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PICTORIAL Euentng STRA Itrtiger ? NIGHT EXTRA SECTION PAGES 20,21,22 ' - M ft. i. frgjifr-NQ. 241 PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1917 Corimaiir, 1017, nr the Potto Ltnjia Commnt PRICE TWO CENTS STRIKING EFFECTS IN RED CROSS PAGEANT s ixSo Hiir ' TRANSIT FIGHT STARTS BITTER FACTIONALWAR Smith Throws Down Gauntlet to David H. Lane iwssrarr s$j33!sasiems . , ,s.-v.t..j.x.v.,w , -z-?z-art??a.'mj!vM v.-vw , . . .-J..auMM.. ..... ,...a-. QUICK NEWS RACING RESULTS First Ottawa race, 2-year-olds, 5 iurlong6--'TU for lit, 104, Estep, $0.-10, $3.00, $3.40, won Sairi rickett, 110, jklrik, $2.80, $U.U0, second; Fleet Foot, 102, Johnson, $5.80, third. Time 1.02. First Jamaica race, 2-year-olds, selling, 5 furlongs tlizabett Hv 100, Collins, 20 to 1, 8 to 1, 4 to 1, won; Golden Claw, 102, . Trolse, 15 to 1, 0 to 1, 0 to 1, second; Confiscation, 107, Schuttingei, 15 to 1, 0 to 1, 3 to 1, third. Time, 1.01 2-0. SIXTEEN ENGINEER COMPANIES TO BE ORDERED TO DUTY WASHINGTON, June 22. Sixteen companies of engineers will be ordered into the legular service by President Wilson today. They will comprise the picked force of the entire National Guard. The various units now are being selected by the War Department. These companies will be utilized to lay out the various cantonments that are to be constructed for the further training of the new national army and the National Guard. j , ' - n."M hT BhVAVAVAs ' "bTll pnKv a JTBSgMBALflPriBBMtQ- -&. v x ibVAVAVAVAVAh Nfex jABArMTABAHFil!r i?2ffBTEpflBB!iiBr8BuMff- . One of tho floats that attracted widespread attention in the great parade, was First Aid Corns TCn. 1 sliruvn in thp nintnm. Tho Perl flrnss mnirl holding n W folly Thayer, of Haverford. In the wit o right are Jessie and Charles IB) CROSS WOMEN IN VIVID PAGEANT Broad Street a Visualization (.of Needs That Appeal - to Humanity MORE THAN 5000 MARCH t M4elphla'B allotment 13,000,000 '"Wlptlon. recorded (official) . 1,558,000 4B4llt .UHI...1 , tin AAA - ' .viu,CU 1,H.,VUV -" " J ICIt . . O !s love, sympathy add tenderness of SSPMa womanhood found expression K In va colorful street pageant that 4tllln it,. ...-.. -. .u- T..J r, "w WUift. Ul W1C HCU MUDS 4U1 Stilly and world brotherhood. t Billy penn, from his lofty stand fttt top of City Hall tower, has viewed J?" NradeS In Tlmnrt street mt tndiv's wt On the Ttnvt rt wnman wVin sr. nnlnv Sfr.Wt In the Interest of "wot Id democ- &" eclipsed them all. t?' than 6000 narticlnated. and with ," nd marines acting as guards of 5? moved south on Broad street from ft Garden tn Walnut thrnnirh MM I'M humanity ' crowd that viewed the rjatreant and rffrt the marchers at every step was Suited w the nolle, tn Tn1 "iso.ooo. S " twice that number had been prjvl- y w view t they would have added )'tn k& .. Bhiiu.1 ." Dvan tendered tne marcners. ylpli!a outdid Itself to pay honor Lt;.. pmen who are contributing to the !"- or the fighting men. and affcr its Ell. Hctlcal by opening Its purse. KlnJ Prai, culminated In a big mass- rS?. . in nortn P'a of City Hall. ii'i1fm, Walnut street, and gathered on fr.Tr. to hear several neakr anneal '"nit, -ry f wrb a great burst of enthusiasm Continued on Pate Tho, Column Four "The Day of lower picture are four Main Line children dressed as Belgian refugees. Seller, of Ardmore, ana Clarence Haverford. FRANCE SENDS STORY OF FOE'S WAR SAVAGERY Official Report on German Outrages Transmitted for Publication to U. S. FULL FACTS ASCERTAINED By HENRI BAZIN Scrotal Correpond"cttt o 1ie Evtnino Ltdoir in France. PAIUS. Juno 22. With other American newspaper represen tatives In Paris, I have been requested to day by M. Jules Cambon to convey to the United States, at least In part, an ofilclal report Just returned to M. Itlbot, Prime Minister of France, by a special commission appointed to investigate the German atro. titles In northern France. The report, which would nil pages of the Evenino Ledoeh judging from the advance copy In my possession. Is a record of horror, of destruction, of devastation, of cruelty, of murder by methods almost Incredible. I take from It six Instances as typical of the whole and translate them below. I have not chosemthe most atrocious because It would be Impossible to print their details In any newspaper. I have but culled hap hazard, among many, an average six. They form alone a damnable Indlctmenr against Germany and the armies of her Emperor. Coming In Judicial form, In othel than the hot blood of Indignation that per force could not be dissociated from the Im mediate news of a few weeks ago, they seem more deeply and profoundly Inhuman. Their recording has been made calmly for addition to the archives of the French re public, by men of honor and high standing, proof absolute of each and evry instance In the record Is at the disposition of any individual who wishes It. and to that end, at least so far as the following six are con- Continued on Tate F1t. Column Two Wrath," by Louis that entered by the Wayne Branch Rplfrinn Pprl Crnss dnf is Minn warden, Jr., and Dick Lloyd, ot CAPITAL POLICE STOP PICKETING Suffrage Banners Ordered ' Away From Entrances to White House TWO WOMEN ARRESTED WASHINGTON. June 22. Police today put an end to all suffrage picketing of the White House. Following two days' riots. Major Pullman Issued strict orders against permitting the militants to flaunt their banners or to stand before 'the White House. Pullman served formal notice on the women at 9:30 that they could not continue their tactics. Then he strung a line of patrolmen and police women from suffrage headquarters a block away from the White House up to and along the avenue on which the mansion fronts. "The period of leniency has passed," he said, after Issuing this order. TWO AP.RESTS MADU Shortly after, three patrolmen and two policewomen, after trying peacefully to dis suade Miss Lucy Burns, militant leader, and Miss Catherine Moray, of Boston, from un furling a big yellow banner before the White House gates, arrested them and took them to headquarters. , The women clung desperately to their yellow banner bearing a quotation from one of President Wilson's speeches on democ racy. ' "You must move on," said the patrolman. "You can't stand here with that standard." The twp policewomen then stepped up and argued for a moment with the leader of the pair. Miss Burns. "Wouldn't you rather give up the banner and move on than be taken 'in?" said the officer. "You can't take away this banner; It's private property," said Miss Burns In a low even tone, as though reciting a pre pared speech. "We will keep It. It Is private and we have the right to stand here. Continued on Fair Three, Column Two Tracy, a Story of AMERICAN FLAG FLIES OVER SIX WAR HOSPITALS Philadelphia Unit No. 10 Among Those Now at Work in France MINISTERING-TO WOUNDED By WILLIAM PHILIP SIMMS WITH THE BRITISH ARMIES IN THE FIELD, June 22 The American (lag flies today over six great bare hospitals widely scattered back of the war zone In France. American physicians have taken the place of the British medicos, and American women nurses are now moving silently, In the bed flanked aisles, mlnistpring to the wounded. Philadelphia's representatives who ar rived here In charge of hospital unit No 10 control hospital No. 10, with Major Matthew A. DcLnney and Dr. Richard II. Hnrte In command. The Lakeside medical unit, of Cleevlatul. has taken over hospital No. 9, Major Gil christ comandlng and with Dr. George W. Crlls second In command. A Boston contingent now handles hospi tal No. 11, with Major Patterson and Doctor Cushlng In charge. No. 1 hospital Is In the hands of the New York Presbyterian unit, with Major Hopwood and Doctor Brewer in charge. The St. Louis contingent has assumed charge of No. 12, Major Fife and Doctor Murphy being In charge. Chicago's unit Is installed at Hospital No. 18 with Major Collins and Doctor Bcsley In charge. AH the seconds In command have the rank of major. All are noted civil sur geons who have entered the United States army medical corps. The hospitals taken over by the American units are models of convenience and efficiency. Some consist entirely of largo tents, containing from forty to sixty beds each, while others are composed of a series of huts. Each baso hospital now has approximately 1400 beds, although originally planned for only 1000. In case of great emergency each can provide ac commodations for 2000 wounded men. The Americans have been welcomed with the utmost cordiality, and tho British have done everything possible to make the work of transfer without friction or confusion. Base Hospital No. 10. which sailed for Frai ce on May 18, under tho command of Major De Laney and Doctor Harte, com prised In all 210 persons. There are 1B0 orderlies, twenty-five doctors and surgeons, and sfxty-nve nurses under the command of Miss Margaret A. Dunlap. Doctor Harte is tho chairman of the Southeastern Penn sylvania Chapter of the Red Cross, and th'e director and founder of the unit. Major George N. Norrls Is senior medical officer Continued on race Five, Column File Agitators in City Within U. S. Law The eighteen Socialists, five of them women, arrested last Wednesday by the police In South Philadelphia, will not be prosecuted by the Department of Justice. Todd Daniels, assistant to Frank Garb'arino, of the Philadelphia office of the Bureau of Investigation, said today that the pamphlets distributed by the Socialists contained noth ing to warrant prosecution. The charge of disorderly conduct and Inciting to riot, pre ferred against the men and women, will be disposed ot before Magistrate Baker when the prisoners are arraigned tomorrow Ex-Judge Sulzberger 74 Today Former Judge Mayer Sulzberger Is today simply keeping his seventy-fourth birthday anniversary. He received many congratu lations, but replied to all ot them that he was not counting his years, as he felt no older today than ten years ago. The Judge said that he had made no plans for celebra tion of his anniversary, and refused to talk war on his birthday when asked It he had any message on the present International crisis. ARK YOU A JCUOET Smoko Godfrey S. Mahn'a Clur "A You LIV It" Trlansulars, 3 (or li. Ado. the. Invasion of $500,000 OF FORD AMBULANCES FOR RED CROSS DETROIT. Mich., Juno 22. Five hundred thousand dollars' , worth of arnbuiances will be donated to the Red Cross. This decision was reached meeting of tho beard of directors of the Ford Motor Company today. VENIZELOS LEAVES SALpNICA FOR ATHENS ATHENS. Juno 22. President Venlzelos, of the provisional Government, has left Salontca and arrived at Keratslnl, presumably on his way to Athens. CROP REPORTS BRING ADVANCE IN COTTON PRICES NEW YORK. June 22. Private reports pointing1 to a decrease in the condition of the cotton crop for the month of June led to a renewal of light general buying late in tho morning, which In tho absence of offerings advanced prices sharply. October selling up to 26 cents, or to a net advance of 83 points PHILADELPHIA WOOL AUCTIONS TO ASK CHARTER Application tor a charter for the Philadelphia Wool Auctions will be made July 16 in the Couit of Common Pleas. The object of the organization Is to operati in UiU ritv public sales of wool and wool products, and the charter Is to guarantee all the privileges conferred by the Pennsylvania acts of Assembly. CHICAGO BANK OF COMMERCE SAVINGS CLOSED CHICAGO, June 22. The Bank of Commerce Savings has been closed. It has deposits of $450,000 and 83 per cent of Us loans are said to be on collateral. It has a paid-up capital of $500,000 and was established In 1916. MARCONI OFFERS PORTABLE WIRELESS TO U. S. NEW YORK, June 22. A one-man portable wireless outfit, weighing but twelve pounds, recently Invented by Guglielmo Marconi and now being used with great success on the Italian front. Is America's for the asking, Marconi announced today. The apparatus 13 capable of sending or receiving messages at a distance of two or three mile's. Tho Invention reduces tho peril of signal corps In the dangerous front-line trenches. DANIELS DENIES STORY -"WASHINGTON, June- 22. A-posltive brought German prisoners of war taken from a qerman, commerce rawer Bunk In jnld-Atlantlc by n warship Into an Atlantic port was made by Secretary of tho Navy Daniels today. "There were no prisoners on the Ship," said the Secre tary. "The story was utterly without foundation." DANISH SHIP WRECKED BY SUBMARINE AN XlITIniCAN PORT, June 22. A steamship arriving today from a Dutch port reported the destruction of the Danish steamship Orion by a German subma rine In the North Sea on June 4. The crew was landed on the Norwegian coast In their own boats. The Orion was bound from Savannah. GENERAL MOTORS GIVES $250,000 TO RED CROSS NEW YORK, June 22. The directors of the General Motors Corporation have authorized a contribution of $250,000 for the American Red Cross war fund to bo biibscrlbed by Its several divisions at Flint, Detroit, Pontlac, Lansing and Saginaw on a basis of $10 for each employe. EXCHANGE TO EXPEL UNDESIRABLE MEMBERS ' NEW YORK, June 22. At a meeting of the board of manngers of the New York Cotton Exchange a proposed amendment to the bylaws was approved under which any member can be suspended or expelled "for any conduct detrimental to tho best Interests of tho Exchange or tho welfare of the United States." , CONTRACTS FOR TWO ARMY CAMPS AWARDED WASHINGTON, Juno 22. Contracts for building tho cantonment camps for the new national army at Chillioothe, O., have been let to A. Bentlcy & Sons Corppany, of Toledo, O., and for the Louisville, Ky., camp to Mason & Hanger, Richmond, K., the War Department announced today. TRAIN HITS AUTO; FOUR PERSONS KILLED Man and Wife, Their Son and a Farmhand Victims of Crossing Accident ELKTON, Md June 22. Samuel Simmons, forty-five years old, his wife, Hannah Simmons; their even-year-old son. Ward, and George Foster, forty six years old. a farm hand, are dead today as a result of their nutomobile being struck by a train of the Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington Railroad late, last night. The safety gates at the Bridge street crossing hrre were up and Mr. Simmons, who was driving the automobile, did not see the approaching train. The machine was whirled through the air and the occupants horribly mangled. MANAYUNK OBJECTS Accidents Cause Protest Against P. R. T. Terminus for Ridge Line Numerous accidents at Main street and Leverlngton avenue, Manayunk. during the last week have aroused general objections to the continued ubb of that point as a ter minus for the Ridge nvenue car line by the Rapid Transit Company. Abolition of the alleged dangerous ter minus Is demanded by the residents of tho community, who are circulating a petition addressed to the State Railway Commission. Action In this direction was advocated lr a resolution adopted unanimously at a meet ing of the Manayunk Business Men's Asso ciation last night It was announced that attempts to have the company remedy the situation had been futile. Former Reading Newspaperman Dead READING, June 22. Andrew C. Buck waiter, a well-known citizen and former newspaper publisher, seventy-five years old, of 612 Chestnut street, died In the Reading Hospital today. Belgium, Begins in Ford at n OF RAIDER'S SINKING denial -.that a British steamship had AMERICAN SHIP'S SHOTS AT U-BOAT REACH MARK Superstructure "Wrecked" by Norlina's Shells Submarine Believed to Have Sunk BALTIMORE. June 22. One or more of nineteen shots which the gun crew of the American armed freighter Norllna fired at a periscope, when three days out from Liverpool on her voyage to America, are believed by the crew to have reached their mark. The Norllna reached an American port today. Captain Foster said he believed the U-boat was sunk. Captain Foster said tho superstructure of the submarine was "completely, wrecked" by some of the shots the gun crew fired, and he was "convinced" the submersible Itself went to the bottom. The Norllna Is owned by the Garland Steamship Company, of New York. GENERAL CROWDER THANKS NEW JERSEY FOR DRAFT Sends Letter to Governor Edge Con gratulating State on Splendid Result of Registration TRENTON. June 22. Governor' Edge to day received a letter from Provost Marshal General E. II. Crowder, of the War Depart ment, congratulating New Jersey upon the splendid result this State achieved In the military registration. He notes that, con sidering the number ot men in the National Guard and regular army. New Jersey's registration exceeds the estimates of regis tration prepared by the Census Bureau. Generaf Crowder concludes: "May I not congratulate you on the splendid result achieved by your State and offer you my hearty thanks for the ef ficient organization and performance of New Jersey and for the admirable spirit of co-operation that hae characterised all your relations with the Federal Govern ment In connection wlth'the registration." TornprroVs Evening Ledger EX-CITY CHAIRMAN CALLS BILL ROBBERY Merciless Fighting Between Rival Camps Foreseen as Followers Rally P. R. T. CHIEF SILENT Mitten Reserves Commyiit on Aron's "Purloining" of Salus Measure From House .Salus Bill's Rocky Road in State's Legislature April 9 Introduced in Senate. June G Mayor Smith asks delay in legislative action. June 8 Transit Director Twining urges its passage. June 11 Mayor Smith urges its passage. June 12 Judiciary General Com mittee reports it favorably in Senate. June 19 Amended in Senate. , June 20 Passed by Senate. Wil liam Draper Lewis, Mayor's ad viser, obtains reconsideration. Bill passed again in original form. Sent to House. June 21 (Morning) House re fers i. to Judiciary Special Commit tee. Representative Isadore Stern, chairman, appoints subcommittee with Representative Max Aron' as chairman, to compare original draft -with printed copy. Gives draft to Aron. X Afternoon) Aron carries it away from Harrisburg to Philadel phia. House takes recess. June 2(5 Committee to report it to House. June 2G ? ? ? June 277 " ? ? ' June 28 Legislature to adjourn 3ino die. .2 en?t.ot a Brent SP1U between the twrf Republican factions 'carte today on the trail of the Salus bill controversy. In which the measure which, would make pos sible Immediate co-ordination of the Frank ford L and the Market street subway was carried away from the House of Repre sentatives at Harrisburg by Representa tive Max Aron, a follower of David H. Lane, and Its passage Imperiled thereby. Defiant statements were Issued by both factions today, while political followers ral lied to their respective standards. "Since the transit company Insists upon making this a political Issue, I accept it as such, and will fight the battle as the agent of the people," said Mayor Smith in a. formal statement. He added that he would go to Harrisburg Monday to aid the bill, which cannot be reported out of commutes until that day. "TOMMYROT," SAYS LANE "Tommyrot," said Mr. Lane, in a fiery challenge. "This bill Is highway robbery. You tell "Tom' Smith that I am as readr to fight the transit company as I am him. If they should attempt to rob me. I mean to fight to a finish any such attempt to rob me, no matter who makes It." In addition, It was learned that Republi can workers In the Fifth and Twentieth Wards will be served with, an ultimatum ordering them to declare themselves for or against the administration In transit and other matters. There were rumors of re prisals on officeholders. The Fifth Ward is the home ot Representative Isadore Stern, chairman of 'the committee In charge of the bill; the Twentieth Ward Is the stronghold of "Uncle Dave" Lane, the war horse of the Republican party In the city. In both wards there are numerous office holders under the Mayor. "We are on the firing line," said Joseph P. Oaffney, chairman of Councils' Finance Committee, after a conference with the Mayor. "I stand with the Mayor. I believe with him that the people are entitled to a square deal and you can say for me that they will get It" Thomas U. Mitten, president of the Phila delphia Rapid Transit' Company, declined to make a statement when shown th Mayor's charge of political warfare, Ellis Ames Ballard, counsel for the company, Continued on rare Six, Column On THE WEATEjjER FORECAST For Philadelphia and vicinity Pro6 abli fair and continued moderately warm tonight and Salurday; light vnriallt icinda. LENGTH OF DAY 4:31 a,m IMoon rltts. ... 9:46 p.m. 7:31 a.m. I Moon outhi... 2:38 p.m. Sun rlet Sun iclt. DELAWAHK RIVER TIDE CHANGES CHESTNUT STREET lllah water . 3:12 a.m. JHIch water. 3.33 p.m. Low water. .,10:40 a.m. ILow water.. 10:31p.m. TEMPERATURE AT EACH HOUR 8T 91. Ill I II ' I'.M II '.'l 31 41 'A 721 761 781 841 SSI 851 851 h5T T Five Thousand Women in Parade of Mercy Today's striking pageant of Red Cross workers, led by mothers of American soldiers, will be Reproduced by a Full Page of Photographs in the Sports Extra edition of the Pictorial Section i '...; :: iA LilM. Itt