Newspaper Page Text
EVENING LEDGEft-PHlL'APEIPHlA, SATTHmAY, MAY 8, 19lSt
- -- - ,MM - i
f Ttltlli 1,0.
PRESIDENT TO AWAIT
LONGITUDINAL SECTION OF SUNKEN LINER AND POINTS WHERE SHE WAS HIT
DETAILS OF DISAST1
BY U.S. CONSULATE
BEFORE TAKING A(
State Department Gets 52
Names From C. E. Laur
eat at Queenstown, Who
Says Only 634 Were
WASHINGTON, May .
TMa! survivors of the Lusltanla num
bar 63. according to a State Department
cable received from the American Con
sulate at Queenstown at 6 a. m. today.
Thla cablegram, signed by C. E. Lau
rent, says, after adding four names to an
earlier Hat of survivors:
"Very few others. Several unidentified
corpses. Total survivors 6.U. Americans
proceeding Saturday afternoon reach
The four names are!
N. N. ALLIS.
Tho earlier message received from
Laurent at 3 a. m. follows:
"Following ara American survivors.
Other namce will follow. Total saved, .00
of nil nationalities."
Then was given theso names:
O. S. GRAB.
MAJOR AND MRS. EARL AND TWO
MRS. JE5HH TAFT SMITH.
CHARLES C. HARDWICK.
STEWART D. PEARL.
L. B. LINES.
C. T. HILL.
Sins. WILLIAM DOHERTY AND IN
FANT. WALLACE PHILLIPS.
J. H. HOUGHTON.
JOHN M. SWEENEY.
OADEN H. HAMMOND.
J. H. BROOKS.
CHARLES T. JEFFERY.
MR8. C. H. LUND.
DR. D. V. MOORE.
J. LINNSEN, JR.
JAMES G. LEARY.
MRS. JOHN WOLFENDER.
MRS. NINA HOLLAND.
MRS. THOMAS MESH
GEORGE A. KESSLER.
L. L. McMURRAY.
R. R. LOCKHART.
DWIGHT C. HARRIS.
FRED S. JUDSON.
ED M. COLLINS.
R. C. WRIGHT.
F. J. GAUNTLET.
S. M. KNOX.
Tha spelling of several names does not
accord with tha official passenger list,
but Is probably due to errors in trans
mission. ONLY TWO OF 30 FROM
HERE REPORTED SAVED
Continued From Tana One
soma puces at the probable gravity of
A young- and pretty Irish girl collapsed
In the offices of the Cunard Line this
morning1, when sha was unable to learn
anything of her sweetheart, an engineer
on the Luiltanla. Sho told officials In
the office that sha wished to learn whether
Patrick Collins, tho engineer, had been
Whon they could glvo her no assurance
that he had been among the rescued she
became hysterical, and collapsed In the
arms of her mother, who took her away
before her name could bo ascertained.
Collins, sha said, lived In the neighbor
hood of 15th street and Glenwood avenue,
but aha was too much wrought up to
be able to glva tha exact address.
The first to learn the good news of
rescue waa Mrs. Samuel M. Knox, who
had been prostrated by foar for her hus
band. She received a telegram from
Queenstown at 9 o'clock this morning
with the one word "safe." Mr, Knox, who
Is president of the New York Shipbuild
ing Company, of Camden, was on tha
Lusltanla, going abroad on business. Mrs.
Knox sat through an art play In tha
Stevena School. 221 West Chelten avenue,
Germantown, yesterday afternoon In utter
Ignorance of the fact that tho Lusltanla
had been torpedoed. Her daughter, Mlsa
Jean Knox, was participating In the play,
which was directed by Miss Violet Oakley,
Miss uamey received a message lemng
of the disaster early In the afternoon, but
refrained from telling Mrs. Knox, de
ciding to await confirmation of the report
rather than causa her friend possibly
needlesa anxiety. When the play was
over Miss Oakley told Mrs. Knox, who
returned weeping to her home, 310 West
Upsal street, Pelham. At hor home sha
collapsed, and a physician was summoned.
Sha spent a sleepless night, begging for
nawa and constantly talking of the dis
aster, fearing that the worst had been
learned and was being kept from her.
Early this morning word came that her
husband was amonr the survivors.
BIO CONCERNS REPRESENTED.
Three large Industrial concerns of thla
elty had representatives on tha Lusltanla
when aha left New- York. Besides Mr.
Knox, "William Sterling Hodges, tha Parts
representative of Baldwin's Locomotive
TVorbe. and Paul Crompton, vice presi
dent of the Surpass Leather Company,
were on tha big liner. Mr. Crompton was
accoropameu vy turn hub, wtmunu .m
Tha Cromptons ara widely known In
DhilfLdalDhls. and tho news of their dan-
y&t "Ufr coma as a great shock to their
, rnenaf- No aennuo news oi ineir mi.
Has been receivea. tiouuier murgue, a
business partner of Mr. Crompton In tha
Burpass Leather Company, has received
a cablegram in reply to his Inquiries,
stating merely that there Is at present
no Indication that the Cromptons have
faeer rescued, but that all the lists ara not
complete. Mr. Crompton, who Is an Eng
lishman by birth, came to this city nine
years ago. Since then his homo baa been
In Chestnut Hill. His decision to return
to England was not related In any way
to the war. It was his intention, to make
frequent trips to this city, though nls
family would live abroad,
LAUGHED AT WARNING.
lilf Dorothy Allen, of ItOS Oxford
road, a daughter of tha lata Pr, Richard
AHen,; sailed on the Lusltanla to be tha
gut for tha summer of Mrs. Crompton,
9fco, had planned to take a house In Lon-
i, MIm Allen, a graduate of Holyoke
tn the cUm ot "! member of tha
CeUec, Club, 1S00 Sprue street, and of
toe rrankford Country Club, and Is a
seted tennis player. She is 25 years old
Mr Hodges, whose home Is at lift
iicnh 1Mb. street, was accompanied by
Mr.- llodtea and their twft ions, W.
exftung HedgM, Jr. 9 yr old, and
,. Wln(e Hodges, 4 ymra old, Thfjr
v r bcrust for J rM St Mr. Ie4f
I U&sWMz,-,vr.H00M 3pACE S ROOMZ AA ROOfl ffOOM HOOM g OOM 'V !1, JbnbttttW0
Roports Intlicntc thnt tho Lusitnnin
nt XX. Both nro vitnl Bnots. On
upper dock, on which arc tho second
wns to represent tho Baldwin Locomo
tlvo Works In tho snln ot locomotives
to tha French Government.
Urn. W. C. Hodges, Mr. Itodge.V
mother, who lives at (he namo address,
said today that her son hnd laughed nt
tho possibility of tho Germans nttneklng
the liner. He had returned only 10 days
ago from Liverpool on tho Lusltnnla nftor
spending thrco months In Paris ,n busi
ness. Ills wlfo was formerly Miss Snrnh
Gressner, of 10th and Cumberland streets.
McFADDEN CANCELED PASSAGE.
Others hnd not hnd tho confidence of
Sir. Hodges that tho torpedoing of tho
liner was nn Impossibility. John II. Mo
Faddan, millionaire cotton broker of this
city, had engaged passngo on tho Lusl
tanla, but had canceled It because he had
a premonition of disaster.
Tho Rev. Basil W. Mattirln, of Oxford
University, who, two weeks ago, won tho
guest of Mrs. Caldwell Rlvlnus, 2110 De
Lancoy place, sailed on tho Lusltnnla.
Ho Is widely known In Philadelphia, hav
ing been for somo time rector of St.
Clement's Protestant Episcopal Church.
rather Maturln was formerly a mem
ber of tha Anglican High Church com
munity known as tho Society of St. John
the Evangelist. In 1697 he became a Ro
man Catholic In England, and was re
clved In tho Jesuit College of Bcaumunt.
Later Cardinal Bourne, Archblnhop of
Westminster, gavo him an Important
He Is the author of "The Prlco of
Unity" nnd other works. Two weeks aKO,
when visiting here. Father Maturln
preached In Pt. Patrick's Catholic Church,
20th and Rlttcnhouso streets. During his
stay hero he was entertained nt dinner
by Mr. and Mrs. Losan M. Bullitt nt
their home In Torrosdnlo.
Charles H. Robinson, who was employed
by tho Walkover Shoo Company, hnd
lived In Tulpehocken street, Germantown,
for the last year. Ho was ordered abroad
to toko chargo of tho company's Rogcnt
street storo In London. Ho was accom
panied by his wife.
Harry J. Kescr, who, with his wlfo,
sailed on tho Lusltanla, Is first vice presi
dent and cashier of the Philadelphia Na
tional Bonk, at Vl Chestnut street. Tho
Kesers llvo In Jenklntown, and havo one
son, Floyd Keser, a student at the Unl
verslty of Pennsylvania.
It was the Intention of the Kesers to
remain abroad somo time. The son was
to Join them later when the college year
ended. Tho Jenklntown home wns kept
open. Yountr Keaer has been spcndlnsr
much of the tlmo at the Phi Delta Theta
house, and It was there ho received news
of the sinking of the Lusitnnin yesterday
SAILED ON WAR BUSINESS.
It Is believed that Mr. Keser's visit to
England had something to do with tho
reported orders said to have been given
tho Baldwin Locomotive Works for war
munitions. Samuel Vauclaln, vice presi
dent ot Baldwin's, Is a director of tho
Philadelphia National Bank. Alba B.
Johnson, president of Baldwin's, wns a
director of the bank, but wlthdrow when
ho became a director of tho Federal Re
Gloom overcast the Philadelphia Na
tional Bank today. Every one In tho In
stitution from the president, Levi L. Rue.
down to the office boys, was concerned
over tha safety of Mr. Keser, the first
vloe president, and Mrs. Keser.
Mr. Rue anxiously awaited news of tha
couple. Mr. Keser wbb well-liked by his
associates at the bank and had a host of
TO VISIT MOTHER.
David Todd, of 6540 Cheater avenue, has
been In the flower business hero for soma
time. He Is an Englishman and waa on
his way home to vUlt his mother, who Is
III. Todd Is 23 years old nnd Is engaged
to be married to Miss Mary Davis, a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Davis,
of the same address.
Todd's fiancee Is prostrated by tho
news that the liner was sunk. Sho was
In tears when seen at her home. If
It had not been for tha pleas of Miss
Davla and her mother, with whom he
boarded, Todd would have sailed long
before ha did. Each tlma that he madn
When summer approaches the thoughts
of Joseph Eager, turn to woodland and
stream, He yearna to live In the open
and be strenuous. Fagen became espe
cially enthusiastic In this direction today
after he had a few drinks. He tried to
buy a rowboat in the neighborhood of
Front and Gtrard avenue, and was much
depressed to find that none of the store
keepers thersabouts had any In stock.
The sight of two brooms lying beside a
small box gave Fagen an Idea.
He dragged the box and brooms to the
middle of the strast. Then Jumping in
the box, he used the brooms for oars,
and In fanoy rowed at a rapid rate down
the Imaginary stream. Numerous young
ster encouraged him and all was going
well until a big battleship In tha shape of
a trolley car happened along.
Fagen was Informed that be was In
the Rapid Transit sone, but he Ignored
he car's pilot and kept rowing. Police
man Evans, who was attracted by the
crowd, sought to bring about peace, but
his effort were futile, so be comman
deered tba craft of Fagen and took him
to the Front and Master streets station.
Faxen tried to Impress Magistrate
Scott with the fact that he was on the
water wagon, but the Judge was some
"I understood that you were rowing
a boat on the trolley tracks," he atd,
'-we're willing to stand for Jitneys, but
we'll have to draw the line at rowboau.
A tbU I the first Urns I've had the
pleasure of your acquaintance I'll iv
you Bather -chance."
truck by two torpedoes, fore and aft. Ono seems to have struck In the neighborhood of the 'b""
. 1 nro tho navigating bridge and officers' rooms. Lino A Indicates the boat dock, B the promenade f? r nJ tho
atcrooms, D tho saloon deck, on a level with which is the first-class dining saloon; E the main deck, F tho lower aecK, oeiow wmen uru
lino No. 1 i
up his mind to go ho decided to tnko
pnpsoKo on tho Lusltanla ns tho ship
lenst llkoly to bo torpedoed, and enrh
lime ho hnd yielded to the entreaties
of Miss Dnvls. s
Ono of the first callers nt the steamship
offlre this morning was P. J. Mills, n
nephew of Mr. nnd Mrs. Harry B. Bald
win, of 11 East 68th street, New York.
Mrs. Baldwin Is tho mother of Mrs, V. A.
McCauley, of S60 South Aldcn street, who
Is p.-ostrated. Baldwin Is president of
tho Austin-Baldwin Express Company, of
Another seeker for Information was
Jamos T. Holmes, whoso grandmother,
Mrs. John Francis Varcoe, was returning
to Birmingham on tha Lusltanla after a
yenr spent In this country. While In
this city Mrs. Varcoe lived at 21 North
60th street with her daughter, Mrs. Mary
Holmes. The latter also Is prostratod
with fear thnt Mrs. Varcoo Is among tho
George Nlcoll lived at 225 North
Crelghton strcot nnd had been night clerk
nt tho Young Men's Christian Associa
tion. He wns a British citizen nnd a
native of Dundeo, Scotland. Ho was on
his way homo to engage In the nutomo
bile business there. While here he lived
with Mrs. Aqncs Smith, his sister, at the
North Crelghton street nddress, and had
many warm friends In tho city.
TAKE CHANCES TO WED.
If Mr. Nlcoll wbb ono of those that went
down with tho Lusltanla, It was bocauso
ho thought It was "worth whllo to take a
chance" to go to Scotland to marry Miss
Margaret Todd and see his parents at tho
samo time, Instead of bringing his fiancee
to thl3 country. Nlcoll wns a physical
trainer nt tho Central Branch Y. M. C. A.,
Arch street above Broad. He sailed on
tho Lusltanla desplto tho warnings of
Mrs. James Smith, his slstor, of 225 North
Crelghton street, with whom he lived
here. She told him he would bo In dan
ger. "Perhaps I will," ho replied "but I
think It's worth whllo to take a chance,
for I cnn seo our parents, who nro get
ting along In years, and marry Margaret
nt the 6amo time."
Mies Todd lived In Dundee, Scotlnnd.
Mr. and Mrs. John Cathenvood, of West
Chester, who salted on tho Lusltanla ns
from Philadelphia, were among those
who had booked passage on the Came
ronla. Catherwood la In the mushroom
Industry at West Chestor and has a wide
acquaintance In tho vicinity. Ills health
had not been of tho best, nnd ho had de
termined to take a trip to Ireland, his
natlvo country, with his wife, In hopes
that the voyage would boncflt him.
Frnnk Murray wns going abroad to visit
1,1s parents, who llvo In England. He
wns employed on Walnut street above
8th. In this city.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Pappadopoulo, who were
announced as passengers from this city,
wero later described as tourists who had
been visiting America and who had sim
ply bought their tickets to Europe hero.
They aro Greeks and are on their way
Charles Fritz, of Fritz & Larue, dealers
In rugs, 1121 Chestnut street, received a
cablo today saying that -Mr. and Mrs,
Pappadopoulo, ot Athens, and James
Baker, of London, were safo at Queens
town. Herman A. Meyers, one of the pas
sengers booking from New York, Is a
former Phlladelphlan. At the present
time he Is In the millinery business on
Broadway. Whllo In thla city ho lived
nt 2300 Park avenue. His slstera still
live hero. They are Mrs. Harry Plcard,
of 16th and Venango streets, and Mrs
Charles Oppenhelmer, of 2300 Park avo
:iue. Another passenger who Is known In
Philadelphia Is Commander J. Foster
Slackhousc, widely known as a geogra
pher. He wns In Philadelphia last fall
enlisting the aid of scientists In a oclen
tlflo expedition scheduled to start from
London this month. While hero ho vis
ited Dr. O. B. Gordon, director of the
Louis Brllle. of London, wns another
pnssenger. Ho wno a friend of Logan
M. Bullitt nnd other Phlladelphlans.
TRANSFERRED TO MARKED SHIP.
Thtrty.slx passengers, booked to sail on
the steamship Cameronla, were trans
ferred to the Lusltanla at tha last mo
ment on Saturday. Four residents of
this city and vicinity were among those
It Is generally agreed that one can find
trouble quickly by shaking a red rag In
front of a bull, but William Evans found
It Just as speedily today by another
means. Evans became Imbued with the
Idea that ha had been especially selected
to bring about peace among the warring
nations of Europe. He obtained a clothes
prop, to which he attached the American.
German, English and French flags, and
launched Into an attack on all the coun
tries of Europe In the course of a speech
at 2d street and Glrard avenue. He was
greeted at times with cheers and aitatn
with hisses. It appears that a quantity
of liquid refreshments which he acquired
before the speech made him somewhat
inconsistent, and as a result the speaker
frequently became involved In triangular
and quadrangular arguments.
Finally, when he mixed the subject up
with the Revolution and the Spanish War,
the controversy with hi candid critics be
came an uproar. When Polloeman Galla
gher arrived he told the International
peacemaker to "beat It."
"I demand tha right of free speech,"
"All right," said Gallagher. 'Tit five
you lot of chance to talk." Then he took
the orator before Magistrate Scott, at the
Front and Master streets station.
"Now I'll tell you the histories of aU the
coun trite ot Europe," said Evans, addressing-
" have a library at borne," laid the
Judge, "and 1 1) give you halt an hour to
take your lecture tour to another neJxh,
van zoad, gutclc exit
engino and boiler rooms and coal bunkers
CAPTAIN W. T. TURNER
Commander of Lusitania, who is
transferred. They are Mr. and Mrs.
Catherwood, John Allen and Frank
Miss Sarah Curran and hor sister, of
Bristol, and Miss Margaret McKeevcr,
of Atlantic City, escaped the fate of
Lusltanla passongerB by a narrow margin,
according to Rodger McGlnley, 1S0I Cal
lowhll! street, a steamship agent, who
booked their passage. Bound for Ireland
to visit relatives, they had booked passage
on tho Cameronla, and were among pas
sengers of that ship who wcro asked
to transfer to the Lusltnnla.
At tho last moment they and about 20
other persons wero refused passage on
tho big ship, because Cunard officials did
not think It expedient to delay Balling'
to accommodate thlrd-cabln passengers.
Tho young women were willing to pay
tor cabins, but It was too late to mako
a change, and they returned to this city,
sailing yesterday on the Transylvania.
Although his name does not appear on
tho official passenger list, hie friends be.
lleve that Dr. S, M. Pcarman, vice presi
dent of tho Securities Service Corpora
tion, of 1435 Walnut street, sailed on the
Lusltnnla. On Friday night he telephoned
to Henry D. Hughes, of Ardmore, that
he Intended to snll on Saturday. He also
told Samuel H. Lewis, manager of the
Newport Apartments, 1530 Spruce street,
that ho was gain? on tho Lusltanla.
26 FROM STEERAGE
KNOWN TO BE SAFE
262 Still Missing of 288 Carried
Third Class on Giant Liner
From New York.
NEW YORK, May 8.
Of 283 steerage passengers on board the
Lusltanla, the following 23 are known to
have been landed:
BAM SHARP and SON.
GEORGE STENS (probably-BTEVENS).
JOHN A BALDA.
H. H. ARPE.
Pleads GulUy of Manslaughter
POTTSVILLH, Pa., May 8,-Louls Tra
vato, of Bunker Hill, near Haileton, to
day pleaded guilty to voluntary man
slaughter In causing the death of Gerome
Flngatora, of that place, by stabbing him
on December 27, in self-defense. He had
been arraigned for murder, and the Com
monwealth finding that It could not prove
malice, he was permitted to plead guilty
of the lesser crime. He told hi story on
the witness stand and he blamed drink
for it- The court will pass sentence next
Funeral of H. W, Bartela Monday
The funeral, of Hslnrlch W. BarteU,
who died In Albuquerque, New Mexico,
last Sunday, will be held on Monday af
ternoon at 2 o'clock at the Chamber
IVylU Memorial Church. Broad and
Spruce trwt. Mr. BarteU i eunived
by his widow. Laura, H BarteU. who be
fore her marriage vu MUa Laura 2.
APPALLING LOSS OF LIFE
ON ILL-FATED LUSITANIA
Cnntlniifd From Pane One
soon filled, nnd ns tho Injured continued
to arrive they wero sent to tho naval and
military hospitals for treatment.
RESCUE WORK VIGOROUS.
At Cork tha same conditions prevailed,
tho hospitals being filled with Injured
men and women tnkfn Into port by tugs,
trawlers nnd torpedo boat destroyers.
Omcers of the ships In tho rescue fleet
declared that tha weather conditions were
perfectly favorable, otherwise tho loss of
life, nppalllns as It wns, would hnve beon
Throughout the night so many alarm
ing and scnsatlonnl reports arrived from
KInsale, Queenstown and Cork that tho
Government finally established a censor
ship, nllowlng only news of npparcnt
authenticity to bo distributed.
Every posslblo rollof agency has been
thrown open for the caro of the Hitrvlvors.
The naval nnd military authorities are
uniting with the civil authorities all
nlonK tho southern Irish const to glvo
aid to those who escaped from the lost
ship, George E. Chamberlnln, the United
States Consul for Queenstown and Cork,
Is looking after the Americans.
FIVE OFFICERS AND 51 MEN
OF LUSITANIA SAVED
About 700 of Crow Missing nnd Prob
ably Went Down With Ship.
NEW YORK. May 8.-Tho local Cunard
offices announced today thnt five officers
and 61 members of tha Lusltania'a crew
were saved. Tha ofTlcera ara Captain
Turner, Chief S toward Jones, Second Offi
cer Lewis and the second and third ongl
naers. About TOO officers and sailors aro lost,
probably because below decks at the tlmo
of the torpedoing.
CONSULS HERE WON'T TALK
Gorman, AuBtrinn and British Offi
cials RefuBo to Discuss Sea Tragedy.
The news of tho great loss of life at
tending the sinking of tha Lusitania
was received with varied Interest at tho
consulates of the belligerent nations in
this city. Tho clerks in tho office of
tha German Consul, Dr. George Stobbe,
expressed regret that many Uvea were
lost. Doctor Stobbe would not make a
statement. Tho remarks attributed to
him In the newspapers yesterday to the
effect that ho was "overjoyed" were
said by him to bo untrue, as ho was not
present at his office at tha time.
George von Grlvlclc, Consul for Austria-Hungary,
said that the matter was
one that did not directly concern his
own country and that, In absence of any
communication from tho home govern
ment, he preferred not to discuss It.
Wilfred Powell, British Consul, sent
his Japaneso servant to say that the
Consul had nothing to say.
PITTSBURGH MAN SAFE
Sister Recoivos News From F. J. Lu
cas, Lusitania Pnssenger.
PITTSBURGH, May 8.-Tho following
cablegram was received this morning by
Mrs. Arthur Morris, who conducts a gro
cery and confectionery storo at 4501
Forbes street, from her brother, Francis
J. Lucas, in Queenstown, who wss a pas
senger on the Lusltanla:
"Safe and well, J. Lucas,"
Mr. Lucas cameto this country eight
months ngo from his home In Birming
ham, England, and was on his way back
to England to enlist.
30 PERSONS FROM THIS
CITY ON LUSITANIA
The following is a list of Philadelphia passengers on the torpedoed liner,
including a former Phlladelphlan.
Samuel M. Knox, 310 West Upsal street, Germantown, president of the
New York Shipbuilding Company. Saved.
Mrs. Stanley L. B. Lines, of Toronto, Canada, formerly Miss Ethel
Lamping, of Ridley Park. Saved. She formerly lived In this city.
narry j. Keser, or jenklntown, vice president of the Philadelphia
Mrs. Harry J. Keser.
William S. Hodges, .2926 West Lehigh avenue, Paris representative of
the Baldwin Locomotive Works.
Mrs. William S. Hodgea.
Master W. S. Hodges, Jr.
Master Dean W. Hodges.
David Todd, 5430 Chester avenue, a florist.
George Nlcoll, 5138 Funston etreet.
Charles E. Robinson, London representative of the Walkover Shoe Com
pany, lived at 500 Tulpehocken street, Germantown.
Mrs. Charles E. Robinson.
James B, Mitchell, 6330 Glenslde avenue.
Paul Crompton, St. Martin's and Hartwell lanes, Chestnut Hill vice
president of the Surpass Leather Company, 0th and Westmoreland streets
Mrs. Paul Crompton their alx children; Stephen Crompton, John Crompton'
Alberta Crompton, Catharine Crompton, Ramelly Crompton, an Infant '
Miss Dorothy Allen, 1405 Oxford road, FrankforA
John Catherwood, West Chester,
Mrs, John Catherwood, West Chester.
Miss Isabella Hunt. H, , 4f ,
Alexander Harkins. -2 , - tM ''" ' -
James Richardson, '. '' "Kj"-
John Allen. ' -
. Frank Murray. 9th and Walnut streets.
Miss Annie Dick.
Passengera from New Jersey and Pennsylvania follow;
Herbert Light, an actor, of Broadway and Chestnut streets. Camden
A. P. Foley, 712 Hamilton avenue, Trenton. N. J. ' ,maen"
Francis Fox, 324 Cleveland avenue, Trenton, N. J,
&"' Frfantf'?. Fox,?24 Cleveland avenue, Trenton N. J.
Mils W- Baker, Atlanticavenue, Trenton, N. J.
Mrs. E. J. Bratnmer, 5 Charlotte avenue. Trenton. N. I. ProhnM ...,.j
John H Reed, Qcne.se street, Trenton, K J ' " J Frobab'y MvecL
Mil P. Hutchinson, Orange, N J.
Samue Proudfoot, Moneison, Pa. Second class.
Mm. Jam Jkraey, Pittsburgh, Second ji.
Litis Anna Tmnty, 1? kUkirgsu Second cl.
QUICK RALLY FROM
SEMIPAMC IN STOCKS
Early Fall In Prices in Wall
Street Folowed by Sharp Up
NEW YORK, May 8.-From eeml
panlcky conditions at the opening this
morning, caused by a flood of selling or
ders, which camo from all sections of
the country, tho stock market suddenly
turned strong nnd prlcss throughout tha
whole list advanced generally, losses of
as much as two, three and four points
at the beginning of the aesalon being re
gained. On tho upturn many Issues went
above the final figures of yesterday.
The early selling soon gave way to a
brisk buying, which came from all quar
ters of the room nnd from outsiders who
were hunting bnrgalns. This caused un
usual activity, particularly for a Saturday
session, which Is only two hours long.
Tho pace soon became so rapid that tha
ticker giving the quotations could not
keep up with the market, and In order
to keep as near ns possible with the mar
ket tho first figure on quotations was
dropped early In the day, only the last
ftguro and the fraction being used.
Tho copper stocks, In which there has
been a large amount of trading recently,
led tho upward movement of the market,
nnd they ended the day with advances of
GERMANS HERE SILENT
AS TO SEA TRAGEDY
Refuse to Discuss Sinking of
Lusitania and Seem to Prefer
Germans In this city nro not rejoicing
over the sinking of tho Lusltanla. For
mer residents of tho Fatherland who live
In htladelphla refuse to express any opin
ion relating to tho destruction of the
famous ocean greyhound. The sinking of
the Lusltanla wasn't the only subjoct
discussed In cafes, restaurants and other
places frequented by Germann. Patrons
of German resorts who sa about tables
talked about different things. Tho loss
ot tho ocean liner wns dlscussod, but
thoso who epoke about It were careful
not to express any opinion. Ie seemed
that everybody wanted to be neutral.
At tho headquarters of the German
Turp Vereln, at 2530 North 4th street, were
several members of that organisation. A
caller at the place asked several Ger
mans what they had to say about the
blowing up of tho Lusltanla by a German
"No German-American Is anxious to see
Innocent women and men die," said one
Other members refused to make any
comment for publication.
At the German Seamen's Home. 1402
East Moyamenslng avenue, none of the
Inmates cared to make a statement. It
was the same way everywhere. In sa
loons visited by Germans there wasn't
any drinking of toasts over the sinking
of tho ship, Neither waa there any sign
of General rejoicing.
Wilmington Brewery Men Strike
WILMINGTON, Del., May 8.-A11 the
menlbers of the Brewery Workera' Union
In this city quit work because the brew
ers refused to allow them a Jl a. week
Increase and a "closed shop." Today, an
other conference has been called In hope
of settling the matt-.
American Policy Not ra
terminer!, nut NnfMS
Precipitate Will Bo Do J
wiison uecs .News
Senator Stone Insists GermnJ
Has Eight to Sink Any Brig
isn omp aees m RGflaa
Why American War Attitu3
oiiuuiq i3e unangecl.
tVARItTWriTOM . i
Thn Unltpd Rnt(q rvtnu I. ..!
with tho problem of whether It win vf!
Germany to "strict nccountabllf' ?d
the loss of American life in tho tcn,J?.
of tho Lusltanla. loi4olu
Thn Amprlrnn nnll, k,. .... . m
dntprmlnrd iinnn. hu ,,. ..,.. tj
Germany by tho United States wh.n &
former announced Ua Bubmarln 'nff
and Ita war zone blockade furnUwT:
basl on which the American pocr ill
be forecaat, Whether that poilt on $J
be maintained by the American fje3
ment In dealing with the LuiltaniJ S
ciucui is ino question. i
President Wilson will take no pr, J
tate net on. irn la nwuin. -n r.""ir.
Information retarding- tho tragedy KH
determining on procedure. ' ;y
The President went out golflnr to?
morning, but left word with hli wHif
House nttaches to Bend any new dtiViwI
that were received to the links. No smS
c ol C!n hlnf mimllnn tin. . . ... 'Si
Administration officials do not contJ
their apprehension that American tm"l
lie opinion may bo Inflamed to w.tf
pitch by the dlanter. and may d,m,JJ
Immediate action. Thero Is a tendency la'
tomn circle. hnwavAr tn .i-i, '"'."'
International phase of the disaster, ontir
icore thnt the Lusltanla was an Enu,v
upon her wero warned of peril, it ! V'
furnishes a graver complication, dcuh1
Thn lM1 InVAltfArt In ,1. .l-.l.. . ..J-
Lusltanla Is similar to tho can of thil
Falaba, an English vessel, which wul
citizen, Leon C. ThraBher. was Itiutif
Vh..:'i... ..:1-1 Pfooaoie that the
, ,mlv " ."" ,no Rumania trer.
edv will be eonnlrIrri tnirih.. i ....
ever action tho American aovernmtni
may tako. '
Humors are flying about Waahlnito
todav that tlin Pf.iM.nl .v... .
extra session of Congress to consider th
jimiier, on meBO reports are without
OWlnff tO thA rllflflistniv Rn.r,la.,. A, 1n$
Garrison today abandoned the trip ti
"iimi nu wne 10 navo leit tonight to Is.
spect Tennessee nnd Alabama river and
harbor lmDrovnmnnt ivnri m
He said nobody suggested to him ths?
mo irip do given up, nut ne did not wjnt
to be awav whnn niir'n 'Mntai.tu
things were happening. am
on.7Er.TS to niiTsmrns m
AS WILLOW GROVE GUARDS
Lionstabie Keluses to Approve Aw
pointment of Park Deputies. J
NORRI6TOWN. Pa.. May t-TOiesI
Henry b'evcrn, for eight years coniUMil
of Moreland township, was asked by thill
Court today why he did not approve rf '
a nurauer or deputy constables suggeited
by tho Willow Grove Park Associate1
for duty at the park, ho said that ai lis
understood It a number of them are from
Doylestown township, Philadelphia anJ
elsewhere, and not Qualified voters of
Moreland township. The court told hint
that he was right In that respect an!
that they did not propose to make hln
responsible for appointments outside hli
Constable Severn concurred In the at-.
polntments of a number of the deputlM
whom ho knew to reside In Moretasl
township. The constable had been cltd
Into court to show cause why he did iM
approve of appointments suggested by till
Willow Grove Park management.
Under recent law tho constable of I
township must put his O. K. on all ";
WASHINGTON. May t
For eastern Pennsylvania: Fair Ml
somewhat cooler tonight and SundU.
moderate west winds.
Showers covered the Atlantic and ci!l
em Gulf States, tha upper Ohio basin ui :
most of the Lake region during the lilt
SI hours, and were heavy In some ot tM
Southern States. Conditions are clearing
west of the Appalachian Mountains tn4
In the Lake region, but cloudiness cont!
uea along the Atlantic slope. Seaionablu
temperatures continue from the SIUili-1
slppl niver eastward, except for a tllittl
excess along the Atlantlo slope, wMiJ
froit or freezing temperatures are r5
ported from many places In the Pltlay
U. S. Weather Bureau Bulletin
Obitrvatlons takfn at S a. m. Etitern Una.
Station. a a-m. n't. fall. Wind. ity.Wutiftl
91V If ClAl
Atlantlo City.... 62 M
1 limarck. N. D, ii SO
Doaton, Mail.,.. 64 00
Buffalo. N. Y. ,. M 44
Chlcero. Ill Be 3
cievtrand. o,... ca CO
Dtnvr Col 40 40
Da Molnca. la.. 4 44
.oi aw s ciouir
K.Tif tn rikAr
,16 NW 18 Cloud'
.63 SV 32 Cllir
,10 BV 11 Cl4T
sw io m-ji
Datrolt, Mich... S3 80 ,10 BW 24 VXUgg,
a nn 'in uv aa cloulrn
Oalvtiton. Tex., 64 iM .. N IS Cltir J9
uuiuin. Minn... si
Harrliburr, Pa., 66
,04 W 4 Cu
Htlena. Mont.., 44 46
Huron. 8. D.... SS 88
Jacksonville. Fla. 68 68
Kannas .City. Mo. SO 60
Lsulivllla, Ky, 58 SO
Mamphli. Ton.. M M
Nw Orltant.,,, TO 68
New York, M us
N. Platte, Nib., 88 36
Oklahoma. Ok... hi SO
S,Y I KHKia
rnv i ci
NH 12 HU,
ww 9 clear
NW 8 CUIJ
" NB P:CI2l
. n 10 ciouarjfj
A W 14 CUmM
Philadelphia ... 68 66 .08 W
-noeaix. Aril.,. M h , . a
Plttiburih. Pa.;, 86 64 .06 W
Portland, lie..,. S3 48 ,53 N
Portland, Ore,.. 60 to ., N
4 rj? al
a p.c mini
Bt. Loull. MO.., 66 B2 .. BW 12 !.
St. Paul. Minn." 88 88 ,p2 NW 20 $2"3
o4l WKB, Ulan n a ,, ou ;;T,y
San Franelaco... 62 D2 .. s. 4 Clo
jcranton, p.. M J J .38 w J .-
Tampa ,,. TA 18
Waihlntton "... M 66
Wlnnlntr .!. 88 Si .01 NW 18 P.Ciffl
' WflTCD 1
Ask for it at Cafe,
Club or Iteataurant
Jtoa tt fwnoua milt gmk
la. Om.10Oftr-tw, S I