Newspaper Page Text
Carpathia picked up many passengers in boats. Will wire further pai
ticulars later. Proceeding back to New York." '
SABLE ISLAND IN TOUCH WITH CARPATHIA.
Late last night the Marconi wireless station at *Sable Island r<
ported that it was in touch with the Carpathia and expected to be abl
to furnish details of the loss of the Titanic.
In the mean time, neither the Cunard nor the White Star Corr
pany could give any definite idea as to when the Carpathia woul
reach New York.
The White Star Line was unable all yesterday to communicat
with the Olympic, which was ordered on Monday to stand by the Cai
pathia for a day and relay wireless messages.
The Cunard Company was unable, despite repeated attempts, t
get a message through to the Carpathia. A dozen messages were sen
from .the Cunard offices in this city to Captain Rostron of the Ca?
pathia yesterday with instructions that they be relayed by the 01mypi<
Charles P. Sumner, general passenger agent of the Cunard Lim
said yesterday that the wireless of the Carpathia would reach only 30
miles, and that the vessel had not been within 700 miles of Halifax o
1,000 miles of New York at any time since the disaster.
"We do not know how long she stayed by the wreck," he said, "o
when she started for New York, or at what speed she is sailing. W
assume, of course, that she will make her best speed, which is abou
thirteen knots. At that rate she should reach New York from whcr
the Titanic sank in from eighty to eighty-five hours. With our meagr
? knowledge of when she turned westward again, we think she shouli
be h*ere Friday morning."
The White Star Line was in no better position than the Cunar?
"We have not heard a word from the Carpathia," ^aid P. A S
Franklin, of that company, yesterday afternoon, "since the message
received at 9 o'clock this morning through the Cunard Company. Th?
Olympic, to the best of our knowledge and belief, is standing by tb<
Carpathia to relay wireless messages with her more powerful apparatus
but why we have not received further word I can't cxr>l"*in.
NO REPLY TO REQUEST FOR STEERAGE I0ST.
"We have cabled to the other side for the names of the r,tcer,-ig<
: passengers, but have not yet received a reply. There were 325 ftrs*
C-flHn passengers aboard the Titanic, and of these 202 have been h<\irc
ftorru There were 285 second cabin passengers, and of these word hi;
been received from 114. There h2s been no word received from an-,
of the 6teerage passengers.
"Our advices from Montreal are that the Allan liner Virginian has
proceeded on her eastbound voyage, which would tend to r.how that flu
has no survivors on board, I am sorry to say. The California is prob
ably on the spot where the Titanic sank. We asked the California tc
?Stay by the scene as long as possible. The Parisian has procccdcr
westbound. No, I can't hope that she rescued any one."
In despair at the failure to hear from either the Olympic or the
Carpathia, the White Star Line and the Cunard Company joined yes?
terday in asking President Tait to send revenue cutters equipped with
wireless apparatus to pick up the Carpathia and put her in touch with
Through Secretary Meyer the President directed the scout cruiser**
Salcm and Chester to steam northward at once and meet the Carpathia.
The Chester was caught by wireless about forty miles oft the Chesa?
peake Capes, and by 4 o'clock was steaming northward at twenty knots.
The Salem was lying in Hampton Roads, and instructions were
issued to send the cruiser North Carolina if the Salem had not sufficient
coal in her bunkers.
Two revenue cutters were also notified to stand in readiness to
proceed to the Carpathia if necessary.
The commanders of the Salem and the Chester reported by wire?
less to the Navy Department last night that they were heading for
the path of the Carpathia and expected to pick her up by wireless !ate
CROWDS BESIEGE WHITE STAR LINE OFFICES.
Crowds besieged the White Star Line offices all day yesterday
from early morning until late at night, seeking news of relatives and
friends who had sailed on the Titanic. Weeping women and men,
whose faces showed the strain of hours of fruitless waiting for news,
crowded the offices and kept clerks and officials busy with inquiries.
Bulletins giving the names of those who had been saved were
posted by the White Star Company, and new names wee added and
revisions made as fast as word was received by the line.
In the evening the lists of the survivors were posted in the uptown
hotels, and crowds gathered around the bulletin boards all night.
Bowling Green was filled all day with a crowd of men and women
?anxiously watching the White Star offices as though some fresh news
?of rescues might at any minute shine forth from the gray walls. At
the noon hour the crowd increased to such alarming proportions that
the police reserves had to be called out.
When the Carpathia reaches this port she will dock at Pier 56,
By order of H. C. Stuart, Acting Collector of the Port, the customs
regulations have been suspended in the case of the Carpathia. Mr.
Stuart has requested the quarantine officer to pass the Carpathia to
her dock at once upon arrival, so as to facilitate the landing of the
passengers. As the Carpathia has not touched at a foreign port
since sailing from here this can be done without infringing the regu?
No revenue cutter will be sent to Quarantine to meet the Carpathia.
All customs inspections will be made at the pier, but it is not believed
that there will be any baggage to examine. It was said at the Custom
House yesterday that no restrictions would be placed on the passen?
gers brought by the Carpathia. They would be allowed to leave the
pier as soon as they pleased.
Only those having passes from the Custom House will be allowed
to enter the pier to await the arrival of the Carpathia. They will be
segregated according to the initials of those for whom they are look?
ing, in order that it may be easier for the passengers to find their
WILL ADOPT A MORE SOUTHERLY ROUTE.
The transatlantic lines agreed yesterday to take a more southerly
route for summer voyages in the future in the endeavor to avoid the
great ice floes. The Cunard offices here received the following mes
?age from Liverpool yesterday afternoon :
"All lines have agreed eastbound steamers use extreme southerly
track, crossing longitude 47 in latitude 40:10, commencing April 16.
We have telegraphed Boston. Please instruct Carmania and other
steamers. Westbound change, crossing 47 in 41, comes into operation
Until this order was issued eastbound steamers crossed longitude
47 in latitude 41. The new order brings them fifty miles further south.
and it is hoped that they will thus avoid the greater part of the great
ice floes and bergs.
Charles P. Sumner, of the Cunard Line, said yesterday that it had
been found that the ice had been coming further south every year for
several years. It was hoped that the new order would take the vessels
out of the greatest danger.
P. A. S. Franklin, of the White Star Line, explained that the Titanic
was on the long course, the course which transatlantic steamships
follow between January and the latter part of August every year to
avoid the icebergs which float down from the Arctic during that period.
The short, or more northerly course, is considered safe only through
the fall and early winter, when everything is frozen tight in the Arctic
Circle and before the ice has had time enough to accumulate to such
an extent that it has begun to break off and float south.
There was a circumstantial report in circulation yesterday that the
White Star Line had had the news of the sinking of the Titanic as
early as 10 o'clock Monday morning. It was said that the message
tolling of the loss of the Titanic came through the Marconi offices.
FRESH DENIALS THAT NEWS WAS HELD BACK.
P. A. S. Franklin was asked yesterday if he knew of the nature of
the accident as early as 10 o'clock Monday morning.
"I did not," he replied.
"Can you tell us," he was a~ked. "just when you heard for the first
time that the Titanic had Mink?"
"I have said a number of timer, ?already,'' he replied, "that the very
first word of the r-ink-ng to reach this off-cc came about fi-.io o'clock
In other quarters it h^ i ausH rotmnent on the 1ife_aving rqnip
ment of the Titanic. The theory i. r-dvanred by many that cither the
side or bottom of the vc-..cl was rippH open by the ice, while Lewis
Nixon believe1, it probable the ship rammed the ice head on and the
force of the impact was >o great thai rivetl wete sheared off and plates
Started from stem to stern. !? IB generally agreed that nothing in ihe
equipment and building of ships has yet been designed to cope with
such a catastrophe.
In this emergency, it is said among shipping men, whether notice
of the doom of the vessel war, long or short, she was not prepared to
set afloat in small boats the great complement of passengers and crew
that she carried.
The Titanic had twenty lifeboats, designed to carry about forty
five persons each. These would account for 900 persons?almost the
exact number saved. It is believed by many that the great loss of life
was due chiefly to lack of means for them to leave the ship.
The ?general traffic manager of the Marconi company denied most
emphatically that his company had received any word of the sinking
cf the Titanic until after ft o'clock Momlay evening.
"We received no message telling of the sinking of the Titanic on
Monday morning," he said. "Absolutely, positively and emphatically,
we received no such message.
"The first word we received telling of the sinking of the Titanic
came at about 6:30 o'clock Monday evening."
In the list of those among the first cabin passengers who had been
saved no mention was made of John Jacob Astor, Isidor Straus, Ben?
jamin Guggenheim, Major Archibald Butt, military aid to President
Taft: William T. Stead, F. D. Milieu, Jacques Futtelle, George D.
Widcner, or many others of the well known men who sailed on the
This is con.ideied by shipping men a. strong evidence that for
some time after the Titanic str'.nk the ice?in fact, until shortly before
she went down?it was not believed that the vessel would sink.
Passengers booked for the eastbound voyage of the Titanic, which
was to sail from this port on Saturday, will be accommodated as far as
possible on the Lapland, of the Red Star Line, which sails on Saturday
morning. The Lapland, which usually proceeds directly to Antwerp,
will on this trip, to accommodate those who had booked passage on
the Titanic, st?Dp at Plymouth and Cherbourg before going to Antwerp.
Inquirers in Tears Crowd
White Star Offices All Day
Th_ ^ffw.* e,f the international M.?-, intll*> Marine 'ompanv. to ?ll'hleh the
Whit? ?Star Company belongs, at No. '?? Broadway, ?were ? rded throughout
th<* day yesterday .\i?ii seeker* efter further news of the tr?"i marine disaster,
ninny of thoni relativas and friend., of Titanic paaaengera. Outside hi Bowling
Oi.--.-ti a large Mirons stood quietly i? ??.v* ir.t- ?u, g\ the Bowling Oreen Building,
which houses the White Star offices, morbldl; curious to ???? mourning retatl ?
descend the steps int.-. Proadway after t. Ding t?? hear 'if Hi?' Safety of their
Throughout the ?day, but partlctilarly in the early ho.irf. when news "f the
dlsaater waa .till fresh, telegrama, cable me^-nce... t?l?phona ealls and mc?
fii?f.'! of all kind:: poured In from n*j ptxrtg of this efty and fr..iii van?..is points
distant hy ?land and water asking Information about this or thai paaaenger from
the Whit?, star officials Bui it was little satisfaction th* ofR<_.als eould give any
inquirer further than to r?-nd ??fY th.- Incomplete Hat of Ural and second cabin
survivors, whi??h had been received from the ?"vmpie.
tirrn ,,r the ggrly callers at the White Btai offices was Henry K. Spragua, of
No. vu Broad street, ?who mad.- mqulrj for the fate <.r Miss B H. Euatla, >i
relativa whoee name ??d n<-.t appear on the ii.t of survivor*. Hut he could get
nothing better than ?h?' advi?. <? in return later it. thf day. ?Whan possibly addl
tlonal names might have been received by win
A man ?Ah?, refused t.. gtvr p|ti,,.r his name <>r address ngked for news of Mis..
Ann.t O. Carter, of Philadelphia, and he also was not able to laarn anything.
He said Vis;, r.irter had been In Egypt for two months. Ho Mamad OVercomg
with grief on finding that her name did not appear on the Hat of thoae who had
A woman who said the was Mrs. J. Weir ask^d for Information ron.'ernfng
h?r husband, who had sailed in the flr-t cabin She became hyatertcal whir?,
told that his name did not ?.ppo.-.r on the lit. of survivors. Several employe-?
o? the etUamahlp <-<>mi>_ni- took rhiu:? ,.f her until slv was alle to leave th.j
Two well dressed wom?-n who seemed greatly distressed e ?>r the ?juestion
of Ihe safety of tome relative has*>n .-1 Into the offlrn where first r|?8s pannage
is hooked, lut when they rearhed th- .?r-sk to ask an "fn>!?il after the fate of
their relative thry rotil.] only sob and wring th.-ir hand?. They were led away
to give them an opportunity to rompo...? themselves and make Intelligent Inquiry.
Mr*. P.enjumin Oug?enh.lm, whos* husband waa our. of the more promi?
nent passengers ?.board tho Titanic; arrived early in an automobile with her
brother, DeWitt C. S.-ligman, son of Jam?.. Peligman, the banker. She pef.me.j
en the ver??' of collapse from grief and lark of sleep. With her brother she went
at on?-e to the private off*??? of r. \ & Franklin. Vic.-president and general
manager of the International Merkantil- Marin?- ?".?mrany. Mrs. Ouggenheim In
Itilred between nobs if anv word hnd >bean receivad fr> m her huaband.
?.-tiv. Mrs Ou 'genhelm." replied Mr. Franklin. "Wa haven't had g word.
There still remain hundreds of names y?-t to romo In, WS h??pe. We <?n only
hope that your husband ? will be nmong them.''
BCOIH of griefsirirken, weeping Inquirers had to be satlpfled with this
flender SU?gg**Stion of hope. Mrs. Guggenheim deriared psssinnately;
"If so many prgrp lost, then the White Star Line did not have enough bnats
alongside the Titanic whan she first got in trouble. There should have b?-?n
more boats," she repeatt-d, app'nllng to her brother.
As she was des? ending th?- steps of the building to re-enter her .?itnmobile i
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Corner 46th Street
group of newspaper men rushed for telephone? to send In ? n?5W list of sui
v I vor?. ?
"Is my husband's nan.'* there?" screamed Mrs. Guggenheim, as she stoppe
th? first man sh? could and insisted upon going over the list with him. ?*?h
was told it was not. and was led into her car by h?r brolber.
Magistrate Robert C. Cornell, whose wife and two sisters-in-law were o
board the Tltnnl?-?, was much overcome when he lnq?Hr?d at the White Sta
offices for his relatives. H-j was told that th? ?amen of his wife's two stater-i
Mrs. E. P. Appleton and Mrs. J. If. Drown, appeared on the list of those saved
but that no word of his wife's fate hid been rereived. Th? magistrate left th
offices tnu*h affected, asking that th? nr.1t n?ws of Mr?. Cornell, if any. be ?ten
to him, and adding that he would return later to make further Inquiry.
The "Whit* Star officers received a tele-tram from President Taft In th
morning sAkine for word of Major An-hlhald Butt, his aid. They rould give hin
non?, it Is understood th* President has sent a number of dlsratches to Hall
fax ???eking the same Information.
H. P. Watson, a <-tvt1 engineer, of Buffalo, arrived from Buffalo in the mom
ing and hastened immedlntelv t.-? th? White Star offices to Inquire after MM
frl?nds. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin N. Kim ball. Th? names of Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Kimberley appeared on the list of survivors It is supposed they are Mr. an<
Mrs Kimhall. Mr. Watson ?1*p?rt?d mu?-h rell?ved in mind.
Nathan Vldaver. a lawyer, of No. 1*1" Nassau street, appeared in person tc
b? assured of the -"afetv of his siPt?"r, Mrs Washington Dodge, and her four
year-old ion. Mrs pode? Is th* wife of the City Assessor of fan Francisco
who--? husband is still among the mifsing. at least so far as the wireless mes
sages are concerned.
Straus's Secretary In L?ne'? Offica All Night.
Fvlv?8ter B?rnej. -jorretary to Isldor ptraus, whose nam? appeared on pon?
of th? lists of survivors given out yesterday, paced the floor of the steamship
.-fflcc with hardly an interruption from dark Monday night until 8 o'clock yes?
One of th?? ?artiest arrivals at th? Bowling Or??n Building In the morning
was Barnard Frauenthal. of No. 7N3 Lexington avenu?, a r?tlr?d business man.
wh?ose two brother! and their wlv?ss had sall?d aboard the Titanic. Mr. Frauen?
thal .??tn*?i--pr?.?l into ?he Whit? Star nffle? m shak?n with f?ar of hearing the
worst thai for several minutes h? could not articulate his questions. When he
finally pulled himself together, however, and f"iind the iiHm?s of his two broth?
ers, .1. ?.. Frauenthal, ? lawy? r. and llyman W. Frauenthal. a doctor, and their
1 wives, on the Itsl of survivors, lie i?., aine s?-? excited that he tore the ?ist from
the cork's hands to make doubly sur? and then stag-*-er?d to a telephone, s?:p
[ i.it."l by one of the employ?"* of the of**.?,-.. But all that he could think to cry
'over the 'phone to Mra Rom Frauenthal, bii wife, was:
"They are saved, they ere saved! Prais? <'<>d'"
lira. Frauenthal become *-" excited on the other end that "?he hung up the
receiver, an?! the ?White Star clerk had s??me trouble In r?gainlng the eon
ne? ti<<n to Rive her husband, now more <<imp"*-ed, B chance to itnpart the good
new i ?n more detail.
Another man to receive good news was a Catholic priest, who inquired for
newt of Misa Glsdya cherry.
E j Berwind, the coal operator, who la ? dlr?Ktor of the International
Mercantile Marine Company, nlled on Mr. Franklin shortly after the latter's
I Hrri\ al at his '*ffi< e at 7 '?0 | ,m. Mr. Betwlnd was visibly aft*?eCt?ML
"We ?an only ho*--*? for th? best," w;is his only comment.
Mr. Franklin, who had not reachel his home until th.? w?? hours, had left It
again affr ? twisty ! reakfast before 7 o'clock. The strain under which he had
! been laboring had t<?ld M him. He appeared tire?l and h ?guard, to face an?
other ?lav of disappointment and suspense.
D'iring the luncheon hour the crowd In Howling Oreen Park and in Broad?
way In front of the Bowling Green ofB? ? s swelled to alarming proportion-*.
The reserves from the Qfsenwtcll street poll?e station had a hard time keep?
ing a pathway clear for pedestrians and traffic. Gradually it thinned u*K,
however, as the time came for the id I? cl?erkl to return to th?lr respective
cftl? ???>. but still continu"d formidable until dark.
Mips Eleanor Blahop. a? ? <>mpar.ied by another young woman, appeared at
the White Star offle-s in the afternoon to get word of her brother, Walter Bishop,
I one of the st'w-ard.-* aboitnl the Titanic. She thought he might have es? aped go?
ing down with the vessel, sln-'o he waa rregularly assigned to command one of
th? lifeboat crews. The officials could give her no Information.
Me3s*nger*-i from Wall Street Houses Numerous.
Many Inquiries cams trom Wall Street, messengers appearing from th? of?
fnes <?f flnani-ieri*. lawyer.?? end stock brokers to inquire after this or that busi
r.'s- .,r |*?fofsasiOPal friend or relativ?, but, with scarcely an exception the In?
quiries w?re mad? in vain.
Inquirl?s as to th? fate of Edgar .1 Meyer, vl'-e-prcsident of th? Brad?n Cop?
per ?'ompanv and a brother of Eugene Meyer, jr. ?>f the stock brokerage firm
of Fue-ene Mever, J?-. A Co., were revived. The st?samshlp company officials
were also ask?d as to the safety ??f Bradley Cumlngs, of the stock Ex?cftange
firm of Cumin?**? A Marckwsld. other inquiries were mads for word of Benja?
min <i?i?Tgenh?lm All these bed lo go unanswered so far ns any real neorg was
conc?rneil The?? names did no! appear oil the list of survivors.
The Rev. Albert C. Lan St), curate of St. Michael's Church, Bristol, R. T., ap?
peared to ask after Mr. I id Mrs. Arthur Ryerson, Master John Ryerson. Mrs
Emily Ry?rs'?n an?l Misa Susan Ry?erson, all of Philadelphia, his cnii.ins lie
found all but Arthur Ryerson pul down ??n the Hat of survivors -m Rojrerson. Mr.
Ryerson'a name did n??t appear in any form. Mr. Larned hung about '.he
d?sk for n long time. e?ektni? further news of Mr. Ryerson, but In vain.
l.orillard Spencer. Jr. visited th? steamship offices- in th.? afternoon to :?.
?luire after Mr. ??-nd Mrs W II Spencer, his uncle and aunt. He was toll
thai Mrs. Spencer ami her maid ha?l been saved, but that his uncle's name did
not appear <*?n the all too meagre list.
Miss Mi!?- Wiih?im. of N?>. *J27<? Broadway, accompanlad by two sisters,
call-d f??r new? of a brother, but could ami none.
I. M Bytes, v i?-?-president of the brokerage firm of W *?"*. Bytes & Co., No.
127 Water street, living In New Dorp, Btatsn Island. accempanl?Bd by hisbf-oth?
er, W. H'infer By les. of Omaha, mad? Inquiry for his brother, a minister, win**
was a second i abtn pa*-.?en,-er. The cierg>*man'a n im? was not on th? list of
su: v Ivors rei eived, but Mr. Rylea was told n??t to -,'iv ? up hope, as It was prob?
at. I?- thai additions would be mad? to the lj??t during th? night Mr. Bylea said
his brother waa on bis way t?> America to <>ffl< iate at th? marriage of a fourth
brother, **t-ho llvea In Brooklyn.
Th?? offlcea ??r the steamship company tiroro practically disserted of Inquirers
?,? ?; e'etock. Several reserve patrolmen, a*ho had been detailed to the offices an?!
th? vicinity, were ordered back to the Greenwich street s?.-?tion
i UTANIC HAD WARNINGS
Amerika and La Touraine Told
Her of Icebergs.
RELAYED AMERIKA'S WORD
One Hour Later Liner Struck the
Mass Which Sent Her to
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Philadelphia, April lfi -The records of the
United States Hydrographie Office, revived
here to-day, show that at 9.30 o'clock on
the night of April 14 the r?ptala of th?
Hamburg-American liner Amerika report^
by radio-telegrsrh that he had passed two
large Icebergs In latitude 41:27, longitud?
to-tu. This report further shows that thi?
Amerika message was relayed to the g??_
ernment station by the Titanic. On? hour
later, in latitude <1:M, longitude ?a?, th?
Titanic struck the Iceberg whl-?h caused
her to go to the bottom.
Naval men here to-day flegured that the
Titanic had steamed a little more than
nineteen mile? from the time she _ent the
report of the icebergs, relayed from the
Amerika, and the time she struck the barg.
The naval men here also are anxloua to
know why the Amerika did not answer the
"S O 8" calls of the Titanic. The only war
they can account for this Is that the
Amerika had ?teemed out of th? wtrelea*
rone of the Titanic.
Havre, April 16?The Fr-nch liner hg,
Touraine, which arrived here last nl(l?t,
reports that at midnight on April 10 she tu
countered a huge field of lee with the top?
of the bergs slightly above the water. I.*
Touraine slowed down and emerged from
th? IcefUld after an hour's steaming. Next
morning she passed other Icebergs.
I,a Touraine was In communication with
the Titanic on the afternoon of Friday,
April I? Th? "Tresse Nouvelle" ?i'iotes
the captain of La Touraine a. saying that
he sent a wireless dispatch repot tit-g the
presen?-e of the icebergs to the ??aptain cf
the Titanic, who acknowledged the me?.
pare with thanks.
The disaster has thrown a gloom over th?
Inauguration of the French liner France,
whi^h makes her maiden voyage this week,
sailing from here on Saturday next and
?arrying to America the Freneh delegation
to the f'hanipla'.n festivities, as wen a?
Reelert Paeon, American Ambassador to
Fiance. Mrs. Bacon and other pr<>mln.?nt
Special trains conveyed a large number
of guests to Havre t')-day. wh?-re a ban?
quet was given on board the France, the
feature of which was the presentation of
an American t!ag for the It ?sanier. This
was the gift of the American government.
NO HELP JH.0M OLYMPIC
Assistance Impossible, Says
(By Telegrsph to Th? Tribune ;
Eo?*on. April 16?Officers of the Red Star
I liner Manitou, in to-day fr^m .\rt_e:p.
were eetouaded at the news of the lo.??. (-_
the Tltatii''. t'aptain Tribe, th.- commander
?>f the Manitou, said h?_ could hardly be
Heve the giant liner had ?.unk He s?11
u ship of lier s!_e, with so many water?
tight compartments, would hardly Sink in
four hours, ?'aptain Tribe further .?aid th?
loe eras uauaually early in Ret?:n? roittb
Not an inkling of the tragedy was te
reived on the Manitou until !.._i night Ac
11 p. m. the arlre-lefl ?jpeiatoi picked up
prase dtepeti ?bee from the c'a?,.
ti'in Whicb tol'l those on the Bo'-'on-bojnd
liner of the calamity. Th. wireless op?
erator said the position of the 01 *-p: I
was such that she coui.i not have reached
the Titanic before she v.ent down
The Manitou ?as four hun.i.ed mile.
?outhvve.t of th- Titanic wiim the tatMf
met her doom, ha.ing puaaed the locality
ab"ut thirty-six hours prev ouely.
Manitou pn.s.e.l immense |t_ant-tt<ai of i<o
and sever*! bergs. At 3 p in o:i Fi:d*
la.-t, in latitude ?_ degrees ju nun .?-??
longlture 4*1 dear..-s ;-.> minutes \?e?-t,
ft? Id ice nan encountered, and it extend*.
t?. longitude '? ? degrees 30 nil
For tv.o hours, and St S ?ll-tan??- of tarent! ?
fiv? tnilee. the Manitou was skirting tne
field. There uue -.ev.ral kr?;e le..-i|_* to
the northward, a? .\e!i t. m my smal'e?
The "eatlier ??? clear ;in?i .old. and tliJ
bergs could be dlstln?"tlj seen No other
steamer was In sieht at the tune i>
n id spf?tend to be packed nolldl:
e\t?nd.-'! for miles to the imrihnir. I.
fact clear water could not be seen nortn
of tl-..? tl.-ld
Sanatogen makes good
the Nerve Loss
ERVE loss?what peril to
health and happiness lies in
those two words!
Thev mean the failure of that bal?
ance between hunger and replenish?
ment that preserves the health.
When the system is perfectly well,
the nerves get their proper nourish?
ment from the daily food. But illness,
worry, the severe activities of modern
life, often drain the nerves of more
strength than is restored to them in
the ordinary way ?the balance is de?
stroyed, and troubles begin. Nerve
loss becomes an acute condition.
Sanatogen makes good the loss
It docs this by carrying in concentrated form
the element? of food specifically required hy the
nerves. It feeds the nerves with their own food.
It revitalize* the enfeebled sources of energy. It
hiilds up the famished centres and thus directly
and naturally aids in giving back vital force to
?Sanatogen's splendid service is recognized by
over 15,000 practicing physicians, who have writ?
ten in praise of its reconstructive power. World
famous men and women, who have tested
Sanatogen, enthusiastically declare that it does
"malte good." Their testimony is convincing.
Give YOUR nenes the benefit of this price?
Thto Rcmarknble Book FREE
C..r|a,P -,.*.... |
Fair A.dimr.1. "**, g,
f SiBit^f.o 1
?.n tmr*te**4 ? ? it?
r?r!ti ?. i lagd ,- i
???le Im b?a?"<-til
c?ccti a-ie beyot?.
Tb* ?an?-?' ?o?*.
lut ? i . i a ? ei i ? ,
?nl.t ?rom Loada?!
" ?.?n??????? Il f" ?*jf
Kilnd ? t>u??oa<* tc.K,
teadirg. ?h? ?-???>.
i?ei???i?<! '?? *.<*'ry
U? f!?'?(- ll?I*l ?if?
? f I? It? ???-??? laid
*?<>dv l?d r"l?J.-*
Pr./ T**?-?*? B.
S?ll?.?. M.?.. <**" P .
TtJ? ?flluoo.? t?.
i'?.f? *h*?n'?? ot
? Tbe <? k -m: - i l
?agio? el ?l? <????'!?
? --?- ?t ? . ? ? r i?
? tiu? o.e. lap'H-it
? Ir? .1 l|. t|tlll
?kill I. tt-? l?i*?l a
.( a r??d?" <-a??ila
lag p(?oipbo>u? latb?
? tctii? pbo?r?<??
cnadltiu?. ??*) ??torn.
b:?i?d tb?t dife.'lo?
?n?1 ?iilnilinlj? ol
Su?' (?] tt* ?'?1
?i?4? ?tipia?, oui
L. n il iaJ ???
' I ?ni .-t" I b???
ht** ; ?, ... ?. |
by Staitogr?. Hf
?'??p It *?'V p??..??.
r ?b*? ?< ???* -
J.? ?i 1 SU r"'
1 ?d. H?-arT Si-a?*"*-*??.
Tb? r ? <* ? I 0 * "??
10- Il MlutJJ ?dv>
dnitrtflly t ? ? ? 9? ? ?
? l?ep, l??;?oial?? ?t?
a??*?? t?4 biitt'b?
|l' --.' ?n hall f I
k??>wi'<h?d ii? ??"
A? p?9pl? Whol?
a?r?rou? ??/ila-r? k???
b?*? ???it.iy eeet*.
?aa.d. ?ad 1 k?.?
r,...? s???'-?-*? t?
b? m.?( ?ilviibi?. '
W? ??b you earnestly to pet acquainted with Sanateren. Inve?t'?;?ta
Our <-l?lrn? firtt, If you Ilk?, and we ?r? only too glad to h?w? you do ?o.
Aik your doctor ?bout It. and in ?ny cat? write at one? for our ?booI*.
"Our Hervea of Tomorrow," written In an absorbingly Interfiling
?t? '-. I ?autl'ulty iltuatrated and containing fact? and informa?
tion of vital Intcr.at to you. Tin? beck also contain? evidenca
of the value of Sanitogen which I? a? remarkable ?alt la
?v * Sanato?cn is sold in tkrt?
sizes, $1.00, $190, $3.60
Get Sanalogen from your drug?
gist?if not ab (a indo le front
hi m, sent upon receipt of price.
The Bauer Chemical Co,
24 Irving Placo New York