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title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, April 23, 1912, Image 1',
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Inspector General |
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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Clearing and cooler to-day; fair fo-morrow;
brisk to high westerly winds.
Detailed weather reports will be found on page 15.
Ol LXXIX. NO. 236.
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, APRIL 23, 1912. Cnpvrfaht, 1012, bv the Sun Printing find I'ublitliing Association
PRICE TWO CENTS.
MAY YET AVERT
r.iisriniM'rs nn (I Managers
I'iiiim' to Consider Offer
T. S. OFFICIALS STEP IN
liidiso Knnpp and Commis
sioner Neill Urge Rival
Forces to Get Together.
KWINKKHS WILL ACCEPT
.Mnii.tuei-". Will Meet To-dav to
TiiKr .Mm tor l'p, but Will (Jive
No Hint of Attitude.
Orders which were to call out locomotive
rnfi'ieers "f the fifty railroad oast of
("hk ip and north of the Ohio Wvor liy
( . clock to-morrow morning wore
Ulfil ln-t night by tho action of Martin
, htt.ipp, Presidlnr. Jttdgo of tlm United
States Commerce Court, nnd Charles 1'.
eill I'nlted States Commissioner of
Three hourH niter Warren S. Stone and
fir chief of tho Hrotherhood of I .wo
rn. tivc engineer, had announced that the
i-tntce which as planned would cripple
the railroad would he on an soon an the
rc.rn could lie curried out the two
tiorrninent representatives averted im
mediate action by a tender of their ser
ui in meditation. This offer was re
inxpil with favor bj Mr. Stono and his
uiil-. ho held their udvisory committer
f fifty chairmen, dtie man from each
railinud involved. Capt. J. C. Stuart,
e it .'.president of the Krio Railroad and
el-airman of the conference committee
f i.iilroad managers which has been
Je.illng with the union men since Jnnnary,
i.-t as promptly declared he will submit
t)' pioposition to bis committee this
in rning. 1'eiuonally he had tilway fa
cred peaceable negotiations, but he had
r.pf the power last night to say what the
committee would decide to do.
Knnpp and .Vrlll tttrp In.
The letter which put an entirely new and
favoring light on tho situation was ud-ilr.--"d
in duplicate to the two he:id men
t'f i lie opposing organization and was
in in Sir.; We understand tli.il n.-icotj.i-i
hetween the Hrothnrhoisl of l.otmno
I ngitieer and the managers' coinmlt
ov nf the '.astern inllrouds luive been
' rr f n off definitely nml (lint the etntinects
ai uelv to withdraw forthwith from the
rfr , e
" "us is unfortunately a fact U Is evident
wi' .1 crave situation lias inlseu which
rei'eii" most serious i iiieiiicnt cs In the
m i In this emergency we aie impelled
lender our filemll)' unites to the ion
rn ei tr parties in the hope that some mean
lie round to adjust the mnttets in thi
d.-, ate wi'hout the calamity of a general
The letter concluded with the state
i.cti' that a copy had lioeti went to both
rd it was signed bv Judge Knapp and
! r eill
I r -intuit give an answer to the letter
our committee has piiRsed upon it,"
el M. Stone. "Personally I favor it
'id I believe tho chairmen will lie of
ti,.- .iine sentiment. It will lie taken
i it once
I he ne'eting was called at once
M' Stuart, the chairman of the rail -r
i 'I managers, was nt the Holland House
"i.'i .hi effort wan niudo to obtain hi
v 'Clients, without result.
I 'lereisnodoub' that to-day the chance
I ' ii pciceableway out of the difficulty
' ' "it torciuu either sideto backdown
.Trided by the offer of the (Jovern
' i' men. Iloth wides bave reached a
' white to recede meant a oonfemioti
f ' iimi"ss and where order hud netii-
i een tormiiluted wliich would have
ii iei ..very railroad lino coming into
"ik except tho Central Huilroad of
b iM.y, which wits to have a respite
' ' k i i an unexpired agreement.
i it v the Wniiunt Central and the Mut
- J ri all the great Kusterii tetrltory
v in to be exempted, and they cle
"'I upon trunk lino connect ions for their
i"1, in any event. The cngiueeiH naicl
' i 'i only would thoy cripple but they
w I nop every engine on the SO.000
" - r ttv. It f the other big nteins
ii" w.jiild put all commuters' trains out
illusion, they would hang up the
I'-th t'ciiiury llmitedH, the through
' . i- the way trains, the mail tralnxand
'-' "'ii t trains, which mean mi much to
' " it y in the matterof liifunt life, and
'eight tr.iitiK of all descriptions,
I'reluirp for u Cleuli Sverp.
1 ' were going to make a clean wweep
I Hid they counted on tho asHiutancoof
' .itieietit rivaln. the IlrothurhooU of
in. live Kiremen anil Ktiginemen,
' nad loniiuluted demand' Himilur to
which ii-ked for an IN percent,
ease in wages all around as well as
" Milroads had said that under tho
1 Jin they could not Htand tlii
i.ie which would add about $N,0oo,
'i t.'ar to their running oxMnseH,and
'ii' m loi n bud answered "htriku,"
hairmeti hud made ready to sturt
' iie, Mr, Stono unci his awdiitanU
I'pgun tho HondluK out of nlMjut
iiece-snry telegrumx and tho con-
'itninlttisi of ruilroad managers
I idiiiiirned nine die when the offer of
W athmgton men cuitm along. Mr.
not only evpnvmsl his favoring
ir.li m but culltnl the fifty chairmen into
I ng, where they gave th offer
ums approval, Mr, Stuart replied
n said, and it will be left to his
foil In nnl nn h'lth I'arje.
MAY APPEAL TOBACCO CASE
If Hie riiinmln. inn i.B . Ihr
tennte Is Ailnplrtl by the II. Mine.
WASiiiNorox, April 12. The Senate
went on record to-day In favor or having
n npMvil taken from tho decree or the
United Statt" Court for the Southern
district of New York approving the re
organization or the American Toliaci o
Hy unanimous vote the Semite p.inl
the l'ummii.s bill, which gives to the Amer
ican INir Tolwicco Hoard of Trade nnd
,to th.j Atlorney-Oenernl or the several
I .States, nnd to the State of Wisconsin, the
ngtit in intervene In the lower court and
to take an appeal to the United States
Supreme Court from the decree that ap
proved the reorganisation plan.
In addition to giving to tlm Independents
right to Intervene, which was denltd
them by the lower court, and extending
the (Into in which they may appeal, the
bill speclllcnlly directs the Atlorney
Oenernl or the United States to appeal
from the tlecree of the lower court, in
order Hint the Supreme. Court may review
f tin .na, r . . ..
. ...... ui reorganization aim decide
whether It Is In accordance with the
I Supreme Court's decree dlssnlvliiir.lhn
trust. This direction to the Attorney
Ocnernl was Included in an amendment
proposed by Senator I'otnerene nnd ac
cepted by Senator Cummins,
The action or tho Senate occasioned
surprise and comment, becauso of the
rnct that the Judiciary Cotninittee had
report ed the bill adversely and condemned
It as unconstitutional, Only live Senators
in the. Judiciary Committee approved
the bill and they joined in a minority re
port recommending its p.issnge, These
were Senators Cummins. Horah. Ilrown
and Nelson, Itepublicaiis, and Cullierson.
Tho bill will now go io the House and Its
future Is very doilbtrul. Its authors are
not very hoeful that it, will pass the
Hoiif.e. and ir It does they believe that
President Taft will veto it
M. A. MUNN, C. E IN BELLEVUE.
.loliu II. Ilnebrrellrr, .lr.. Ill Km.
il.er, ( nits I . lloaplml.
Mortimer A. Miinn. a civil engineer of
Poo-julieo Hills, nn employee or John I).
Hockereller, Jr , was taken to llellevuo
Hospital yesterday afternoon suffering
from what the physicians clkiguosed as
thermic delirium. It is Mievetl that
the attack is the result or a recurrence
or malaria from which Mr Munti suffered
a year ago. Jlis condition is serious,
Mr. Hockefeller ealltsl up the hospital
last night, spoke warmly or Mr. Munn's
abilities mid faithfulness and nsked that
everything possible le done for him.
Mr. Itickefeller snld he would call at the
hospital as soon as possible to Me Mr.
Mr. Munn canie to the city from Po
enntico Hills yesterday iirternooii with
his wire. Mrs. Munn was to do some
"hopping ,ni,I wns to meet her huskind
late in the day nt the office or .I. F. Sjmld
Ing. a builder, at '.'MS Fifth meiitie. Mr
Munn wont to Mr. Spalding's nfiice lor
n roiibiiltation on some work and theie
suddenly became violent Mr. Saldiug
took him in a'taxicab to the (irand Union
Hotel and obtained a room for him in
the iio- that a few bonis of quiet would
bring him around. He continued to
grow wor-c. howovor. and nn ambulance
was railed nnd he was taken to liellevue.
There the physicians found he bail a
leuiiienitute or IOiI degrees. They learned
liter that he bad Is-en a victim or malaria
U-Tore ami decided tint the present
attack was a recurrence of the cli-ease.
I-atc last night his temper.rturr had gone
down to net degrees nnd the physicians
expressed hope for bis recovery'
Mr. Sjuldiiig called up tint Imt-piin I
shoilly Is-fore Mr. liockefeller did und
asked about the patient. Mrs. Munn
went to Mr. Spalding' offlce to meet her
huslMtid and on learning or his illness
went to liellevue, engnged two private
nurses ror her husbatid nnd spent last
night in (Kl.orn Hall, across the street
from the hospital, Mr. Munn was violent
last night, and in spite of his lowered
temperature his condition was alarming,
it was said. He is II years old.
RUPP MARRIAGE VOID.
I onrl lleelileil Tlmt Husband Mint
Not llreu lllturcril l.runlly.
All annulment of her marriage to Hieh
ard C. Hupp, an architect, was granted
yesterday to Mrs. Caroline Itupp, daughter
of Frederick Hoyd Stevenson, Supreme
Court Justice Kelly or Urooklyu having
decided that the Sioux Falls divorce
secured by llupp's first wife was invalid.
The Kupps eloped on July .1, 1010, und
were mnrried in the Marbl.t Collegiate
Church in Manhattan Mrs Hupp was
then is years old.
The papers have been ordered sealed
by County Clerk Charles I' Devoy. Jus
tice Kelly met ey passes on the validity
or Hupp'h divorce
Hupp met Miss Stevenson while drawing
plans lor the Stevenson homo ut 1 Coleman
street, Flatbush. He submitted letters
. at the trial to prove that tho girl proposed
to him and accuses her father of Inducing
the bride, through hypnotio influence, to
return to his home alter u brier honey
moon. An alienation suit brought bv
Itupp ror f.vi.iion s pending uguiust Steven.
JANE ADDAMS TO MEN ONLY.
Will Tnlk In Church ('unit res dlioiit
lie Nocliil Ki ll.
Miss .lane AiIiIiiiiih of Hull I louse,
Chlcngn, will tell the 2.U0U dclegutt'H to
the c'liristiun ('oiiserviithin ('otiKres.s in
Carnegie Hull this morning what tlm
men of the churches should be doing
icKUl'dlng the soclul el. Miss AiIiIiiiiih
will be the only woman present In tlm
"The church, for the most part," sulil
.Miss AiIiIiiiiih yesterday, "assumes tow
ii nl tiufortuiiiite woman the 'holler than
thou' attitude. Such wiih not the atti
tude of Jesus. Thero would now be no
great problem of the social evil to ileal
with If the churches In the past had
taken tlit stand of Jesus.
Miss AiIiIiiiiih hits promised not to
mince words over the subject nnd will
tell the delegates Just what shit thinks.
.vii:nu i'vum niusKKv,
Thr lined, nl..f.hUini'it kind. Piur, rich,
mrllmv, and "rlfhl." I.uytlrs tires, VniK
Washington Financier hisses
Awtiy With Family Feint
SAW FA THE It OX St'XDA Y
Not Allowed to Enter the House
Later Even After Death
Wasiiimitok, April 22. Walter Sill
miii Itutchlns, son of Stllson Itutchlus.
rormcr publisher nnd llnnncler, charges
tha he was barred from the bedside of
his dying father. Mr. Itutchlns passed
nwny early this morning at his home on
Massachusetts nvenue. This was np- t
parently the last chapter In the feud be-
tween the elder Hutchlns's young wife
, ., . . .. . I
and his two sons by his first marriage. ,
Iliese are the closing events or his
fnther's life ns told by Walter Stllson
iHulchins Mr. Htitrhins gives u detailed ,
j account of what happened.
I His father had been bedridden since
March 0 of last year, when he was seized I
with an attack or pnrnlysls. a trip to ar nUM,.vr ,le jltmu. f August
Xarragnnsett Pier. H. I., was or small .Schull. was demolished nml his fourteen
Isutetlt to the patient, who letumed year-old son was instantly killed,
to Washington on Octolier ". Sir - - -Hutchins
was twice, at the point of death. BIO SHIPS BUMP IN F00.
Novemlier 1 nnd 7. but rallied. The
sous were admitted to see blm on bis
ttirt lutm V,,im.il ,t 11 Slnr. Hint tililM'
permission hail been i.-rused to visit
'Hie two sons were notified over the I
ele, o .e by one of ti e physic uns ,
Sunduy morning that their father had
i.u.i i. ...... ...in .iim ... iiik'" "-
...... .1..:.... !!.. I'l.....
were told they would be permitted to see,
him at s:l5 o'llock that Sunday mort.il.g
'Iliey went to the house at that hour and .
remained with their father an hour unci n 1
Hie two sons returned nt j
I o'clock by Invitation of the physicians.
It was oovious I Mill mere, was no nope.
I bey remained only a few minutes, ar
ranging to return at 8 o'clock Uiter
they received nn intimation, according
to Walter, that Mrs. Hutchins would
prefer not to have thetn come back again.
Despite this intimation, tho two sons
went back to the house ut H o'clock und
were admitted by the butler. As they
went up the stairs to the sick chumber
they were told that they wero not to go
up. The sons proceeded into the sick
Oij (.he way Walter Stllson lliitchins
demanded that -he be notilled of the ap
proach or u crisis in the condition or his
Mrs. lliitfliiiw. he says, then said that
the sons had both bidden farewell to their
father and that their presence at hi"
bedsiib) again could not lienetlt. th"ir
father, themselves or himself. Mr
'Hutchins went to bis own home, which.
' is nround the corner ut I KM Sixteenth '
Ibttvet. His brother U-e went to In,
home, some distance nwny
. ... ..... I
At ll;uo'clocl; waiter Milscm tiutciuus - - -r.-v
ascall.sl on Die telephone und informed ml "ephow of th- Mi.rq.ii s of I-ins-that
his father was rapidly sinking. Mr 1 low,,t'' ,wh" lefl '"1 '"Mdetiw u a taxicab
Hillchins hurried to hi father's house.,"" M"" nd drove to Kings truss
The outer door- ere cIomsI. As he rang ! 'v,l,al1'"!', Ur 1l,,nr'lol,, ." rllUt ,,,r
the U'll. a man's voice told him that lit-, AlH-rfeldy. Scotland, tc. lout his tutor
...... i.i i., Mr llni,.l,!n r....ll..l '' detrained at the railway station nt
that )d father was dying upstairs nnd th.it
he must ret in. Nobody can come in.
the voice answered. Mr Hutchins gave
his name and insisted upon admittance
The i-efusul was retieated again.
Mr lliitehliis bmvh he wnl ted on the '
steiis until I2 (i:. o'clock when u iiiun !
came cKtl nnd told him his rather had
pushed away ut midnight
.When Mr Hutchins attempted to follow I
this man into the house the butler, it
is charged, held the door against him nnd
told him that he could not let blm in.
The door wus then closed.
Mr Itutchlns ucpumuliitrtl a Ijikv folium-
:is the it suit of his Vlll lulls Veil-
'tuns In the uewnpaiii-r tlrM anil fur the
hist year a blttet cuntioiersy has tutu
I waited between Ills sceoml wife uiiU his
i sun by a funner imirrluKe over the cuti-
tiul of the estate. He was burn III White-
field, N. H l November 14, U3S, ami
wus educated ut llnivunl I'nlverMty lie
went to I hum In li&j nml I .' m;u i wot It un
the ff .Vollir.i Nfnfe Jourmil. Later he
fuilllilt'd the Uiiliinuie Herald and became
d. power In ..unties. After tin. civil win
he went to Ht, Louis unci piuchiisi.il the
7lM'i, ii imiiulni; piper, (tint the lh
uatvli, nil evening paper. From St Louis
he Journeyed to Washington unci In 1ST" j
fuilllilt'd the H'.iniiliifoi Posit. In liS3 .
he sold the pap.-i anil devilled his ut- j
tentlon to the Mtrgenthnlei Linotype
Company. In which he wus u lending dl
rectnr. In Is'.iC he bought the Wii-dilng-ton
7'iiurn und also cHiihllidii'U u pupei In
New lluniihltf, inttiestlug hllllK.l f In
the Demon utlc politics of that SIhIh and
innklti"' his In. in., on Lake Wltinep. s.iuKt .-, , Lindor liad great difficulty 111 prevent
ii meceii for the State's leading men of.i,.,, .lU .....u,,.,,,!,,,.. r,., .,iii!,,
iifflllts. He continued tu lle 111 Wash
luiituii nnd ;iu inalntuliied u house In
1'iirls llluhttfii months ugo lie suftereil
.. .... .a... ..r , .u-ulu
In May of last year. .Mis. Ilutc hl.is i """" -" "' ..ave.ieu
IIIpcI ii petition In the I Unmet Sum em.. "v,'r MW" ot ol'ldl lrticulnrly
foutt tu have .Mr Hutchins declined ln.,"i ';' East. '" K"' ll" explored Tibet,
sane. She alh-giil that he wns Ineiipiilile i settling seetul geogiuphicnt qilehlions
of iiiiinugliiK his utt'ulis mid dpi hued that ubout that little known country and
Ids estate, estimated ut between 3,nuil,- falling into the hands of the natives,
UUO and 4,0iu,uuii. was u tium und she who tortured him nnd sentenced him
n,.,'n.. ... i'..,...,.-.
useu inai a su iHuie it on.) i..r neioirit(, )1(.Hth, '(he sentence wns chaiiged
be set lulde. This upp In.tloi. wus co. i Mr. lindor wus kept
i.lu.1 liv Wiilli.i 1 1 iitflilns u huh ur lit. I . ... 1
caidtullst by a fen niur miirrhige, and he
succt'i'ded In having the Income of his
stepmother cut fiom $:tu,00u to a monthly
iillowiiuce of Jl.oiMi. Later It wus lucieusid
to J2.00IJ it month.
In Fehiuuiy. 11H2, when Mr Hutchins
was known to he ilyltit,', his sou t-ecuied
llliolhel colli I Ulder leqlllllug Ml. Ilut-
clilns tu shuw cause why hu should nut
he allow i d to visit his father. He com
plained tlmt he had not been admitted
to his father's ptesiiice since lust No
vember, although he hud culled lepcut
edly ut the house. He lefiiled the statu
mcnts of attending phislcluns thut his
visits tended fuither to upset Ids father's
mental disquiet. Mrs. Hutchlne was also
asked to explain why she could not run
the household oil her 12.000 u month
which she ciinteiideil I was liisufllcieiii. This
action Is still pending
IH'.WIIV'S Ol.ll Itt ltlU'MtV I I.AKCTM
II "r" lin'n' iWuiten'si '"'-i'V
,u. ' I- i
STORM IN SOUTH KILLS MANY.
i'MruO-flt.. llrporlril Ites.l nml One
An anta, (la., April 22. Proliably
twenty-five iiersoits were killed and over
a hundred Injured by storms which swept
western and middle (ieorgla and eastern !
A In I hi tun to-day.
The wires are down hi the stricken I
region but men gee details Indicate u
loin? cnsiiiilitv list and vrent ihinintre to I
In eastern Aljlmma the storm -truck
Aclattisvllle, I'lncktiey City. Ilrookslde
and several other villurjcs. Firtecn Kr
sons are reported dead in these places and
many injured, In lltooksicle it is re-
I potted that thirty houses were dest toyed
Hail followed the wind and destroyed '
.... f ......R luiiiiu ..in. nr. ...
In fieorgia, Newborn. Hampton. Bow-1
den, ( cd.irtown nnd Fayettoville were
the chief towns in the path of the storm.
At Newborn, six people ate reported .
dead and more than n score injured, i
There wad much damage nt Hampton j
unci two women are reported killed.
The storm was very severe nt Codnr-
town, nnd in Polk county it cut a path
"Imost through the county,
, '"' fr"m jwiltwii (Ieorgla to-day
tell of rains which put streams out of their
,);UlU ,, callHP( h(,.lvJ. dlnrtK0.
Indiavai-omh, April 22. A hurrlcnne
passed over western Indiana last night,
killing eleven persons, injuring twenty-
eigiu sun cioitig damage to uuiKiings.
Within a few miles of Morocco ten per
sons were killed, one family being entirely
Irmiunlt nnd Cretnn Kaeli tlrla n '
, I'uiictiirr Ali,ie Wntrr l.lne. ,
Nonroi.K, Vn . April 22 1'ollowing a
eollisiorf with the Clyde Line steamer Iro- '
ois eight miles off Cnpe Ixkout Portly 1
"er 11 o'clock las. night the steamer.
Cretan of the Merchants and Miners
. ...... ... ..it- ..n-i ill.. nin ...i.i tfi.iina ,
1 ""i '" ' "ip..r ....
wnMo Hal. Imore to-night
, he I retan struck the Irocptois in a
'"P' to I'"' ".'"V ,wd ." ho!". B'?Ve
ill n r HT.irnnflr.i urn., mill nil nm fi.mn.
" ; , . .
, mi' i retan huh a noie in ner now wiiicn,
j according to wireless advices, is big
enough for .a man to wulk through.
i Following the collision the Cretan sent
wireless appeal for nlhtance and the
.., o. 0i .sju.h. .
more than fifteen miles away, Uirrjed to
The Cretan, which was bound Irom
Savannah to Halliinore, curried 100 pas
sengers. None or them wns hurt.
'1 lie hole in the Cretan is three feet
nlnive the water line, nnd ns the sea was
calm she took no wat;r.
'Die Ircsiuois, bound to Charleston from
New York, proceeded on her wav afto-
ma king temporary repairs. j
HUNT FOR LANSDOWNE'B NEPHEW. '
RrllUh I'nllre Seek Itn' Who llssp
prnrril nn War t Tutor,
II if.v 'I II r-''1 ..II. -.,'i.l I " ' ' ' th IjtdUtlft
, . ,J '"K 'SL'?. . ..
, ,'1N,M''N:: v f!lac" H;''V' A',ll1l "'
Votl.iml is cone ucting a vigorous
,T:!rrl f,r (J S.-. !u .f
t '..IntlMf it, .. It. in i'..nr. Pin. . Id m t )t.l.v
1 K'teh "'wn. but bus not l-een seen
''he prominent family connections
I of ,1k' 'oung man have caused the police.
to ""'e extra efforts to get some trace
uf him. It is not thought bo his mot
f""' I''11)'- Scotland Vntd Is'lieves
he is either on the Continent or has sailed
I rot' America. On account or his unusual
appearance, they think that if he is alive
mil III this country It will lie easy to tlnd
The youth, who i is years of age, is
0 reel .1 inches in height, and the descrip
tion of him which lias been sent broad
cast by Scotland Yurd suy in part that
he "is freckled, has blue gruy eyes, a
large hooked nose, a large frame, is looly
built and stoops slightly also has large
bunds. When lust seen he wotea blue
serge suit and evening shoes."
Despite this description the young man
lias lieen delicate und at one time hud
an nt tuck of lapse of memory.
STARVEDF0R sIxtIeN DAYS.
Ilnullsli I'lKitlnrrr Preteuletl I'iuii
imiiloiis tr'mni l oiiliiill t Inu Sulelde,
l-lin ml falile Hftmlel. In Tun St n
Lon'ii'jn, April 22. A. Henry S.ivuge
Liudor, the explor.ir. his nrrived here
utter u trip of eighteen months in explor
ing irt of South America. While in un
unexplored part of llriizll he unci two
cirrteiH were without tood ror sixteen
days und bad nothing but water to live
on I heir sulTeritiiis were so areat thut
HI I It id"
A. Ib'tiiy Savage I, undo! n giaudson
i .....1 1. .. ....,!.
in chains for eight days nnd sustained
He hud planned to go to the Anlarctiii
In 1910, but gave up the trip because
of the number of other expeditions which
were starting out for the south ile.
ROOSEVELT BARREL OPENED.
niMIIMI Worth of Npncr HniiKlit In
luasHeliusrll e simpers.
u,.u.r,.'. e..-n..n ei... i . i.t ,
i.u-iiw., , ...M ii i., in- iiiionnvtiii oarrei
ha been opened in Massachusetts. vnv onlv htlng eininiliiieit bodies to port. '
The Colonel's committee hu enguged i No word had bexn received last evening
two columns of spuco Tor advertising pur-1 ',",.t m,y of ,lln ho'Hes had been Identi
pose In every dally nnd Sunday news-, ntH'' ,., limnnil nm.alM, , ...,,
natier ill tho State, to be used eneh nnhll
cutlon duy beginning to-morrow and
including next Tuesday, when the primary
A lHW l!l4tllna'0 cost of this ndver-
(iging campaign U IW.wu.
SHIP PASSED THE TITANIC WITHIN FIVE MILES
IGNORING HER APPEAL SAYS FOURTH OFFICER
IDENTIFY 27 TITANIC
., ll'!.... t.l.. (.......!..
't:iR "iiiuuur n uuu. ipjmu:tui.
Among the 5!J Which Arc
XAMKS FAR FROM SLUE
Another Ship Will Continue Search ,
While Mni'kaj-Bcnnet Is
'I lie While Star Line last night heard
from tho two Commercial Cablo Company
boats which they sent out niter the
Mnekny-Bennelt cble steamer, which
lias neen searcmng for tiodtes or tne
Titanic victims. The (tcamship company
got a cablo saying that twenty-seven
bodies of those recovered have jo,,
i .!.. . t , i .1,.
identified, but the trouble in transmitting
accurate desiatches by wireless was bo
great that n large number of the names
ryed nt this end do not rally with the
names of those lout.
The body of George Widener or Phila
delphto .eems to h.vo been recovered.
.Here is the list tu, It was received las,
j night with what may be tho right name
' f,rur it i,mn i. I. .,n..!i,i i.. ,..,. ...,t
i - - " -
W IA tntOTT (!). P1t...M.T
, s. A. . MRS' "'ABKTII
' .i ri?t nvvM k v
-. - -
(ILOlHiK KOSCNSIIIKK CI.
JOHN II. CHAPMAN (CHAItl.KS CIIAP.
W. CO Hll INK. (!). .
11. (HtKKNIIKItO tSAMt'F.t. C.RKKS
ItAVNOlt A KT A 1 1 A V K V T 1 1 . (ItAMOX
AltTAt.AVKYTI A ?).
SI.MO.V S()THi:it (?).
II. W. ASHK (?l.
W. II. II AM IlKCK (WII.I.IAM II. IIAK
MAU'OII .IOHKKON (5).
A. .1. IIOl.VKKHON (A. M. HAI.VEIl-
N. II. c;OI.I8 ItASIIHIt (NUMIOl.AS
A HA VDl.K (?).
.ti.itnY MoimiosK i-).
okohok winn.v (ocoikik wiiu:
It. II. ATT.
.1. fill. I. ( JOHN (HI. I. 'I
i:itNi:.T P. TflMI.IN.
It Is suggested that It. H. Alt ina he
a wlieless error for Major Archibald
After the llrl fourteen names appear
in the cable the words "All preserved."
'I he White Star Line has t-ent two mea-
sagt-s ordering the capluin of the Muckay-
Hennett to bring in till bodies found, no
j '"'"ler what the rendition, but it was
said yesterday at the comjiatiy's offices
! that whether this Is done or not will rest
; largely on the discretion of the captain.
I I1AUKAX, N. S.. April 22 -A message
from the cable ship Mackny-IU'Uiiett
sent also to New York, slates that sho has
, tirty-three bodies picked up from the
Titanic wreck and which either huve been
identified or are in such n condition that I
it is probable they can be Identified when
brought to Halifax.
Order went sent to the Mnckay
lletitiett by the White Star Line to
steam for Halifax with the bodies
reoovereel, nnd the ship wus notilled
at the same time thut the Western Uniou
Cable ship Millia would be despatched
to the scene to relieve her.
'Ilio intention of the Mnckny-llennelt
when she left this port was to bring back
only such bodies as were identified or
identifiable, with the extreme probability
that many unknown bodie would have
to be returned to the sea. A clergyman
was taken to perform the burial service
in such cases. The same thing is being
done with the Mitila.
The llev II W. Cunningham, rector,
of St. (leorge's An gel lean Church, Hulifux
has been directed by the Bishop or Nova
Scotia to proceed on board the Mitila and
conduct the last rites over the unidentifi
able remains of those who may ho picked
up and must be consigned again to the
The Miniu tukes more than a clergy
man. She is receiving on board to-night
a quantity of iron -old furnace burs to be
used us weights in Inking to the depth
of the oeeun the bodies that are not re
tained by her, Tho Mlnln's equipment
for this expedition nlso Includes 150 coffins
nml eight v tons or ice.
The steamer will null nt midnight, for
II wus not possible to get fcteum up und
effect neceKMiry arrangements at an
culler hour. With favorable weather
she will reach the scene of the disaster,
or the point where the bodies have been
n ported or found, In forty-eight ut
ility hours, und the Muckuy-Ketinett
will require the siifun time to return. If
the hitler nulls this nfternoou she will
uccotiltngly tut In Halifax on Wednes
day evening, when the relieving ship Is
ubout commencing her work off the
(I rand Hunks.
All the Information at the tltsirasal
of the Muckuy-lteiuiett will bo conveyed
by wireless to the Mlnla,
Tho first news received yesterday by
the White Slur Line from the cable ship
Mackav-Ketiuett. which has been search.
I ing for bullies Irntn the Titanic, wus as
I Sunday, April 21.- In latitude 4 degrees,
;.s minute, longitude 4!i degrees, 21 min
utes, Heavy northwest, swell bus Inter-
lereit Willi operations, l iny undies have
i,,,Pi,..i ,,. ,, , y ii t ut, r.iu.i;... ...i. . ..
Star Line uguiust the burial of bodies
at sen until there nati lieen a chance to
Identify them. Ah the principal officials!
or me linn wero in Washington there was,
no one In authority th tht city to nay
what instructions would be sent to the
captain of the Mackay. Dennett.
THOSE BOYS HOFFMANS?
Woninn In -ler ! Tllnnle l.nils
Here are llrra.
Sptctal Cable Itttimtck to Tin: Six.
i Nlt'li, April 22, A woman named Nitv
ratil living here says the two children
rescued from the Titanic nnd now being
-"'-"'-' ..." .......v...... -'r.
cared for by MIks Hayes of New lork
j are hers. Mrs. NnTalll s.iys she was
abandoned by her husband who ran off
to America under tht? assumed fname of
Hoffman. Ho took the children nnd hl
mistress with him.
The search for relatives of the two
the wreck or the Titanic iind brought her"
on board the Carpathla by MUs Margaret
Hayes or 3i)t West Kighty-thlnl street.
wiiu ennttt.iin.1 unalutvlin. .... twtttt f.trlt.M
French Leys who wire pnvrtl from
I of the Atlantic with the result thai the ,
White Star l.lne received the information
l ,hnt neither or the lads wns n passenger
I '.'V MP ,f "f HwtIiiimpron. his
I wn tul ain In Enrlln itn flint tint tinvm r.imn
from thri,ourK , ,)llt n l(ltpr ,.beRra n
was received from Liverpool askins for it
more detailed description of the "Hoff
man boys." This is taken to moan that
I the poller, there have n clue to the rela
lives oi mo youngsters.
Mmp NaVMU, Riv0l( th(, namr8 of th
children as Louis nnd Lolo She ui.ilcn.
stands tho assumed name of her husbund
OWE THEIR LIVES TO ASTQR.
Wonian TrIU linn- the Colimrl lnt
llrr nml Unnglitrr Into llnal.
Chicago, April 22. Mrs. Ida Hippach
nnd her daughter, Jean Hippach, sur
vivors of the Titanic disaster, said to-day
that they owed their lives to John Jacob
"If Rhad not been for Mr. Astor I believe
we would have been nmong the lot,"
said Mrs. Hippach, who had not recovered
from her exierionce.
"The last lifeboat wns being lowered
when Mr. Astor saw ns. He ordered the
boat raised bo that I could get into it.
'Don't lower that bont until this woman
gets In,' said Mr, Astor. I was com
pelled to climb through n porthole in order
to reach the boat, but I would not get into
it unless my daughter joined me. Mr.
Astor ugaiu pleaded with the officers to
permit my daughter to get into the boat.
' and they did. We hud left the Titunic
I only twenty minutes before she sank.
I We saw scores of men jump overboard,
t and that is the last I can remember.
' "Col. Astor wns the calmest man I ever
. saw during the exciting moments on the
Titanic. Ho smiled as he engineered tho
, work of putting the women and children
aboard the Iffeboats. 'Don't worry, the
. Titanic will not sink, nutl we will all be
saved,' baid Mr. Astor, ns he aided the
frightened passengers off the sinking
REINSURANCE ON NECKIACES.
I.lii'il Deninntls ISO fiiiliienn Per Cent.
Ilprnnsr of Vnmie Itcpnrts.
Marconi Hnvlm Hrrrnti. to Tiir. Sin.
LONDON, via (Jluce Hay, April 22.
I 1, Un..u .l.r.1 .lr.fl..:.., 1 llnl.il.nL
""f"" ' , " ' ,", V";
as to a largo iiumlicr of necklaces carried
by passengers on the Titanic. Twenty
guineas per cent, is demanded for re -
insurance on these at tides,
m memory OF MRS. STRAUS
... ...... .. . ",n" "' ,m" 'leeidenl. In this p.art or
llsuul.Crr. r .l.,r..l, Mill lletllenle ,,,, ...j,,.,,,,,,, wa .h,,,,,,,,
Ilospltiil Wnrel tu Her. Unities the witnens. there were on th'i
The Daughters of Jacob, of which ; b.'idgu niter It) o'clock unci up lo too
Mrs. Islilor Straus wns u director, yes- moment of collision Cnpl. .Smith, tlri
terday nt a special meeting of the first officer, Mr. Mutdock; the sixth offi
boar dof directors or their home cle- ccr and himself. Two lookout men were
elded to dee'.lcate the entire hospital in the ctow's nest in the foremast,
ward to the memory of Mrs. Straus, "What were you doing nt th tinn
ll wus also decided that when the new of 'he collision?" Sennit or .Smith usked.
home of Ihe Daughters of Jncob Is, "I wns proceeding toward the bridge,"
finished the entire wing of the new : aid lioxhall. "I hea-cl a loud teport ind
building, comprising nil the hospital fell the impact on the vessel,"
wurd will be dedicated lo her memory, "What did you do then? " asked Senator
aiuT will be called the "Mis. Ida Straus Smith.
Wuret of the Home of the Daughters "I continued on my way to the bridge."
More than 200 women were present
the me eting yesterday. lille It wns
progress 1S5 Inmutes of the home
Id nruvers for the Strntis fuinllv.
.suld pruyers for the Straus family
ASKS 32,000 MASSES FOR SOUL.
Itetntlvrs Contest IrUlniiiiii's Ilpquest
of 40,ooo Annol.
rable De.patcl. to T,. Sin-.
Dt'BLt.v, April 22.-Wllllam Hyan rc-
cently died at Roscrea, County. Tip-
perary. Ireland, leaving 1101.000 which
l. nin.l,, n tlin snlnnii luislness In
I'laeotuml nl.li. from which eltv he ,.,
turnedhotne ten years ago. Nono of
his relatives benefited mote than $2,
000 by his will, but he bequeathed $40,
000 to the nbbut of Iloscreu on t'ue con
dition thut 32,000 masses be celebrated
for the repose of his soul. Tho rela
tives of the deceased tire contesting the
AVIATOR FLIES TO IRELAND.
Wilson Clml In Croaa IrUh Chan
ii r I Hleul Mlaalna.
Special Cable Oeafatcb lo Tut Six,
Wuxroitu, Ireland, April 22, Making
the llrst neroplune Might across the
Irish Chnnnel In n rainstorm nnd n
heavy fog Corbott Wilson landed ut
Knnlscorthy, Just north of here, this
afternoon. Kxcept for smashing his
propeller In making his descent Wilson
made tho trip without mishap.
He Murted from London in the wake
of his rlvnl, Do .Inllen, who on a wager
with Wilson started from Loudon on
Wednesday to crosn the Irish Channel.
The other lller has not been heard from.
in n henvy rnln nnd fog Wilson
started over the channel rrotn l-'ish-
ariinril. The wenther became so thick
that he wns forced to descend ut Knnls-
curtby, although be had planned to con-
tlnue to Dublin.
llis..hccrlrhi.rd.o..Ult!" "P'1 "Tln 'u!h" r,!"',,n
In the Sirlu. -.Wi, what I had (-eon He Kild All light' amj
lor l our comfort In the bi'ilag
Uoxlinll Declares He Tried
For Hour to Attrnct
A XSWER E I), V Nil EKD ED?
Unidentified Boat's Lights
COULDN'T SEE ICEBERG
Tells Senate Committee Xo Onn
Was Sure Even After
1 1.' , X K L I X ALSO OX STAXI)
j White Stai
Messn-res l0 Sent to
WAHitiNoro.v, A,pril 22. -J. (1. Tioxlull,
fourth officer of tho Titanic, gave the start
ling testimony to-day before the Senata
committee which is investigating the sea
disaster that nn unidentified ship not
only passed within five miles of the White
Slur liner nfter she crashed into the fee.
berg, but either Ignored or did not see
distress signals which he himself flashed
rrotn the bridge Tor more than nn hour.
He Kii ill that some or thoTitanlc's officers
declared this unidentified ship acknowl
edged his urgent Morse code signal:
"Come at once, wo are sinking," hut
sailed away unheeding,
lioxhall nlso told what happened on the
bridge alter tho collision and on deck whllo
the lifeboats wete being sent away. He
said there was no panic nt any titne. that
a placo was not refused in any boat antl '
that no one was put out of any boat to hli
He declared that nfter the collision tho
officers nil rnn to the side or the bridge,
but that none was certain he saw th Ice
bcrrr. Earlier in the day the committee heard
P. S. A. Franklin, vice-president of tin
International Mercantile Marin? Com-'
pnny, Ho exhibited the wirelesi mei
sages sent and received by tho While
Star Lino In its effort to learn the truth of
the disaster. Tlteso messages tend ra
show that the company was us ranch in
tho dark as the public concerning tho
detnils of the sinking or the Titanic.
He also exhibited hitherto unpublished
mossngos to nnd from J. Hruco Istuay
At the close of the afternoon session
Senator Perkins or California, senio
member of the committee, wild the evi
dence thus rar heard had convinced hint
or the absolute necessity itt legislation
requiring all ships to carry searchlight'
At 0:30 o'clock the cotnmiHoo ndjottrned
iiniii in o ciock to-morrow moniinc.
Iloxhall will ro.iume the stand,
j After a deal or preliminary questioning
j Senator .Smith led Fourth Officer IIoliull
I up to the Munition cn the bildge nt th?
In response to Senator Smith's iuuutry
Koxhall then gave un account of what
hanoened nfie-r be reirhe.l il.o t.rlH...,
,UJM " cl utut lie eaclieU t ie hrtdge.
I I heard the captain say What have we
, struck.''" snid Ilo.xhall, "Mr. Murdoclt.
the first officer, said: 'We've struck an
iceberg. I ordered hard smrboat'd and
engines full t,peed astern, but it was too
close. 1 have orderesl the watertight com-
Prtmcnts closed and they are now closed.
' lri to port around her. but failed
. ."""'I waked out to the corner of tho
ll ' '.
'.' ' ' ... ...wUh. ..... ...uiuuui
" v...niii wus HOI, sure
TI.A . . .. I ..
that he saw it then either. 1 thought I
snw n black mass on the starboard quarter.
It was not nigh, hut very low, perhip.
as high as the ship's rail, or about thirty
feet abovo tho water."
Not Snre He Sa.tr Hern.
Senator Smith expressed great surprise
that rtoxhall had been unable to see tin
1....1 ...lw... .1.1- ..!...-..
I n-x-wuift tioeii inu biiiji wan viriuauy upon
it, but tho witness insisted that he could
not swear that the black mass ho thought
he saw wn really tho iceberg,
I "What did you do alter that?" he wa
"Cnpl. Smith told mo to go down below
and seo if 1 could beo what damage had
been done, if any," answered lioxhall.
"I went below, inside the ship, but found
no evidences of damage, I returned to
tho bridge and reported to the captain
1 had found nothing. He then ordered nm
to go toll the ship's carpenter to sound
the ship and see if she wus making any
"When I got to the mulling room I
found nearly two fe'et of wuter in it. The
mail clerks were ut work in spite of the
What disposition wero they making
df the mail?" lioxhall was asked,
"I did not observe) just what they were
'.doing," he said. "I just noticed that thev
...,.,. ... .VIiru in ihere. 1 went imi.u ...