Newspaper Page Text
MmmJiL 3w A XVjl jL
i, I-NO. 201
PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, MAY 10, 1015.
pbiou ounn obki?
COMSMHT, 1B1B, ST insPcattoLiMMCounNr.
lUSilAlMA WAKM" UP UUUlu,
CAPTAIN ADMITS AT INQUEST;
GREAT BRITAIN SPEEDS PROBE
prst Lord Churchill Declares Admir-
I'alty Issued Oiiicial Monition of
Danger and Guided Liner by Wire
less Horror-Stricken Britain Blames
I Government for Withholding Convoy
eservation of Judgment Until All Facts Can Be De
liberately Weighed Is Administration's Attitude.
Queenstown City of Mourning as Dead Are Laid
V Away Coroner's Jury at Kinsale Returns Verdict of
Wilful Murder Against Kaiser and Germany.
If' r Lut)ta.nta teas forewarned of its doom.
W Captain Turner, of the fated Utter, testifying today at the inquest at Klnsalt,
'Sited that he had rcceivca injormatwn mai an attempt wouia oe maae to sink
li nimultaneouslv, First Lord of the Admiralty Winston Churchill announced
j parliament that the Cunardcr had been warned of the presence of hostile
lutmarlftCS Off tic irisn couai, umi mu me .kkiikiiij naa guxaea ncr course
y With Britain's horror at the tragedy of the torpedoed Lusitanla is blended
,' ... t it.J. - JI. J J.tMU.. ...!...- l . l..
llrterdW at tnc vieinuua u; wit aumiiiiHi;, iwmso negligence in provia-
W WiWful nofol support for the stricken liner In its passage through the
tnntatlantlc lane of death is held accountable for the stupendous calamity.
5 "-'Die British Government has set in motion the machinery for a drastic
ni starching probe of the disaster. The Board of Trade inquiry will begin
inifitilatelVi under direction of Lord Mersey, who conducted the Titanic
tnd Empress of Ireland investigation.
?1 President Wilson, in his address tonight in this city to 4000- newly nat
'tnllxed aliens. Is expected to plead for calmness in this hour of crisis and to
wnI suspended Judgment until opinion can be guided by intimate and ac
"ctiratt knowledge of the facts. Washington officials state that the President
'icilfnot be "stampeded" into precipitate action.
6 With all survivors noio almost certainly accounted for it is possible to
mtkt uo the figures of the toll of death exacted by the German submarine
ttMeh 'sent the giant Cunardcr to the bottom of the sea. The latest revised
'fgurci, as made public by the Cunard Line officers, arc as follows:
KTne latest official report announces 767 survivors and 1140 missing, of
tcjfom 'US teerc Americans.
Total number of dead 110
Total American citizens dead its
Bodies recovered lj
Bodies identified 87
Passengers' bodies Identified 65
Crew's bodies identified S3
Total number saved 787
Total passengers saved J5S
Total crew saved 303
KINSALE, Ireland, May 10.
m h had knowledge that an attempt
u to be made to torpedo the Lusitanla
feS the statement made by the com-
Slider of the lll-fnted liner hero today.
RTtitlfVlng at the inquest into me iicnuii
7. . U.timn nf tin. HInRtfr u'tin were
ilrtijSht here. Captain Tumor said that,
Wloush the voage was without Incident
up to the tlmo the Lusitanla was struck,
l. fc.il raliri Information that an at-
ttrapt would bo made to sink him.
rlhe captain stated that he was on me
,lrWie when the vessel was npproachlng
ltt Irish coast.
p'T"a the Lusitanla armed?" asked
.Ciroixr John Horgan.
P"She was not," quickly answered the
"what precautions did you take wnen
Co-icluded on I'aice Two, Column Three
' THE WEATHER
MlhU 1 the time of year when Monday
Kom a torment. May Introduces Sun-
Wm a holiday rather than a mere
on. Ana a nonaay numor ooes noi
J4ipt Itielf to work without a struggle.
Jt.li pot at all difficult during the com
ItriUvely reoellent winter months to rise
t9 ork on Monday morning with some
wet; akin to enthusiasm for an op-
IpemjiUty to pass the time quickly, to
lf;i,oneieIi in the routine of one's dally
h'0f, and to help along things In gen
,H1 U a cob in the wheel of nroKress.
Rit'tKa advent of summer dresses the
Wta& In different garments.
fs, v'"""6'""1 ana vicinity
& tonight and Tuesday; slightly
IMPM! Tuesdau: aentle. variable
Wir details, see page 2,
Obstrvnllnno at Tt,iuj.ini.i.
, r . .....,,....
ES... o A. ai.
fSS'tSr. - S0-H
ItoT, " """iiti !.,.,, .North, 11 mlli
IMutloa' U'lt iV hour. '""""'. VdS
J&toam Ump.'ft'tuVV m ..............
g arrVj:::::::::;:;;::::; ?J
R On the Pacific Coast
LE'Si,1"0 7"'"'h--, cloudy, T.nip. B8
Eg- n " Weather, elpudy'. Temp. 60
Almntia,. nf 4l.A r
lamps to Be Lighted
' other vehicle. , HJOp.
lUr ,'ii Ira
7r tomorrow .....V.'.'.".'.'.". ,Bi.
RVatir "'CSW WHARF.
?i'. '. :..::--::::-i?!S2E-
ef"" "morrow .......... a.Ua.ra.
I , REEDr ISLAND.
SSs. t."' .:::::::: !:m S:S:
" """orrow :ia.ra.
K... K K9 wm
tVS,orrow . . .7.". i3.oTp75:
TO BE "STAMPEDED"
INTO HASTY ACTION
Calmness and Deliberation
Expected to Be Keynote
of Executive's Address
Tonight to 4000 Newly
IX PHILADELPHIA TOXIGHT
President Wilson arrives in Broad
Street Station 7 p. m.
lie tcill remain in his car until
1;30 p. m.
Escorted by the First City Troop,
he will proceed up Broad street to
Convention Hall, at Allegheny
Reception to newly naturalized
citizens begins 8 p. m.
President toill speak shortly after
Returns to station, escorted by
First City Troop, 9:30 p. m.
WASHINGTON, May 10.
President Wilson will not be stampeded
into precipitate action, It was stated by
an Administration ofllcial today. The
President is keeping In close touch with
all shades of popular feeling and Is fully
aware of the present state of public
opinion regarding what action the Gov
ernment should take. He has not yet
consulted with the Cabinet.
Reports are current that the President's
address In Philadelphia tonight will con
tain tho announcement of policy and will
be charged with significance as to what
action the Administration intends to take.
It la expected that he will counsel calm
and euspenslon of judgment until all de
tails are known.
Consensus of opinion in Washington to'
day, however, inclined to the belief that
President Wilson will address a note to
Germany demanding that Its submarine
warfare upon passenger ships be Instantly
discontinued. If Germany refuses, the
next step will be the severance of diplo
matic relations, according to reports. If
Germany then desires to declare war, It
can do so, and the United States will be
prepared to accept the situation.
Some reportB declare the President al
ready has determined to call an extra
session of Congress, and to lay the ques
tion fit reprlaals and of possible war be
forethat body, So far the President has
not consulted even a single cabinet mem
ber regarding the disaster.
President Wilson Is fully aware of the
growing storm of wrath in the nation, but
will insist on sufficient time In which to
evolve a proper policy and to view the
question from all angles. He announced
on Saturday night that he Intended to act
with firmness, and these words are con
sidered the keynote of the situation.
CALM BUT FIRM, WILSON POLICY,
Administration officials read in the an
nouncement made through Secretary Tu
multy the fact that the President' policy
will not be one modifying the reply which
be sent to the German note of last Feb
ruary. in which that country was warned
that It would be held to "strict account.
Concluded on Pg Two. Column Ooe
BY AIR FLEET
Zeppelins and Aero
planes Drop Bombs
on East Coast Vil
lages in New Invasion.
Kaisers Aerial Craft Mako
Early Morning Attack.
Reach Point Only 12 Miles
From London One Woman
Killed at Southend.
Many Civilians Injured and Much
Property Destroyed by Explosive
and Incendiary Shells Gravescnd
Forts Drive Away Squadron One
Taube Reported Brought Down.
LONDON, May 10
While England was mourning today for
the dead lost In the Lusltnnla disaster,
Germany launched another acrlnl attack
upon towns between London and the cast
const. A fleet of aeroplanes and Zep
pelins bombarded several towns and vil
lages, setting fires with Incendiary bombs.
Scores of bombs wore dropped upon
Southend, Shoeburyness, Pltsca, Humford
and Leigh The last-named town Is only
12 miles east-northoast of London.
A telephone messago from Pltsci short
ly after the nerlnl raid begnn enld It was
ITALIAN ULTIMATUM SENT
TO VIENNA, ROME REPORTS;
POPE'S HOPE OF PEACE GONE
Two Countries on Verge of War as
Victor Emmanuel's Government In
sists That All Territorial Demands
Must Be Granted at Once Sinking
of Lusitania Becomes a Factor.
Former Allies at Bay on Frontier, Where Latin Nation
Masses 600,000 Men Virtually All Military Reserve
Units Called to the Colors Germans and Austrians
Hastening to Leave Trains Jammed With Teutons.
Foreigners to Be Protected.
The long-threatened break between Italy and Austria is now but a qucs
Hon of a few hours, according to reports current in Rome. That an ultimatum
insisting upon the granting of all Italian demands and setting midnight to
night as the time limit has been sent to Vienna Is currently reported in Rome.
The Pope has abandoned all hope that war can be averted and has sent to
the clergy In Italy (nstnicflons (mifar to those sent to the clergy in countries
noio at war.
Public opinion In Italy has been immensely influenced by the destruction
of the Lusitanla, and even former antl-lntcrvcntionlst newspapers are noio
joining In the clamor for war.
Italy has called to the colors virtually the last units of its army reserves
and 600,000 troops have been massed at Verona.
GERMANY EXPRESSES SYMPATHY,
BUT REITERATES WARNINGS
BERLIN, May 10 The German Government has cabled
to the State Department at Washington an expression of the
deepest sympathy over the loss of American lives through the
destruction of the Lusitania. Germany, however, reiterates
her declaration that the responsibility rests with the British
The message is to be transmitted to the United States
through the Embassy at Washington. It declares that all Ger
many sympathizes with America in the loss of the American
citizens, but that the real responsibility rests with England's
Continuing, the German statement says:
"If England, after repeated oiiicial and unofficial warn
ings, considered herself able to declare that the boat ran no
risk, thus light-heartedly assuming the responsibility for
human lives, Germany, despite her heartfelt sympthy over the
loss of American lives, cannot but regret that Americans felt
more inclined to trust England's promises rather than to pay
attention to warnings from the German side."
British merchant vessels, which generally are armed, the
message of condolence says, have so frequently tried to ram
submarines that a previous search is impossible and hence they
cannot be treated like ordinary merchantmen.
The Official German statement further stales that the en
tire English press has admitted on her previous voyages the
Lusitania carried quantities of war materials and that it is ad
mitted that among her cargo on the last trip was 4500 cases of
small arm ammunition. It is also pointed out that the most
of the linens cargo was chiefly contraband.
reported that one qf the German airships
had been brought down by rlfta (Ire.
t.-,.i ruiri received here stated that
one woman. Mrs. Agnes Whltwall. who
jumped from a window, had been killed
and many civilians injured. at Southend,
which Is 0 miles from London on the
North side of the mouth of the Thames.
The German air fleet was sighted from
Bouthend shortly before 3 o'clock this
mornlne. The alarm was Immediately
(lashed alone the coast, to London and
to all Inland towns. Within a few Bee
onds after the fleet was sighted from
Bouthend It was passing over the city
dying toward the west and dropping
The first bomb, which contained ex
plosives, felt upon Bouthend at 3:40 a. m.
Another fell a few seconds later, wreck
ing a house and InJurinB a British
soldier. These two explosive bombs shat
tered the windows in hundreds of houses.
After dropping the two explosive bombs
the German airmen began hurling incen
diary missiles. Several fires immediately
broke out. A large lumber yard and a
hnardlne house were quickly destroyed
by Ihe flames. The firemen called upon
to fight th blare worked while the Qer
ma" airships were still overhead
Soeelal Constable Redhouse. one of the
mennn duty during the night, said that
he saw a Zeppelin airship hovering over
th town for IB minutes.
After dropping between 60 and 70 bombs
.."" ' ... ..ij.,11 ivnt westward toward
STnSon, flying ov.rP.tt... Bho-buryn...,
rpRpSS. Sh.rre. the great naval
base the Germans dropped several
bombs. At Shoeburyness there is a gun
nery school for artillery practice and for
tHttnff iirmor plate.
After reaching Romford, where there
are numerous iron foundries, the Germans
turned back toward the east, abandoning
anyplanthey might have had of bom
bardlng London. Over Leigh they drop
III bomb, that fired eight buildings.
Borne fell W Queen Mary's Hospital,
but caused no damage.
About an hour after they had been first
sighted the airships disappeared, flying
Two Zeppelins were sighted from the
British forts along Gravesend about 3:30
a. m. The forts opened fire and the air
craft were driven off.
A number of bombs were dropped on
Canvey Island, in the Thames, where
high explosives are stored, but they did
no damage. Bombs were also dropped
without result on the marine parade
grounds and. near the gas works
The number of air craft is uncertain.
Eome say two aeroplanes and three Zep
pelin, others not so many.
Not Known Which of Million
aire's Three Sons Will In
herit Bulk of Fortune.
NEW YORK, May 10. The fact of the
death of Alfred G. Vanderbllt In the Lu
sitanla catastrophe being definitely es
tablished, Interest today centered around
the distribution the multt millionaire may
have made of his fortune, which Is esti
mated at from t70.COO.000 to 100,000,000.
If the English precedent of heirship Is
followed In the Vanderbllt will, then Wll
Ham II. Vanderbllt, the eldest son of
Alfred Gwynne Vanderbllt, would Inherit
the bulk of the fortune. Some believe the
wealth will be evenly divided between
this son and the two others by Vander
bllt's second wife.
Others believe that Alfred Vanderbllt
may have followed the precedent of hU
father and have left the bulk of hU
wealth to his second son. In Alfred
Gwvnne's case It wbb done by his father
as an alternative to making the eldest
son, Cornelius, heir to the greater part
of the fortune. The father was displeased
at Cornelius because of his marriage
without parental consent.
Alfred G. Vanderpllt's three sons are:
William H.. by the first wife, who was
Miss Elsie French; Alfred Gwynne, Jr.,
born September 2. 191?, arid George, born
September 21, 13H. both by his second
wife, who was Mrs. Bmlth Hollls McKlm.
The Vanderbllt fortune, which these
three children are heirs to, consists mostly
of New York Central Railroad stock and
New York real estate.
ROME. Slay 10.
Austria's failure to reply to the de
mand mnde by Italy has brought the two
countries ngaln close to war. The Itnllnn
Government Is pressing for an Immediate
answer. It wns reported In official circles
today that Italy had sent f. Vienna na
ultimatum demanding a reply by mid
Popo Benedict XV has abandoned all
hope that unr lirtween Italy and Austria
can be averted The Vatican today trans
mitted to all the clergy of Europe Instruc
tions similar to thoso already pent to the
clergy of other count! les now at war.
This was tnken us a elgn that the Vati
can no longer expects to bo preserved
The I'opo Is purported to having aalil to
"All civilization seems to Imvo gone
mad. Our endeavors havo failed. It all
rests now In tho hands of God. May he
pity his misguided children."
Though recent developments had
caused optimism here, the general Im
pression today In many quarters was that
war between tho two nations In the Triple
Alliance was only a matter of hours.
Premier Salandra's message to all Ital
ian prefects to prevent any nttacks upon
foreigners is regarded as highly .signi
ficant. Austrians and Germana are not
specifically mentioned, but It Is believed
the Premier's warning was Issued to pro
tect theso nationalities.
The destruction of tho Lusltnnla has re
sulted In many of the newspapers which
In the past havo been lukewarm In their
support of war suggestions to change
their attitude. Many of them now say
that It is only n iiuestluu of time when
an Italian steamship will be torpedoed,
and the Government Ih urged to tako Im
mediate action against Austria.
Advices from every part of Italy show
that the Austilnn and German subjects
ate leaving by the hundreds. Most of
them have gone from Rome, even the
high church officials Every train passing
over the Swls frontier Is jammed with
Austrinns and Germans Their Consuls
havo been Instructed to gel them out of
tho country without delay and mahy
have sacrificed long established busi
nesses in order to leave.
LONDON. May 10.
A private mebtsage fiom Berlin states
that ltalv yesterday called to the colors
all Infantry classes from 1S76, and that
many trains loaded with troops aro pro
ceeding to the front The last call of
reserves Includes virtually all upon whom
tho nation can rely in war.
A dispatch from Verona says:
"An Italian army COfl.OOO strong, fully
equipped and ready for the field, has been
concentrated at Verona."
Verona la a fortified Italian city sit
uated at the base of the Tyrolese Alps,
J5 miles from the frontier of Austrla-Tfungarv.
WILD RUMOR DENIED;
WILSON NOT KILLED
FROHMAN WET DEATH
SMILING AND UNAFRAID
Last Words Retold by Actress Who
Talked With Htm.
LONDON, May 10.-Charles Frohman
went to his death on the Lusitanla smil
ing and unafraid, according to Miss Rita
Jollyet, an actress who was talking with
him Just before the ship went down.
"Why fear death? It Is the most beau
tJful adventure In life." were Frohman's
last words to Miss Jollvet. They were
standing on the deck, she said, and a few
minutes later the ship keeled over and
sank. Frohman was never seen alive
White House Annoyed by Un
founded Report President
Widespread but absolutely unfounded
and untraceable rumors that President
Wilson had been assassinated caused i
flurry of excitement on the Philadelphia
Stock Exchange nbout noon today and
kept telephone wires to newspaper offices
buzzing for more than an hour.
Indication that the rumor gained
country-wide circulation was given in a
dispatch from Chicago, saying that Pres
ident C. II. Chanby, of the Chicago Board
of Trade, issued a. statement notifying
operators of leased wires that they would
be held to strict account for any false
ntws circulated over tho wires. The
statement was a direct result of the as
The White House was annoyed by the
rumor. The first query as to the truth
of the report was received there late
Sunday night, and dispatches today said
they have been coming In frequently
since. No one at the White House could
learn how the story originated.
President Wilson dined yesterday at the
White House with Secretary and Mrs,
McAdoo, spent the night there, as usual,
and went to his study soon after break
fast this morning. When dispatches were
filed about noon he was still In his study,
considering, It was understood, the Lust,
The Kensingtonian Says:
Eddie Payton, of Richmond, is hav
ing hl voice cultivated in preparation
for Ms annual huckstering business
XOST AND FOUND
LOST B'wen Broa4 and GlrrJ ve. and
JTth sod Thompson. sol4 watch and fob wltb
monsiram G Jl II. Reward It rturo4 to
a A Mlner, 183S Thomp.on M
Other flutUMA oJyr((.rat on JPagt tl
GUARD FOR COLONEL ROOSEVELT
SYItACUSE, N. Y Mny 10. Colonel Theodore Hooscvelt Wft3
guarded by n detective nt mlddny Mien, he left the courthouse where
the libel ttlal Is being held.
Ecports wcie afloat that Colonel Roosevelt had received thrcat
cnlnp letters as n result of his positive decimation ubout tho sink
in t; of tho Xusltaulu by a Germau oubinnrlno.
ELBERT HUBBARD DEAD
LONDON, May 10. Mr! nnd Mrs. Elbert nubbnrd, of East
Aurorni N. Y., were officially listed as dead by the Aiueiicau Em
TEXAS LEGISLATORS TRUST WILSON
AUSTIN, Tex., May 10. Five "Lusitanla" resolutions were in
troduced today In the Texas Legislature. All backed President Wil-
eon and expressed confidence in his ability to linndlo tho Lusitania
situation, but one lcconnucndcd severance of diplomatic relations
AUSTRIA MOBILIZES AGAINST ITALY
GENEVA, May 10. German Zeppelins unci submarines havo ar
rived at the Austrian naval base of Pola, according to neutral
travelers arriving hero. They state that Austria expects war with
Italy ami that her army iu prepared to strike at once.
FIFTY ZAPISTA FOLLOWERS KILLED IN MEXICO
WASHINGTON. May 10. Fifty men were killed In a fight between fol
lowers of Generals Antonio Bnrona and Juan Banderas, Zapatista chieftains, In
Mexico City yesterday, according to a statement by the Carranza agency here
today. U.irona had previously killed General Francisco Estrada, chief of staff
to General Gonzalez Garza, in u danco hall brawl, It was stated, nnd then went
to the Hotel( Lascuraln looking for Banderns, against whom he was said to havo
had a, personal grievance. Barona, it wns declared, was intoxicated.
TEXAS LEGISLATORS TRUST AVILSON v
AUSTIN. Tex., May 10. Five "Lusitanla" resolutions were Introduced to
day in the Texas Legislature. All baqked President Wilson and expressed con
fidence'' In liia ability to handle the Lusitanla situation, but one recommended
severance o diplomatic relations with Germany.
BEUNSTORFF DEARS REGRETS TO STATE DEPARTMENT
WASHINGTON. May 10. Ambassador flernstorrf called at the Stato
Department today with an expression of deep regret for the loss of Amer
ican lives In connection with theLusltania's destruction. Following1 hj
departuii' Sccietnry Bryan issued the following statement: "The- German
Ambnpsarinr railed nt tho State Department and expressed his deep'regret
that the events of the war had led to the loss of so many American lives.1'
The repoit that Count von Ucrnstorff had handed to Secretary Bryan
n messago direct from the German Foreign Office, dealing with the Lusi
tanla matter, wns denied at tho Stato Department. Tho Ambassador pre
sented no formal messago of any kind today.
FLEET MAY NOT GO THROUGH CANAL
WASHINGTON. May 10. Gloom pervaded the Navy Department today
following a conference between Secretary Daniels and General Goethals,
who nrrlvcil today from the Panama Canal zone. It was not announced
definitely, but the Impression was given plainly by department officials that
Goethals' report meant abandonment of the Atlantic fleet's trip through the
canal in July, because a Bllde might divide the fleet, maroon It on tho
Pacific side or strand some of the ships in the canal.
VILLA SHATTERS OBREGON'S LEFT WING
CHIHUAHUA, Mex., May 10. General Obregon's left wing was shattered
by VUUsta troops near Leon on Sunday, and General Villa notified local head
quarters today that he was pressing the attack upon the centre of the Car
ranza army. In Ills' dispatch he confirmed earlier reports that 600 Carranza.
soldiers had been killed nnd 1000 wounded at Leon. Indications are, that
Obregon will retreat to Celaya with his main forces. Villa reports that his
own losses have been small.
BERNSTORFF BEARS REGRETS TO STATE DEPARTMENT
WASHINGTON, May 10. Ambassador Bernstorff called at the State De
partment today with an expression of deep regret for the loss of American
lives In connection with the Lusltania's destruction, Following his departure)
Secretary Bryan Issued the following statement: "The German Ambassador
called at the State Department and expressed his deep regret that the eventa
of the war had led to the loss of so many American lives."
ONLY FIVE OUT OF 35 UFEBOATS LAUNCHED
LONDON, May 10. The consensus of opinion of the Lusltania's survivors
is that only five of her 35 lifeboats were successfully launched. All unite In
statements criticising the Inadequacy of tho emergency pseparatlons.
MAN CUTS THROAT, THEN SHOOTS HIMSELF
Ernest Pedrick, !9 years old, of Bridgeport, N. J., made a probably suc
cessful attempt to commit Buicide today at his home by cutting his throat and
sending a bullet into his brain. Pedrick had been out of employment for about
six months, and told his mother yesterday that he was discouraged and did
not care to live longer. He was taken to the Cooper Hospital, Camden.
GEORGIA WINS SUIT AGAINST COPPER COMPANY
WASHINGTON, May 10. The State of Georgia today won Its suit In the
Supreme Court of the United States to prevent the Ducktown Copper Com
pany, in Tennessee, from diffusing sulphurous fumes over the Georgia border.
The court decided hat the amount of sulphurous fumes must be limited and
an Inspector appointed to fix limitations.
MUST PAY FOR INJURING ANOTHER'S BUSINESS
WASHINGTON, May 10. The Supreme Court today affirmed a decision
of Maryland courts awarding damages to Char)es DeWHt &Co., of JBalttrflore,
against the Cumberland Glass Manufacturing Company of Brdgeton, N. J.,
based on the latter's action in Inducing the Mallard Distilling Company to
cancel a large contract for glass demijohns and flasks, w"hlch 'had been
awarded to DeWltt 4 Co.
LEO M. FRANK SENTENCED TO BE HANGED JUNE 22
ATLANTA, Ga., May 10. Leo M. Frank, convicted of the murder of Mary
Fhagan, was sentenced today to be hanged June 22 by Judge Pen Hill In the
THREE DIE WHEN TBA.WLER STRIKES BIINE
GRIMSBY, England, May 10. The, trawler Hellene ys blown up 38
sunk by a mine SS miles east of Spurn Head In the North. Se Syndiy. Tbjrws
members of her crew were killed.