flViRprvntlnnH at Philadelphia
8 A. M.
' Barometer 28 88
K, Temperature .,,.,,.,,..,...... ......... or
fc.WlnJ ....... Northeast, 10 miles
if Sky Cloudy
Pl Precipitation last 2 hoars None
'Humidity ,.,,,...,.,., bO
fMlnlmura temperature ,.....,,. 51
it Maximum temperature 63
e On the Pacific Coast
Ban Francisco .....Weather, cloudy; temp., 48
EanPtego., , , , ,"Weather, clear; temp, 44
Almanac of the Day
In oun sets . . ,, , ,.,,, o-oo p.m.
Bun rises tomorrow.
Lamps to Be Lighted
Autos and other vehicles..,,,..,,. Ills p. m.
Hlta water 3
Low water tomorrow ...i..., 12
FHtgn water tomorrow . . 1. 3
CHESTNUT STREET WHARF.
Hlh water , ' f
Ww water tomorrow 12
Hlja water tomorrow . 6
HtS water tomorrow
Mw water tomorrow
Ha wattr ...
w water tomorrow ,
44 p o.
GERMAN SHELL BURSTS SUDDENLY ON PEACEFUL
t v i, .-'V.. s
- t . ",.. .- ,. ,' - , , ,
Crops must bo planted nnd gathered
TRADING STAMP CO.
TO CLOSE BUSINESS
Abolition of Acme Tea Pre
mium Subsidiary to Be Fol
lowed by Price Reductions.
Tho Crown Stamp Company, ono of the
largest trading stamp concerns in Phila
delphia and a subsidiary of the Acme
Tea Company, will be voluntarily sus
pended. Tho Acme Tea Company stores,
which were the principal dlspensora of the
stamps, gave oway their last on Saturday,
but the distribution through retail stores
that bought the stamps on contract from
tho Crown Company and gavo them out
with purchases to stlmuato trade will be
continued until tho expiration of the
The holders of the Crown stamps will
be nble to redeen them at full value, ac
cording to William Crow, president of the
Crown Company and vice president of
tho Acme Tea Company. The Crown
Stamp Company was organized as a sub
sidiary of the Acme company In 1906.
The decision to suspend was brought
about by tho desire of the officers of the
parent concern to put the money needed
to operate the stamp business Into the
tea company, Mr. Crow said today. Ho
denied reports that the stamp company
was In financial difficulties,
"The Crown Company Is in good con
dition," said Mr. Crow, "Any report to
the contrary Is absurd, as the stamp
company and the Acme tea business are
Interlocking and the stamp company had
the Acme business back of It.
"The decision to retire the stamp com
pany was not a sudden one," he said.
"We have been contemplating the move
for some time. The money saved by
suspending the etamp business will be
put Into the tea company by way of re
duced prices. It was the desire to lower
prices at, the tea company stores that; led
to our decision to suspend There will be
sweeping reductions, ...
"The Crown Company has discounted
its bills since It started, and we will con
tinue to do so until the business Is wound
Mr. Crow estimated that between SOO.000
and 300,000 of the books of the stamp com
pany were still outstanding. Each book
contains 1000 6tamps. which are pasted m
by purchasers of the Acme Btores and
other concerns which distribute them.
Each book is redeemed In merchandise at
the Crown Company headquarters, 1007
Arch street. The. premiums given In ex
change for a book are valued at 11.60.
Retailers who buy stamps from the
Crgwn Company pay J1.50 a thousand
Tha headquarters will continue at 1007
Arch street until all the books outstand
ing are presented for redemption and
the retail stores that are distributing the
stamps on contract have completed giv
ing out their stock.
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LOCKED IN HURN1N0 HOUSE,
TOTS SAVED BY WOMEN
Batter Down Door and Fight Through
Smoke for Children.
Two women braved thick smoke In the
homo of a neighbor today nnd after
breaking down tho door carried three
smalt children, one an Infant, to safety.
The children had been locked In tho house
whllo tho father went to work and the
mother was picking up coke from a near
Tho rescuers are Mrs. Nellie Lutz, of
2703 East York street, and Mrs Mary
Baclsgowske, of 2711 EaBt York street,
Mrs. Lutz's husband, John, seeing smoke
pouring from a window In tho roar of tho
houso where tho family of John Laplsh
lives, ran to turn In nn alarm. Whllo he
was gone his wife and her neighbor heard
tho frightened cries of the children,
Helen, 4 years old; Jennie, 3 years old,
and Edward, 6 months old, who were
trapped In the burning house Without
hesitation they broko in the door and car
ried tho children out Tho fire, which did
slight damage, was probably caused by a
spark falling among sorao rags In the
MATES ON COASTWISE
VESSELS DECLARE STRIKE
Refuso to Sail Unless Shipowners In
NEW YORK, May 3 A strike has been
declared by mates on the coastwise ves
sels and unless the shipowners at onco
Increase tho mates' ,nges from J75 ti
$100 per month It Is likely that all the
Flups of the Mallor, Moigan, Ward and
Porto Rico line". 111 bo affected. These
companies, however, have balked at paj
lilK the Increase.
Nona of the easels of the lines that
will bo affected by the strlko are sched
uled to sail until Wednesday, nnd It will
not be until then that the effect of the
Btrlko will be known.
whether war goes on or not. Thrifty
Dailies man io passing nnuwera.
DIES READING BIBLE
IN HIS EASY CHAIR
Daughter, Returning From
Church, Finds Doctor, Who
Practiced Here 46 Years.
Death visited Dr. Thomas Shrlner, for
46 years a physician of the northeast
section of the city, whllo ho was reading
his Hlble In the sitting room of his home,
nt 2170 East York street Tho book was
lying in his lap as ho sat in a chair and
bis eyes were closed as It lie slept hen
ho was found by his daughter,' Miss Eliz
abeth Shrlner, on her return from church
late last night. Ho was 72 years old.
Doctor Shrlner had practiced medicine
for so long In this city that his name wns
a household word In tho section In which
he lived. He was active to t.he last, hav.
Ing visited patients yesterday, and he
apparently was In good henlth. Ho had
been afflicted with rheumatism at times,
but never beforo had been troubled with
heart failure, which caused his death.
Doctor Shrlner was born at McConnels
vllle, Pa., and came to Philadelphia when
a young man. He was graduated from
the Jefferson Medical College In 1SG9, and
since that time was associated with the
Penn Widows' Home, at Belgrade street
and Susquehanna avenue He nas man
ager of the Northern Dispensary, at
Marshall street nnd Falrmount avenue.
Reside his daughter, he Is surlved bv
a son, Dr. Howard H. Shrlner, of 1935
East Cumberland street. The wife, who
was Miss Mary Turner before her mar
riage, died IS ears ago.
READING MUST PAY TAX
Supreme Court Holds Road Liable for
$4450 Under Lease.
The State Supreme Court today upheld
the decision of Court of Common Pleas
No, 3 that the Philadelphia and Reading
Railway Company must pay the $1150 21
Income tax paid by the North Pennsyl
vania Railroad, leased by the Reading
Railroad in 1519 and subsequenUy taken
over by the railway company.
Under the terms of the lease the Read
ing agreed to pay all taxes and assess
ments, but refused to pay the Income tax,
which waa not in existence at the time
the lease was made. Judge Frazer, sup
porting the decision of the lower court,
field today that the words "taxes and as
sessments" are sufficiently broad to cover
the Income tax, and the Reading will be
required to pay.
Rumor Baldwin's Is Making Shells
The Baldwin Locomotive Works will Is
sue a statement today regarding its de
cision to manufacture war materials for
the Allies. William De Krafft. vice presi
dent of the firm, said tiis morning that
several totalis remain to be settled, but
that they will be arranged In the course
of the day A report said that the com
pany has joined tho large number of
American plants that are malting shells.
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FRENCH LAND ANOTHER
ARMY IN ASIA MINOR,
SOUTH OF DARDANELLES
Keriklib, Fifteen Miles
From Straits Entrance,
Occupied by Troops,
Which Advance on Forti
fications. Fleet Continues to Bombard
Inner Forts London War
Office Admits Losses Have
Far Exceeded Early Esti
mates, But Sure of Success.
LONDON, May 3.
Another landing of tho Allies In the
Dardanelles sphero of operations has been
offected, tho French landing nn army at
Kcrlkltb on tho Asiatic side of tho strait,
about 15 miles south of tho entrance,
This force has begun an advance toward
A dispatch from Athens states thut
fighting between British forces and Turks
on tho peninsula of Galllpoll to in prog
ress between Gaba Tepeh on tho Aegean
Sea sldo of the peninsula and Maldos, on
the Dardanelles side. Trenches of tho
Turks lying through Esld Kcnlo were
violently bombarded by ehlp3 from the
Gulf of Saros.
Tcncdo" reported hearing heavy gunllrc
on Sunday, nnd It Ih believed that the
allied ilcot was ngaln bombarding tho
1jmIon Dally Mall anil
French peasants till tho soil within tho
picture was taken in a barnyard near Albert, France.
Inner Turkish forts on tho Dardanelles
British forces have been more success
ful than the French In the fighting on
the Dardanelles littoral. Tho French,
who advanced Inland from Tcnl Shehr,
wero compelled to retire to the coast,
whereas tho British held their main posi
tions on the Galllpoll peninsula.
That tho allied troops aro losing even
moro heavily than had been feared was
admitted at tho War Office today. But
emphatic denial was forthcoming of the
Turkish-German claims that the expedi
tion wna facing annihilation.
MRS. CARMAN SMILES
AT MENTION OF DEATH
Stylishly Gowned and Calm
Woman Again Faces Trial
MINEOIA, N. Y., May 3. Coolly and
without a trace of emotion, Mrs. Florence
Carman Is personally directing every
move In her second battle for freedom.
Stylishly gowned she sat today beside
her chief attorney, George M. Levy, and
prompted him In his questioning of tales
men. Occasionally she consulted a note
book which she carried in her purse.
When District Attorney Smith, In his
examination of talesmen, asked one
whether he would have any scruples
about sending a woman to the electric
chair, Mrs. Carman turned around to
her husband and smiled.
Once she clashed spiritedly with Levy.
After nine talesmen had been examined
and excused Levy indicated he waa going
to accept Peter Rohrbabh, a clerk, of
Seacllff, L. I. Mrs, Carman reached over
and tapped Levy's shoulder. A whispered
conversation followed, in which it was
apparent the defendant vehemently
argued against accepting Rohrbach, Doc
tor Carman, who was sitting beside his
wife, joined In the conference. Levy
wanted the talesman on the Jury, and
after a few minutes won Mrs. Carman
over to his side,
Rohrbach was accepted as the first
Juror, As he took a Beat in the Jury box
Mrs. Carman turned her cold, blue eyes
on him. For several minutes she stared
fixedly at him, tapping at the same time
with her fingers on the rail of the Jury
box. She stopped gazing at him only
when the examination of another tales
Two other Jurors. In addition to Rohr
bach, were selected this afternoon. They
James H Dayton, married, health In
spector, Hempstead township, of Lynn
brook, L. I. and William Cam, married,
real estate dealer, of Lynbrook.
MURPHY CALLED ON
BARNES FOR AID
For First Time in Trial
Colonel's Lawyers Suc
ceed in Showing Tam
many Boss Asked G. 0. P.
Leader to Help Him.
Defense Brings Out Fact That
Two Chiefs Were in Com
munication on Measure, Al
though Witness Says Plain
tiff Rebuffed Plan.
SYRACUSE, N. Y., May 3. For the first
tlmo In tho long trial tho Roosevelt
forces today succeeded In showing com
munication between William Barnes and
Charles F. Murphy about legislation In
But John M, Bowers caught a tartar In
Walter Arndt, who swore that Barnes
told him ho turned Murphy down.
"Let Murphy pull his own chestnuts out
of the lire," Arndt, formerly a New
York correspondent at Albany, said
Murphy, according to Arndfs version
of nn Intenlow with Barnes In 1911, had
asked Republican help to kill tho primary
"In that ono Instance," explained a
Rooscxelt lawyer, "Barnes may have, re
fused to aid Murphy, but wo havo es-
International News berUco prize photograph.
sound of guns and pay little more
tabllshed tho fact that they were In
Tho ghost of Senator Thomas C, Piatt
again today btalUerl thioiigh tho libel
suit, when Udwnrd T Piatt produced
In answer to Bowers' subpenas letters
fromb Plntt to Barnes nnd Roosevelt and
from Barnes nnd Roosevelt to Piatt, cov
ering tho period from 1830 to 1909.
Piatt Insleted that all bo read.
The Court Anally agreed to let a lawyer
for each sldo meet Piatt nt recess and
pick out the dcslicd letters
Piatt also brought a caul Index of his
father's letter files.
In answer to a questlonlEhitt said that
Concluded nn race Two, Column Six
NOW, ALL TOGETHER
FOR CLEAN-UP WEEK
Philadelphia to Devote the
Next Six Days to Making the
City a Model.
Now begins the greatest week In the
year, surpassing In Importance even
circus week. This Is clean-up week, and
It' began while you were still In tho Land
of Nod this morning. In a word, these
six days, from now until next Saturday
night, are the days when you can put rub
bish of any kind "out," for tho city Is
providing extra carta and extra men for
your special benefit ou being Every
man and Every woman.
This Is more than a privilege It is a
duty. It Is a question of health prima
rily, though of convenience a3 well. On
the health side It means that now is the
important time to acquire the habit of
seeing1 that all garbage, rubbish , and
ashes are thoroughly removed, to' the
last fly-attracting scrap, and through the
thoroughness of the clean-up week per
formance impress upon every one with
whom you come in contact the necessity
of similar precautions all the year round.
The extermination of the houseflles, or
at least the reduction of their numbers,
Is one of the great accomplishments for
which the annual clean-up week and
other Institutions are striving. The
housefly, or rather "typhoid fly," as the
Concluded on Tate Two, Column Four
The Kensingtonian Says;
As usual, John Qulnti, of the Union Hat
Company, icaj re first Kensingtonian to
don his straw lid.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST On Friday, a badge of th Fire Insur
ance Patrol It contains the word surgeon
and tbe name of pr. J Chalmers Da Coaia.
If tha Ondar will return tale badz to Pr.
Pa Com, at 2043 Walnut at, ha will re
celva a reward
LOST Debate medal ' Reward. Clarence O.
Myeri. Sarthmore fa . car college.
Other clastitti atvcrtltmtenti e V3 it
NORSE STEAMSHIP TORPEDOED BY GERMANS
LEITH, Scotland, May 3. The Noiwegian steamship Baldwin
was torpedoed by a Get man submarine in the North Sea on Sunday.
Her cicw of 17 men were landed here today.
ASKS DATE FOR LEO FRANK'S EXECUTION
ATLANTA, Da., May 3. Solicitor H. M. Dorsey, lea M. Frank's
prosecutor rln the Mniy Phagnn minder case, today petitioned Judge1
Dell Hi Hill to fix a date for Frank's execution under the original
ilp.tth sentence, passed August 20, 1013. Judge Hill said he would
not 1'as.b ou the lnaltci bcfoic Tuesday.
BALA FUND APPROACHES 530,000
Managers of the campaign to raise $200,000 for the Presby
terian Home for Aged Couples and Aged Men, at Bala, announced
at 2 o'clock that receipts for today had reached $814, bringing tho
grand total to $20,426.31. The team captained by Mrs. J. T. Jackson
brought in the laigest sum, $205.
FOUND DEAD IN A FEED TROUGH
John Kelly, 65 years old, 867 North -17tli street, a veteran em
ploye of the Pennsylvania Railroad cab seivicc, was found dead
today, his body jammed in a feed trough tit the stables at 18th nnd
Fllbcit sheets. The body was removed to the Hahnemann Hospital,
wheic it wan found that death had been caused by vcitigo.
UNITED STATES SUIT AGAINST ERIE ROAD TO BE RETRIED ,
WASHINGTON, May 3. The Supreme Court today ordered a new trial
of tl f ..i tu,i li.-cuslit npaln-t tho Hrle Railroad Company by the Govern
ment to recoer $2800 penalties for alleged violation of the safety appliance
act. The uerislnn wnH a victory for the Government. The case involves
the question of whether the net applies to transfer trains moving; between
switching; j arils at Jersey City, Wcehawken and Bergen, each of which is
a separate freight station on the Erie road. The Court held that these"'
transfer trains came within airbrake provlslona of the statute.
ILLINOIS STATE OFFICIAL PROBABLY A SUICIDE
8PIUNGFIELD, 111.. May 3. Superintendent Charles Kane, of the Illinois
State Employment Agency's Springfield otflce, was found dead In his offlce to
day from a bullet wound In his head. A revolver was found at his side. In
dications point to suicide.
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PRESIDENT OF JEWELRY FIRM TAKES HIS LIFE
NEWARK, N. J May 3. John F, Garland, president of the Jewelry manu
facturing llrm of Garland-Klsher company, of 532 Mulberry" street, for the
past five jears, killed himself today In the northerh division of Branchbrook
Park by ilrins a bullet from a revolver into his head. He was said to havo
been in financial dlfllcultles personally.
PRESIDENT PASSES THROUGH CITY
President Wilson passed through West Philadelphia at 6:46 this morning
on his way to Washington from Willlamstown, Mass., where he attended the
christening qf his first grandson, Francis Woodrow Sayre. On his private car.
New York, everything was quiet, showing that the President and his party
wero still asleep.
CHICAGO'S MAYOR SEEKS TO END STRIKE
CHICAGO, May 3. Ma) or, Thompson today took a hand Jn the strike ot
16,000 carpenters, which Is causing more than 150.000 Chicago workmen to re
main idle. The executhu. In a letter to the board. of carpenters 'and repre
sentatives of employers, offered his services for a settlement of tho strike and
Invited tho arbitration board to hold Its meetings in his offices.
KAISER ON HASTY VISIT TO ANTWERP
AMSTERDAM, May 3. The Kaiser, accompanied by Prince Henry ot
Prussia, visited Antwerp' on Saturday and inspected the reconstructed forti
fications and the new submarine yard. The Kaiser has now returned to the
western headquarters of the German General Staff in Luxemburg.
MAN, WITH GASH IN HEAD, WANDERS THROUGH STREETS
Aleck Punoskl, 35 years old, of 1913 Filmore street, Camden, was found
by a policeman wondering in a dazed condition near his home today with a
deep gash in his head. He was taken to Cooper Hospital, where It wns found
that he was suffering with concussion of the brain. He said he had been
to a paity, nnd that on his way homo he had been attacked by thugs, who,
hit him over the head with a bottle and robbed him of J15.
SWOBODA TO BE COURT-MARTIALED THIS WEEK
PARIS, May 3. After a series of Inquiries Into the nationality and
antecedents of Raymond Swoboda, tho alleged German spy, the Friiich court
marial being conducted by Captain Julien will begin this week to irrSistlgate
charges of espionage and Incendiarism against the prisoner. These are founded
upon Swoboda's alleged attempt to blow up the French liner La Touralne.
ZAPATISTAS DECLARE OBREGON'S RETREAT CUT OFF
WASHINGTON, May 3. The capture of Queretaro by the Zapata forces
advancing from Mexico City was announced today by the Villa agency hers.
News also came to the agency that General Mlquael Rodriguez' holds the
right bank of the Purblo River, between Benjamo and Irapuato, which posi
tion enables him to cut off Obregqn's line of retreat to the west coast. 'These
movements mark important progress In the gradual tightening of the circle
which now encircles Obregon," the 'agency statement ndded.
UNREST MAY FORCE REMOVAL OF AUSTRIAN COURT
GENEVA, Switzerland, May 3. Private advices from Vienna Btate that
Austrian unrest over the war has grown to such an extent that Emperor
Francis Joseph has prepared to move the court from Schoenbrunn to Ischl
Palace upon a moment's notice,
ALASKA COAL LANDS
WASHINGTON, May 3. Secretary
that the coal lands of Alaska could not
cently passed by Congress until the
Wilson had set aside not exceeding S120
not exceeding 7680'acres In 'the Matanuska fields for this purpose.
BRITISH FLIERS DRIVE TAUBE FROM DOYER COAST
DOVER, England, May 3. A German aeroplane of the Taube typ fivm
over Dover at noon. British aviators ascended to give battle, hut the jralr
escaped toward tho east,, flying over the English Channel, Tfae. Tauba 41ditt,
drop any bombs.
BRITISH LOSE THREE TRAWLERS
'ffORTH SHIELDS,. England. May
eunk by a German submarine 60 miles northeast of the Tynt oa Suii4
Tho crew was saved. Two other trawlers, tha Mercury and Mark Bi wmm
sunK on A&eraeen, scouasa. Tne crews were rescued.
NOT OPEN TO LEASE
of the Interior Lane today announc
be opened to lease under the law
lands had been surveyed and Preside
acres In the Behring River fields, and
3. The British trawler Su Bay j