The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on May 1, 1915 · Page 7
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Saturday, May 1, 1915
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UP V-'i ' . -.. . -, , SATURDAY EVENING, MAY i, J 1S THE FJTTSBURG PRESS I i j TO MEET BABCOCK ; AND DEMAND ACTION I ON POLiCE COURTS The Christian Social Service union an- ! pointed a committee last nijrrit to call oa V. Babcock, chairman of the com-! mittee of 100, and demand action by the city administration on the union's plan jor ctianging the police court system. ; H. it. Vmiock moved for the annoint- ! . j. nttr sail. ' nwnt of the committee. He said in part- "il'ayor Joseph 5. Armstrong, to be elected, had to give his promissory i note. His own signature was not suf- ! ficient and it was necessary for him to secure indorsers. That notB has been protested for Hie past veftr; it is now "P to the committee of 100, who indorsed it, to pay. "I move you, Mr. President, that a committee be appointed to visit Mr. Babcock and demand that the committee be called together, not in secret session, as if guilty, but in open session, should he fail to call tins committee, then a rump session of those of the committee who are in favor of clarifying the situation- is in order." Secretary C. R. Zahnlser made a report at the meeting last night on the police courts campaign. Addresses were made by Allen T. Burns of Clew-land and Prof. A J. Todd, of the Uni-vrsity of Pittsburg. Eleven lay members of the union were elected to the central board. They are John C. Hill, Ralph W. Harbison, J. Ralph Park, George R. Wallace, Harry G. Samson, Julian Kennedy, Car-inan C. Johnson, Richard R. Quay, Frank C. Boyd. Frank W. Dale and Charles C. Dunniner. PLAN COMMITTEE OF 100 FOR FIGHT IN THE COUNTY A meeting is being held this afternoon at the Seventh Ave. hotel, which will probably bring about the formation of a committee of 100 to take part in the campaign for county offices and five seats in the city council. In view of the fact that the invitations to the meeting are signed largely by mu recognized as advocates of local option the impression prevails in political circles that a plan is on foot to establish an organization not only for the campaign this year, but also for the campaign for legislators next year, which will be waged largely on the wet and dry issue. - County commissioner O'Neil, a candidate for re-election, is one of the signers of the invitations to the meeting, and it is known that some of the other candidates for county offices have been asked to be present. The other names attached to the invitations are those of George E. Alter, T. J. Gillespie, R. W. .Harbison, Rev. Dr. J. K. McClurkin, State Representative John W. Vickerman and Rev. Dr. George W. Shelton. The invitations Eay that a committee of 100 is planned. BRICKLAYERS STRIKE , FOR BIGGER WAGES S . Members of the Bricklayers' union stopped work on contracts throughout th's district today, calling the first big Btrike of the organization since 1892. There are a number of issues involved, principally an increase in wages from 70 to 75 cents an hour for an 8-liour day, or 6 a day. Representatives of the bricklayers this afternoon are meeting a committee of the Master Builders association, including James L. Stuart, chairman; Gporge Hogg, R. W. Allison, S. P. Tjciuible, D. P. Riffle, Fred Blendinger, ? August Conradis, L. V. Dawson, and 5 1. L- Kreusler. Several hundred men are affected by the bricklayers walkout. Just how many, officials of the union said today they could not ascertain until all reports 'were in. State President John L. Beaghen, representing the Bricklayers' and Masons J-.uernational union is in charge of the strike, with Business Agent Charles Roskoph. The strike order followed a report that satisfactory terms with the contractors could not "be reached, made to the meeting last night of Bricklayers' Local union No. 2. State President Beaghen declared to-d;iv that probably 50 percent of the contractors in this jurisdiction, employing 1.2(i0 men, have agreed to grant the demands of men. Among the contracts tied up by the striking bricklayers are the William Penn hotel and the W. H. McKelvy and James E. Rodgers schools. Stonemasons asking 5-cent-an-hour Increase, from (0 to k cents an hour, or $5.20 a day. will begin dealing with master builders shortly. Secretary E. M. Tate of the Master Builders association, was optimistic of a settlement when this afternoon's joint conference went into session. STORM-BATTERED OATS REACHING Tl y Unltrd Press. Sam Francisco. May 1. Battered eteamers arrived here today with tales of harrowing struggles against the high seas lashed by the gale which has swept the Pacific for the past -H hours. Wireless reports told of other vessels tielfyed or damaged by the storm. With CO passengers rescued from the disabled Mexican steamer Victoria off the Coronado island-! and two immigration otlicials picked up from a small boat in a second stirring rescue at sea last night, the steamship American arrived after a hard battle with the hish seas. Tugs are standing by the big passenger-steamer Northern Pacific, off Point Areno, with her rudder and propeller gone. ..i,-. The fe-ale had pent itself today, and mo far as known no lives have been lost. South California reVrts reported the highest seas in years. Several ships were forced to take refuge in harbors. Itfrtonrto Beach was damaged heavily. The passenger steamer Pennsylvania, now more than 50 hours overdue from western 3-Texico ports, was reported afe. ' EARTHQUAKE SHOCKS ARE REGISTERED HERE. 'Washington, May 1. The United States naval observatory reports distinct earthquake shocks lasting from 1"12 a. m. until ancr - . m. iwuay. T'-e" estimated distance was 5.5UO miles from here. The observatory characterized the tremor as probably destructive. Cleveland. O., May 1. Two sharp earthquake shocks were registered earlv todav bv the seismograph t St. 1-na'tius College. Father Odenbach, the observer, announced today. The first shock was at 1:12 a. m. and the secend aTh "disturbance occurred from 6.000 to 7.H) miles from Cleveland. Father Odenl-ach said, but he could not state the direction of tht point oT disturbance from Cleveland. Shoots Mate and Self. Kansas City. Mo.. May 1. Meeting Lev.is Sohweiger, president of the Schweiger Construction Co., In the Irridor of the court house, hi- divorced wife toJaysliot him, and then turned the weapon on herself. Both msy die. Sohweiger had recently ob-. tained -a. divorce. Child Killed by Cycle. Florence Harris, aged 3, of Larimer ve.. Turtle Creek, died at the Homeopathic hospital last night from injuries received earlier in the evening when (he ws struck by a motorcycle near Lcr home- "L "lc ' ' and other witnesses '"J'"1 ror- diaries u. uunnins, jr. i - .,.; LIEBERU.,1 GIVEN TEMPORARY RELEASE TO ATTEND FUNERAL Christ Lieberum will accept life im- prisonment because he believes himself right, rather than obey a decree of Judge Swearingen, that he move his house, near McKeesport. This is the testimony and belief of his children in tne naoeaa today in Common - - . . . . j, . . rr i sweanngen release xne agea man. leDe.ru nous" '""tT ? "" '"rVhi structs the road, .and Lienerum s clrrl- dren hesitate to move it because by so doing they would incur their fathers displeasure. At me ena OI ine arguments mo court slg-neci an order remanding the prisoner to the county Jail pending the final disposition of the application for the writ. Lieberum asked ir permission could be secured from court so that he could go to New Tork to attend the funeral of his sister, which takes place tomorrow at 2 p. m. There being no opposition on the part of Attorneys McCreery and Doug- ; lass, the court consented to parole JLle- i berum upon his promise to return here after the funeral services and give himself up to Warden Lewis. He gave this assurance and counsel was Instructed to draw up an order restoring him to liberty for a brief period. ' When Lieberum was Informed - that he would be allowed to attend the funeral of his sister he was moved to tears. .Following the filing of a suit by neighbors who wished to use the road, Judge Swearing-en ordered the house moved, and when Lieberum would not obey, committed him to jail for contempt of court. He has been in Jail since Jan. 5, 1914. Attorney A. G. Smith represents Lieberum and his children. He was to have urged that the man be allowed to visit a dying daughter in New York city, but she died yesterday. When Lieberum was brought into court by Warden Lewis he showed the effects of his long confinement in his pale and bleached skin, but his eyes were bright and snappy: He took a seat with his relatives. Attorneys J. Rodgers McCreery and Howard W. Douglass, representing William Adams and the other plaintiffs in the equity proceedings, told Judge Swearingen that they were In court representing their clients and objecting to the release of Lieberum unless he purges himself of contempt and has the obstructions to the road removed. Attorney Smith called J. Denny O'Neil, county commissioner, who lives at McKeesport. Mr. O'Neil said that he had known Lieberum for more than 20 years and that he had visited him at the jail since his commitment in 1914. CHICAGO AMATEURS HOTLY CRITICISED By United Prf. Chicago. 111.. May 1. Hurling of bibles at officials in inter-churoh games by spectators, profanity, thefts from gymnasium lockers, from hotels and railroad trains used bv church, prep and high school baseball, football and basketball players and wholesale playing of "ringers" by coaches, were some of the charges made against Chicago amateur teams by Franklin W. Johnson, principal of the University high school. The charges, read in a paper before the middle west society of physical education and hygiene, created a furore today in middle west amateur circles. "This dishonesty." declared Prof. Johnson, "may sometimes be traced to the students, again to the coach, the principal, or other members of the faculty; sometimes It is shared by all." MINES RESUME WORK; THOUSANDS EMPLOYED Fairmont, W. Va, May 1. The Consolidation Coal Co. will place all its mines in the Fairmont coal field in operation next week and between 1,000 and 2,000 additional men will go back to work. The mines have been operating only part time, but present indications point to a long and steady run. Orders have been received for hundreds of thousands of tons of coal to be shipped to the Great Lakes at once. Harry IT. Watson, manager of the West Virginia division of the company savs the new orders mean that actlv- t it iau i ri thA mininiF indnstrv wifT hA greater this summer than for several years. SOCIALIST'S SERMON SHOCKS CHURCH GOERS. New Castle, Pa., May 1. Great indig nation has been aroused among the church members of this city by the ad dress of Ike McBride. a Socialist, at the auditorium of the old Second United Presbyterian church The church has been used for some months as a meet ing place for an organization, started by Rev. W. A. Prosser, of Pittsburg, and known as the United Peoples church. MrBride, who said he was subtitut-ine for the Rev. Prosser, spoke Thurs day evening on the topic, "What Would Christ Do If He Came to New Castle?" In his remarks he took exceptions to nome parts of the Bible. Yesterday the trustees of the church claimed the keys They will no longer permit the Pittsburg organization to use the building. Rev. W. A. Prosser today denied that Ike McBride had been his substitute at the United Peoples church, or that he had spoken under the auspices of that congregation. He said he did not know Ike McBride. and that if McBride had claimed to be his substitute, he was doing so without authority. "I do not agree with Mr. McBrlde's sentiments," Rev. Prosser added. "I do believe In the Old and New Testa ments." Finnell Is Released. James Finnell of Carey way, South-side, arrested by the police In connection with the attack on Patrick Kurin, who died in the downtown Homeopathic hospital Thursday, was discharged today by Magistrate John J. Sweeney in the Central police court. Finnell and William Haley were arrested following the attack on Kurin, but were released on forfeits. When Kurin died Finnell was again arrested but Haley, the police say, has been In hiding. Kurin, according -to the coroner's physician, did not die from the effects of being struck by Finnell and Haley. The police say the men were not responsible for Kurin's death. Big Bonfire of Short Measures. Snort-measure and light weight chip baskets and boxes to the number of 2..iO were burned In one huge bonfirs on the Monongahela wliarf at the foot of Market st. late yesterday under the direction of Chief Ordinance Officer Murray Livingston. The false measures had been confiscated since Jan. 1 by officers of the city division of weights and measures who found them in the possession of merchants and hucksters throughout the city. The baskets made a pile 2o feet high. They were soaked with gasoline before the match was applied and burned quickly. Supposed Counterfeiters Held. Bronisive Kodzis, aged SS. of Nixon st. and Beaver ave., Northside, who was arrested last night on a vacant lot near Pennsylvania ave.. Northside, where he was alleged to have been making counterfeit dimes, todav was turned over to the United States' Secret Service operatives by Magistrate Edward F. Dillon at the Woods Run police station. He was arrested by Special OSlcers Robert Pringle and John Rhall, and be had in hla possession, it is alleged, a number of counterfeit dimes made of lead. WHEi RE THE ALLIES ARE FIGHTING THE 'g5sv jj'-gjaf--'-J 'TsfHEi.EBt - : r - 14 MILES f-l f Points err which i v - . I Sf 4pFRENCH BASE- ---- KjOP OPERATIONS ' : . ,' GOVERNOR SAYS HE WILL VETO TOMPKINS NEW PENSION BILL Harrisburer. Mav 1. Following a con ference with members of the board of education of Pittsburg yesterday Governor Brumbaugh announced that he would veto the Tompkins . bill, providing a state pension system for school teachers, unless it . was amended to eliminate Pittsburg and Philadelphia, the two cities comprising school districts of the first class. The governor said both cities have good pension systems which would be destroyed by the Tompkins bill. ;. .. . The governor also indicated strongly that he will veto the Dunn bill, which reaches his desk, this week. This bill fixes the minimum tax to be levied by first school districts at 24 mills. The present law makes it five mills. The bill also provides that the taxes "shall be levied and assessed in the same proportion as the municipal taxes of the municipality are levied and assessed." The Pittsburg educators objected strongly to both provisions, but laid particular emphasis on the latter clause. Under this provision the Pitts burg school tax would have to be as sessed under the act of 1913, which provides that the city tax rate on buildings shall be gradually reduced be low the rate on land until it is 50 per cent less. At present this law does not apply to the schools. The committee from the Pittsburg board of education included Taylor All- derdice, N. R. Criss, Marcus Aaron, Dr. A. L. Lewin, superintendent of Schools William M. Davidson and Counsel J. Rodgers McCreery. They were accompanied to the governor's office by J. George Becht. secretary of the state board of education. SENATORS TO TALK WITH GOVERNOR ON PAY BILL. Harrlsburg, May 1 Twenty-six sena tors under the leadership of Senator Chester l- Sensenich of Westmoreland have arranged a conference with Gov ernor Brumbaugh for Tuesday after noon to discuss the workmen's compen sation bills. The number Involved in the conference constitute a majority of the senate and when this meeting Is over the passage of the bill may be assured. It is understood that an attempt will be made in the senate to have the com mon law defenses restored by an amend ment to the workmen s compensation bilL when asked if the administration would accept such a change, the gov ernor said: "We will fight any attempt to restore the so-called defenses. Attorney General Brown has given notice that he will oppose any attempt to amend the defenses Into the biK. The meeting of the senate corpora tions committee postponed from Tues day afternoon to sometime during the week of May 10, -indicates the senate leaders are not contemplating final ad journment May 13. ' CARNEGIE TECH SCHOOLS INSPECTED BY PUBLIC. Throughout last evening the rooms of Carnegie Tech and the Margaret Morrison schools were filled with visitors, inspecting the work of the students, admiring and exclaiming over It. In the lecture room of the School of Applied Design, a motion picture of the students and their work was shown, accompanied by a lecture. All the buildings were illuminated and the picture made as the visitors came up the drive, was an inspiring one. Over 7,000 visitors attended. In the administration building the new union club room was turned over to the- girls of the Margaret Morrison Carnegie school, whose sororities gave a pan-Hell-iic dance. DR. SABLE IS APPOINTED POLICE AND FIRE SURGEON. Dr. Daniel E. Sable, who was chief of the division of surgeons under the administration of former Mayor William A. Magee, today was appointed police and lire surgeon by Mayor Joseph G. Armstrong. ' He was sworn in by Director Charles S. Hubbard, of the department of public safety. The position pays $2,400 a year. Dr. Sable returned from New. York recently where for the last 10 days he was a student in the New York firemen's training school along with Fire Captains Alvin Foster and M. J. Kane. Pittsburgers in New York. New Tork. May 1. Pittsburgers arrived and registered as follows: Waldorf Astoria B. Dreyfuss, C. J. Graham. C. M. Johnson. W. A. Marsh, A. I. Lowrie, Mrs. A. L Lowrie, D. P. Herbert. H. S. Evans. Mrs. J. C. Rpilly. McAlpin O. C. Reymann, J. M. Corbus, O. L. Mills. S. B. Lieberman, R. S. Cron, J. F. Boyer. P. D. Clifton, V. V. Long, Mrs. V. V.'Long. Vanderbllt T. X. Pepperday. Biltmore E. R. Coe, G. B. Motheral, C. Callery, J. W'. Kinnear. F. C. Neale, E. J. Tavlor. Mrs. E. J. Taylor. Flanders C. D. Hutton. Herald Square G. A. Gunn, Miss Cleveland. B. Neiman. Aberdeen R. B. Scandrett. Woodstock N. S. Weed. ' Belmont C. R. Mason, C- F. Kelly. Navarre J. C. Stoutenberg. O. P. Thomas, G. A. Anderson, Mrs. IXA. Anderson. T. Farrell. Mrs. T. FarrelC Wallick T. A. Packer. C. W. CocUrJMi. Olaridge P. Stein, C. B. Goorin. Murray Hill II. B. Gilman, Mrs. II. B. Gilman. Breslln R. J. Graham. Broadway Central Rabbi Sivitr. Cumberland C. F. Wymard. Grand E. II. Rowley. Mrs. I. Mann. Imperial P. L. Wolfel. Martinique G. A, Kramer. Park Avenue A. J. Boyle, Mrs. A. J. Boyle. York E. it. Perry, Mrs. . M, Perry. sc BIRDSETE VIEW OF TERRITORY WHERE CORONER'S VERDICT IN BINGLER TRAGEDY The last chapter of the love tragedy Mildred I. Rich, of Tork, Pa., and Ernest H. Binler. which culminated April 20 when Bingler committed suicide at the "Bungalow," a rooming house at 208 Shady ave., after killing his sweetheart, was written today when a coroner's Jury returned a ver dict that Miss Rich came to her death from gun shot wounds in the breast from a revolver In the hands of Ernest H. Bingler, who ended his life a few minutes later. Bingler had resided in the Wilmar apartments, Forbes and Craig sts. Not being an open inquest the jury returned its verdict of murder and suicide irom affidavits received by Deputy Coroner Harry Ewing from persons residing at thT Shady ave. address. Deputy Ewing s investigation tailed fo prove the cause of the shooting. Friends of Miss Rich said that Miss Rich had told Bingler that she had led a dual life while keeping company with him, and it is thougnt that the confession of Miss Rich caused the fatal shooting. WHAT WAR MOVES MEAN By J. W. T. Mason. Former European Manager of th United Press. New York. Mav 1. Today is the date fixed by Lord Kitchener for the war to begin. The winter waiting has passed and the early spring campaign has gone and now, according to the British war minister, hoi'l.iUties are to de velop a new phase because England's citizen army is. completing ua training and is being sent to the front. Lord Kitchener's prediction, however. was based on the insufficient experi- t ences of last summer and autumn. If May first can be said to mark the real beginning of the war, it is not in tne sense meant by Lord Kitchener. insteaa or tne aaie or an advance oy the allies planned to- grow in ferocity until the Germans are driven back to their own territory May first marks more accurately the establishment of a deadlock along the European battle fronts. Nothing is more probable in this war than that the Germans will not be forced to retreat to their own boundaries. Indeed, it Is not likely now that a persistent attempt to drive them back will ever be made by the allies. The long expected rnajor offensive by the allies In the west lias probably been killed by the meager gains of Germans, Frencb and English minor offensives since last autumn. Each belligerent has made many efforts during the winter and spring to pierce the opposing lines. Two victories has been, won by Germany, two by France and two by England, but they are all without any influence on the outcome of the war. ' WHERE IT WILL END. The Germans were successful near Soissons and north of Ypres; the French advanced slightly in the Champagne and between the Meuse and the Moselle, the English captured Neuve Chapelle and moved forward a few hundred yards south of Ypres. If the results of all these gains could be consolidated and if the total were to the credit of one of the belligerents only, still the result would be of minor, significance. Every event which has happened in advance in Belgium since the Germans halted their retreat from Paris at the Aisne has been cumulative evidence of the insights of. a certain British officer who wasasked last year when the' war would' end. He answered he didn't know when it would end, but he knew where within several hundred yards of the then existing battle line. As the western campaign has come to a deadlock, so have conditions in the eastern front reached a stage resembling mutual exhaustion. The struggle for the Carpathian passes, which has so recently ended, is the cumulating evidence that neither Russian, German nor Austrian any longer possesses effective offensive power. To Start Work on School. Contracts signed and final arrange- mtats completed between the Thomp- son-Starrett Construction Co., through Robert W. Orange, vice president, and; the board of public education, through Sunt, of Buildings C. L. Wooldrldee and Architect Edward Stotz, work will be j resumed Monday on the new Schenley i high school. Grant blvd.. Center and j Bellefield aves. The school is to be ready for students Feb. L next. Cars to Be Marked "Fineview" Cars of the Pittsburg Railways Co. for that section of the Northside formerly known as "Nunnery Hill." which heretofore have been maVked with that designation, will have new signs in a dav .or two marked "Fineview." This follows the recent action of the city eouncil. changing the name of that sec tion of the Northside. This action was taken at the request of the Fineview board of trade. Governor Visited by Father. HarVIsburg, May 1. Governor Brumbaugh has as his guest, over the week end, his aged father. George G. Brumbaugh, of Huntingdon. ' This is the first time the elder Brumbaugh has visited his son since the latter became governor. He was to have siokness nrevented. The . ciwprnnr ! showed his father auout the capitol thin afternoon. . - Old Engine Condemned. TPViendshln No. 3. one of Pltf-Vn-r 'oldest fire engines, in service 46 years In the old Allegheny fire-department, was condemned yesterday t Engine Co. No. 43, Preble ave. It will be sent to the Junk pile. The boiler is nearly worn out and unsafe. The engine was built in Massachusetts in 18C9. THREE ARMIES OF THE " A LLIES REPORT THAT CHINA REJECTS JAP DEMANDS 1 Pekln,. May 1 China's final reply to Japan's demands is reported. to have been handed to Dr. Hloki,- the Japanese nmbasador, by the . Chinese foreign minister, La Chen-Hsiang, this afternoon. , - . According to information from . Chinese sources, the reply' was a fiat, rejection to the ' demands in so far as they relate to the virtual surrender of China's sovereignty, , ... GERMAN SUBMARINE SINKS RUSS VESSEL By United Press. London. May L Officials were greatly concerned' this afternoon when it was announced that German submarines are again operating oft the Irish coast. It is stated that the Russian steamer Svorono, coal landed, has been torpedoed and sunk off the coast of Ireland yesterday. The ' Svorno was ' a ' steel screw steamer of 3.102 tons burden. PHOTOGRAPH -ENLARGEMENTS A Picture of Your Mother, Father Sister, Brother, Your Wife, Child En- larged Free Through THE PITT SB URG PRESS. A water color, sepia or car bonette portrait of your loved ones make beautiful orders Accepted from A dntts I't-tb&l tils. sz. . h ? , ; , ix: f :?. I i II9K t 's -.' k-v, --Zj . t A'JFST sill SI lfP4'i-r XI v 'f JyV ' Il ill Al? - v ' 1 III It - jrC iTMWT til utr&A . m 111 - yiiv;',' - - III I C I si . aa9z-oo rnt frAm A A TV? fknlw f fTrtT t 11 m rortiflftstAc ami tt i i a o- . 1 1 I Readers who desire a more finely finished D'.c- I superb enlargement in water colors. No mail orders f if Readers who desire a more finely finished picture can secure a splendid carbonette enlargement, on presentation of the certificates, at the special deduced price of 50 cents. Clip certificates from I larged to the photo department. 254 Fifth e third floor, take elevator, and in a short tiro a ywu a uca uuiuiiy tuaig;u piLUi iU3 UTCIy irCC - - - TURK ON LAND NOW ARE MARCHING ON T HE TURKISH FORCES. GERMANS STILL LL DUNKIRK; DEFEAT SLAVS By United Press. Berlin, May 1 (via wireless through Sayville, L. I.)-The German war office today announced that the' bombardment of Dunkirk by the German heavy artillery is continuing. Tie war office also elalma that all of tbe allied attacks In northern Flas-ler have been repulsed. T!iie of the enemy's aviators have been sao down. The Germans nlno claim Biicrrns against the Russians on - the eastern front near Sxawle where 1.0W0 Russians and 10 machine guns were captured. ; The report was as follows: ".All attacks of the enemy on. the west bank of the Yser canal: northwest of Tpres and on the east side of tbe canal north of Ypres have failed. "Dunkirk again has been shelled by the German heavy artillery and three of the enemy's aviators have been forced to land by our fire. "Engagements near Szawle have been advantageous to tbe Germans. The Russians fled after tiring the town. One gifts. Only. SHE the PITTSBURG DAILY PRESS, brin the nhotovmi wish n. AND WATER thousand Russians were taken prisoners and 10 machine guns and a large quantity of baggage and ammunition taken. "The Russian attacks east of Plock and on the south bank of the Pilica have been repulsed and S50 Russian prisoners taken. "Southwest of Augustowa a German vanguard was surprised and neavily damaged by the Russians." MANY LIVES LOST. Paris, May 1. Many more lives have been sacrificed in Dunkirk as. a result of the renewal of the shelling of the" northern fortified city by the great German guns. The war office today admitted that last night's report that the German guns had been silenced by allied aviators was incorrect. It states that 10 shells fell on Dunkirk during last night destroying a number of additional houses and wounding numerous victims. Elsewhere along the battle tfront in northern France and Belgium the situation is unchanged, the war office says. - DIED. WEtSEK At St. Joseph's haspital, on Thursday, April 29, 1015, at 6:S0 p. m., Christopher ' Welser, husband of the late Elizabeth Walters Welser. f Funeral from the family residence. 218 Renne st., Lower St. Clair township, on . Monday, May 3, at 8:30 a. m. Requiem mass at St. Henry's church at 9 a. m. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. I For the certificates and $1.09 you can secure a superb enlargement in water colors. No mail orders accepted. ' ' : Offer limited to photographs containing oat head. Croup picture subject to slight nominal charge. - tit mi m GERMAN EMBASSY'S -1 "WARNING" CAUSING MUCH SPECULATION By Unite Vrrmm. Washington. May L The German embasy'Js latest "warning" to Americans that they travel to Europe "at their own risk" promid today a bigger sensation than any of lh admittedly sensational communications which have emanated from th aame source since the European war began. It appeared in newspaper advert io-1 ments. ' . ' Counsellor Prinee Von Hatsfeld J . . - , .a k. A.. A. 5. ee wwm ra-i y . i .a k. awl 5. ae eioM7 rip IJISOTB MM 1 red y Anhasd t J I not make It ele tire" was nrenm R en a nr IT h e did whether by the ambassador personally J p or nt his government' order -n f ' warninar to A merles as to avoid trouble." ' i The first warning, he added. wrva given Feb. 1 and this waa simply a i. repetition of it. Its purpose waa to let Americana know that it waa better v for them when sailing to do bo "under their own flag." -Asked if it was intended to convey the impression of increased danger, the prince answered , negatively; it waa merely another warning. 11-11 t rnniiT oiv , vaii. aa am ni m mm ar si m. am mm hicu ai rnuui ohi i WAR IS BUT BEGUN By Tnlted Press- - With the Frency army at the Front, April IS. (By Mall to New Tork) After passing along the front from Belgium to Alsace and talking with officers, high and low, one is impressed with the prevailing idea that the war has only begun. "How long will the war lastr waa afcked of an officer of very high rank. "A lonsr time." he answered, in a way j showing that he had studied the ques tion and the reply. "A long time urueia some unexpected event Drings it to an end." - "What sort of an event?" "I said unexpected. If one knew what sort of an event to expect it would not be unexpected. The Idea the war came on us overnight, so speak. It was unexpected so far an th allies were concerned. Well, the wa might end over night. Just as It began. That is the ptate of mind of the French army. The officers expect a long war and the men see no hope of early peace. And both officers and men appear not the least cast down over it GIRLS WITH PLAITS HIT SAWDUST TRAIL special to in r. rnEss. Paterson, N. J., 'Mav 1. Among the""- 560 "trail hitters" last night, "Billy" Sunday counted not a few 6ndy-hair-v ed youths and pigtailed girls, for " it was school children's night. With yes- . "trail" followers. Collections today total S22.704. Sunday umpired a ball game today between the local high school nine and the team from New Town high school. PREDICTS ARREST OF SLAYER ON MONDAY Special to THE PIIESS. New York, May 1. Joseph Hanel, Kuspected of the murder of Mrs. Julia Heilner, will be arrested by next Monday." This positive statement was made today by Police Commissioner Woods. A New York detective has traced Hand's movements since he fled from Brooklyn. The suspect has been trailed to Philadelphia, Atlantic City and several neighboring towns. He is surrounded, according to Woods, by a veritable "ring of detectives" and can not escape arrest. Weak, IVI Don' Nervous, E Give Diseased 1M Up Consult a Pittsburg Specialist Who Has Spent 23 Years in the Field of Medicine N Same Iocation 17 Years. Same I.ocation. When in need of frrvlr" of an expert SPECIALIST. rmmW Er. R. H. M. MacKenzle IS A KKGCLAR CRADCATE and I.I-CEXSED PHYSICIAN as well an bein the OI.I-EST an1 tOXGEST E-TABI.ISHEI) SPECIAI-IST In THIS CITY, having- been located at this addrenii for 17 years. This alone In a guarantee to all patients calling that they are onsultlnif a specialist that In entab-lifthed. A social chat together -with an liOXEST and HlEMint' opinion of your cao will cost you nothlne. a OVS KILTATION and ADVICE is FREEj' 1 strictly confidential. .All Patients A.l are assured of iny own PERSON 1 TION aa I examine all carta rre2'S I el-in you the benefit of my are REASONABLE and within the WE. all I and remember that eat iKfnrtory cu CTC ments can always he nad fr pa same. I am the oT,Y SPECIAT f INKS a thev are always ioclu. For Blood 606-91 rbi mifTeriny from SPECI DISEASES ViXtix ulceration of throat and tongue, rash over rto time in coneuitlnK me. I f ;ermany) and administer th' ' r!rht In my office; no f;o?V PITAE. no l.tISS of TIME. home immediately after the SiS member, that th!syenirti rOfe: worst form of thi. e$e In eirr I m.'i.i. i, c3E.v.-.'m j. or XE axasrea. StomachCOT"1'tlM1,' j atet tot OWUWWl irvfrted APPETITE : a caTiinr a d.L"ES. and DISTRESS a 'J j EATING, heartburn, palpitation. a?.xi and all other conditions of tontch respond quickly to ray treatment. Varicoces i.kott''! weakte,.,. YOi-uvw baJ di-eams. lot . vitality drapylns feeiln. shrlnkaa and all other eymptoms fully restored. Conditions bnin1, I . . I urn in. burnlngr, ncalina J and frequent urination are all relieved l once. ' . . - 1 ObstrtlCtion ?f tb urlriry eaaal. cans- j flo-w of orine or inflammation of tha bladder J cutting operation. rJ: Bladder 2 .,dnSf dtBee. frecroent J-'1'av-tvJti urination dlstnrhi ...." ' . c.c. r . utpot IB f t .. i n A A All .AnnUflNJl V. u H . i treatment. Hydrocele or anr swellings, tenderr or impediments of t he ! T?(f-r1 diseases, fissures, flstnta ariw ivci.ai other rectal conditions ar i J t I ed without cutting. . j,f J I 1 -vlwtw vi t a !i t v 1 V xi r-l visor and vitality, lack nr. cience. Utwt of mantr stren i! i am IjlUon. lad memory ars fully TT1-e 3u to aa i'rf-rt:or r Il i veins ars dried np at once. f TJ1 :r. in ail it fci i eaiarna T , ' 'joints respond promptly V f7 niirniiiiiLisiii . . a.. . Hi)li: av. sa. la v p. 'ri DAY .'! to 4. JT'firf DR. R. IL yifff VIS " - - - " - ' 3 'I' .. . at My K

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